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0 / 75
f PENNY COLUMN
Notice to Farmers^—On Ac
|f count of shortage of
power we will not be able
c. to operate our gins Wed-
I riesdays and Thursdays
I of each week until fur-
I ther notice. J. B. Link
| er Gin Co. 10-lt-c.
RJI Millinery. Exclusive Styles. Ira
| ported shapes ami trimming. Miss
Braehed. 10-2 t-p.
For Sale -One Second-hand Oliver
P typewriter. Apply Cabarrus Cream
ery Co; 10-3 t-p.
Fresh Fish—Croakers. Butter Fish.
|. red base and gutted trour. Phone
' SGTi. hjl. M. Cook Co. l()-2t-p.
Edlcott & Johnson Work Shoes With
| Panco $2.95. Concord Army
& Navy, Store. 10-3 t-p.
darkens! Chiekens! Nice Lot Hens
and ytflihg fryers. Phone us. 505.
Ed. M. Cook Co. 10-2 t-p.
For Haio—Piano ill Good Condition.
Price reasonable. Call 3<S3W.
Fresh Oocoamits, Good Eating Apples.
■ and grapes. Dove-Bost Co.
Vacant Lots For Sale—l 4 on Glenn
r Streetlo on Crowell Street; 2
on Cedar Street; several on Acade
my Street; 2 on Fink Street; sev
eral oil Elm Street; several on
| Odell Street; several on Iverr
Street; several near Cabarrus Mill.
I). A. MeLaifrin. 9-4 t-p.
Men and Women to Take Orders For
ladies' and children's dresses. Ex
perience unnecessary. Large earn
ings. District Manager Wanted,
lteal Garment Manufacturing C 0.,,
Allentown, fa. 9-2 t-p. j
For Sale—Hundred Cords Good Pine
wood and twenty-five cords cur up
, wooj. Phone us, 505. Ed M. Cook i
E Company. 9-2 t-p. I
For Sale-Three 5-Room Houses and
■ lots in City View ; 1 5-room house j
on Harris Street, near furniture;
factory; several houses and lots oil j
Isabelle Street; several houses and
lots ou*fcerr Street. 1). A. Me-;
Lnurin, 250 Kerr Street. Phone .
435. is 9-4 t-p.
Concord & Kannapolis Gas Co. If
it's a gas stove you want see us;
if it's Fopas or Buckeyes, see Adi
son Crowell, Loan Street, Concord. ■
or O. B. Hoffman. Kannapolis. We
guarantee the Buckeyes to do ex
actly what we Claim. For men .
only 25 cents. S. O. Eddieman
“ 28-3 t-c.
Lost or Stolen—lrish Terrier. An-
I swers to name of Ked. James C. |
Gibson. Suitable reward.
Lexington Dispatch. •
More assurance appears to be gath
ering around the proposal to extend 1
the Piedmont, and Northern through 1
here to Winston-Salem. Charlotte. 1
Concord. Lexington Salisbury and
Other towns and citizens have already
shown by their acts the faith that is
in thme in regard to tile matter.
Winston-Salem is now engaged in
putting up its real bid for the road
in the form of contracts showing the
amount of business its shippers will
furnisli the road to begin with. This
paper is not worried but what the
Twin City will give a most positive
Wsurance that it wants the road. i
NEW FALL DRESSES §
In New Fall Materials?
Colors and Styles
Priced to Sell Quick at
$9.95, sls, $18.50 and $22.95 I
It Costs Less to Buy at
Wanted—To Rent Second-hand Type
writer. Address X, Care Tribune.
We Are Headquarters For Tomatoes,
green beans, green cabbage and ap
ples. We have trucks arrive (laity
from the mountains. Phone us. 565.
Ed. M. Cook Co. 10-2 t-p.
Children’s School Shoes With Panco
soles, $1.95. Concord Army &
Navy Store. 10-3 t-p.
Lawn Party and llox Supper at Mt.
Mitchell Church No. 5 township
Saturday, September 12th. Every
body invited. 10-2 t-p.
Watermelons! Watermelons! Big Lot
fine melons. Phone 565. Ed. M. Cook
Company. 10-2 t-p.
Children’s Sweaters $1.95. Concord
Army A Navy Store. 10-3 t-p.
Fresh Beans. Egg Plant, Cocoanuts.
grapes, celery, lettuce and toma
toes. Sanitary Grocery Co.
If You Want Some Good New Home
made sauer kraut phone us. 565.
Ed M. Cook Co. 9-2 t-p.
For Sale—7 l 1-4 Acre Farm Located
below Jackson Training School. For
further information sec \V. A. Gar
mon, Route six, Concord. 9-3 t-p.
Vegetables Daily: Beans, Com, Cab
bage, green peas, tomatoes and nice
mountain apples. Phone us. 565.
Ed M. Cook Co. 9-2 t-p.
Suitcases 95c. Concord Army A Navy
Store. 10-3 t-p.
For Sale—H-Room House and Two
lots on Kannapolis road. Hot and
cold water, heating system and good
garage. At a bargain if sold quick.
D. A. MeLaurin. 914 t-p.
For Sale—Tent 19x12. 1 Kamp Kook
| stove. 10 Valley St. Never Used.
$20.00. 9-3 t-p.
For Sale—One (i-Room House With
j 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 I-and Near
Live Oak, Fla., suitable for grow*
I ing oranges, pecans, early vege
i tables, tobacco or small grain. Will
' sell for cash or trade for city prop
i ert.v. I). A. MeLaurin. 9-4tp.
For Sale—One Hudson Coach, 1924
modal. Will sell for cash or trade
for real estate. D. A. MeLaurin.
Wanted Lady Boarder. Will Board
cheap for company at night. Apply
13S E. Depot St. S-2t.
Call 565 For Long and Short Distance
hauling, moving a specialty. Light
and heavy hauling, day and night
service. Zeb P. Cruse. 5-7 t-p.
Houses For Rent. See M. J. Corl.
If this railroad is built it will be
built because it is the overwhelming
sentiment of tire ■■people living along
| the route of the proposed extension
that, it is neded in the development
of a rapidly growing section.
Owners Do Not Plan to Rebuild the
Davis Springs Hotel.
At rhe time the hotel at Davis
Springs was burned recently, it was
stated that the owners contemplated
rebuilding same. It is heard now
that it will not be rebuilt.
Better to say nothing than nothing
to the purpose.
IN AND ABOUT THE CITY
. COLLEGIATE INSTITUTE
AND SEMINARY OPEN
■ Mt. Pleasant Institute Held Opening
Exercises This Morning With Rec
With an attendance which gave
promise of exceeding any previous en
rollment at the two institutions, the
* Collegiate Institute and Mont Amoena
Seminary at Mt. Pleasant today flung
open their doors for a new school
Impressive opening exercises were
held at the schools this morning, fol
io wed during the remainder of the
day by registration and assignment to
rooms. School work proper will be
gin at both the institutions Friday
Chapel exerciser were held at Mont
Amoena at 9 o'clock at which time
two Concord pastors made the prin
cipal addresses. Rev. L. A. Thomas,
pastor of St. James Lutheran Church,
ami Rev. M. L. Kester, pastor of St.
Andrews and Calvary Lutheran
churches, were the two visiting speak
Both held up past ideals of the
Seminary and urged students enter
ing the school to make the most of
the opportunities which were offered
them in attending.
In addition to the visiting minis
ters, several members of the faculty
made brief talks. Prof. C. L. T.
Fisher, who was in charge of the pro
gram. made the address of welcome
and Prof. J. H. C. Fisher made a brief
talk also welcoming the young ladies.
Mrs. John M. Cook, of Concord, who
is to be lady principal during the com
ing year, was introduced to the stu
dents and. in a few well chosen words,
told of her plans for the year.
In the exercises at the Collegiate
Institute, which were held at 10 :30
o'clock, Col. G. F. McAllister took
charge of the program and welcomed
the students. He was followed by
Rev. M. L. Kester of the class of 1907.
who made the principal address. Prof.
J. B. Robertson, head of Cabarrus
county schools, and ('apt. J. 11. Mc-
Daniel, of the Institute, also made
Although the enrolment is incom
plete. the Collegiate Institute has al
ready registered over a hundred and
it is considered likely that the enroll
nittnt will exceed 100. Students are
being registered from New York to
Florida. In the Seminary, students
have been er rolled in the neighborhood
of 1(K) and it is thought that the
total will exceed this number. Girls
are enrolled from Virginia. North and
South Carolina. Georgia and Florida.
The faculty of the Collegiate In
stitute this year has two new mem
bers. Major Hoyt M. ('orley. who is
to be commandant of cadets and pro
fessor of chemistry, and ('apt. 11. C.
1 Uainer. athletic coach and professor
of Frenrii. The former is a graduate
of Citadel and the latter is an alum
nus of Elon.
Old faculty members returning are
as follows Major R. ('. Glenn, Greek i
and history; (’apt. 11. B. Middles
wortb, Latin and Bible; (’apt. J. H.
McDaniel. English: and Col. McAl
lister, principal and professor of
At the Seminary, the faculty is as
follows: Lady Principal. Mrs. Jno. M.;
Cook: J. H. ('. Fisher, principal and
professor of Bible: C. L. T. Fisher,
principal and professor of Latin; Miss
Clara Sullivan. English: Miss Wilkie
Patterson, mathematics; Miss Mildred
Blomgren. history and pedagogy:
Miss Marrilou Gower, business; Mi«ss
Helen Misenheimer. piano, and Miss
Lucy Cureton. voice.
Members Tell of Visit to District
Meeting.—H. \Y. Blanks Talks of
Impressions they gained at the re
cent district meeting iu Monroe were
given ti> the members of the local Ro
tary Club at their weekly meeting
yesterday by A. G. Odell and W. G.
Caswell, and after their talks the club
members heard an instructive talk
from 11. W. Blanks, who recently re
turned fmm a trip to Europe.
In addition to Mr. Odell and Mr.
Caswell the Concord club was repre
sented at the Monroe meeting by It.
E, Riden’hour. Jr., and G. W. Patter-
J son. It was pointed out in the talks
I relative to the meeting that of the
j 33 clubs in the district 31 were rep
resented and of the 31 represented 29
were represented by their presidents.
Conditions, customs and problems
of Europe were touched on by Mr.
Blanks, who also told of the work
of Rotary in the countries he visited.
The speaker said he found European
Rotary clubs as active as the clubs
in this country, with one big prob
lem facing them—shall the German*
be allowed to organize Rotary clubs V
The speaker suggested that the spirit
of Rotary could be a wonderful thing
fer tlie Germans.
Halbert Webb was a guest of his
father, A. S. Webb, at the meeting,
and Rev. W. A. Jenkins was the guest
j of President Odell.
Dr. ARen To Deliver Reopening Ad
dress at Catawba College.
Catawba College will be reopened
,m its new location at Salisbury with
| the registration of students beginning
f Monday morning, September 14th and
class work beginning on Tuesday
morning. On Tuesday evening. Sep
tember 15th. the formal reopening ex
ercises will be held in the college audi
torium. Dr. A. T. Allen. State Sup
erintendent of Public Instruction, will ,
deliver the address. A large attend
ance is expected. All who are inter
ested iu the college are invited to
be present. .
Cannon Club Wins.
The Cannon ball club defeated Cor
nelius last Saturday with a score of
4 to 3. Tbe game was played at Cor
nelius. It was oue of the best garnet i
of the season. Batteries for Cannon: ,
Hard Charles Brown and Efird. Fot i
Cornelius; Cashion and Bamhardt.
The features of the gsme was the
steady pitching of Brown and a home
run by “Lefty” Lentz.
USE PENNY COLUMN—I* PAYS
THE CONCORD DAILY TRIBUNE
CHRISTY BROS. SHOW
To Appear in Concord Friday. Sep.
timber 18th. —Georgeops Parade at
The menagerie of Christy Bros, big
five-ring trained wild animal show
that is presented this year is one
of interest and study for the lovers of
both wild and domestic animals. It
ever brought together. It is an im
portant department with Christy
Bros, and it offers not only features
of interest and wonder, but recom
mends itself pre-eminently as a su
perior source of study aud informa
tion. In point of size as well as
in rare and exclusive features it is
beyond comparison with any other
wild animal collection in the United
States. It possesses so many rare
specimens of animal life not to be
seen in any other collection, that it
is the most distinctive and valuable
menagerie in the world, and will be
seen in its entirety when Christy
Bros, exhibit in Concord on Friday,
All the animals are trained to do
something out of the ordinary. A
troupe of six performing elk is a
newly added feature. For the first
time two big collections of wolves
have been made to perform. This is
the first time these animals have ever
been educated —two different collec
tions of black bears are also a newly
added number. Three big groupes of
lions are introduced at different
times and a big mixed collections of
tigers, leopards, lions, with two dogs
and a cat is a remarkable scene. Ele
phants galore are also performing
new stunts and all kinds of domes
tic animals do something that attract
attention. Dogs, goats, sheep, rab
bits, eats, rats, horses, ponies, and
in fact every animal that can be col
lected is made to perform.
Naturalists, scientists and students
will find many specimens of almost
extinct types of animals, like the
eland, the Yak from the highlands of
Thibet, the black vaark from South
America. Polar bears from Alaska,
and many other animals that will
attract. The menagerie is not the
only wonder of Christy Bros, shows
—they have a new three-mile gorgeous
parade every day. and a most digni
fied production of that famous Bib
lical event, “Noah and the AarkJ*
with a company of over five hun
dred animals and people.
A SHOP GIRL AND
“The Love Hour'’ Romance of
Beauty and Money.
The Press Agent.
“The Love Hour.*’ a Vitagrnph |
prod-action, begins a two days en
gagement on today at the ('oncord
theatre. This is an original screen
story written by Bess Meredyth, who
did the “Beit Hur” script and di
rected by Herman Raymaker. It has
been hailed by picture reviewers in
other cities as one of tint most :
amusing and dramatic productions j
of the season.
Huntly (Jordon plays the hero. |
Rex West more young, wealthy and ;
bored, who falls a happy victim to the
beauty and youth of Betty Brown, a
Ruth Clifford, whose blond loveli-j
ness makes her appeal most con
vincing, plays Betty Brown: while!
Louise Fazenda, the clever come- j
dienne, appears as her friend, Jen
nie Tibbs. Willard Louis is Cue
Yerger. a prosaic, overfed suitor, i
who catches Jennie's vagrant fancy.
John Roche is the false friend of
the husband, who gets the heroine in- 1
to a dramatic situation. Charles Far- ;
rell. a newcomer to the screen', is the !
good-looking masher, whose flirtation!
with Betty is brought to an unhappy
c onclusion by Rex West more. (Jayne
Whitman is seen as an attorney who!
straightens out the tangled affairs of!
Betty and Rex.
TO EXTEND FREE GARBAGE
SERVICE NEXT WEDNESDAY
Tests Made Yesterday I’rovcd Satis
factory. So Service Is to Be Ex
Tests made yesterday afternoon on ;
East Corbin street to determine the
number of houses width can be served
in an afternoon with the city's free
garbage service, proved so satisfactory
that the service will be extended next
week, it was announced this morning
by Capt. <!. E, Smith, city sanitary
On next Wednesday, Capt. Smith i
stated, the service will be extended to j
both sides of West Depot street, both ;
sides of South Union street and all i
other streets in Ward Four. Official
announcement will be made later by j
Capt. Smith, he stated.
Quite a number of residents on j
East Corbin street bad their garbage
properly placed on the street yester- j
day afternoon when the tests were ]
made. Capt. Smith said, and the work'
of removing the garbage proved so j
easy that additional streets will be
covered next week.
Definite figures as to the number!
of houses jiossible to be served in a
day by the garbage truck will be
available after the tests next Wed
nesday. as tlie number of streets to
he served that day will be in excessi
of the number served on any one day i
so far. If it is found practical to I
serve several streets in a day a defi I
nite schedule for the remainder of
tbe city will be adopted.
Sherrill to Bußd New Home For
Tribune and Tiroes.
John B. SherHll. of the Concord
Tribune and his aide associate, Mr.
Campbell Cline, were in the city yes- 1
terday aud went over the Post build- !
ing and plant. Mr. Sherrill is having
plans drawn now for a new home for
bis ■newspaper' and plans to make it !
convenient und adequate to meet his !
growing needs. The Tribune has a 1
splendid location for its new borne. !
Sewing-machines containing thirty
five purts, smull enough to hold in |
tbe hand and yet capable of light j
work, are being exported from Gel-!
WARNIN'© SIGNS PLACED
AT STREET INTERSECTIONS
Signs Show Which Way Traffic Has
"Right of Way” and Also Give
Traffic warning signs have been
. painted at several of the most danger
; oils street intersections of the city.;
The signs have been painted in bold
. white eltters on the streets are so,
■ placed as to -catch the eye of the mo
: Signs placed so far are at the in
tersections of Spring and Grove
i streets. Spring street and Franklin
avenue and Franklin avenue and
Traffic on Spring street is given
the right of way at both intersections
on that wtreet while Kerr street traf
fioe is given the right of way at the
intersection of that street with Frank
, lin avenue.
It is probable tliat similar signs
will be jininted at other street cross
ings in the city although definite 10.
. cations for such additional signs have
not been announced.
Under tile ruling of the signs per
, sons approaching Spring street from
Franklin avenue and Grove street
must stop before entering the street
as traffic on Spring street lias the
right of way. The same plan holds
good oa Kerr street at the intersec
tion of that street with Franklin,
Jack-on Training School Hand in
Concert at Mooresville.
Twenty-five boys from the Jackson
Training Solos>l came over last Fri
day night and gave a band concert at
Stewart Park. This group of young
musicians were on the job and with
in a very few minutes after arriving
they were dispensing such music as
only can be furnished by a well-train
ed band. The boys were greeted by
the largest crowd of spectators ever
assemble at the park at night. In
fact, it was a tremendous throng of
people and their enthusiastic ap
plause heartened the little fellows to
do their best. For one hour and twen
ty minutes the musicians strung
out their program and the undivided
attention was one of the distinct
features, of the evening. Everybody
pres, at enjoyed the enteertainment.
The musicians were selected, organiz
ed ami trained under the directorship
of Paul Owenby. who was at one
time in his early life a resident of
Mooresville and attended our graded
schools. Ilis excellent leadership was
demonstrated, in the perfect control
he had of his large body of boys. The
band was brought over under the ehn
peronage of Miss Yernie Goodman
and Mr. Talbert, of the institution,
to whom the public very graciouly ac
corded a vote of thanks, including the
boys themselves. Just before the last
.number was given. Master NVilie
Capps was presented and in a very
| charming speech, thanked the audi
j enoe for their present and assuring
the good people of how the boys ap
preciated the reception accorded
When the concert was over the en
tire party, including several of the
local citizens was served ilu elegant
luncheon, picnic style, ai the pavilion,
[the lunch having bron prepared by
i the good women of the Lutheran
I church. Con Johnson, commander of
I the American Legion, gave the boys
tile privilege of the bathing jsiol and
they enjoyed the delightful swim for
: a brief season. The boys went away
I late in the night, singing the praises
The occasion was one in which was
\ shown that (lie whole countryside is
' interested in the welfare of the cnild
ri'a of the Jackson Training School
and appreciate the great work that
is being done at that institution.
Everyone of these young bo.Vs were
'■ i,taiely in appearance and their de-
I'Orfment was exemplary.
Relic of Bostian Bridge Wreck.
Mr. A. M. Gabriel was in town
! Tuesday afternoon carrying with him
; i lie wire frame of oue of the first
: spi<lerdegged lanterns made for and
! used by the old Richmond & Danville
| railroad company. The lanterns
I burned only sperm oil and when that
j could not be obtained by Mr. Gabriel
lie look tile lamp front tile frame and
kept the frame until Tuesday when
| lie sent it to Engineer Ed. Fry, of
the Asheville division, who o|ierute.s
a freight engine from Asheville to
Charlotte through Mooresville. There
is a bit of interesting history con
cerning the lantern. It was the one
used by Fireman Warren Fry. who
was killed thirty-four years ago on
tlie 2tith of last August at the Bos
tain Bridge wreck. Mr. Gabriel took
j poession of the lantern at the
1 wreck and held it as a keep-sake.
; until recently lie was told that Ed.
Fry, a brother of the dead fireman,
i wanted it. He very graciously tend
ered the frame to Mr. Fry, who will
I keep it as a family heirloom. Mr.
Gabriel at that, time was a fireman
lon rhe Western road, his' run being
from Asheville to Salisbury.
j A Good Joke on Dr. J. M. Grier.
Salisbury Post. •
| Tbe headline tells us that Gastonia
i people prayed for rain and a good
1 one came. Which reminds us that
| once Dt. J. M. Grier, pastor of the
First Presbyterian Church in Con
cord, closed his evening service one
i dry, hot Sabbath with a very fervent
i prayer for a rain, and as the congre
i gation stood, just a few minutes later,
! in the front of t*ie church waiting
I for the rain to cease, one of the good
I ladies told the pastor that she cer
tainly .believed that he heard it thun
dering when lie offered his prayyr.
USE PENNY COLUMN—It PATS
is » prescription for
Malaria, Chills and Fever,
| Dengue or Bilious Fever
It Kills (he genu
I■. . 1
V fe e.,'. ... ■.. '
! ' .. '-4
■ sac- , » Citizens Bank and Trust Company
■ Concord, N. C.
fe res °URCES over one million dollars
- CHAB. B. WAGONER. President C. L. PROPST, Cashier
HI ' K GOODMAN - Vlce President BOYI) RIGGERS Asst. Cashier
1 JBi" Jf }'■ MARSH E. C, BARNHARDT GEO. li. PATTERSON
.gpl R- f. stablings w. d. pemberton j. f. Goodman
COAS. UMBERGER CHAS. B° WAGONER
We lend money on approved security.
THE HOME OF We rece ‘ ve 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
" Ihe 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, ancf rosettes. 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.
THE RELIABLE FURNITURE STORE
A SAD EXPERIENCE
9 When you step out to buy a tire—and much as we hate to do it, it’s got to be 9
H done every once in awhile—what do you want? H
9 Os course, you d like to rub a lamp, or make a wish, or have some good fairy 9
M appear, and slip a nice new tire on the rim for nothing. S
9 But, unfortunately, these things only happen in our dreams. as
a What you want is a tire that will get you back on the road again and keep ■
you going for a long, long time.
I So, as long as you ve got to buy a tire, you want something good and you 9
■ want it at the right price. H
9 The next time you are up against the sad necessity of buying a tire—call us 9
M up and we’ll sell you a Goodyear and make you glad to buy it. fl
I Yorke & Wadsworth I
9 Union and Church Street. §1
9 Phone 30 Phone 30 9
Do you know when buying stock
how nniah money actually goes into
the treasury of the company'/ Many
imrusitcs live by their wits promot
ing fraudulent or highly speculative
companies. Their sole idea is ho sell
stock and get huge commissions.
In one ease recently investigated
by a Buffalo banking company, it
was found that the promoter* took
75 per cent went into the treasury
of the company. No company r-an
successfully operate if Its resource*
are drained by the promoters at its
inception. Before purchasing stock,
learn what commission is paid for
selling it and ascertain who receives
the commission. Ask the salesman
hiow much of the stock he purchased
for himself and what priced he paid
for it. Don't be listed as a "sucker”
and lose your money.
Remember this: Thousands of fi
nanciers are ready to take an entire
Thursclay, Sept. 10, 1925
stock issug if it is any good. Even
comparatively safe stocks don’t have
to fc peddled.
Nhsot Him Lengthwise.
Young Woman: "I want that dog
shot at once.”.
Folideman: “I can't shoot him here
in this residence district. The bul
let would go right Through him . and
Yonng Woman: “But couldn't yoU
shoot him lengthwise?”