PAGE SIX derful strides during the last dc d Here is a great and HAS ACCOMPLISHE*D wortK-wh.le'markeffor Zr WT gOOuS and one which is close , J Civil War, the total bank deposits of South at hand. Why should OUr f Carolina amounted to only $3,244,000 and manufacturers seek distant markets when here, close by, is a territory of J: bat as lat< ; as If9oo, 1 f 9OO, the amount was $13,900- vast possibilities? hreight rates are less between this state and South population. The poverty indicated by these Carolina than to many distant states that receive more zealous sales figures can hardly be understood today when effort. Our salesmen have a shorter distance to travel. Let’s sell where the bank deposits of that state total $212,- business is good. ' mm.’ -Manufacturers Record. Farming statistics - South Carolina’s wealth is built on the firmest of ltflindations —that of the Po^iiadon^ *923*..'. ..!.! 1 , 744*408 soil. From earliest time she has been a great agricultural state, greater True property value $2,404,845,000 now than ever before. In spite of the fact of small territory, she ranks Value manufactured products.. $ 236.421,000 fifth among Southern states. The v<due of her crops has more than Numb^acl!v7"^« r “:!!! SJOWM doubled since 1910. lhe value of her farms has increased nearly 300% Cotton consumed, pounds 502.051,000 in the same time, Value farm products $ 313,100,000 llfl- Cotton crop, bales 795.000 . Manufacturing Tobacco crop, pounds 74,460,000 Great textile mills have sprung up like magic—mills running smoothly by R^road^eage! ’' [”“* 21 modem hydro-electric power generated from South Carolina’s streams. Highway expenditures.! !!!!!!s 8.52U000 Now South Carolina manufactures more cotton than any state in the South save one, and she is third in the nri ivt 117*11 o n A whole United States. These Newspapers Will Sell Our We make many things that South Carolina needs. She Goods in South Carolina is ready to buy them. We can sell in South Carolina . economically and surely. Her population comprises Charleston News & Courier Spartanburg Herald only 0.4% foreign-bom. Newspaper advertising sells Columbia Record Spartanburg Journal , with greatest efficiency on this account. By all means, Columbia State Spartanburg Sun let’s sell in South Carolina. Rock Hill Herald Sumter Item D JNv A if y W O 51 M m m m m m m Mm jtSsim A w M rnFM mm jMf #mm THE CONCORD DAILY TRIBUNE THK EXPENDITURES FOR SCHOOLS IN NORTH CAROLNIA Increased From 91.MM03 Id 1800 to 959.747.075 to 1925 Raleigh, N. C., Aug. 12.—Total school expenditures in North Caro lina increased from $1,002,203 in 1000 to $20,747,075 in 1024, TV. H. Pitt man. chief clerk In the State Depart ment of Public Instruction, has re ported, “If this increase were dis tributed equally among the 24 years of this period.” he said, “it would rep resent an ansitial increase of nearly one and one quarter million dollars.” Mr. Pittman pointed out that "$22,- 070.000 of the 24 years increase is found iu the live years since 1010." In 1018-10 the total, he said, was $6,- 750.000, and in 1010-20 it was $12.- 250.000. In 1020-21 the total had risen to $17,487,703, and in 1021-22 it was $21,040,005. In 1022-23 the expenditure was $20,851,780 and in 1023-24 it was $20,747,075. There was a slight decrease from 1022-23 to 1023-24. The school population of North Carolina, reported Mr. Pittman, in creased 203.360 in the interval be tween 1000 and 1024. There were 657,048 children of school age in the State in 1000 and 021,315 in 1024. The increase was 40 per cent, over the number in 1000. The white population was 430,431 in 1000 aund 628,132 iu 1024. There were 188,701 more white children in 1024 than in 1900. The increase in the number of white children repre sented 43 per cent. In 1000 there were 218.518 negro children of school age in North Caro lina, and in 1024 there were 203,182. an increase of 74,655. or 34 per cent. In coneetion with the announce ment of financial and enrollment fig ures, Mr. Pittman made a study of attendance records. He found that the total enrollment in 1000 wns 400,- 452 and in 1024, 703.046, an in crease of 302.504, or 08 per cent. The number of children in average daily attendance in 1000 was 206,018 and in 1024, 571,350, an increase of 302,441. or 176 per cent. Thus, it is seen that the attendance had climbed more rapidly than either the increase in school population or enrollment. In 1000 there were only thirty high schools in the State with a total at- COURT CALENDAR The August Term of Cabarrus Superior Court will con vene August 17th, 1925, before His Honor Judge Henry r. Lane The Civil Docket will not be called until Monday, Aug ust 24th, 1925, and will be called in the following order. MONDAY. 454—J. B. Holt & Co. vs. H. W. Harkey, for motion. 19—Annie Hopper vs. Wade Hopper, for motion. 30—Maggie Gains vs. Dudley Gains, for motion. 39—A. Henry M. Pethel vs. Bruner W. Pethel. 79—Laura Furr, vs. Jason Furr, for motion. 90 —Corl Wadsworth Co. vs. Bennie White. 104—C. W. White vs. Corl Wadsworth Co. 112 —C. H. Peck vs. Eugene Hartsell. 124 —Corl Wadsworth Co. vs. D. H. Sides. 202—T. L. Query vs. Postal Telegraph Co. TUESDAY. 219—David D. Golston vs. §o. R. R. & Yadkin R. R. Co. 246—M. A. Crowell vs. H. E. Shoe. 253 —Kiser Auto Exchange, Inc. vs. Edgar Mullis. 267 —Dyktie Bros. vs. Hartsell Mills Co. • 269—Furst & Thomas vs. J. O. Summerlin, et als. 275—M. B. Fuller vs. Motor & Tire Service Co. WEDNESDAY. 281—W. A. L. Smith, vs. J. Frank Smith and Charlie Wade. 283 — Southern Railway Company vs. Hartsell Mills Co. 284 J. L. Dry, vs. The American Tobacco Co. et als. 288—Melzie Watts vs. Lewis and A. F. Lefler. 296—A. P. Widenhouse vs. J. C. Pounds. 299 —Wiley W. Davis vs- Lewis and A. F. Lefler. 303—Mosie Ree Reel vs. Lewis and A. F. Lefler. THURSDAY 312—M. F. Teeter vs. W. C. Yates. 322—The Bishop & Babcock Co. vs. E. P. Athenalius et als. 335 Watt and Coley Smith vs. Locke Cotton Mills. 336 Wm. Whittington vs. John Warren. FRIDAY 339—Fixall Motor Co. vs. G. L. Osborne. 344 C. Electa Tucker vs. Q. A. Whitley. 345 Chas. E. Turner vs. Lewis and A. F. Lefler. 351—R. B. Little vs. N. A. Archibald. 354—The Commercial Shirt Corp. vs. R. T. Fry. THIRD WEEK BEGINNING AUGUST 31st, 1925 MONDAY 361 N. M. Barbee vs. J. A. Patterson. 362 V. C. Barbee vs. J. A. Patterson. 363 Motor & Tire Service Co. vs. R. P. Harvey. 365—C. J. Harris vs. M. H. McKnight. 369 Mary Ewing, vs. J. W. Petrea. 370 Fixall Motor Co., vs. Dave Earnhardt. 373—Fred Lowder, vs. Sprott Bros. 377 Joe Cunningham vs. Jno. A. Patterson. 378 Mack Steel vs. Jno. A. Patterson. TUESDAY 379 David Cook vs. W. W. Hoagland. 385 —M. F. Teeter, vs. Lock Cotton Mills. 389 — T. M. Alexander vs. Laura Fleming, et als. 393—W. B. Ward & Co., vs. Tom Strate. 395 —Ernest Shoe Mfg. Co. vs. J. C. Pounds Shoe Co. 400—J. C. Pounds vs. Southern Fruit Co. WEDNESDAY 402 —Wood Stubbs vs. A. P. Furr. 408 — Nelson Machine Co. vs. J. C. Pounds. 409 Pearl Novelty Co. vs. J. C. Willeford. 416—Cabarrus Savings Bank vs. G. P. Heilig and Motor & Tire Service Co. 420—J. W. Tarlton vs. J. A. Patterson. 423 —Richmond-Flowe Co. vs. J. F. Bales & Son. 424r—Henry B. Burr, vs. E. G. Lawing. THURSDAY 430 Peeler & Co., vs. Furr Bargain House. 431 Durham Market vs. Furr Bargain House. 442 —Richmond Flowe Co. vs. Coughlin Co. 459 Eclipse Paint & Mfg. Co., vs. J. W. Tarlton. 460 W. S. Bogle vs. R. T. Fry. 463—D. H. Privett vs. Cabarrus Cotton Mills. Divorce cases not docketed by agreement of the Bar, will be called at convenience of the Court. Witnesses need not attend until day set for trial. All cases not reached on day set will take precedence over cases of next day. This August 10th, 1925. J. B. McALLISTER, Clry Superior Court. Trib. 11-13-15-17-19-21-22. V Times 13-17-20-24. , -'1 - ■ , * •; " m Thursday, August 13, 1925 tendance of 2,000. In 1820 there were 420, with an enrollment of 29,204, and in 1924 there were 738 high - schools, wkh a combined attendance of 68,975. White school property in 1923 was valued at $53,177,235 and negro school property at $0,580,770. The annual golf fixture know as the ."News of the World” tourna ment, which ifi to be held this year on September 22-25. is the only matrh play tourney for professionals in the British Isles and is regarded by most critics as carrying the profes sional title in such play. During the war when no pro open tourneys were held for five years, the “News of the , World” tournament was considered its substitute in importance. Hotel Ponce de l.eon, situated in St. Augustine, Fla., existed in 1888 and was the first hotel to possess electrical facilities. Miss Rogers Gained 15 Pounds in Six Weeks Skinny Men and Women Gain Five Pounds in 30 Days or Money Back. My Dear Friends: After an attark of Flu I was thin, rundown and weak. 1/ had a sal low complexion, my cheeks were sunk in and I was continually troubled with gas on my stomach. I felt stuffy and had lost my appetite. I had read about McCoy's Cod Liver Oil Compound Tablets and decided to give them a trial. At once, I began to pick up an appetite, my cheeks filled out and my complexion became healthy looking and I gained 15 pounds in six weeks and am very thankful for what McCoy's Cod Liver Oil Compound Tablets did for me. Miss Alberta Rogers, 264 W. Cerro (iorda St., Decatur, 111. To take on weight, grow strong and vigorous, to fill out the hollows in cheeks and neck, try McCoy's Cod I.iver Oil Compound Tablets for 30 day. 60 tablets—6o cents at the Pearl Drug Co. and live druggists everywhere. If they don’t give you wonderful help in 30 days, get your money back —you be the judge. But be sure and ask for McCoy’s, the original and genuine.

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