The Concord Daily Tribune … /
Aug. 14, 1925, edition 1 /
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■gUARE I)A.M » FOl
;Mar -lake satur
pDAY NIGHT. MUSIC
ife'Y ;| KANNAPOLIS
r BARBECUE. NEW
I ETOR. 14-2 t-p.
Mlnger! Danger: Danger in Delay.
Borne one injured every three min
utes in atitomobile wreck. Buy au
s. tomobiie'insurance and insure .vom
it' income. , fall til’.".' ('. 11. Feck. Dix
■ ie Heal Estate Co. 14-2 t-p.
fresh Fish, 'Speckled Trout. Croakers
Kami butter fish. Phone r>lo and
525. Cites. C. Graeber. 14-lt-p.
li'e SeH Pocket book Rolls Fresh Kv
?."«ry day. -Dove-Host Co. 14-lt-p.
For Sale'Cheap—2 Young Mules.
Cash or!"good note. Mrs. P. B.
L Bost, Route 7, Concord. 14-lt-p.
Swift an<f Kingan Hams ami Bacon.
Dove-BoSt Co. 14-lt-p.
jsFrwh Country Eggs and Butter.
F- Phone 540 and 525. Chas. C. Grue
! ber. 14-lt-p.
Kir Bent—Five-Room House With
Bath SIB.OO per month. James
■ Avenue. Phone 852 or 80. S-15t-e.
tjilor Sale—Medium Size Iren Safe,
g.'Hoover Hosiery Company. Concord.
‘ 18-2 t-p.
plir Sale—Pigs. J. D. Sides. Phone
6401 V., 'West Concord. X. C.
Stone and Cement, Also Conerete
!y work. Estimates gladly furnished.
: Brice Sloop. Phone 161. 10-(Jt-c.
Repair Work Guaranteed. Seß Singer
l' Betving machines. Phone 872. Xo.
-• 9 Means Street. 7-20 t-p.
For Moving, Hauling of All Kinds. Lo
cal or ‘long distance, uhone 161.
, Brice Sloop. 10-6 t-c.
$50,000 SPIRITUALIST CHURCH
WILL HAVE XO WORSHIPERS
Court Rules. However. I*rovision in
Will of Eccentric Farmer Must Be
t Leroy, fll.. Aug. 13.—They have
broken ground here for a $30,000
church Without any parishioners.
There will be $25,000 exiauided for
furnishing!) and extras. A pulpit for
BO preacher and seats for the com
municants, but there will be no peo
ple. This 'house of worship will be
dedicated March 1, 1926.
Tile Court has ruled that ''the
structure must be built. It was pro
\ SUMMER DRESSES j
All the New Shades and
I * , Patterns |!|
$8.75 to SIO.OO i
ft We CJbse Every Thursday Afternoon Until September Ist!
|M W* Clean and Refinish White Felt and White Kid
and will give you Prompt Service on same.
|M. R. POUNDS
5 Dry Cleaning Department *
Mrs. Duke’s 3 New Products —And
they're fine. Brunswick Stew,
Hoppin John and Home Made veg
etable soup—-Headquarters for
Duke's. Dove-Bost Co. 14-lt-p.
Far Sate—s-Koom Bungalow on Dong
las avenue. All modern conven
iences. !A real bargain. Good
terms. Linker & Barnette.
Try a Pound’ of Cured Meats—Either
sugar cured raw ham. breakfast ba
con or dried beef. Phone 510 and
525. Clias. C.' Graeber. 14-lt-p.
Furnished Room to Let. North Union
street. Hot water heat. Ideal lo
cation. Phone 4991.. 14-lt-p.
Fiesh Lima Beans. Green Peas, Corn,
tomatoes, green cabbage, squash and
green peppers. Dove-Bost Co.
Fresh Native Spring Lamb ami Veal.
• Phone 510 and 525. ('has. C. Grae
Call 686 For Speckled Trout. Choice
cuts of fresh and cured meats and
fresh vegetables. Sanitary Grocery
Found—Suit of Clothes on Kannapo
lis road. Kinder may secure same
by identifying and paying for this
ndvertisemeent. J. O. Bogle, tele
phone Warehouse, E. Depot St.
For Rent. Nov. Ist, Two Store
rooms in Dixie Bldg. Xow occupied
by Bell & Harris Funeral Parlor.
Dixie Real Estate Co. 12-.'lt-p.
Home Made Potato Chips For Parties
and receptions. Dove-Bost Co.
Lost—Small Black Pig. Finder Please
eall Midway Garage. J. L, Moss.
For Rent—Desirable Store Room 30
bq 75 in the heart of the business
section. Plume 327. 15-ts-c.
For Automobile Painting and Topping
See Auto Paint and Trim Company,
Phone 756 W, McGill Street.
[ t ided for,in the will of J. T. Orum
> baugh, an eccentric farmer of this
1 1 All contestants of the will have
■ been beaten so often they have quit.
I Crumbauglit became a spiritualist
. I before he died. The church is to be
I a spiritual church. That is why it
will have no attendance. There is not
. a spiritualist in the township. The
. [ will provides for the maintenance of
! the church by income from 1000
. j acres of land.
I The fellow who kicks' up the most
dust • doesn't always make the most
IN AND ABOUT THE CITY
' South Atlantic League.
Won Lost P.C.
Charlotte • 64 36 .640
. Spartanburg 58 43 .574
. Macon 54 47 .535
1 Augusta 53 48 .525
Asheville - 50 51' .495
Greenville 445 54 .460
. Columbia 41 59 .410,
r Knoxville 37 65 .363
i Asheville 2; Charlotte 11.
Augusta 5; Spartanburg 0.
Knoxville 19: Columbus 9,
* Macon 9; Greenville 0.
Won Lost P.C. j
* Philadelphia „ 70 35 .667’
1 Washington 69 39 .639
Chicago 59 51 .536
Detroit 54 55 .495
' St. Louis 53 56 .485
* Cleveland 51 62 .451
~ Xew York 46 61 .430
Boston 33 75 .305 1
‘ Results Yesterday.
I St. Louis 5; Philadelphia 4.
Washington 0-5; Cleveland 2-4.
New York-Chicngo, rain.
Detroit-Boston. rain. |
, National League.
Won Lost P.C.
s Pittsburgh 64 41 .610 ‘
New York __ 61 47 .565
Cincinnati 57 50 .532
Brooklyn __ .. 51 52 .495 ,
» St. Louis 54 55 .495 ]
1 Philadelphia __47 56 .456 ,
Chicago 47 60 .439 i
! Boston 44 65 .404 ,
s Chicago 8: St. ism is 5. ,
Xew York 4; Pittsburgh 1. j,
» That Salisbury Meeting.
. The Uplift.
Word was sent out for a gather- 1
. ing of the eommiteemen, so appointed
) from Charlotte. Concord. Salisbury, *
< Lexington and Winston-Salem, to as- J
semble themselves in Salisbury on
. last Thursday* for the purpose of mak- 1
g ing an organization to go about se
curing the l*iedmont & Northern ex
tension from Charlotte north to Win- '
Every ope of these places, except
- Charlotte, had large delegations. They !
were in earnest about the proposed ex- 1
. tension. It was a business meeting '
by business men, who eatne together
to do what was necessary to bring
about the desired end. State Senator
’ Woodson presided: Ex-Governor Mor- '
( rison was elected permanent Kiairman
. of this working committee, and Clar
t enee Kuester, of Charlotte, was ihade
permanent secretary. A conuniteeof '
five, headed by Senator Woodson, was
authorized to wait upon Mr. J. R.
Duke, seeking an appointment for the
full committee to present their side
of the movement for the extension of
f the said railroad.
I Mr. Morrison, when culled upon,
explained in a practical and enlighten-*
- ing manner the real object of the meet
) ing. He gave the gathering to under -
i stand that his part in the matter was
| not as attorney for anybody but as
1 a citizen ’hoping to be of service to
► the great Piedmont section and. eveu
| tually. to the whole state. He made
clear that the extension of the Pied
mont & Northern railway, which now
| ends at Charlotte, to Winston-Salem,
5 via Concord. Kannapolis, Salisbury.
Lexington, would connect the several
towns with several gr»>at railroad sys
tems—the Seahord. the Atlantic Coast
Line and the Norfolk & Western,
which is practically the Pennsylvania
Tiie meeting was not loud but genu
inely a business one. Before the great
crowd assembled in the Rowan court
I I house, it had its picture taken. This
in the future, when this proud sec
tion is enjoying the splendid benefits
of the extension which everybody be
lieves’that Mr. Duke will make sure,
will play a distinct part in preserv-
K ing the history of the first movement
J in this proposed great development.
5 It is generally believed that when
2 the great industrial captain sees the
K hearty reception of the suggested ex
-5 tension of the Piedmont & Northern.
k by all the people along the suggested-
K line, that Mr. Duke a man of vision
J and action and power, will not hesi
c tate to continue his mighty contribu
-5 Hon to the upbuilding of the state.
5 So mote it be.
The Country Gentleman is the old
est agricultural paper in the world.
]i It was established in 1831.
sity in Beunos Aires.
spy D 0 YOUjWASH at
! I _. ■ U you do, you of course
l 10 must have sanitary, durable,
I non-leaky wash tubs. Let
! J | I /OjPjJsL us install our pew porcelain
|j laundry tubs with both hot
m an< l cold wfoter faucets and
y° ur laundry -will be right
U t up to date. Our tubs can be
easily fitted to any make of
ft f" washing machine.
* KB. GRADY !
PLUMBING AND HEATING DEALER
j Office and Show Room 39 E. Corbin St. Office Phone 334 W
When You Start To Build
8 The right time to take out insurance is when you start
x building. Then if through any cause your building should
burn, eyen before completed, the Insurance will cover yjpuy
Q loSS.' ' ' J ‘ , ;i '
11 Fetzer & Yorke Insurance Agency
Successors to Southern Loan and Trust Co.
| P. B. FETZER A JONES YORKE
I ■■■■■aEPsgfftßtHiißiwitr'niriiii 11 11— wnw—f
a 4 w i'.
THE CONCORD GAILY TRIBUNE
COLORED LUTHERANS HOLD
CONVENTION IN CONCORD
The Speaker Points Out That Work
Amour Negroes In State Started
Here.—Other Addresses Made.
The General Conference of the Luth
eran colored mission convened Thure- ■
day morning at Grace Church, Prof.
T. Berg, of the theological department
iof Immanuel Lutheran College, at
Greensboro, presiding, and the Bee.
M. X. Carter, of Chicago, 111., acting
C. F. Ritchie, prominent business
man of Concord, addressed the con
vention and welcomed the members to
this city ami encouraged them to con
secrated work and zealous mission en
j The Rev. J. P. Smith, superintend
ent of the eastern field, in a brief
historical sketch called attention to
the fact that the work in North Car-.
1 olina had its inception in Grace
Church and that the beginnings of
Immanuel Lntheran College and The
ological Seminary, now located at
Greensboro, were likewise made in
Sessions on Thursday were devoted
exclusively to matters of business,
principally in regard to the colleges at
Greensboro and at Selma. Ala. It
was decided to hold the next conven
tion .at Selma. Ala., and a special
committee was appointed to make
plans and recommendations for the
golden anniversary of the Lutheran
colored mission, which will take place
two years hence and is to be cele
brated in connection with the next
In a sermon on "The Values of
Christian Education,” delivered at the
night service. Prof. W. H. Beck, of
Greensboro, [minted out that popular
education is not meeting the needs of
the day and that we must not be con
tent with the mere development of
the intellect, but must properly and
thoroughly train the emotional and
volitional phases of soul life by means
of Christian principles ami ideals as
embodied in the Gospel of Jesus
Today's sessious were devoted to
the hearing of a doctrinal paper on
"The Image of God and Original
Sin." by Dr. H. Xan, president of
Immanuel Lutheran College. Greens
boro. The fact was stressed that the
modern views of Genesis as being only
allegorical and figurative documents
are in no-wise new. but were advanced
many centuries ago by such men as
Philo. Origen, and others. These
views which seem to be disrupting the
church today are just as ineapabie o<
accomplishing that i end or shattering
a belief in the Scriptures as they
throughout the past nineteen centuries
could not shake the eternal founda
tions of the church or the authenticity
of the Scriptures.
The white citizens of Concord are
cordially invited to attend the services
to be held tonight at Grace Church,
beginning at S o’clock, at which the
’ superintendents of the various dis
tricts will report on the work in tlieir
respective field. Special music will
be rendered, and brief addresses will
be delivered by the director of mis
sions. the Rev. C. T. Drewes, of St.
Louis. Mo., and President 1. T. Al
brecht, of Fairfax, Minn.
PYTHIAN'S WIN PENNANT
IN CITY LEAGUE RACE
Victory Over DeMolay Nine Cinches
Rag For Team After Exciting Three
The Pythinn team, by winning the
game Thursday afternoon from the
DeMolay outfit, cinched the pennant
in the City League. Thursday's con
test was won by a 9-5 score.
Victory for the Pythians had look
ed extremely doubtful recently owing
to the fact that both the Y and the
DeMolay teams had strengthened to
such an extent that they were win
ning consistently from the league
leaders. After winning five straight
games, the Pythians had not been able
to enter the win column with one ex
11l fact, so closely were the three
teams running in the nice that it
looked as though all three might be
tied for initial honors. Bringing up
unexpected strength, however. the
Pythians crushed the DeMolay nine in
decisive fashion and will be awarded
the rag ns a result of the victory.
Tlie Y. M. C. A. team and the De-
Molay team. now tied for second
place, will fight it out in the last
game of the season on Saturday, the
USE PENNY COLUMN—IT PAYS
w- ■ I ■' " T ~l
CHARLOTTE EVENS COUNT
WITH KANNAPOLIS CUJp
Visiting SlabMst Was Heavy Contrite
utor in Wianiaf B*H G*me.—L«s
Hits Honar With Man on Base.
BY JAZZY MOORE
(Special to The Tribune)
Kannapolis, Aug. 14.—The Villa
Heights. Charlotte Sunday School
League leaders, batted the Kannapol
■ ians to an even break in their
here by taking the final tilt, 7 to J.
The first game was won by a 2 to 1
decision over the Queen City leaguers
earlier in the season.
The locals were first to count, a
walk and a doable generating a run
in the first inning. ,
It took the Villiana three innings to
overcome this lead. But the third
stand they started in slamming and
Kannapolis started in throwing wild
ly, ami when everything had calmed
down Villa Heights had a trio of
markers. Not so bod 1 James took a
walk to open the fourth stanza and
took second unmolested, and advanc
ed to third base on a wild pitch and
scored when Hopkins sacrificed to
center. Heart breaking! -Again
James walked to raise the curtain in
the sixth act. Cause! caught one of
Champion's fast ones on the end of
his bat and manipulated a long soarer
to rigid. Alexander, who hadn’t ev
en seen the ball all day, finally slap
ped out a wliopzy roller, tallying both
men. To make matters worse, Bum
mers came along in the ninth to
throw in an extra run. Reully dis
Feature Play of the Game.
Johnny Johnson saved Villa Heights
the trouble of making a run in the
eighth. Hopkins belted a long one
to short field and Johuson was in too
far. Banning at top speed with his
back to the bill. Johnny appeared to
be in a hopeless chase as far as muk-t]
ing a putout was concerned. By a
sudden lunge in the air he speared
the ball, back hand, and returned it
before a run could score.
Lee Hits Pellet.
An error by Summers allowed Kan
napolis to push a lone run over in the
eighth. In the final scene Mr. I,ee
came within our line of vision.
He said to himself he must an
nex a circuit cloud before the game
was over—and he clouted furiously.
The ball sailed away in the general di
rection of Concord. It was a homer
that was responsible for half of our
runs. Saunders was perched on first.
Both Pjethevs Hit Freely.
Both Willie James, former Danville
Piedemont liurler, and “Lefty" Cham
pion. one of the local mainstays, were
hit rather freely. Too many bases
on balls proved Champion's undoing.
Three times Champion walked the
opposing slabb’st and three times runs
were chalked up for Charlotte.
The next station is tlie Gastonia af
fair. as a prelude to the "titled se
ries" with Fayetteville next week. The
Gastonia boys have been playing some
good baseball and fans will regret it
if they fail to sec these celebrated
youngsters perform. The game' wilt
start at 4 o'clock at the Cabarrus
RESIGNATION OF WEEKS
IS SET FOR OCTOBER
Charle D. Hides Mentioned as Prob
Swamisscott. Mass.. Aug. 13.
John W. Weeks will resign ns Secre
tary of War about October 1 next,
an ording to [dans now under consid
eration. His successor has not been
chosen, but the man most prominent
ly discussed is Charles I). Hides, of
The plans of the Secretary of War
have been maturing for some time,
but. according to the latest informa
tion. he has been hoping that his
health might become so improved
that he would be able to continue
the work of his department.
The persistent and solicitous ad
vice of hk< family and close friends,
it is understood, has finaly prevailed.
WAS NO RELIEF
Now She Says She Feds Entirely
Well Store Taking Nature’s Own
Kenedy, herb juice.
“I simply cannot find'words to ex
press mv gratitude for the relief your
HERB JUICE medicine has given me.
I never dreamed any medicine would
do for a person what HERB JUICE
lias done for me in such a short time,
and I know now that there is still re
lief to be had when suffering with gas
stomach as I did. for this great med
icine has restored my health and now
I feel entirely well." said Mrs. T. W.
Moore, of No. 12 Guy street. Concord,
X. C. Continuing her statement to
tlie HERB JUICE man, Mrs. Moore
added: “I thought I was about done
for. and no relief was in sight when I
began using HERB JUICE. Any
[ one who knows the discomfort of gas
pains and indigestion can appreciate
my condition. I w-ould have the most
suffocating pains in my stomach after
eating and this caused me bo much
trouble at night that it was utterly
impossible to get a real night's sleep.
Everything I ate seemed to hurt me,
, my food would sour, causing belching,
heavy bloatipg and it was out of the
question to eat a hearty meal without
suffering for hours afterwards. I was
told at the Drug Store that HERB
Ji'ICE was a good medicine for such
ailments as I had. I decided I would
try a bottle. Now since 1 have taken
several bottle* of this medicine, I feel
like an entirely different person. To
tkiv I am in good health and do not
hesitate one moment to say that
HERB JUICE is responsible for it.
I have gained considerably in weight
and have more energy than. I have
had in years. ' As tooqn' as tl started
using this medicine the
ga» paitwjiud Woftt&f B*«ilH vanished
and now i vmn do my houeework with
ease. I will alwuys keep a bottle in
my home. I can recommend HERB
JUICE to anyone as the greatest rned-
■lt m ’W' ~W • >, “ W" *'i'- * ■ -
■• dfi|w ...
I FuHO(“lf»," But-
I If we didn’t sell high-grade, dependable goods ; '
I If our service wasn’t efficient! quick and courteous
I If our location and facilities weren’t convenient and adequate
I If our prices weren’t absolutely right— , —• •' V?
I If we were not fair and square in all our dealings—
I Then , jg 1
I How do you figure we could build up the tire business we have,
g People wouldn’t come here and keep on coming if they knew of a better place to go.
■ Don t get in a buying rut. If you’ve never patronized us and are not acquainted
■ with us, come in and see what you’ve been missing
I We can sell you what you want for what you want to pay.
■ believe we can give you Goodyear high quality tires at a price you can’t beat—
■ make us prove it.
Yorke & Wadsworth
I Union and Church Street.
I Phone 30 Phone 30
AT PYTHIAN HOME I
Work Is Progressing On New Struc
ture to Cost $40,000 and Accom
modate SO Boys. ,
Henderson. Aug. 13.—Work is |
progressing rapidly on the new boyrf j
dormitory' It the Pythian orphanage !
at Clayton, and the structure will •
soon be ready for occupancy, accord
ing to It. S. McCoin. of Henderson, j
members of the board of trustees of
the orphnnagge, who has returned
from a visit to the home. The new j
building is to cost approximately
$40,000. completed and furnished. ,
and will furnish accommodations for i
itO boys. ,
Tli s is the second big nnit of the j
orphanage, and is provided for by a
special building fund which has been
subscribed by Pythians throughout
the state. It is to be completed about i
October 1. and will practically j
double the capacity' of the institu- j
tion. which is now caring for around
Iu addition to the boys’ building,
the fund that has been raised by the
Pythian bulges of the state will also
be used in making mnch needed re
jiairs to several of the other build
ings. The institution has a hundred
or more acres of land, and is well j
equipped for the work being carried
Heavy, Heavy, Hovers Over rfis Head
jon there. .0. W. Pender is the super.
1 in'tendent. The home was established
| some fifteen years ago.
Post and Flagg’s Cotton Letter.
New York Aug 13.—After showing
| a generally Hteady tone in the ourly (
' trading on covering with continued
| fair demand from the trade, the cot
j ton market broke rather sharply on
private report from Texas of rains
i in the 'central portion of that state
where they have long been needed.
Indication* were for cooler weather
also which was rgarded as favorable.
There was a renewal of pressure on
J this with shorts, who had covered,
! putting out their contracts again and
fresh selling discounting expected
pressure from hedges the volume of
which although not yet important is
expected to increase materially in
the near future ami prove difficult to
I absorb without further concessions
jin price. Deterioration, however, is |
j natural and normal at this time and
; complaints of that are by no means
limited to the southwest so that it is
. ! quite among the tangibilities that
• the next report to which much more
■ | importance attaches than to any of ,
! its predecessors may prove disap
j pointing to the numerous shorts'
1 j both trade and speculative nnd
1 create the demand necessary to take
I up the slack much more closely than !
I* ' \
Friday, August 14, 1925
now seems probable.
A crop expectancy below 14,000,-
000 will be a poor basis for putting
prices under pressure and is more
likely to stimulate demand tbnn to
promote further selling. It i« a "
,iticklish situation as to the out
come of tvhte* anyone is entitled to
his' giiess which may prove correct *
but it does not offer mnch incentive
to take u decided stand on either side
though the market looks and nets
lower for the present.
POST AND FLAGG.
Gray's 4oisi Reduced on Criminal
Greensboro, Aug. 13.—The bond of
C. If. Gray, young white man. who
wns yesterday bound over to Guil
ford superior court on a charge of
attempted criminal assault upon Miss
Mary Bradshaw.’ a nurse In training
jin this city, was reduced from $lO,-
1000 to $!5,000 by Judge D. H. Col
lins, of municipal, court, who yester
day set the bond at SIO,OOO. The
case will likely come up at the Sep
tember term of Guilford superior
court. Gray denies that he attempt
led to assault the young woman Sat
urday night, while she testified lie
d|4 make the attempt In an automo
bile in which they had been riding,
but which was then parked along the
The Concord Daily Tribune (Concord, N.C.)
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Aug. 14, 1925, edition 1
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