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• PENNY COLUMN
P Vacant Lots For Sale—>l4 on Glenn
% Street ? 10 on Crowell Street; 2
K on Cedar Street; several on Acade-
B my Street; 2on Fink Street; sev
jgL i eral ion Elm Street; several on
ip OdelC Street; several on Kerr
KjStreel;' several near Cabarrjis Mill.
Bp D. A. MeLaurin. 9-4 t-p.
Men ani Women to Take Orders For
if ladies* and children's dresses. Ex
| perience unnecessary. Large earn
ings. District Manager Wanted.
Beal Garment Manufacturing Co.,
Allentown, Pa. 9-2 t-p.
c For Sale—Hundred Cords Good Pine
wood and twenty-five cords cut up
% wood. Phone us. 365. Ed M. Cook
f Company. 9-2 t-p.
s? Celery. Lettuce. Beans, Com. Toma
g Co. 9-lt-p.
! For Sale —Three 5-Boom Houses and
lots in City View; 1 5-room house
on Harris Street, near furniture
S factory; several houses and lots on
Isabelle Street: several houses and
lots on Kerr Street. D. A. Me-
Laurin, 230 Kerr Street. Phone
435. 9-4 t-p.
P Wanted —You to Try Johnson’s Liver
Mush. Guaranteed to please or
| your money back. S-2t-p.
| Ceocord A Kannapolis Gas Co. If
I it's * gas stove you want see us ;
I if it's Popas or Buckeyes, see Adi
; son Crewdl, Loan Street, Concord,
1 or O, B. Hoffman. Kannapolis. We
guarantee the Buckeyes to do ex-
P acily wbat we claim. For men
* only 23 cents. S. O. Eddleman
• Lost or Stolen —Irish Terrier. An
swers to name of Bed. James C.
fi Gibson. ' Suitable reward.
For Bent—Five-Room House on
Douglas Avenue, lights, water and
gas. Linker & Barnett, Telephone
I 797. 7-3 t-p.
Call 865 For Long ami Short Distance
hauling, moving a specialty. Light
and heavy hauling, day and night
service., Z#b P. Cruse. 5-7 t-p.
For Sale—Fifty Pound Refrigerator.
| in good condition. K. L. Craven.
Handsomely Engraved Visiting Cards,
100 for from $2.35 to SI.OO, includ
ing plate. From old plate, $1.50
per 100. Times-Tribune office, ts.
’ THE NEW FORDS.
Curiosity of a, Lot of People to Be
Satisfied This Week.
Curiosity of a lot of people is
going U> he satisfied thi* week. Any
| way, iudi -utipns point in that direc
Eveffir since aimouneement of the
s improved Fc.:d cars was made just
: about every man, woman and child
l in town has been on the alert for a
glimpse? of the new cars,
b A fejjy of the touring ears reached
dealers, during the last week. but. .not
near enough of them were distribut
ed to "satisfy the curiosity of the
| populate. In the first place, every ’
■ dealer .experienced some difficulty in j
securing cars—some were only able .
to get *une — and in the second place.
| after the dealer got the car he had i
a hard time keeping it — someone !
I wanted to buy it right away. j
Several hundred people, however,
have been able to get a peep at tin* j
new touring cars and everyone of l
them is. firmly convinced that they
| sure attractive automobiles.
The' Fnd dealer of Concord, th(*
f Reid Xlotor ('o., i.s expecting the
coming week will bring in all the new
body types, both open and closed. If
COOo<" - CV> JCC'*-OOOOOOOCKXXX>CX)OOOOOOOOOOOCXX)OOOOC500
I NEW FALL DRESSES |
In New Fall |
Colors and Styles
Priced to Sell Quick at
|| $9.95, sls, $18.50 and $22.95 j
|| It Costs Less to Buy at
If You Want Some Good New Home
made sauer kraut phone us, 505.
Ed M. Cook Co. 9-2 t-p.
New Crop Cabarrus County Peanuts.
Dove-Bost Co. 9-lt-p.
\Yanted—Ladies to Take Orders For
large manufacturer of women’s
. dresses. Libeml commissions paid
daily. Write for particulars. A. E.
Lewith, 1409 Elizabeth Avenue,
Charlotte, N. C. 9-lt-p.
Fresh Shipment Roysters Candy. It’s
fine. Dove-Bost Co. 9-lt-p.
For Sale—7l 1-4 Acre Fann Located
below* Jackson Training School. For
further information stM» W. A. Gar
mon, Route six. Concord. 9-3 t-p.
Vegetables Daily: Beans. Corn. Cab
* bage. green peas, tomatoes and nice
mountain apples. Phone us. 565.
Ed M. Cook Co. 9-2 t-p.
For Sale—B-Room House ami Two
lots on Kannapolis road. Hot ami
cold water, heating system and good
garage. At a bargain if sold quick.
D. A. MeLaurin. 914 t-p.
For Sale*—Tent 10x12. 1 Lamp Kook
stove. 10 Valley St. Never Used.
$20.00. 9-3 t-p.
For Sale*—One 0-Room House With
rift pine floor, plastered walls, all
modern conveniences ; double garage.
Located on Kannapolis road. D. A.
MeLaurin. 9-4 t-p.
For Sale—Eighty Acres of Land Near
Live Oak. Fla., suitable for grow
ing oranges, pecans, early vege
tables, tobacco or small grain. Will
sell for rash or trade for city prop
erty. I). A. MeLaurin. 9-4tp.
For Sale—One Hudson Coach, 1924
model. Will sell for cash or trade
for real estate. D. A. MeLaurin.
Wanted—To Rent Second-hand Type
writer. Address N, Care Tribune.
Lost—White and Tan Male Fox Ter
rier pup. Reward for return. F. J.
Fresh Fish and Oysters. Phone 510
and 525. (’has. C. Graober.
Wanted Boarder. Will Board
cheap f or company at night. Apply
138 E. Depot St. 8-2 t.
Houses For Kent. See M. J. Corl.
! this transpires, it is certain that the
dealer show rooms are going to be
the mO't popular places in town for
cvery one is eager to see and inspect
all tht l new Fords.
Negro Baptists Report Progress.
Kansas City. Mo., Sept. 9.—The
National Negro Baptist Convention,
said to be the largest delegated re
ligious gathering in the world, met in
this city today for it* annual session.
Reports to be prwsidentod by the sev
eral officers and standing committees
will show gratifying progress for the
denomination during the past year.
During the twelve months the num
i ber of churches has increased .by
J more than five hundred. Plans will
jbe perfected for raising a $500,000
fund for education, missions and the
| publication of religious literature.
I A young high school teacher of!
j New York City went to the city of
| Quebec on his summer vacation, inak-;
ing the entire journey by canoe. His
route was byway of the Hudson River
to Troy, thence into the Champlain
Canal and Lake Champlain, and then
through the Richelieu and Bt. Law
rence rivers to Quebec.
IN AND ABOUT THE CITY
MAJOR A. L. BULWINKLE
HAS HIS LEG BROKEN
Congressman and G. A. Warlick, Jr. t
Thrown From Car When It Over
Rockingham, Sept. B.—Major A. L.
Bulwinkle, of Gastonia, congressman
from the ninth North Carolina dis
trict. is in the Hamlet Hospital suf
fering with a broken leg and badly
bruised forehead as the result oi an
autv>mobile accident which occurred
tonight about 9:30 o’clock near the
Falling Creek bridge just outside the
limits of Rockingham.
Returing to Rockingham from the
American Legion meeting at Fayette
ville with a party of friends, the car
in which Major llulwinkle was rid
ing was held up by a freight train.
Before the train had passed, G. A.
Warlick. Jr., of Newton, drove up
beside them and iuvited Congressman
Bulwinkle to return to Gastonia with
him. and instead of going to Rock
ingham to catch a train. Major Bul
At Rockingham a slight drizzle was
falling and just as the car reached
the limits of the city and was about
to cross the Falling Creek bridge, the
machine skidded on the hard surfaced
road down a 15-foot fill, throwing
both occupants from the automobile,
which did not turn over, righting it
self as it came to a stop at the bottom
of the fill.
Major Bulwinkle’s right leg was
badly crushed and broken in two or
three places above the knee and he
was knocked unconscious, but was
soon revived. Warlick was shaken
up, but received no injuries.
Major Bulwinkle was carried to the
Hamlet Hospital where it was report
ed he will be confined some time. Mr.
Warlick spent the night at Rocking
ham and was expecting to return to
his home at Newton tomorrow.
I)r. James said late tonight, after
a thorough examination, that while
Congressman Buhviukle’s condition is
not alarming, it is possible the bruise
on his forehead and around the side
of his head may cause more trouble,
although it was not apparent. He
was very weak from the s*hock and
the broken bones.
(Major Bulwinkle is a brother of
Mrs. S. A. Wolff, of Concord, and has
many friends here who will regret to
learn of his aceideut.—Editor).
OFF TO ATLANTA
Will Attend a Convention of the Com
pany and Buy Goods.
Manager I‘. G. Sherbondy. of the
J. O. Penney Company, will leave
Thursday for Atlanta where on Fri
day and Saturday of this week he will
attend a two-day convention at the
Hotel Henry Grady of the managers
of the institution from the states of
Alabama, Georgia. Kentucky, Louisi
ana. Mississippi. North and South
Carolina, Texas. Tennessee. Virginia
and West Virginia.
The speakers will be K. C. Sams. I
president of the company : J. M. .Mc-
Donald, merchandise manager: R. L. I
Whitman, advertising manager: W.
M. Bushnell. employment manager:
and George T. Mitchell, of the per-1
For eight days following the con
vention. the managers will remain in
Atlanta buying holiday and spring
merchandise from members of the
company’s staff of forty New York
SPECIAL PRIZES AT
Live .Merchants Campaign Is Being
Conducted and Free Prizes Are Be
ing Given Away.
The Concord Theatre, in co-opera
tion with a number of the leading
. merchants of the city, is putting on
a special program the last three days
of the week at which time prizes
' amounting to over S2OO will be given
| Thursday. Friday and Saturday are
i the days on which the special gifts will
| be given away to the patrons of the
|,»show. 11. Griffith is in charge of the ,
\ program. i
! All patrons of the Concord Theatre
I are asked to take note of the days on
1 which this special feature is added.
) Dilger Goes to the Chain Gang.
[ William Dilger. white man. sen-
I fenced to serve ninety days on the
) chain gang for making his four-year
[ old Child give swimming and diving
> exhibitions, began his sentence Tues
) day. After his conviction Dilger
[ gave notice of appeal but be notified
) officers Saturday that be had with
[ drawn the appeal and was ready to
j start his sentence.
I It was alleged by the State at the
J trial of Dilger that he had violated
) the child labor law by allowing his
) child to give swimming exhibitions
| for which an admission charge was
> made. After his sentence he made
i efforts to secure a shackle bond, it
[ is reported, so he would not have to
) j wear the chain and ball while at the
| He could not get the bondsmen, it
) is also reported, so decided to with
| draw the appeal and begin his sen
> • fence now.
il His little girl. June, is still mak
| j ing her home with Mr. and Mrs. J.
, H. Brown, the former being the wel
l fare officer for the county.
» Two Fords Crash at Street Corner.
A Ford roadster driven by a Mrs.
| Clayton, and a Ford touring car driv
i en by a Mr. Stanton, collided at the
| intersection of Marsh and Spring
t streets Monday afternoon about six
i o’clock. The roadster was badly
| damaged and the touring car slightly
i damaged but the occupants escaped
| The mother of Mrs. Clayton was in
i the car with her and in the crash the
' elder women was thrown from the
l car in sueli a manner that she struck
E the street on her head. Despite this
r fact she was not injured.
I Police officers investigated and re-
I port that Mr. Htuton agreed to pay
| for repairs to Mrs. Clayton’s car, it
\ being pointed out to tlje officers that
I the touring cay struck the roaster.
THE CONCORD DAILY TRIBUNE
TO PLAY FOR HORNETS
Kannapolis Pitching Ace Grabbed by
Felix Hayman When New York
Fails to Get Him.
Word was received in Concord
Tuesday night that Herman Holshous
er. well-known as the best burler in
amateur circles, had signed a con
tract to play ball with the Charlotte
Bees next season. It is understood
that he will report for training im
mediately after school closes at Caro
Holshouser has been pitching for
Kannapolis this summer and has made
a splendid record. In the twelve
games played, he has won nine of his
starts. His average of strike-ouTs
l>er game has been seven.
Hailing from Rockwell, he first
broke into prominence with 4he Salis
bury high school and two years ago
entered Carolina, where he did some
excellent work last year. His in
experience told, however, and on sev
eral occasions he “blew up” at the
He found himself this summer and
hurled steady ball the entire season.
His most spectacular feat was against
the swift Uaeford team, where he
lost a game on Tuesday and returned
on Wednesday and won the match.
In each game he allowed three hits.
His average of seven strike-outs a
game shows what poison his delivery
lias to opposing batters. Speed com
bined with swift breaking curves con
stitute his strong point in pitching.
There were numerous rumors in
the early summer that Holshouser had
signed with the Giants but they failed
to get together in the dickering and
the crafty Felix snapped hil up.
Only last week. Bonner, a teammate
at Carolina, was signed by Hayman
and the two wltl cavort on the Hor
net’s home lot next season.
It was largely through Holshouser’s
pitching that the Kannapolis club was
able to make such a remarkable rec
ord this year. His loss in the Fay
etteville series was a heavy one and
was in part responsible for the failure
of the Cabarrus team to come through
with victory in the final series.
JURORS CHOSEN FOR NEXT
TERM CABARRUS COURT
Court Will Open Two Weeks Session
in Court House Here on October
At their meeting at the court house
Monday, county commissioners drew
the following men to servo a> iurors
at the October term of Cabarrus Su
perior Court, beginning October 19:
First Week—H. C. Hahn. Ward 3;
W. E. Safrit. No. 4 township; B. L.
Rinehardt. No. 10 township: Horace
Foil. No. S township; IL L. Yow,
Ward 1; A. E. Lee. Ward 1 : J. X.
McEachern. No. 10 township: Wm.
N. Fetrea. No. S township; W. 11.
Cox. Ward 5: W. E. Hinson, Ward 4:
J. R. Crest, Ward 3: C. V. Scar
i lx»ro. No. 4 township: C. S. Overcash.
I No. 3 township: T. F. Whittington.
Ward 2 : C. A. Beaver. Ward 5; G. |
Y. Kluttz. No. 6 township; R. L. j
Tucker. No. 10 township; J. C.
j Cook. Ward 1: J. L. Hopkins. Ward
J 5; J. F. Killian. No. 11 township:
; J. C. Leonard. No. 4 township: C. H.
Castor. No. 4 township: Fred Rluine.
Ward 1 : 11. (’. Sechler. No. 4 town
ship: E. C. Host. Ward 4: J. I*.
Hardister. No. 4 township: J. A. Cos
by. Ward 1 : J. C. Ballard. Ward 5:
S. 1,. Castor. No. 4 township: Fred
O. Ridenhour No. S township: D. A.
Lowder. Ward 5: H. T. Utley. Ward
2: Sank McCoy. No. 4 township: J.
A. Corbin. No. 4 township; J. L.
Kluttz. Ward 5.
Second week—C. R. McClester. No.
9 township: J. L. Host. No. 10 town
ship: J. F. Bless. No. 5 township: J.
I. Rodgers. No. 4 township: J. \V.
Ridenhour. Ward 1 : A. 1). Freeze.
Ward 1: J. R. Hoke. No. 4 township :
W. D. Green. No. 10 township. H. N.
Clontz. No. 10 township: Joe E. Hope.
No. 10 township; J. M. Host. No. 4
township: (’late Daniel, No. 4 town
ship: G. D. Miller, No. 11 township:
L. 11. Hortoit, Ward 5; <\ C. Little.
Ward 5; C. E. Mauney, No. 11 town
i ship: E. D. Shaver. No. 11 township;!
R. C. Sappeufield. Ward 1.
PROMINENT PATH IANS
VISIT LOCAL LODGE
Concord Fraternal Order Expecting
Gala Meeting at Special Friday
Local Pythians are making prepa
rations for a gala occasion Friday i
evening when the Honorable T. DJ
Mears, grand chancellor of the North
Carolina Knights of Pythias, will b“ <
present to pay a visit to the lodge.
Other prominent members of the fra-1
ternity are expeeted to be present.
The Concord lodge. No. 51, :s one j
of the oldest and one of the largest
in the state and is considered for
tunate in having the visit from thes<
All members of the order are urg«*d
to be present to attend the meeting
on I riday night.
Flowe’s Community Club.
Flowe’s Community Club will meet
Friday night at S o’clock. September
11th. The following program will be
Opening song: Home Sweet Home.
Prayer—Mr. L. T. Host.
Recitation—Bessie Louise Hartsell.
Sol<>—Mrs. George Lee Simpson.
Recitation—Ollie Mae Dorton.
Duett—Misses Black welder.
Recitation—Mary Lou Ellen Flowe.
Talk—Mr. J. M. Hartsell.
Address—B. L. Hartsell.
Talk—R. D. Goodman.
Closing Song: God Be With You
’Till We Meet Again.
Prayer-—Mrs. L. B. Brown.
A Huge Order for Hw4ery.
The largest single'order on record,
for women’s hosiery was placed by ]
the J. C. Penney Company the other |
day to partially take care of the 1926
business of its 676 department stores. I
The order was for 2,400,000 pairs, |
embracing besides the staple colors I
many of the attractive shades which
M ill be iu vqgue. *
T— —— *
BASEBALL SI MMAKY.
South Atlantic league.
W. L. IV.
Spartanburg __T7 48 .1116
Charlotte 74 30 .597
Maron • <lB 57 .597
Augusta 66 58 .532
Asheville 63 62 .532
Greenville 60 63 .488
Columbia 47 77 .379
Knoxville 43 32 .344
(Columbia 104 Charlotte 5.
Spartanburg 9; Greenville 1.
Asheville 4; Knoxville 3.
Macon 10; Augusta 7.
W. L. IV.
Washington 85 47 .644
Philadelphia 75 53 .586
Chicago 7O 62 .530
Detroit 68 61 .527
St. Louis 69 62 .526
Cleveland 62 71 .466
New York 56 73 .434
Boston __ 38 94 .288
Cleveland 4; Chicago 2.
Philadelphia 6; Washington 4.
New York 5-7 ; Boston 4-4.
Detroit 1; St. Isntis 3.
W. L. IX’.
Pittsburgh 83 49 .629
New York 77 59 .566
Cincinnati „<T2 63 .533
Brooklyn 65 66 .496
St. Louis 63 72 .467
Boston 61 75 .448
Chicago tat 77 .428
Philadelphia 55 75 .'423
Wednesday. September 0, 1923.
An International Exposition of
Wireless Telegraphy opens today at
This is the date set for the formal
opening of, the Atlantic Highway,
from Calais. Me., to Miami. Fla.
The seventy-fifth anniversary of
California Statehood is to be celebrat
ed today with a gorgeous historical
parade in San Francisco.
The tenth anniversary of the Asso
ciation for the Study of Negro Life
ami History is to be celebrated at the
organization's annual meeting opening
in Washington today.
A handsome memorial erected on
Gettysburg battlefield by the State of
New York in' honor of the 41 com
manders from that State who partici
pated in the famous battle is to be
Increase of oyer 500 churches in
the past year iu the National Baptist
Convention VS'egro). will 'be'report
ed at the denomination's annual meet
ing which is to begin its sessions to
day in Kansas City.
Delegates to the annual session of
the Indiana Methodist Conference,
which opens today at Jeffersonville,
will make a pilgrimage to the little
brick church at Charlestown where
the Illinois Conference (which then
embraced Indiana) was organized
just one hundred years ago.
The North Carolina Jersey Cattle
flub will hold its annual meeting ami
sale of pure bred cattle at Charlotte
November 4 and 5. About sixty pure
bred cows, heifers and bulls will be
sold at that time.
Magistrate—The last time you were
here I told you not to let me see you
Prisoner—l know sir. but I couldn't
get the Constable to believe me.
25$ and 75$ Packages Everywhere
You can t watch your cl i* posit ion
too carefully. A crab and a grouch
.ire rarely successful. If your liver
and stomach are in an unhealthy con
dition you can not have a sunny dis
posltion because they affect the brain
as well as the entire system. Mayr's
W onderful Remedy lias been usually
j v n<*ePßsful in such cases. Our ad
vice to every one troubled in this way,
especially when accompanied with
I bloating in the stomach, is to try this
remedy. It is a simple, harmless
• preparation that removes the catarrhal
i mucus from the intestinal tract and
allays the inflammation which causes
! practically all stomach, liver and in
testinal ailments, including appendi
<-itip. Gibson Drug Store and drug
KEEPING WELL Ao T.t>Ut
<• vegetable aperient) taken at
night win help keep you well, by
toning and strengthening your di
goetiou and elimination.
M JUNIOR*—UtMn Me
I One-third the regular doee. Hade
* ” Gibbon pro* Store,
" ' ——— - * 11 .1 . II I. ■ ,
,. v Citizens Bank and Trust Company
Concord, N. C.
RESOURCES OVER ONE MILLION DOLLARS
rn. v (HAB H WAGONER, President C. L. PROPBT. Cashier
dji j— m A - F - GOODMAN, Vice President BOYD DIGGERS Asst. Cashier
IK .' M. L. MARSH E. C. BARNHARDT GEO. L. PATTERSON
M - p - F - STALLINGS W. D. PEMBERTON J. F. GOODMAN
JB 41 fcCTMHH&Mfe* A - N - JAMBS A - R- HOWARD
” M T IA 1111181:110211 CHAS. B. WAGONER
*- We lend money on approved security.
THE HOME OF We receive deposits subject to check..
GOOD BANKING We issue Certificates of Deposit bearing four per cent;
“The Granada” Dining Room Suite of Quality.
Spanish motifs have been worked with precision into this very attractive dining Suite
“ 1 he Granada” is modern in its adaptation, yet it strongly portrays the guiding influence of
furniture art that flourished in Old Spain centuries ago. Cariscan Finish gives a richness to the
maple front panels that is most effective in combination with darker tones of edges decora
tive, and Vosettes. We have just unloaded a solid car of these Suits, and can save our cus
tomers SSO to SIOO on a good suite. Ten piece Suites $149.50 to 481.50. See one of these Suites
in our window.
Concord Furniture Co.
Tift; reliable furniture store
A SAD EXPERIENCE
When you step out to buy a tire—and much as we hate tp do it, it’s got to be
done every once in awhile—what do you want?
Os course, you’d like to rub a lamp, or make a wish, or have some good fairy
appear, and slip a nice new tire on the rim for nothing. ’
But, unfortunately, these things only happen in our dreams.
What you want is a tire that will get you back on the road again and keep
you going for a long, long time.
So, as long as you’ve got to buy a tire, you want something good and you
want it at the right price.
The next time you are up against the sad necessity of buying a tire—call us
up and we’ll sell you a Goodyear and make you glad to buy it.
Yorke & Wadsworth
Union and Church Street
Phyie 30 Phone 30
Do Bees Kind City Life Uncongenial?
Elizabeth City, Sept. bp>_Do
bees find city life uncongenial? One
swarm at least, after careful inspec
tion of Elizabeth City, passed it up
for other territory.
Coming from nobody knew where,
the bees settled owe or twice here,
once in the yard of .fames Ferebee!
apotber time on the limb of a peach
tree In a vacant lot. But, after pro
viding considerable entertainment tor
passPrsby. who. however, observed'
them from a safe and respectful dis
tance. they tired of the city and bflz
zed away, leaving no forwarding ad
Is It Any Wonder He Did?
Durtiam Cotinty Progress.
A Richmond ceunty man ate fish
for smpiier, cucumbers for breakfast,
■washed all of this down with milk
and then lay down and died. sow
Wednesday, Sept. 9, 1925
l' bis relatives say they believe his wife
■ poisoned him and demand that the
■ state examine the remains of his
stomach to hud traces of poison.
They'll probably find poison there but
who could eat that mixture and not
i And wbat makes the aea salty is
, fish crying because they can't get
; out on the beach where the swimmers