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0 / 75
the Concord Daily Tribune.
u ‘ 1 PKIDSS
t!ipfttmsa«t«tß w AMk
wny r w! ai anronrt oltH mftU matter
». C, ■»-
iu th* Act of March t, i«7». _
V* “ gCBSCKIPTION rates
to of cwyora by Carrt^
Ss^g,"g,*^§s s 3w* ptiu "
Oat of the city Mid by mall *® Worth
Carolina tba followlng'prlcoa WIN P r *'
*•0: . ts W
OM Taw —* 15* I
All Ba Paid »
Iri Effect June 28, 1925. i
Northbound. „ ,
Silvia* 1 »Ig;
No. 46 To DanviUe , 8 ; 1» £• " i
No 12 To Richmond 7.10 P.m (
No. 32 To Wash, and beyondi 8.03 PM.
No. 30 To New York 1:53 A. l)i.
No. 45 To Charlotte 3.K-P.-M. ,
No. 35 To New Orleans | ■** ¥ ,
Kp. 29 To Birmingham 2.35 A. » (
No. *l. T« Augusta 5.51 A. M.
No. 33 To New Orleans 8.20 A. M.
No. 11 T 9 Charlotte A. M ,
No. 135 To Atlanta' 8 g P. »• ,
No. 37 To Net# 0%»“ 8 10.45 A. M. (
No. 39 To New Orleans 9:55 A. M.
Train No. 34 will stop ln .£® n F?5f t 0
take on passengers going to Washington
and beyond. , ...
Train No. 37 will stop here to discharge -
passengers coming .from beyond Wash- i
of other trains except No. 39 make
tegular; stops in Concord.
■w; ■'■'C - M >, IZmi" I
IjTbibS^thought I 1
FOR TOfiAY—i !
VFORSAKE VEILThns said the t
j’ord Os hosts; Turn ye now from your t
evil ways, and from your evil doings.— t
Zechariah 1:4. f
REPUBLICANS UNEASY. «
There are ten seats in the Senate now S
held by Republicans that are likely to be
held by Democrats after the next elec-
tion. The Republicans are aware of this
fact and they *re already preparing all- !
bis to be offered when the counting is over
and the Democrats are seated.
In addition to the ten seats which are
almost certain to go to Democrats there
art- five other* that may be .won by insur
gents. with still others in the doubtful
' column. As .it is the Republicans eon
trol only the organization of the Senate
and if they lose many of these seats to
be contested for in the next election they
will be unable even to organize the upper
house of Congress.
A newspaper correspondent in Wash
ington finds that of the 35 Senators to
be chosen next year only seven are Dem
ocrats, and they come from the
Democratic States of the South. The
Democrats are sure to retain these seats
and if they can win eight out of the 26
. remaining seats to be contested for. they
will be able to control the organization
and select the chairmen of the commit
Indiana, where Senator James E. Wat
sou, the assistant Republican floor lead
er of the Senate, is a candidate for re
eleetion, is now classed as a doubtful
state, because Watson is opposed by the
Beveridge and New factions. Beveridge
is' expected to be a candidate against
Watson in the primary and it is predict
ed . the contest will be so bitter as to
badly divide the party.
In Wisconsin the La Follette follow
ers are reported to be determined to de
feat Senator I.enroot, w-ho is a dependa
ble administration Sentator. Utah, one
of the two states that cast its electoral
vote for Taft in 1912. is reported to be
turning Democratic. It elected a Demo
cratic governor last fall and it is now be
—... lieved a Democrat stands a good chance
in defeating Senator Smoot for re-elec
If Governor Al Smith decides to make
the race in New York for the Senate
aga : iwt Senator J. W. Wadsworth.
Smith's election is regarded as reasonably
certain. Both are wet, but the dry* in
New York are saying that they would
‘ prefer a wet .Democrat to a wet Repub
f Senator Cameron of Arizona a Repub
lican, was elected on the Harding land
slide in 11)20. as were Senator Ernst, dt
Kentucky. Weller, of Maryland. Oddie,
of Nevada, and Spencer, of Missouri. The
latter died about two months ago and
Senator Williams ia his successor. Seenn
tor Hum-Id. of Oklahoma, also came in
on the Harding landslide. All six of
these Republican seiiatorti, it Is practi
cally certain, will be succeeded by Demo-
It is believed that the Democrats have,
more than an eren chance in Ohio, where
Senator Willi*, another Harding land-
DftMT Y 10l. H
S. Copeland former health
commissioner of Xhw Yo»|t City and now
t “ txhz
each day for a syndicate and recently he 1
has had much to shy about worry. He
believes worry 1* carrying- many persons'
to the'grave and he warns against it. He
Look over your friends with a critical
eye. Note how they appear some given
One will have sparkling eyes, good col
or «Ud a happy smile.
Another will drag about as if his feet
weighed a ton. The face will be so long
the chin appears to rest on the chest.
A third friend seems absent-minded
and in a dream!
Too many of the human family suffer
from worry. “ Worry killed ? eat,” is
the old saying. Worry has killed the
usefulness of many a day. It has destroy
ed the efficiency of many a hard-working
It Is almost silly to tell anybody not to
worry. The causes of fretting are so
varied and so difficult to reach that it
is no light task to. overcome the evil
Worrying lowers the vitality. It clogs
the mental wheels. It slows down the
bnain processes. It lessens the efficiency
to 1 a .marked degree-.
CONFEDERATE MEMORIAL IN
Gutzon Borglptfi thinks he ean create
in North Carolina a Confederate Memo
rial that will take rank with the one now
under construction at Stone Mountain.
The sculptor says his “original concep- *
tion of a massive memorial on the face of
a rock mountain expressive of the true
Confederacy” will be carried out in this
State. ; •
Borgjum may be able to create a memo
rial «m a Jforth Carolina rock, but he
will never Be able to lesson the grandeur
of the work at Sifcshe Mountain. In the
first place this State offers no such site
as Stone Mountain, and in the second
place Borglum's efforts will tjot have the
same suppbrt ,as has been given to the
Stone Mountain work.
We would like to see Borglum create a
memorial ip this State, but we hope it
will pot be created as a rival to the ofie
at Stone jtbantain.
Iredell Farmers Growing More Barley.
Statesville, July 20.—Due to a demdn
stratiton placed three yea re ago on the
farm of of H. Y. Mott and because of
favorable experiments on the Piedmont
branch station here, barley growing in
Iredell county is now on the increase, re-;
ported County Agent R. W. Graebt-r.
Farmers in nearly evtfr.v .section of flic
eopnty are growing barlev. *aid Mr. Gr»e
bcr. and excellent'results wfeiV secured
this year. Many farmers are beginning
to substitute barley for oatd. Bunding* it
a much surer crop, withstanding winter
freezes and producing a larger yield of
hay or grain per acre.
Mr. Graeber reported that plans were
about completed for staging a big fann
ers’ picnic at the branch station July
The United States has more than 1.-
000,000 lawn tennis players.
■ 1 VI u*l
A Good Thing - DON’T MISS IT
Send your boom and address plainly
written, together with 10 cents, atampa of
coin (and this dip) ta Chamberlain
Medicine Co., Dee Moinee, lowa, and
eeive in return a trial package containing
CHAMBERLAIN STABLETS for stomach
troubles, indigestion, gassy pains that
crowd the heart, biliousness andcaostinal
tion; CHAMBERLAIN’S* COLIC AND
DIARRHOEA REMEDY for pain in sto
mach and bowels, intestinal cramp, colie
and diarrhoea; CHAMBERLAIN’S SALVR
needed in every family for barns, scalds;
wounds, piles' And akin affections. Try
these valued family medicines for only
10 cants. Don’t miss it.
J ! fjljllll 1 il.. |m\
li|j!| '■ ij■ egal || I
Make .Ygur Summer
free Fropa Ice Worry,
Install Kelvinator electric resignation in your
refrigerator and you dm forget all about ice deliv
ery this summer. '
Kelvinator will keep your refrigerator much colder
go viaittag ft wi| stay cold while you an gone.
1 ° r a " ens “ “i 1 *
double free. l.«ueHy com 1» » opera, kdv*
WWJk- dfhr dads
# 9 ,• .'jd/'f’. a- ft ’ lie
|| Th. Q,4a.t Dontilic Eioctrls R.lrlgar.sia.
THE CONCORD DAILY TRIBUNE
I , M I I, i iiffli
First girl: “How are you getting
along With your breach of promise suit?”
Second giri: “Rotten—ttie fellow wonts
to marry me.” r.. .. >.
First girl: “That just shows; you
can’t trust them. Men are so fickle!”
“P*.” said Clarence, “what do they
mean by -the quick and the dead!”
“The qnick. my son, are those who
are able to dodge motor care; the dead
are those who are not quick!”
“What do you think you boy is going
to be when he grows up?”
“Well, he has the makings of a poet
—lie’s always complaining that he's hun
Customer: “I tell you honestly that
Customer: “I tell you honestly that;
I won’t be able to pay for the suit for
another six months. When will it be
Tailor : “Ih another six months.”
Bessie had a new dime to invest in an
ice cream soda. “Why don't you give
your dime to the mission?” said the min
ister who was calling.
“1 thought about that,” said Bessie,
"but I thing I’ll buy the ice cream soda
ami let the druggist give it to the mis
Nurse: “Willie, dear, don't you want
to come to see the sweet little sister a
’stork brought you?”
Willie : “No, I don't. I want to see
the stdrk.” ‘
“Bobby,” said the teacher strenly. “do
you know that you have broken a com
mandment bv stealing Jame's apples?”
“Well,” explain**! Bobby. "I might
just as well Ifl-efik one and have the ap
ple as break another and only covet it.”
Little Jimmy elitned on a chair and al
ter a breathless moment of balancing
just escaped a fall.
Seeing this, his mother reproached
him tender!. “Aha. Jimmy.” she ex
claimed.v‘‘who just had a scare?"
“Mummy did,” replied Jimmy, cold
Mother: “Now, Rit4iard, I want you
to take a good soaking bath; you’re a
Richard: “I can’t see any use o’ bath
ing. mothre, when I go and git dirty
again right off.”
Better Late Than Never.
Twenty years ago a man in St. Louis
told in'» bride that they could not then
afford to go on a. honeymoon; they
woukl have to wait until they saved up
enough money. The years went on.
and no heneymoon trip was taken. One
after another member was added to the
original family of two. until today Caere
ire twelve children raning in age from
seven months to seventeen years.
Last month when the French liner
Paris left New York harbor for Europe
this 20-years-in-arrears honeymoon man.
his wife and their twelve children were
aboard. They were going to spend a
big fat bank roll that has accumulated
through years "of successful living and
saving. That's a real honeymoon!
is a prescription for
Malaria, Chills and Fever,
Dengue or Bilious Feyer
It KiMs Hie germs
I /*r» rtricrtrrtn n m e*
CROc&WORD PUZZLE j
i* ii ii iii'iVi-’w —r'-T’-'rrT^
r P F P I 10 | M I™
I . I I I I I
Rri ■■Bo 11
You'll find peveral unfamiliar and in- 67 Ghost,
tcrestifig words in this puzzle to make it VERTICAL -
attractive and entertaining. 1 Cordials.
HORIZONTAL 2 Devoured, '>
1 To throw. 3 Planet. ’
5 Furious. 4 .YVearies. r •
9 Acidity of the stomach. 6 Part of verb to fee. .. '
IS Garret. 7 Throb.
15 Male*. 8 Within. . 1
10 A woman of affected modesty. 9 To drees. '' - 1
17 Erected. 10 To wave hair.
19 Damaged. 11 Poem. -
20 Revlsional. 12. Ransomed.
23 Neuter pronoun. 14 Yielded.
25 To vend.' 10; Trousers. '.V
26 Act of re*()ci't. 18; A’alleys.
27 Myself. 19 J To ascend. ;
28 Part cf most common verb. 21. Nails of an animal.
30 Renders incapable of perceiving 22, Thoughts.
sounds. 24' Jogs.
32 To stop water. 27 Men. j,
33 Strong spring. 29 Yfistake. ”
25 To perspin. 31 Fee of an estate. '
36 Wan. 32 Short lances. •*
37 To sharpen as a razor. 34 Dowry.
39 Wiresless signal for help. 36 Inclined.
40 Binned. 38 Document.
41 A mounted orderly. 40 Narrative poetry (pi.).
43 Stains. 42 Type of fortification.
45 To repulse. 43 Church council.
47 Constituent of pus (pi.). 44 Substance.
4!) Morindtn dye. Ml Having rounded divisions.
51 Fragrance. 47 Runs out. becomes exhausted.
53 To exist. 48 Hunting'dogs.
54 Slight flap. 50 Big.
56 Turned-down collars. 52 A Mongolian priest.
57 Door rug. 53 To sew temporarily. j
58 Snare. ■ 55 Restricts or shuts out.
60 Called. 57 Haze.
61 Court stay of proceedings. 59 To fondle.
62 Heron. 61 Membraneous.
64 Black viacons fluid. 63 Toward.
65 To devastate. 65 Y'ou and I.
66 To renew. Answer to Yesterday’s Puzzle
BUSINESS AND THE OUTLOOK.
Some of the visitors to President
Coolidge gave him assurance last week
that business conditions are so excellent
thnt there are even prospects of some
thing in the nature of a boom, now
about six months or so overdue, accord
ing to preditions made in many quarters
last November and December. But im
mediately came the announcement of a
wage cut of 10 per cent, by the Amer
ican Woolen Company, affecting 40.000
employees. Nevertbe'ess. the tone in the
business world is cheerful, despite the
trouble* in spots,* as in coal, where the
anthracite operatore and miners have
reached no working agreement, and in
the bituminous field, where many of
the mines are shut down or are work
ing short time.
Conditions in the Iron and steel in
dustry are far better than they were
this time last year, when production
reached, a low ebb. Production continues
in the mills at about the same rate ns
in previous weejp. in the neighborhood
of 70 per cent- of capacity, and the low
level oi prices ought to induce further
buying, as postponement of purchasing
does not seem to carry with it sny
promise of additional profit—rather the
contrary. A lirinUf-'S of the markets Is
seen tin t wmikT' coDsiderab’e
improvement in" fnls great basic in
dustry within the next few weeks, after
the mid-summer lull is over.
The financial agencies report satis
factory conditions in general. Brad
street* finds that raid-summer dullness
and the desire to await crop develop
ments make for a certain degree of
quiet, but that most of the usual indi
cations point to * fair volume of busi
ness. The motor production shown an
astonishingly large Increase at the De
troit plants, where the leading makers
of machine* have made and sold nearly
us many cars in tbe first six month* of
1925 as in the whole 12 months of
1924. V >3 ”.
Employment iq the manufacturing in
dustries in the United States declined
1.1 per cent, in June. <u» eomimred with
May; aggregate earning* dropped 3.1
|ier cent., uud pgr capita earnings 2.1
per cent., according h> the preliminary
figures issued by the Bureau of Labor
Statistics. These were the mo*t marked
declines shown for any one month* sinch
July. 1924. and' were due chiefly to
curtailment in the automobile, boot and
shoe, cotton good* and iron and steel in
dustries. The figure* are baaed on re
ports from 9204 establishments in 52 in
dustries. KmnloyOM mt last month sbow-|
ed an Increase of 5 per cent, compared
with Jane.’ 1924, an* pßjroHrf were 9
]>er cent, hitaer. ' I
As is to be expected, weather reports
continue to influence cotton prices.
There were cgWitderabV flactudtlbn#.
seen in the week** qtwtatione. The fea
ture of the trading In the cotton e»th
markets was the Mhvttgthrnfng trend in
price levels. The dry goods markets
sb#w signs of gradual broadening. The
titan* thnt j pnimfc’
valiH* and '
er more trading tt* bm Doted. Tat
ner* report Improvement in the volume
of sales of sole leather and say that
good-sized transactions have occurred.
There is also better inquirer for ui>per
leathers, with improvement in the
volume of sales.
The Chicago grain market last week
was described as a weather market, with
prices showing little changes and with
the general trend upward, though the
week closed with slightly lower quota
tions in wheat. The tone of the corn
market was heavy, with crop and weath
er news generally favorable.
Three Killed In Revolution.
I.isbond. duly 20.—Three were killed
and 15 wounded in yesterday's revolu
tion here. Tasbond is under martial law
and the situation is calm.
I Ox Gall Treatment
Ends Liver Trouble
Overcome* body poieon* that
caue* diseases of heart,
kidneys and high Mood
All the blood in our bodies passes
through the liver every 15 minutes.
The liver is the'blood’s purifier.
Our blood is constantly poisoned
,by body toxins formed m food
waste, and when the liver becomes
weak, or torpid, it cannot perform
its work of purification and our
systems are at once tainted by im
pure blood. These are the poisons
that, if not destroyed by the liver,
cause diseases of die heart, kidneys,
blood vessels, and create premature
Nature gives quick warning of a
torpid liver. ’ You have sudden sick
headaches, dfczy spells; your stom
ach is acid from sour bile, your skin
turns sallow, blotchy.
Doctors know the liver cannot be
regulated by drugs, but a safe Na
ture substance has been discovered
which will act directly on the liver.
The discovery is purified ox galL
Get from your druggist a package
of Dioxol., Each tablet contains ten
drops of purified ox gall. In 7A
hours the poison toxins will be re
moved. Your liver will be regulated.
Blood purification will begin. Sallow
skin will clear. You will feel so
much better you will know you have
found the cause of your ill health.
Dioxol tablets are harmless, taste
less, and dost less than two cents
'f t'. ■ * £;• •• >f * '"r'-’f*
These genuine ox gall tablets are
you under another name, refute It.
Accept only pioxol in the original,
xenuine. package. Tes! Dioxol free.
• l '
: -31,.. ~ss==m=amasßß ; nssasm
‘ Diosiol is especially recommended bj
I A Good Refrigerator in Itself Means a Bi£ Saving in Ice— §
A Saving in Food, a Saving in Health j
Leonard Refrigerators are especially well knpwn be- 1 |
cause they) are so sturdily built and no outside aiT can pos- j
sibly enter except when the doors are opened, a patented i
idea on the draining pipe allows no air to enter the ice |jj
chamber. It cuts ice. bills. * v . ‘ l
Prices range from $25.00 and up. See us before you
buy anything in the furniture line, our buying power Is un- ! !
limited. We practically pay cash an'd bupr in car loads. ] |
.We can sell cheaper. We own our own building, no rents ' »
to pay. !!
BEU-HARRIS FURNITURE CO. ||
l ; . . - - , ,
CeC In'tlie bathroom there > S BS§
demand for plenty of
liant light' and your fix-SH
tores must be especially HS
designed to provide this
necessary light, while at&|S
the same time securing ETS
an artistic effect. ,
„ us how. gRB
-mm ■mb ■
"Fixtures ot Character”lS
mm w. j. hethcox uj
£9 W. Depot St. Phone M#
| Touch y
O Every detail of the funeral hi- 0
X rangements is given our personal O
9 attention. We endeavor to impress X
X upon our patron* oar desire to •
jj serve them in the capacity Os 9
R In-doing this, we hope to mitl-
B gate to some small degree their
fi burden of sorrow.
Tues Hay, July 21, 1925
We have the follow-
One Buick Six Tour
ing 1922 model.
One Buick Six Road
ster, 1920 model
One Liberty Six
Touring 1920 mocfsl
One Dodge Touring,
J 920 model
b BUICK CO.
Opposite City Fire Dept
4■ i e j i,l‘ 1 1 lU'-i
J. F. DAYVAULT &
b.l idm v; jj#s mmm