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Starts Saturday July 11
Fop the Entire Month—Watch Our Windows
For These and Other Wonderful Values
y DRUID LL MAVIS TALCUM POWDER
Unbleached Muslin, 36-inch 4-yard weight, Universally Known (Vivatidou) IQ
-56x60 count; (10 yards to each 1 A.. * n re< * cans - er 0311 '■
customer) per yard LEATHER PALM GAUNTLET
MEN S STRAW HATS GLOVES
The season’s newest shapes and styles all For men cauton flannel back> lined palnl
sizes to fit you 98c and thumb, stiff gauntlet cuff
“LENOX” WATCHES _ ** pair - , ~~
Guaranteed, nickel, open face case, plain PALMOLIVE SOAP
back, 14 Size. (Each watch in box) QQ r Banded green wrapper. Special 25c
eacb __ . nOb 4 cakes to a customer, for
WATE RCOLOR WINDOW SHADES WOMEN’S SILK KNITTED SCARFS
Complete with brackets, nails and slats.'- Roman Stripes, wide and long scarfs CQ f
Size 3 ft. x 5 ft. 11 in. colors: 49c pretty assorted colors, each
white, dark green ecru. Each.— rmrwiNr rTTM
SPANISH SALTED PEANUTS „ , CHEWING GUM
Fresh Peanuts. Good Quality IC. Best known Ma Y be had - assorted
per pound _ *** Kinds ,f wanted, three packages 1()c
Ladies' New ff 1 QQ and ffO QQ
Sport Dresses vl*«7o Boys’Play c 98c
Ladies’ New Style QQ~ to ffO QQ Suits
Bathing Suits 3,0 C Bo >' s ’ Wash 25C and 49C
Misses’ and Ladies lA~ aild Hats
Bathing Caps Boys’ Tennis Shoes 98c
Ladies’Bathing 1 OC. P er P a ' r
Belts IvIC tiwC Men’s and Boys’ Athletic A Q_
Ladies' and Misses Bathing B nion Suits
Shpes, per pair 1 M r en ’ s Blue Chambray 49C
Ladies' Pineapple Weave Silk * 4Q. Shirts
Hose, per pair 1 Men’s White Duck Pants ffl QO
Ladies Siik Hose -.. QP _ P er P a * r -- *
per pair ._ _ toOC Men’s 220 Blue Deniny High ffl OQ
Ladies’ Assorted Colo'rs" toss _ Back Overalls * 1
Step-Ins _ _ AJJC , Men’s Work Pants QBr
Ladies’Fancv Crepe per pair,
Bloomers 1 4DC , Men’s Red Silk 25r
Ladies’Assorted Colors AQ _ Bow ,
Crepe Gowns __ < *I7C Mens Extra Quality Dress ff 1 QQ
Ladies Gauze | to Shirts __ ... * 1
regular and extra size . lUC Men’s Fine Quality Dress ffto QQ
Ladies’Gingham EQ,, Oxfords W***ir<J
House Dresses WC Children's Fancy Sox 1 ftr
"-Piece Lemonade Oft** P er P a ’ r
Sets «fOC Child’s Mercerized Fancy Sox 1Q .*
Glass Water Pitchers OC. and AQ~ P 157 C
at «30C 45fC Men s Fine Silk Sox, A Q
Colonial Ice Tea " ff New Shades :
Glasses ___ OC Men’s Fine Mercerized Off _
Alarm " Qq H <>se, per pair
Clock “OC Men’s Black and Gray Sox, |to
34-inch Dress Ginghams Ift P er P air AUC
per yard _ lUC 1 Pint Mason Fruit Jars |*Q
Flowered Creton, assorted’ Ito P er dozeen __ _ DS,C
colors, per vard _ __ 11/C 1 Quart Mason Fruit Jars OQ
32-inch Curtain Scrim’"assorte’d"" 1A _ P e „ r do f, en - . OVC
colors, per yard _ 1-2 Gallon Mason Fruit Jars ff 1 IQ
25-inch Striped percale ff. per dozen 9
per vard SJC Japanese qq _
81x90 Bleached" Seamless" QQ Parasols pOC .
Sheets 5/OC Rockwood Nut Chocolate C
Large Turkish Towels " ito Bars ’ two f<>r
each lUC Bracket Sugar Coated ff
Children's New Patterns Voile QQ„ Pop Corn, package
Dresses J/OC Peanut Butter Kisses, < 1Q-
Childs White Canvas ffe •AG P er pound , XvC
Pump&, per pair Assorted Gam Drops '••ii
Misses'Patent Pump Cut-Outs (ft JQ E, er P ot l” d IOC
pair V*S**rO Fresh Fig Bars « g
Misses’and Child’s Tennis’""" Qfl per pound _______
Shoes, per pair OoC Marshmallow Peanuts <
Ladies Blond Satin Pumps CO (TO per pound *Ot
per pair Fresh Ginger Snaps g
per pound IOC
Special Reductions on Ladies’ and Children’s Hats. Val
ues up to $2.98, reduced to 49 cents to 98 cents
Come Early and Get First Selection
aunts stores company
34 S. Union St. . Concord, N.C.
Post and Flagg’s Cotton ,xter.
New York. July l).—Tie eotton mar
ket ha* bee* mwww&at wore irw**lnr
as a result of more or lew eel]in; f6r
both account, reflecting » feeling that
unless the crop gets distinctly worse
" r l,istin, ' tl >- better it is going to
be difficult to bull the market success
fully above present levels. The recent
aggressive confidence on the part of
speculative sellers has been a good deal
tempered by the action of the market
both before and since the report and
local traders, while disposed to put out
solqe /•Qfttiaets on any early strength,
are nfore inclined to even up before the
remain* short**wfer*sg#t ° the ' r Un ” * Bd
Hhavcef:?: weather in the east
outside the scope of possibility. Okla
homa also needs more rain anrf the
situation generally in the rfcuthwwit is
so without precedent that veteran cot
ton people find themselves in a quandary
a* to whether to expect a bumper yield
or a ‘blow-up later in the season.
f"an*ttoS may find things to cor
roborate their pre-eoneeived theories
but the trade itself requires much more
definite evidence as to the probable slxe
of the crop before coming to any posi
tive conclusions of settling down to any
POST AND FLAGO.
Diploma FV High Sdrnoi Work is Goal
Baxter, Tenn., July o—Baxter Semi
*n county on the
dda«««ai \hif the mountains
ofiTHpaMsee. is nmque in the age and
its thfc 14 sto
wa* hetwega 25 and 3ft.
Our stwfeota are poor and needy.
THE CONCORD DAILY TRIBUNE
and arts older than the average,” said
Rev. Hurvy L. fpperman. president.
Three students between 30 and 35
.yearn of age are in the first, second and
third yeirrs of high school respectively,
and some *»ho are between 20 and 30
are in the first and second years of
high school. One man is now 57 and
has been tnring all his life to flinish so
that Be cotart have the honor of graduat
ing from high school work before he
all the students work their
way through the' seminary, doing sweep
mg, farming, waiting on tallies, etc., and
most ofthem i«y their tution in corn
meal. W*»r meat and beans
”We h**e never turned a student
away because of poverty,” saids Presi
dent Upperman. i
» " T' ;
** of Symptoms 1
wasn’t feeling very well
1 * Should Mimed
/ in f Y¥omen noiujous*
HHH I j - qß| .
v Broßf** Willis. Kil.lirf
i CHptJLQ the ambitious wife of a
w poorijr-paid man suppress her
own money-making talents just be
cause to husband’s self-respect"
will be hart if she goes into busi
ness? In August Smart Set, under
the title, -The Way of a Woman,”
a wife Mia of her experience when
htwaplgry exceeded that of her
“After two more years Berman
was still making less than sixty
dollars a month. He was still a
tailor’s helper. I was making half
;*s much as he and I had been work
! ing only two years. Herman had
been working nearly ten. The
ugly contrast hurt me, but I said
nothing. Between ns, we got along
“But the more success that I en
joyed. tiie gloomier Herman got.
He was net jealous of me, but of
my work. I always put the
fashion magazines out of sight
when evening came. They angered
Herman. He seemed to think that
they came between him and me.
“At this time our little girl, who
had reached the mischievous age of
eight years, came running into the
room toward her father with a
brown, paper-covered booklet in
her hand. It was my bank-book,
which I had not shown Herman yet.
Herman'had stopped playing adid
wna opening the book In the light
of m nearby door lamp. As he
turneditover in Ms hand he spoke.
.“‘What’s this? A bank-book!
Whan did this come from ?’ , |
— i *
Should Girls Work Overtime?
8. WK5y/^wnwrtiii% : vB&SEMm
BusineM Girl Tempted by Overtime Pay Telt* Why
Her Bom A*ked Her to. Work at Night
‘ . _ L. . •* '
the great sky-scraper hives of
I New York, the electric lights
tvrinkle Wg after s»* o slock.
Usually business gees on as
, iteadily a b in dayliißß.
once in awKile romance turns to its
own advantage “overtime wort.
story of her overtin* pay. Bun
true story, *tm* whkb ww take
these episodes: ~
“When I had been working at the
place for a week, the Boss asked
me enr night if I would work over
time for, an hoar or ee. I *r r * e ‘J
anxious to prove that l
could fill the place to perfection.
-Five o’clock came, and the other
girl got up and hurrifd out.
"-Then I took the papers into the
. Boos’s office, and waited for him .to
tell me wnat to do with ibem. He
toM me to pet them on his desk
and be itody to take dictation.
< -Then he began to dictate, speak
ing each unfed in a clear, low, cul
tured tom. Wo went through
•even letters, all long and ins
a« tired,’ he said, ‘butyoa
must bo omm more so, my dear!
Finish 6to letters in tiie mororng-
You can set them off in time to
catch tto tost o'clock mau. Am
now, won’t you mt i«w twmymyto
i shy to say aa. ’ : \
ik ran nuaum i Effim ik
>',»i iiwuiit »<«i ■» * »xii«m *»»» m m »*■" [
The Pernj AA*. Get Rew»e-Try Than.
“‘Jama’S drawer,’ the child an
swered, innocently explaidiftggthat
she had been rummaging around
’just for fun.’
“Herman began to read it, then
his smile faded from his Ups and
his eyes blazed. In a shaky voice,
vibrant with anger and emotion ha
“'What does thtr '.teaoT Bight
hundred dollars in your naufe at
the savings bank? You never.told
me! Why not?’
“*You want to run away from
me bye and bye when you have
more money?’ he said tensely.
‘You’re not satisfied with what I
make? You think you’re better
than. I am? ITI show ycrut' Then
he savagely tore the bank-bedk lb
A divorce followed. Perhaps the
/wife was in the right, yet her Story
in August Smart Set concludes
with her saying:
“I would gladly turn the Hands
of the clock back ten years to the
time when we were still struggling
to make both ends meet, to pay
our biHe. to buy a little cogl to
keep out the winter, if Herman
would only come back and fondle
me; tell me softly that he stilt
loves me; play his battered old
violin once more, so that I may
watch his pale blue eyes and list
less smiling features. I still love
him. Money or lgck of it, I have 1
found can never change that love.”!
really do need a good mippfer. I
am quite a respeetoble n*ri, and
will not catrry you off to disjMfior*
or anything like that us thg}r do us
the moving pictures!’
“So I let him take me tocsbpper.
“One evening the Boss did most
of his dictation walking up m*d
down' past my chair.
“Suddenly he stopped beside my
chair, and I looked up at: Him in
sdrprise. Then to stopped, tod
before 1 knew what he wto doing,
he lifted toe into hie arms. Holding
me until my breath was gond, kito
ing mo like a mad-man.
*‘Oh, don’t!’ I cried. *fleatol
“He let me go, and his ftite ftoP
was strained. His eyes #e#e full
of longing, ta they swept Oder tie
while I shrank away.
“‘Ob, why-.?’ I cried* triUffjt
‘why— Why- - I Why are you si
horrid?’ ‘ \
out es his «fto. leaving them tod
and wistftth ‘I am sorry! HrtW'
can I make yop understtod bow
sorry I a»V But I am til alone.
On my wfir-1. While my wffei lived, j
and until new, 1 have never been .
like this, t have rnen friends, (rs '
The girl’s way out of Hitt fftob
lem as she telU it m Aogost
if SiUnKldlMb ■ w •* k
I a aouoie_Mxv.
— — —V'
v PnHitino p_ii. nlM i
TT licit uuuuuqj VUUft|lgv»»
J§ I \
ul ' (ft
HE\ > n - .n
- I */ I*. IMi
Thin picture shows the ruins o< the building housing the Bewick Club in'
Boston in which more than forty persons lost their lives, on the night before the
Fourth of July in Boston. ■■••'.
DRY HEADQUARTERS MAY BE .!
SET UF A? * fcHARUtTTE
Movement on Foot to Have office
Moved Therm—Sharp May Be Dlrro.
tor. « ’"
* Washington; July !).—North Carolina
ranks 16th among the states in the pay
ment of personal income taxes to the
federal government, according to a
tentative report made public today bv
Secretary of the Trensnry Mellon. This
is based on a rejwrt as of June 30 sent
to the treasury department by the col
lector of internal revenue of the state.
North Carolina's citizens paid sls.'
514.552.97 during the fiscal year end
ed Juud 30. last, being saved a consid
erable sum_ by the tax reductions ef
fected the last session of Congress. Dur
ing the fiscal year ended June 30. 1924.
the income tax payments totalled $lB,-
In the matter of the miscellaneous
taxes, the state with its vast tobacco In
teract* finds itself ranking next to- New
York and sfcond on the list with a‘total
of $150,940,179.99 contiSbuted to the
Total collections of income taxes tor
1 the year amounted to $1,701,681,641.54
as against $1,841,759,316.80 the pre
ceding year, the tax reduction here
being $80,077,675.16. The collection* of
miscellaneous taxes totalled $822,329,-
205.85. as against $954,419,950.26. a
saving to the people of $132,090,734.40
compared with the fiscal year ended
There is a move under way to es
tablish the headquarters of the southern
prohibition enforcement district in
Charlotte, instead of Atlanta- Commis
sioner B'air-stated today that he had
received a uumber of letters making the
claim that the old mint building at
Chailotte bad the requisite space and
would be otherwise suitable for housing
the employes of the prohibition enforce
ment service. He said he had not yet
investigated the matter sufficiently to
make any statement on the subject other
than to say that if the mint building
proved to be suitable. Charlotte might
be selected instead of Atlanta.
There was a repoi*l bare today to the
effect that Director Ben Sharp and
Postmaster Albright, of Charlotte, afe
op their way here to urge the prohibi
tion officials to' select Charlotte for head
quarters, using the mint building tor
offices. Postmaster Albright had; id
ready recommended that thi* building be
used ns a parcel post terminal but is
now wilting that it be used for prohi
bition offices if it wiH help to secure
headquarters at Charlotte.
; In view of the report that Mr. Sharp
, JULY !«H,
’ RbtolQ Trip Fare FfStfi CdtttGtS, H. &<M* ft
Tickets good three whole days in RactaAprid* Va.
A fine opportunity to Pisit this bean*tifu! City.
Tickets on sale Just 17ttr. Final lifttit July W Good
going and retiirnihgon all regular traifls'(except W and 3A)
Tickets good in' Pullmair sleepiitg cars and day coaches.
Proportionately reduced round*.tntaafares frorti ill other
stations. :I ■ I'-iMp. • }(
infbMation and wir reservations call
on*nsArest agent. ' , >
R. H. GRAHjA.iI,
, r -’ > Biviiion Passenger Agent, ‘
Friday, July 10, 1925
is coming to help Charlotte land head
(fuartens- Inquiry, yfaq made . fit the
triasgry whether! Or-mpuQ* had, been <fri
elded“ tjo appoint him dre admlniatrathr
of the new district. It was stated that
no decision, had been reached as to Mr.
Sharp’s appointment, but it; was strong
ly intimated that he would be named
for the place. The North Carolina
director was said to be modestly stain
ing on his record and- hsd refrained
from importuning officials here Mr r*»-
ognition. This, it was said, has help
ed his ease. •
In the “last antysis" General An
drews, of the trensury deportment, will
have the responsibility of naming the'
men who are to serve as administrators;
but it goes with the saying that Com
missioner Bid if and. J. J. Britt will be
consulted when it comes to appointing
a man in the district comprised of the
Carolina* and Georgia- There are a
number of applicants for the position of
adminisinAmr to this district, j -
ABMEtfCE OF SMEADB '? S
DELAYS JUICY TRIAL
Raleigh Profile Unhappy Because They
Are Balked While In Domestic Tri
angle. - ;
Raleigh. July 9.—Absence of J. B.
Snead. Mrs. Snead and Floyd 'Sneod, one
set, of defendants in police court in con
nection with the Snead-E. A. Adams,
Jr„ fonrth of July shooting, carried the
cage set for today into next week and
the people tvere unhappy when this delec
table digit could not‘be served. f
It is recalled that Mrs. Snead and '
Mr. Adams took a tittle automobile trip.
There was husbandly objection, then a
fight, a shooting in which Mrs. Sneed
stopped tbe only bullet that hit any
thing. Flbyd gMffi was hart in help
ing his father. Tito case will be heard
next week and superior court will be in
Mbs Ruby Eerr Marries James Coley' of
Statesville, Jnly o.—James Coley and
5U«s Baby Kerr, daughter of Watt Kerr,
of Statesville, were united in marriage
Tuesday at noon at the home of the
groom’s aunt, Mrs. Elina Baker, of Con
cord. The ceremony was performed by
j Dr. Varner, of the Methodist Church,
Concord, in the presence of a few rela
tives and friends. The bride and groom
are residing- tempofarly with Mr. Coley’s
parents. Mr. and MTs. W. E. Coley, on
Front Street. The groom is associated
■with his father In the barber business
here. . ,
his paper he has bis own paper mills with
a capacity sufficient for his requirements.