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CITY OFFH.S FOR
BT LOCAL LMIERIR
Only Few Changes Made De
spite Rumors That Board
Would Probably Retire All
Q. E. SMITH IS
B. E. Harris Was Chosen for
Treasurer and J. Lee Crow
ell, Jr., Appointed Again
as the City Attorney.
Rumors of changes in the personnel of
pity officers flew thick and fast prior to
the meeting of the aldermen Thursday
night, but when the business of the night
"•as eompleted there were few ehanges
to report after all. and the meeting
prhved to be rather harmonious one
despite the (net that the alderrrfcn were
known to differ as to who should be
apnointed to some of the offiees.
The hardest fights perhaps, were made
fr r the offices of City Engineer and City
Attorney, and there were three appli
cants for the liosition of City Clerk and
Treasurer. When the board got down to
business, however, it moved with pre
cision in the naming of the officers with
the following results.
City Tax Collector —C. X- Fields.
City Clerk and Treasurer—B. E. Har
City Attorney—.T. Lee Crowell, .Tr.
Meat and Milk Inspector—Dr. T. X.
Building Inspector—Frank Mund.
Engineer and Sanitary Officer—Q. E.
li. A. Brown- and Bailey Rost filed
applications for the job of clerk and
treasurer ns did Mr. Harris, who was
elected on the first ballot.
Oapt. Smith is known to have filed his ,
application for engineer when friends
pointed out that the hoard probably
would have difficulty in deciding be
tween Reece Ira Long, former engineer,
and Walter 1,. Furr, present engineer.
Mr. Smith proved acceptable to both
shies and was named without dissention
1 of any kind.
Mr. Fields, Mr. Mund nnd Dr. Spen
cer had no opposition.
L. T. Hartsell. Jr., did not file formal
application for the job of city attorney,
but Mnyor Barrier announced at the
meeting that Mr. Hartsell was « candi
date. The Crowell support was enough,
however, to reelect him.
While members of the committee did
not make public announcement of the
fact at the meeting, it is understood that
R. C, Benfieid will be reappointed
superintendent of the street forces of the
Several changes were made in the per
sonnel of the Water and Light Board.
C. A. Isenhour was reappointed for a
term of two years and J- O. Moose and
A. F. Goodman were appointed for
terms rff one year each, succeeding T.
H. Webb and L. D. Coltrane.
Mrs. R. A. Brown and C. B. Wagoner
were reappointed on the Cemetery Com
mission for two years, nnd W. W. Mor
ris and AV. M. Sherrill were reapi>olnted
on the board of trustees of the Concord
Public Library for terms of four years
While the selection of the officers was
considered the most important business
before the meeting, several other mat
ters. including the fixing of the salary of
the building inspector andthe fees ot the
city engineer, were of more thnn passing
The board -put the building inspector
on a straight salary of SSOO a year and
all fees are to be turned in to the tax
collector. Changes also were majle in
the fees of the collector, his fees to be:
On general fund 11-2 per cent; on in
terest fund 11-2 per cent.; on street
paving and sinking fund 1 per cent., .on
school fund 1 1-2 l*T cent. The changes
were made on the general and school
fund, there being a reduction from 2
to 1 1-2 per cent on each-
Bond in the sum of $73,000 will be re
quired by both the collector and the
clerk, these bonds to be presented be
fore the o%ials begin their new terms.
The board also fixed the salary of the
city engineer and sanitary inspector at
$2400, the nominee to give all his time
to the work. „ ... ,
Several streets matters, all of them of
interest to individuals rather than
to the general public were present
ed to the board and in practically every
instance decision will rest with the
committee, to which the questions
It was suggested at the last meeting j
of the board that the city purchase an I
incinerator- The matter was tab ed
when presented at the meeting Thurs
The Charles Store wants ten saleslad
ies for tomorrow. Apply at store at .
' a - m - i i——
TODAY AND SATURDAY
• “Hold Your
M arlviiu LaMann
) A Dainty Vaudeville Btg Time AH
The Concord Daily Tribune
Tribune’s Comedy Picture Will
Be Filmed Here Next Week
AH arrangements have been made with
the management of the Concord Theatre
to "shoot" the interior scenes used in
the prrduction of “Concord's Hero," ifn
(he spacious stage of that theatre, and
the next few days will be active j ones
for the stage and studio crews that are
at work transforming the stage into a,
perfect miniature Hollywood studio. j
The race for the leading role in “Con- 1
cord’s Hero” is still on. find The Tribune |
movie editor is swamped by the hun- 1
dreds of applications and photographs'
that continue to pour in from the bevy I
of beauties that Concord boasts. Every l
mail adds to the already difficult task
that wjll confront Director Xewland when
the time comes to pick some one of the
many beautiful Concord girls to play
the title role in The Tribune two-reeler.
“Concord's Hero” will be a two-reel
comedy with a real plot, and will carry
a story all the way through, it will be
fall of clean-cut snappy humor, and will
use an entire local cast, and the different
“Ireation” shots will be made right here
on the .streets of Concord, so don't be
alarmed if in the next week you see an
automobile dashing through the business
section of Concord with a lead of ludi
crously painted people banging on the
running board. It will only be the cast
in “Concord’s Hero” iff their make-up on
their way to location to do their daily
The big stage of the Concord Theatre
is ideally arranged for the “shooting of
‘ * I
STREET PHONE.. |
CITY AGE j
HEIGHT WEIGHT COMPLEXION !
(NOTE —Fill in this coupon with either your name or the name of some
good-looking girl and mail, send or bring to the Movie Editor of this paper.
Enclose photograph is you have one. It will be returned.)
DISASTER FID NOW i
The Campaign Will Be Closed
on Saturday.—Get Your
Name in Before Tomorrow
Funds being raised for the sufferers
of the Coal Glen mine disaster reached
$101.42 as a result of contributions re
ceived Thursday, it wis announced today
by Rev. AV. A. Jenkins, head of the local
chapter of the Red Cross. t *
The following is the fund as it now
Previously acknowledged $143.42
Miss Cottrell Sherrill ' a.OO
Mrs W, O. Houston 5.00
C. B. Wagoner 5.00
L. L. Mnuldin 3.00
The campaign runs, until Saturday
and Mr. Jenkins urges that all persons
who have money which they wish to con
tribute, send it in at once. The amount
asked for North Carolina is $35,000 aud j
It is hoped that every person will con-'
tribute as much as possible since it will f
be necessary in raising this amount.
ANOTHER CABINET CRISIS
APPEARS IN FRANCE
However, Trouble Was Partially Averted
by Action of Finance Minister Call
Paris, .Tuna 5 (By th# Associated
Press). —A cabinet crisis became a defi
nite possibility this morning. Finance
Minister Cailiaux stood his ground in the
♦‘peace conference” with a delegation of
the left block called by Premier PAinleve
in the hope of harmonizing opposition
to Caillaux’s financial program.
M. Cailiaux refused to adopt the so
cialist proposals, thereby increasing the
gravity of the situation.
Paris, June 5 (By the Associated Press)
—The,cabinet crisis apparently threaten
ed early today seemed postponed later
when Finance Minister Cailiaux partial
ly surrendered to the socialist attacks up
; on his financial program.
Appointed Solicitor General.
(By tlte Associated Preset
Washington, June 5. — William Mittch
ell, of St. Paul, was appointed today as
, Solicitor General of the United State*.
CONCORD PERPETUAL BUILDING AND LOAN !
| Starts Saturday, June 6th
BOOKS NOW OPEN AT *
| CABARRUS SAVINGS BANK
CONCORD AND KANNAPOLIS, N. C. j
For Securing a Home There Is No Better Plan Than the
BUILDING AND LOAN PLAN
No better investment for your weekly or monthly sav
ings. Our thirty-seven years’ successful experience is proof
! that we can serve you.
j | Call and subscribe for some stock.
Jjj C. W. Swink, President. H. I. W.oodhouse, Sec. & Treas.
P. B. Fetzer, Asst. Sec. & Treas.
CONCORD, N. C., FRIDAY, JUNE 5, 1925
interior scenes” and augmented by the
battery of studio lights that are being
installed !to furnish the interne light that
is necessary for the photography of mo
tion pictures, it will indeed by a weird
eight for those who have never had the
i opportunity to witness the making of a
j movie. The cameraman grinding foot
j after foot of the cellulojl strip through
I the magic box, the different lighting of
| sects. and last but most important of ail
| the directing and actual filming of the
' various scenes, will furnish the "movie>
| fans" with such a thrill ns Concord ha«!
I nkver before experienced.
Some beautiful girl is going to' have
the opportunity to take the leading part
in The Tribune comedy. Who .is it
going to be? We don't know. You.'
may be the lucky girl. The offer carries
with it no obligations and every girl
that sends in her application and photo- 1
grapii tv ill be considered. There may be '
a “star” right here ,in Concord folk, who
doesn’t know unless she has had the ex
pert advice of a casting director, but.
that she has all the necessary qualifica-!
tion for an actress of the silent ntage,'
and it is the intention of The Tribune
to bring her to the fore in “Concord’s
Hero" and give her an opportunity to
see herself as others see her. ii
So don't delay about getting your ap-i
plication and photograph in at once. Fill,
out the application that will be found be-'
low and send, mail or bring to the Movie
Editor at once. ‘j
.BIDS FOR RUHR
RED HOTEL STUDIED
Six General Bids Submitted
To Committee During the
Morning, But No Decision
Made Before Noon Hour.
Bids for the new hotel anti bank build
ing were received this ' morning' by the
committee in chai-ge of the new structure
and work on the survey of estimate was
begun by the committee which met in
the law office of T. D. Maness. Meet
ing with the committee was W. L. Stod
dart, of New York, who is the architect
Six general contracts were received to
gether with seven, mechanical bids. Work
in examining them began at 11 o’clock
this morning and continued until short
' ly after one when an adjournment was
made until after lunch. The sessions
was resumed at 2, o’clock.
About twenty men, interested in the
contracts which were to be let. were in
j the city from the various firms which
' were making bids. During the day
| people sat on the court house lawn and
in nearby drug stores waiting the de
cision of the committee.
Architect's plans for the new structure
which is to house the Coneord National
Bank and the new hotel call for a six
story building, to be placed at the inter
section of Depot and Union streets at
the site which was used formerly for
the same purposes. The committee in
change of letting the contract is com
posed of George L. Patterson, T. H.
Webb. J. A. Cannon and T. D. Maness.
It is understood that no Coneord con
tractors placed bids for the work.
MacFarlane and Jones Still Tied Up.
(By (he Associated Press)
Worcester, Mass., June s.—Willie Mac-
Farlaue went int.o a tie with Bobbie
Jones. Georgia amateur when the Tucka-,
hoe New York, Scotchman missed a 3-feqt
putt on the 18th hole of their match to
decide the open golf championship of the
United States here today.
The score for the 18 holes played off
was 75 apiece.
They tied yesterday for national hon
ors with 291 each at the end of 72 holes
of medal play.
t As a result of the tie, they will be forc
ed to play 18 holes more this afternoon.
CHINESE IIS II
OF SERIOUS NATURE
Generally Believed Now That ]
Soviets Had Hand In Riots
I That Have Led to Very
FOREIGNERS FACE *
For First Time Concessions '
Have Taken Some of Them
—Shanghai Has Been
Quiet Two Days.
I : ;
(By the Awnehtnl Pres*)
San Francisco. June s.—With Shang- 1
hai quiet after a series of disturbances 1
which began last Saturday, advices to •
, Washington from Consul General Cun- ]
' ningham at the Chinese city told of the
discovery of further evidence of bolshev- (
istie agitation in the stirring up of strikes (
and student demonstrations. ]
| The reports followed on the heels of t
denial of the soviet ambassador in Peking i
' and the consul at Shanghai that the 1
I soviet were assisting > the strikers and i
| Send Telegram of Sympathy to Workers. 1
| Geneva. June 5 (By the Associated 1
I Press). —Workers delegates to the inter- ’
national labor conference meeting sepa- '
I ratel.v from the conference, today voted 1
to send a telegram of sympahty to the
Chinese workers. The telegram protest
ed against the “frequent and violent ae- ]
tions by the authorities against workers :
of the Far East.”
| Demonstrations Against Foreigners.
Shanghai, June 5 (By the Associated
Press). —The means now being used by
Chinese to carry on their anti-foreign
campaign continued to spread with in
creasing rapidity today. The entire
Chinese police force yill be 'out. tomor
row. One-eighth- of the force has quit
already. Shqpe in the French conces
sions hitherto unaffected by the disturb
ances which started last Saturday, were
Against Geittral Strike as Protest.
Peking. June 5 (By the Associated
Press).-—The Peking chamber of com
merce has decided against a general strike
in protect against the attitudq of the for
eign powers in the Shanghai riots, but
advocates boycotting ‘goods add bank
notes of the countries concerned, and
withdrawal of deposits from their banks.
Russia Has Hand'in Riots.
Washington, June s.—lnformation has
reached the Associated Press pointing to
direct Russian soviet participation in an
impending arms struggle for the control of
Station WBT, Wave -Length 275 Meters.
Southern Radio Corporation, Char
For Saturday, June 6th
12:00 to 1:00 P. M.—Weather report,
cotton report, and musical program from
Andrews Music Store.
1:30 to 2:30 I’. M.—Luncheon pro
gram from the Hotel Charlotte.
0:3() to 7 :30 p. m.—Dinner program
from the Hotel Charlotte.
For Sunday. June 7th.
11:00 to 12 als I*. M.—-Church Service
from the First Bapist Church.
9 :00 to 9:00 I’. M.—Church service
from the First Baptist Church.
Make Airplane Survey of Crop Conditions
in the State.
(By (be Associated Prera)
Raleigh, June s.—The first official air
plane flight to be made in North Caro
lina for the purpose of estimated crops
took place today. Flying in a govern
ment plane, furnished by Capm Bragg,
officials co-operating with the federal de
partment of agriculture, Frank Parker,
. agricultural statistician for the State de
partment o fagriculture, surveyed crop
conditions in a large area of eastern and
, central North Carolina. Mr. Parker
acted as the official observer also for the
bureau of agricultural economics of the
- United States department of agriculture
which made the experiment in co-opera
. tfon with the state officials.
1 Stinnes Interests Meet Financial Difficul
London, June 5 (By the Associated
' Press). —An Exchange Telegraph agency
dispatch from Amsterdam regarding the ■
financial crisis through which the Stinnes
I organization In Germany is passing, says
the Stinnes interests are not able to meet
obligations abroad, totalling 120,000,000
The difficulty has been caused, says the
Exchange Telegraph agency, by various
foreign credits of the Stinnes interests
being called in. Efforts to obtain new
credits in the United States failed, it is
May Call Poison Gas Conference.
Geneva, June 5 (By the Associated
Press). —Representative Theodore E. Bur
ton, head of the American delegation of j
the arms conference, declared to the con-.
ference today he was authorized to an-1
nounee that President Ooolidge will be j
glad to convoke a special poison gas con
ference in Washington provided this ques
tion cannot be definitely and adequately
handled during the present conference at
Negro Electrocuted at State Prison,
(By the Associated Pres"
i Raleigh, June s. —Smiling and un
flinching Jim Collins, negro, of Anson
, county, went to his death in the electric
chair at State prison here today for the
| murder of A. C. Sedberry, merchant of
Two shocks were required before Col
g line was pronounced dead.
PLOTS AGAINST KING
LOCATE MANY BOMBS
Fear That King’s Life May
Be Taken In Madrid Causes
Him to Postpone Planned
Return to That City;
Claimed That Bomb Was
Found In Cathedral Where
King Worshipped, and An
other on Railroad Tracks.
Barcelona, .Tune 5 (By the Associated
Press). —A series of bomb plots to kill
Kink Alphonso has been revealed and the
sovereign's return to Madrid is being
One bomb was discovered on the tracks
traversed by the royal train on its way
to this city. Two other plots are re
ported, one to blow up the entrance to
the hall where Alphonso presided at the
meeting last Saturday, and the other to
kill him cn the return journey to the
The bomb found on the rails has been
placed in the museum here, and the king
took time from his scheduled program to
>■ Tlie king's reception here has been
Perpiknan, France. June 5 (By the
Associated Press). —Fourteen persons
have been arrested in Barcelona in con
nection with the bomb plots against King
Alphonso, according to travelers arriv
ing from over the frontier, who says the
news of the plot is being suppressed.
Those arrested were young students and
functonaries, members of an extremist
Catalan group which had been camou
flaged as a literary association. The pris
oners denied any connection with the
The bomb which was intended to blow
up the royal train between Barcelona
and Madrid is said to have been a large
one, weighing 175 pounds, arranged to
be exploded by an electric mechanism.
It was found several miles outside of the
city near the tracks of the Madrid line.
Say Bomb Was Found in Cathedral.
London, June 5.—A dispatch to the
Evening News from a point on the Fran
ep-Siiqnisli border says it is reported- a
bomb wa's found in the Barcelona cathe
dral just before King Alphonso attended
mass there. Four priests were arrested.
This dispatch also reported a bomb ex
ploded outside a Barcelona hotel the day
after a ball there in honor of King Al
LONDON HOTELS TRY COST
PLUS PLANS IN LIEU OF TIPS
Free Hand Tips Abolished in Some of
the Larger Hotels.
London, June s.—Free hand tips have
been abolished in some of the larger Lon
don hotels, as an experiment, and ten
per cent, of the customers’ gross bill
added to the amount he is to pay, tlie
ten per cent, being distributed among
the servants generally. The ten per cent,
addition system has been in effect in
Germany for some time and appears to
work to the satisfaction of the waiters,
maids and others concerned because, in
many instances, when a particularly gen
erous person comes along they receive
not only the ten per cent, but a liberal
fee in addition from the individual him
The idea of adding a fixed ten per
cent, to the bill is something new for
London, although it was tried out some
years ago in the provinces and eventually
given up. The plan lias become general
also in Italy, Poland and some other con
In Poland. Italy and Germany as well
as in the hotels here which have adopt
ed the plan, the servants took the ini
tiative and forced the situation, nnd in
most instances they say they do equnlly
as well, nnd often better, than formerly.
Waiters in London who cater to the
American trade say they most certainly
favor the ten per cent, additions to the
bill because most Americans pay that
■tax and give a liberal tip beside.
Find Jewels Buried In SaVid at Coney
(By the Associated Press)
New York, June s.—Diamonds and
jewelry estimated to value $30,000 today
were found buried in the sands of Coney
Island by investigators searching for the
missing assets of the bankrupt jewelry
firm of Morris Seigers & Sons which
failed for more than $200,000 last month.
Morris Seiger, head of the firm, jumped
to his death from the roof of a fifteen
story building in Times Square shortly
before the bankruptcy of the firm became
Vice Consul Attacked by Fascist!.
Washington, June 5 (By the Associat
ed Press). —Ambassador Fletcher at i
Rome advised the State department to- j
day that Vice Consul Franklin C. Gowen,
log Leghorn, Italy, had been attacked by
| a member of a fascisti delegation on May
: 24th "without apparent reason,” being
I twice struck over the head stunned.
Verdict in Counterfeiting Conspiracy Case
(By the Associate*! Preaa)
Chicago, June 5.—A jury in the sl,-
000,000 war savings stamp counterfeiting
conspiracy case, today after nearly 68
hours deliberation, found-Santo Jamalli,
a missing defendant, guilty and disagreed
■ as to Anthony Volpe.
The Manitoba branch of the A. A. C.
‘ of Canada plans to stage u minature
t Olympiad ifci Winnipeg neat year to
I stimulate the preparations of Western
• athletes for participation in the next
For 20 Cents j
Kansas City. June s.—Max Rope, mail
carrier, picked up nine sticks of rhubarb
that foil out of a broken package at the
postoffice. It was bruised and about to
“Throw it away,” said a fellow em
Hope was going to. Then he remem
bered that his sister-in-law. ilk, liked
rhubarb sauce and thought she might as
well have it; so he took it home for her.
Thereupon the district attorney and se
cret service »got buy and Rope was in
dicted for theft. The rhubarb was worth
He was acquitted in short order, but
he had to. mortgage his house and he
lost his job. In a few years he would
have been eligible for retirement pay.
CAUTAUKUA PROGRAM WINS
FIRST NIGHT AUDIENCE
Dr. Hiltcn I. Jones Delights His Hearers
In His Address on Science and the Fu
Persons who say that the Chautauqqua
entertainments are not worth while—and
there are some of these people in Con
eord—should have been at. the big rent
Thursday night and heard the lecture by
Dr. Hilton 1. Jones on "Science and the
Future.” It was. in the unanimous
opinion of practically every person pres
ent,- one of the best and most wonderful
lectures ever given irrthe etty. --
I)r. Jones began by giving some of
the tricks of the alchemists of the middle
ages who mystified their watchers by the
seemiiigly miraculous performances they
were able to make. .He then spoke of
tlie remarkable present-day scientific won
ders and what was being projected for
the future. His hearers were made
thoughtful by his exposition on the de
structivness of future wars.
Before Dr. Jones began his speech
the Jngo-Slav orchestra, in native cos
, tume. gave a concert in which the mu
sic of the.tamburica had a premier place.
: After thd orchestra had completed its
I part of the program, an effort wa6 made
by listeners to get it to return for more
This morning the children’s entertain
ment was given by Mr. and Mrs. Faubel
which was followed this afternoon by the
Faubel entertainers in a delightful pro
gram. Tonight the Great Laurant and
Company will give their magic and mys
Tomorrow’s program is as follows:
Morning: Children’s Entertainment—
Julian B. Arnold.
Afternoon : Lecture, “Arabian Nights.”
—Julian B. Arnold.
Night: “Give and Take.” Great Amer
ican comedy? by a New York east.
Secretary - Weeks Continues to Improve.
(By (be Associated Press)
Boston. June s.—Further definite im
provement in the condition of Secretary
of War John W. Weeks, who was oper
ated on last week for gallstones was re
ported today. A bulletin issued at 9 :30
this morning by physicians attending Mr.
Weeks said there had been continued im
provement in his condition during the
. past 12 hours.
British Not Ready to Leave Cologne Area
(By the Associated Press)
London, June s.—lt was authoritative
ly indicated today that the British had
no intention of evacuating the Colgne oc
cupied territory until Germany fulfills
tlie disarmament requirements of the
Versailles treaty. The inter-allied note to
! Germany to be made public tomorrow con
tains a statement to that effect, it was
i indicated. i
Today’s neglect, ipeans tomorrow re
Twelve Pages Today
• ■■ -■ 1 - ‘V,—|
Music by C. C. Barringer's String Band
Fresh Water From the City Main
In This Pbol Every Day
l T K S s
ft TODAY ft
i MORE THAN SEVENTY ,
HOT WEATHER SPELU
These Deaths Occurred In
Eastern States Alone, and
There Were Many in Mid
dle West, Also.
These Occurred in New York,
Baltimore and New Jersey
(By the Associated Press)
New York, .Tune 5.-—At the end of the
fifth day of record breaking June heat
the death toll in the eastern stateß stands
at 71. including drownings.
Mounting to new high marks for the
years, the heat wave yesterday killed 24
persons and indirectly caused the death
of 12 others. Eeven died here, four in
New York state, seven in Pittsburgh, two
in Washington and Baltimore, twelve in
New England and in New Jersey.
Temperatures of 100 degrees or more
were recorded at Middletown and Elmira,
N. Y„ Waterbury and Springfield, Mass.,
the latter reporting 106. In New York
City the merury hit 95.
THE COTTON MARKET
Showed Renewed Firmness at the Open
ing, With First Prices » to 20 Points
(By the Associated Press)
New York. June 5. —The cotton,mar
ket showed renewed firmness at the open
ing today due to continued dry weather
in Southern Texas and continued cover
ing. First prices were 9 to 20 pointß
higher, and active months showed net ad
| vanees of 24 to 30 points in early trad
ing. July advaneeing to 23.80 and October
to 23.25. There was considerable realis
ing but some fresh buying was reported
as well 'as covering. Offerings were raid
ily absorbed, the market holding steady to
firm at the end of the first hour.
Owing to the Whitsuntide holidays,
Liverpool was closed and will not be op
ened until Monday, but houses with Liv
-1 erpool connections were buyers here.
Cotton futures opened firm. July
1 23.7,0; Oct. 23.16; Dec., 23.35; Jan.
2*95: March *.25.
TRIBESMEN START BIG
DRIVE AGAINST FRENCH
Present Offensive Most Determined the
Riffians Have Launched So Far.
Paris, June 5 (By the Associated
Press). —The Riffiian tribesmen have
launched the strongest and best organized
offensive since their invasion of French
Morocco with a drive against Taounat,
in the middle of the front.
Official reports said Abdel Krira’s men
temporarily gained some ground, cross
ing the Ouergha River at several points,
but were repelled by the French.
The latter in a series of counter at
tacks reoccupied some ofc the posts north
of the stream which were abandoned dur
ing the voluntary evaeaution of that zone
With Our Advertisers.
You will find many real values at the
Charles Store tomorrow (Saturday). See
big ad. in this issue for many of the hun
dreds of bargains that await you.
You will find an avalanche of great
shoe values at Parker’s Shoe Store—beau
tiful nek shoes, best styles, good grades
and in a great variety.
Big bargains as the A & P Stores for
tomorrow. Two stores —one on South
Union street and one on West Depot
Square dance tomorrow night at Pop
lar Lake. Music by C. C. Barringer's
string band. Fresh water from the city
main in this pbol every day.
If you vneed new plumbing or your old
repaired, call E. B. Grady.
At the Concord Thentre today and
Saturday “Hold Your Breath,” au all
star cast. Also Marlvin LaMann, a
dainty vaudeville big time act.
O. Patt Covington has something in
teresting for you to read today.
The Judith is a new wonderful pump at
' Ivey’s, only $9.00.
I Palm Beach and Seersucker suits cleans
' ed with the latest modern methods by M,
’ R. Pounds.
‘ The Charles Store wants ten sales lad
* ies for tomorrow. Apply at store at
' 8 o’clock a. m.
s Chas. M. Steiff, Charlotte, sells the
Steiff Wilte Mignon reproducing pianos.
See ad. in this paper. «
Sport hats for summer, 98 cents,( at
■T. C, Penny Co.
Everything Included in EflriTs Chain
Everything in the big store is included
in Efird’s Chain Sale during the month
of June, and at the lowest prices. Satur
day and Monday will be silk hosiery days
there. See page ad. today for other bar
WHAT SAT’S BEAR SAYS
, 'i" . ■ a