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0 / 75
TKurs3ay, July 30,1925
Salisbury Post, 29th.
Telegrams received this morning from
Mr. and Mrs. John L. Rendleman bring
the news that they were married last
night in Concord by the Rev. L. A.
Thomas, and that they will be at home
' in about a week.
On Saturday Mrs. Rendleman. who
was then Miss Marie Ayres, went to Can
ton, N. C., to visit a college friend, Mrs.
Hartshore. and it was while
1 1here that she and Sir. Rendleman de
cided to;be married at once. They went
to Porest City ini search of Df? W. R.
Ware whom they found to be away from
home. Then they went to Concord and
were married by the Rev- L. A. Thomas,
of the Lutheran Church.
Mrs. Rendleman is the oldest daughter
cf Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Ayres, of West
Fisher street, a decided brunette in col
oring and one of Salisbury’s most strik
ingly beautiful and vivacious young wom
en. She is universally popular. Re
ceiving her education in the Salisbury
schools and at N. C. C. W„ Greensboro,
Che reftirned to Salisbury and then taught
for the past two years in the Gold Hill
schools. She is interested in athletic*,
in music and art.
Mr. Rendleman is the second son of
Mr. and Mrs. John L. Rendleman. of
North Fulton street. He is an alumnus
of Roanoke College. Lenoir College and
the University of North Carolina law
school. For the past three years he has
practiced law with his father and brotV
' er, the firm of Rendleman and Rendle
man, attorneys, being well known in the
city and throughout the state. Mr. Ren
dleman is a most likable young man,
numbering ’ his friends by his acquain
On returning to the city Mr. and
" Mrs. Rendleman will occupy an apart
ment at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. P.
Fountain on West Kerr Street until they
build their own home.
• Daughter Born.
to Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Harri-1
sou, Juljr'gSth. a daughter.
MUUngport Glee Chib.
The “Glee Club’* of Millingport High
School, under the direction of Miss Mabel
Denning, of Albemarle, will render n
program Saturday night, August Ist. be
ginning at 8 o'clock, in the school audi
torium dt Milliugport.
The program will consist of a Spanish
dance, monologues, dialogues, drills,
choruses, and plenty of string music. The
club cordially invited the public to at
tend. There wijl be no admission fee.
Son Born to Dr. and Mrs. Wolff.
Announcement has been received in
the city of the birth of a son. George
Miles, to I)r. and Mrs. C. O. Wolff, of
Haynesville, La., on July 16th. Dr.
Wolff is the son of Mr. and Mre. S. A.
Wolff of this city.
Thursday Bridge Club Meeting Post-
The Thursday Bridge Club, which was
to have met this week at the home of
M rs. Parks Lafferty in the country, has
been postponed until next week.
The Pacific Christian Advocate. on«
of the ablesf of the Method’st papers
bearing the name, ridicules the prospectus
of a firm offering speeches and discourses
on any subject, while it ruefully refers
to the “canned" editorials it is compelled
to use under the present system of "pat
ent insides" to which the board-controlled
Advocates must submit.—Dearborn Inde
of nose or throat is made
more endurable, some*
timesgreatl y benefited by
applying Vicks up nos
trils.'Also melt some
and inhale the vapors.
Oner 17 Million Jan Und Yearb
ifc _ ■I
II SoMBr •
8 ;!♦) Mu i • .>•* f vj
IE BELL-HARMS FUN.
If EKAL PARLOR
11 JfeV Phone MO
|| Night Phone* MO-158L
. Wmm. . ti' , • x,. .. • fifltft .
Mrs. C. D. McDonald left this' morn
ing for Black Mountain, where she will
1 spend a week or ten days.
. m • • s
t Mrs. W. C. J. Caton has returned
. from a week's visit at Cherryville and
• . • •
, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Furr and Mrs.
. Wade Kluttz returned last night from a
ten dnyß’ trip to Washington, D. C.
• • *
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Boyd and daugh
ter, Margaret, Misses Sara and Margaret
Parnell and Lester Murr, of Charlotte,
left this morning for Black Mountain.
■ • •
Sister May Haltiwanger, of the Moth
-1 er House, .Baltimore, is visiting in the
, city at the heme of Mr. and Mrs. V.
L. Norman on Tribune Street.
• * *
Harold Dry is spending the week on
vacatio nat Wrightsville Beach.
■ • •
Miss Ruth Dry, who has been an
instructor at the University summer
school at Chapel Hill, has returned to
her home on South Union street. Miss
Dry wifi teach in the local high school
• • •
Hug’ll Propst. of Pamplico, S. C., is
visiting in the city for several days.
• • «
Miss Hazel Gardner has returned home
from Mt. Pleasant where she was the
guest of Miss Rebekah Moose.
* * •
Rev. and Mrs. L. A Thomas and chil
dren, Grace, Luther and Carl, are spend
ing the day in Granite Quarry at the
Brown reunion, given for Mr. and Mrs.
Nathan Brown and Rev. D. D. Brown.
:• • >
Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Correll and Dr.
SjHl Mrs. H. C. Herring are spending
the day in Charlotte.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Riddick and three
children, of Gatesville, The visiting Mrs.
D. G. Caldwell.
Patient Old China.
New York Daily Mirror.
The Chinese are a patient nation.
On Sunday last the Chinese government
officially strangled to death a Russian
bandit named Korniloff. He had de
served killing, according to man's law. by
his banditry, and by the fact that when
he was first tried tie killed several in his
escape from court.
The interesting thing is that Korni
loff is the first white man ever officially
put to death by the Chinese government.
When you consider all the deviltry of
which white men of different kinds have
been guilty in Chinese ports, and else
where in China, and when you consider
the short shrift that many Chrinese have
received at the hands of the white men
in the white men's countries, you wonder
at Chinese patience.
Your Car, a Maefadden publication,
in its August number has an interesting
a: tide on driving by Alfred Loom if.
“Things You Do That Make the Cops
Chase You.” showing that it isn’t al
ways speed—recklessness is what the
motorcycle man is watching for. “Don't
Re a Tire Gambler" gives some good ad
vice on what constitutes tire economy,
while "Tlie Ghost Tn the Car" is the tale
of a cab and the jinx that pursued it.
Eskimo girls and women have taken
to bobbing their hair, according to a
traveler recently returned from the far
Add the Comforts of
to Your Home
Modern plumbing will do as
much or more than any other one
thing toward making your home
a comfortable and convenient
place in which to live. It costs
you nothing to get our cost es
timate. „ ~
North Kerr Street
To prevent freckles
Elizabeth Arden has created an
> exquisite finishing lotion,
i VENETIAN LILLE LOTION, (
to be used under powder.
> Antiseptic', and astringent, <
, mouths and refiws the skin,
leaves a silky finish, flattering '
• fat day or evening. Prevents ,
windbum, sunburn and Reckling.
I 1 White, Cream, NatunUe, Special <
, Rachel, SpaniA Rachel, Gem
$1 ja $L5a j
Gibson Drug Store
SAFETY BUTTONS ARE
OFFERED TO CHILDREN
They Will Be Given Children Who Sign
Pledge to Observe 10 Safety Rules—
A definite drive to reduce accidents
will begin in Greensboro this morning.
. according to C. T. Matthews, director of
j the accident prevention department of
the Carolina Motor club, who has
formulated 10 safety rules for children
1 and offered attractice accident preven
i tion buttons to youngsters who will
sign a pledge to observe the rules.
Distribution of a card containing the
. safety rules, a message to parents ask
i gig their co-operation in the accident
prevention campaign and the pledge to
be signed by the children, will begin to
- day on North Elm and Aeheboro streets,
t The entire city will be covered during
, the week.
Questions and answers on the pledge
“What should you do before crossing
! a street? I should stop and look both
• ways, and when it is snfe cross the
“Where is the proper place for you
or anyone to cross the street? At the
crossing where it is least dangerous.
, “Whnt should you do. if standing in
. the middle of the street, you should see
, automobile or other vehicles -coming in
, both directions? Stand perfectly still
[ until they have passed.
“Whnt danger is there in stealing a
ride on an automobile or other vehicle?
i There is danger of being injured either
by falling off or being run over when I
“In case a child or anyone is injured
by qn automobile or other vehicle what
is the first thing to do? Call help as
quickly as possible.
"If when playing on the street you
see an automobile or other vehicle ap
proaching what ought y&u do? I should
get to a place of safety as quickly as
“When you are playing in the street
what should you always keep in mind?
That I have chosen a very dangerous
place in which to play and that I must
be on the constant lookout for auto
mobiles and other vericles.
“Why should you not play in streets
frequently used by automobiles? Be
cause it is too dangerous.
"What, shpuld yon do when leaving a
trolley ear to go to the right? I should
look to see if any automobiles or other
vehicles are coming toward me.
“What should you do when leaving a
trolley car to go to the left? I should not
pass behind the trolley car until I can
see for some distance on the left hand
side of the road.”
Buttons will be awarded children
signing the pledge card and presenting
it nt. the motor club office. 224 East
Probably no branch of sport has ever
furnished a parallel to the record made
by Frank Kramer, the bicycle racer.
Kramer competed for twenty-seven
yearn, twenty-three years as a profes
sional and four yers as an amatenr. He
held the professional ehampiuoship of
America eighteen times, the world’s
championship once, in 1912. the only
yer fagcope»*(Ufor the amateur ti
tle two years.
Our New Mechanically Refriger
keeps ice cream in the most per
fect condition. With this new au
tomatic refrigerating device, it is
possible to hold the temperature
to the zero mark if desired, and
this insures all ice cream and
drinks in the best of condition.
PEARL DRUG CO
On the Square Phone 22
PUTTING A MODERN TUB
IN YOUR HOME
means a distinct increase in home
comfort and an improvement in
family health. It does not mean
any serious inconvenience or loss
of time or a big expenditure of
money if we do the work. Why
tot see us about it?
E. B. GRADY
PLUMBING AND HEATING DEALER!
Office mad Show Bomb 8* E. Corbin St.
Office Phono UtW I
THE CONCORD DAILY TRIBUNE
THE CENTENARY OF < v
The Beet Knofcn of OH the English Royal
London, July 28.—This month wit
nesses the centenary of Buckingham
Palace, perhaps the best knows of all
of England’s royal residences, although
it can lay out little claim to the stately
traditions that surround Windsor Castle
or St. James Palace. Buckingham has
only borne its palatial honors since 1825,
when George IV. resolved to transform
Buckingham House into a palace, and,
under the somewhat fallacious pretext
of repairs, contrived ta spend about 2,-
500,000 of the public money upon the
transformation. The First Gentleman
of Europe, as splendidly prodigal of
bricks and mortar as he was of every
thing else, entirely rebuilt “Queen’s
House,” as Buckingham House was called
alter it was settled an Queen Charlotte,
and to it its - former name, but
with the regal addition.
The ground on which Buckingham
Palace stands was once occupied by mul
berry gardens originally laid out in fur
therance of the scheme of .Tames, I to
encourage the silk industry in England.
The gardens must eventually have at
tained to the same eminence as certain
fashionable restaurants of the present
day. Here Dryden ate tarts with Mme.
Anne Reeve, and Evelyn mentions a par
ty given by Lady Gerard, and adds: “It
is now the only place about town for
persons of the best quality.
William IV. never liked Buckingham
Palace and it was not until 1837, when
Queen Victoria removed there from Ken
sington Palace, that Buckingham became
the official home of the sovereign.
It was this circumstance which in
spired "The Times.” possibly for the
first and only time in its career, to a
conundrum. “Why is Buckingham Pal
ace the cheapest ever built?" asked the
great and usually grave newspaper; and
replied: “Because it was built for one
sovereign and furnished for another.”
At the beginning of its career as a
royal residence, Buckingham Palace was
by no means so -well organized as it is
today. Division of labor, for instance,
was carried to altogether too great ex
tremes. It was the duty of the Lord
Steward’s department to lay the fires,
but they could only be' lit by the bqrd
Chamberlain's department. Then dishes
from the royal kitchens had to be car
ried through endless corridors before they
were served, so that they rarely arrived
at table in perfect condition.
Most startling of all, it seemed pos
sible for any one to enter the palace.
Shortly after Queen Victoria's marriage,
a great sensntion was paused by a boy
named Jones, who claimed to have gained
access to the private apartments of the
palace, and to have overheard conversa
tions between the Queen and the Prince
The most interesting event which took
place in Buckingham Palace was the
drinking of the first eup of tea ever
made in England. This took place in
1666. when the place was still Bucking
ham House. The Duke of Arlington,
who then owned the mansion, bought a
pound of tea for something like twenty
Buckingham Palace May be regarded
as a lucky home, for djpuig the hundred
years it has been a royal residence only
one member of the royal family has died
there—King Edward VII. Queen Vic
toria died at Osborne. Prince Albert at
Windsor, and both Prince John and the
Duke of Clarence at Sandbringham.
During the last twenty years a num
ber of alternations have been made to
the palace. King Edward made changes
which simplified the domestic arrange
ments and ill 1913 King George had the
whole of the front, which had become
very weather worn, refared.
In Malay, “twenty men will work u
half a day to land six dollars worth of
Make Your Summer
Free From Ice Worry,,
Install Kelvinator electric refrigeration in your
refrigerator and you can forget all about ice deliv
ery this summer.
Kelvinator will keep your refrigerator much colder !
and your foods much better and longer. When you
go visiting it wifi stay cold while you are gone.
Kelvinator requires no time or attention and is
trouble free. It usually costs less to operate Kelvi
nator than to buy ice. Phone or call for details.
Yorke A Wadsworth Co.
j : | Kelvinator
The Oldest Domestic Electric Ref rlf er etion
1 . m
I Hn.l I. ■ i iwaWH,-- TT" -TI.I i “iii.' "ii'i ■i *1
-' . . •! • - . , i
ROBINSON’S SALE THIS
! MORNING IS SUCCESSFUL
I Large Number of Women Visit the Store
and Purchase Gowns at Reduced
i The sale of silk dresses at Robinson’s
1 this morning brought a large crowd of
i women to the store in search of the bar
■ gains as advertised. For a time the store
. was filled to overflowing with buyers.
i Many expressions of approbation were
, heard in regard to the quality of the
i goods which were offered at this time.
, Numerous women purchased dresses at
: the sale price which was $7.05. The sale
• is to continue for ten days.
: Ernest Robinson, in speaking of the
i sale, remarked that he was getting rid of
! all the dresses' at less than cost simply
■ because of the fact that he did not wish
i to carry them over the winter.
, LARGE LOVING CUP
RECEIVED BY FIREMEN
, Concord Department Receives Prize For
Best Attendance at Asheville Meeting.
An immense loving cup received by
i the local fire department as the trophy
for the best attendance is now on exhi
bition in The Times-Tribune window.
It is a beautiful cup, being over two
: feet in height and mounted on a mahog
any pedestal. This is the first year that
the Concord Firemen have held this cup.
Inscriped on the cup is the following
legend: “Presented to Concord Fire
Department For Largest Attendance 3Hth
Annual Convention N. C. State Firemen's
Assosciation. Asheville, X. C., 1!)25.”
Dance Lovers Magazine in its August
issue has a very timely article by Ned
Wayburn, "How to Take Care of Your
Feet,” in which the advisability of wear
ing the right kind of shoe for your par
ticular type of foot is stressed. Madame
Eva Alberti explains how she is “Pop
ularizing Pantomime.” It seems that
nearly all great daiyeers are finished
pantomimists and thei rart has been ac
quired through constant study and much j
introspection. Helen Macfadden tells j
“How to Develop Hand-stands and Cart- !
wheels,” and our ever popular comedian, j
Lew Fields, becomes serious and explains !
his views in “So This Is Dancing?” 1
If we had things to do over again,
we should probabaly do them worse.
SORE, fED FEET!
Good-bye, sore feet, burning feet, (
swollen feet, sweaty feet, smelling i
feet, tired feet.
Good-bye corns, callouses, bunions J
and raw spots. No more shoe tight- i
ness, no more limping with pain or j
drawing up your face in agony. ,
“Tiz’’ is magical, acts right off. i
“Tiz” draws out all the poisonous |
exudations which puff up the feet, i
Use “Tiz” and forget your foot mis
ery. Ah! how comfortable yonr feet
feet Get a box of “Tiz” now at i
any drug or department store. 1
Don’t suffer. Have good feet, glad !
fget, feet that never swell, never i
hurt, never get tired. A year’s foot 1
comfort guaranteed for a few cents. |
Test “Tiz” free. Send this coupon, i
Ig Waller Utk.r Dadfe C«. r>
598 -Madison Ave. J 4 f©©
x New York City T* 1 i
ii MoilMeNMttpl*“TlZ” * ria *
. ; ' ‘ i ■ ■' -i ■
All Suits Reduced
25 to 50 Per Cent.
Straw Hats at Half Price
Including Panamas and Leghorns
Browns-Cannon Co. I
CANNON BUILDING |
| SUGAR! SUGAR!**”
IE Vour Supply Now; It Can’t Well Go Lower.
100 Lb. Bags $6.50; 25 Lb. Bags $1.75; 10 Lb. Bags 75c
if We don’t sell it for lc under cost, but from 1-2 to le over cost. You
jj. can get it from us any hour of the day any day of the week and any
| week of the year. ‘ -«
1 ou ( l° n * have to v wear a dress or be a full grown man to buy our
ji judges, lawyers, doctors, preachers, laymen, farmers, chil
§» dren, “niggers,” merchants and all other classes.
e do not offer you some staple article \)f dry goods at 20 per cent, un
tjj der cost to get you to patronize us.
| e are . in the grocery business and solicit your patronage sol<sy on
r the merits of our goods and service.
1 C. H. BARRIER & CO.
11 DELCO LIGHT 1
Light Plants and Batteries
< Deep and Shallow Well Pumps for Direct or Alter- |
j nating current and Washing Machines for direct or alter- 1
i nating current. |
R. H. GWEN, Agent
Phone 68$ Concord, N. C. o
July Clearance of All Our White
j / Slippers
This July Clearance Sale is an event here meriting f r
i study on the part of every woman.
j A July Clearance Sale of this magniture needs no fur- if
-1 tlier urging.
| $2.95«54.95 I
| RUTH-KESLER SHOE STORE j
| Smartest Styles Lowest Prices
THAT STRAW OR PANAMA HAT
Can be Cleaned and Reblocker to :
| finish out the season if sent to us. \
M. R. POUNDS
Dry Cleaning Department
- 11 ■ 11 - * ■■■■■ Ji i J• - A.-’ z
.. ’-jl . ..-SiLiraauj
E*P*wd Wedding Invitations and An*
nouneements on short notice at Times-
Tribune Office. We represent one of
the best engravers in the United States.
Lnd Deeds and Mortgage TYust Deeds,
, printed on best paper, 5 cents each, at
'Times- Tribune office.
\ • ■'
lip... il I . ■f.-t, I ,I^.l
Women visitonj to the l’ope are not
1 permitted by the official regulations to
wear any jewelry with the exception of
- wAiding or ■ engagement rings.
. The top rung of the ladder of life is
: the most dangerous—but it affords tb»