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0 / 75
Tuesday, Sept. 22, 1925
1 SOCIETY I
<?heN~ new pumps for evening wear
*re of gold brocade, with a sugges
> tioh of the sandal about them, but
•rith »traps over the instep fastened
With > gilt buckle. They are much
Snore comfortable for dancing than
F" W. /U
Miss Beulah McEachern Becomes the
Bride of R. L. Swaringen This
Morning in County.
j/Io a ceremony performed at the
Tame of the bride’s parents this morn
ing at 1) o’clock. Miss Beulah Me-
Eachern was married to R. L. Swar
inge|i. tile ceremony being performed
Jss’ Rev. Mr. .Miller, pastor .of St-
Johns Lutheran Church. The ring
ceremony of the Lutheran Church
; Immediately after the wedding Sir,
pnd Mrs! Swaringen left for a wed
ding trip of several weeks to eastern
: Hwaringeh is the daughter of
MK'auidi 'Mfsl A, F; McEatienijjof
the ■; county, and is’ ' Wdll' v known
throughout the community. Mr. Swar
ingen is a World War veteran and at
present 'holds a responsible position as
a traveling salesman.
Little Miss Catherine Archibald,
nrday afternoon at her home on Marsh
street, the occasion being the seventh
anniversary of her birthday.
Twenty guests were present at the
party and various games and contests
were enjoyed during the afternoon.
After play refreshments were served.
Black Snake Hugs Boy Tighiy
k Around Neck.
Greenville, Sept. 20.—Mr. IV. H.
snake yeterday while on the golf
course of the country club. His lit
tle son who was acting as caddy for
his father in attempting to exchange
Hubs pulled from the club bag a
blaek snake of more than a yard in
length which immediate’y wrapped
himself a round the neck of the!
youngster. After some time the son
was finally released and the serpent
I IT ALWAYS PAYS TO USE THE
TRIBUNE PENNY ADS. TRY IT.
A J tonailitis or hoarseness,
gargle with warm salt
water. Rub Vicks over
throat and cover with a
hot flannel cloth. Swal
low slowly small pieces.
Peer 17 MUUmn Jan U—d Y.urt,
1 Hold By
A; ! BELL-HARKIB FON
f *tDv Bhww «M
*'< NUfci rbQHw soo -i f»m
Mrs. H. S. Barrier and two eons,
Edward and Joe Lentz and Mrs. L.
H. Lentz are spending a few days in
Charlotte, guests of Mrs. E. M.
• • •
Miss Lucy Richmond Lentz left this
afternoon for Greensboro, where she
will visit Mrs. Fred C. Correli and
Mrs. Hazel Witherspoon for several
• . *
Mrs. S. J. Brown is spending a
week in Greensboro with her sister,
Mrs. S. I. Parker. She was aceom-,
panied to Greensboro by Mr. Brown,,
who returned home Sunday night.
Mrs. L. F. Matthews returned to- ■
day to her home in Asheville, after
spending several days here with her
daughter, Miss Mary Matthews, teach
er in the high school.
Mrs, ,T. 11. Wright, of Greensboro,
is visiting friends -in the city.
• • «
Mrs. S. B. Stuart and Miss Dora
Stuart, who have been visiting rela
tives here during the summer, have
x'eturned to their home in Miami, Fla.
* * •
Mr. and Mrs. Howard B. Seim
have returned tto their home in Balti
more after visiting at the home of Mr. 1
and Mrs. A. W. Folkes for several
• * •
E. G. Cook has returned from Dur
ham, .following the operation to his
sister, Mrs. Marshall Teeter.
- • •
Luther T. Hartsell has returned
to his home here after having an op
eration for appendicitis at the Char
Mr. and Mrs. A. Jones Yorke. Mr.
and Mrs. David Cros'.and, Miss Ade
laide Harris and William Morris will
attend a dinner in Charlotte tonight
given by Miss Virginia Whitlock.
Legion Auxiiiaiy Meeting Was Held
The monthly September meeting of
the Legion Auxiliary was held Mon
day,nig’.it in the Lenion Club rooms.
Election df officers was held and is
as fellows: •’
President—Miss Maude Brown.
First Vice President —Mrs. Ed
Second Vice President—Mrs. J. Lee
Crowell, Jr. '
Sectary—Mrs. \E„- E. Bayricjf.
Treasurer—Mrs. (I t).' MclWnald.
The yearly report was read and air
proved. Total spent during the year
December gifts, stockings and deco
January, spent on Oteen ward,
March, special nurse at Oteen. $25.
May, Victrola for ward at Oteen,
August, balance on Victrola for.
‘-WtnMnt Oteen, $25.
Local work: advertising $2 50,
stamps SI.OO, poppies $4.50. Total SB.
North Carolina Legiong Building at
National treasury American Legion
Unit bond, $2.50.
National headquarters building, sl.
Sanford mine relief, $lO.
Quite a nice amount has been real
ized froili the sale of Hags to be used
at houses, and it is hoped in the near
future to put one in every home.
Our Phenomenal Grov.th.
North Carolina Christian Advocate.
In 1790 Edenton, Washington,
New Bern and Wilmington were the
only postoffices in North Carolina.
As late as 1812 there was not a ews
papor west of Raleigh. In 1787 Char
lotte was a village with 270 in
habitants—ls 3 whites and 123 color
ed. The industries consisted of a saw
mill, a uour mill, blacksmith shop
and three stores. And this phenomen
al growth was the result of an im
petus given the community by es
tablishing the county seat (here in
1774 and by the erection of Liberty
Academy in 1777. Eighty-five years
ago which ia within the memory of
some i>eople still alive, New Bern
had a popu’ation of only 3,099, Wil
mington 4,747, Fayetteville, 4,285,
Raleigh 2,244 and Charlotte was
slightly larger than Raleigh, while
Greensboro and Salisbury followed
close behind .the state capital
numerically. And these were, at that
time, the largest towns in the State-
All others were mere country villages
with a few stores, a blacksmith
shop or two, and the county seats
had a court house, a jail and a whip
ping post. Is it any wonder that the
following became a familiar saying,
"North Carolina is a vale of humility
between two mountains of conceit —
South Carolina and Virginia.” But
look at the Old North State today.
Her chief products are no longer
“tar, pitch and turpentine,” as the
older geographies put. it, but in agri-
I culture, in manufacture, and in all
lines of commercial progress she oc
cupies a plaee in the front ranks of
the sisterhood of states.
’ Liberty Self Rising
We have bad much trouble recent
ly to get these most popular brands
of flour. Why? Because their high
quality has made such an immense
demand that the mills are continually
behind on orders.
Moral —Buy Fresh Melrose Now.
It’s always the hast.
Liberty IJelf-Rising has grown in
demapd/hffOßd aUeypestaUons. The
in ’ just, the exact propOTttons. , Coqhs
with little experience make good bread
with Belf Rising Flour.
We have both Brands Fresh. Oisg
us your order now. Its' cheaper.
I Cline & Moose
CITY TO CONSTRUCT
FREE PARKING GROUND^
Vacant Lot In Rear of City Hall to
Be Utilized as Space for Automo
biles In I'd lure.
j City officials decided Monday that
the vacant lot behind the city hall
would be used in the future as a free
parking space and work will be begun
immediately putting it in shape for
such a use. According to the plans
made, the lot will be laid off In regu
lar squares and the parking will be
i permitted inside of these squares. A
■ fence is also to be constructed on the
exterior bonndary of the parking
I The step of the city officials has
I been greeted with much enthusiasm
by owners of automobiles who find
Saturday parking a problem. The
increased number of automobiles has
| made parking difficult and this dif
ficulty has been accentunated by the
I narrowness of many of the streets.
With the new parking ground which
is to accommodate over 100 ears, it is
hoped that there will be some les
sening of the problem.
BURNED WHEN STEAM
PIPE BREAKS AT ENI}
J. L. Rimer Has Narrow Escape and
Is Badly Scalded at Southern Cot
to Oil Company.. -
.T. L. Itimer, superintendent of the
Southern Cotton Oil Company, was
l badly burned Monday afternoon when
| a pipe broke, sending out a spray of
live steam directly on him and en
dangering his life. The fact that
he remembered the way to the door
probably saved his life.
According to reports from the mill
Rimer had gone in the boiler room
to open a valve to let some of the
steam out. While he was thus en
gaged the end of the pipe blew off,
sending a spray of muddy water and
dirt directly in his face which tem
porarily blinded him. This was fol
lowed by the steam.
Although he was unable to see his
knowledge of the room enabled him
to grope his way to the door and es
cape. Medical aid was summoned
and it was found that although his
burns were painful, they were not se
Negro Carried From One Jail to An
Alvin Mansel, Asheville negro,
frightened unmercifully, is being held
for safekeeping in this section of the
state, shuffling from one jail to an
other, according to Sheriff W. O.
Cochran, who has him in charge for
,the ti'me’beihgj j,’<
Tlie negro was brought here early
Sunday morning by Sheriff Mitchell,
of Buneombe county, who left Ashe
ville just ahead of a mob of 500, the
latter seeking the negro for the al
leged criminal attack of a young Ashe
ville lady. He was held in jail
through the day here Sunday until 6
o’clock, when Sheriff Cochran received
a telegram from a Mr. Pennell, of
Asheville, asking about the negro.
The sheriff took that as a sufficient
' hint to move his prisoner. He didn’t
know Mr. Pennell—or what he want
Sheriff Cochran says that he doubts
seriously that Mansel knows anything
of the crime with which he is charged.
The negro, a young boy, is frightened
almost out of his wits, the sheriff
says, and is apparently not of the type
which would attempt an attack.
The iiegro told the sheriff thut he
saw the young lady passing along the
• street selling flowers, but had no more
relation with her than other passers
by. AVhite men, according to news
paper advices, declare that Mansel
was working for them two miles away
from the scene of the attack at the
time it is said to have occurred.
Kerr Street Baptist Revival.
If you have not been attending the
revival meeting at Kerr Street Baptist
Church you have been missing a
great blessing. There was a large
congregation to greet the singers and
preacher again Monday night, and
the Power of God was there to save
sinners. The very atmosphere was
filled with the power of God.
Mr. Fry sang a solo entitled “The
Golden Bells.” Mr. Payne, the evan
gelist preached a great sermon from
Genesis 32 :29: and He blessed him
there. He said in part:
The main thing that you and I need
this night is a blessing from God. The
disciples asked Jesus if He would re
store the Kingdom to Israel at this
time, and Jesus told them that they
should receive power when the Holy
Ghost had come upon them. What
we need today is not greater numbers
nor more money, but every sinner
needs tlie Holy Spirit to come iuto
First, What was Jacob’s blessing?
Jacob was forgiven of a great wrong.
Jacob stole his brother's birthright,
and Jacob went in and tried to de
ceive his father by changing his voice.
But he could not receive his father,
nor can we doceeive God. The great
est blessing that you and I could get
tonight is a conscience void of offense
■ toward God and man.
Second. What was the plucc? It
was a place of humble confession.
Many people don't want to confess
tlieier sins. If we confess our sins
God is faithful to forgive us of all our
sins, and to cleanse us from all un
Third. Then this was a place of
great trial. Listen! Jacob wrestled
all night, and some tonight would be
blessed if they would wrestle with
God. This was an hour of deep need
i with Jacob.
Fourth. Is there such a place for
i ns to be blessed? Yes, there is a
place where we can get a blessing if
ive a're willing to pay the price. So
many are not willing to pay the price
that their stubborn will keeps them
from God. Oh that you Wight, break
1 thafvwifi. Jesus,.said that whosoever
' % /
i. t Sesvice tonight at 7:30. Come and
qelp us pray -for, sinners.
< . A. ,T. CAIN, Pastor.
Guernsey is often'culled “England's
Glass,,lsland,” because of the immense
quantity of glass used there in the
cultivation of the tomato.
THE CONCORD DAILY TRIBUNE
MARK HER CHILD
, Her Activities and What She Sees
Have No Edict on the Infant.
Press Service of the North Carolina
Many mothers will tell you that
, they not only can but do. They will
j cite all kinds of examples, telling you
. how this one saw an accident and
i the blood formed a wingpliaped pool.
. When the child was born the next
. day, it bad a birthmark—a red stain
just like blood and its shape was that
,|of a butterfly. “1$ was due to the
. sight which the mother’ had wit
i Well—it was not!
Birthmarks are little tumors made
I up of blood vessels and they are pro
, I duced by a defective development it
\ I the circulatory system. The excite
ment the mother may have felt had
, nothing to do with the matter.
Some mothers say that they are
quite sure that because they Rpent
i hours at the piano before the baby
was born the child was a musician.
Others read poetry in the hope that
they will make their offspring poets.
Many go to t'iie art galleries to study
t the paintings in the hope that they
will have children famed as artiste.
Why is it that some mothers who
do all these things have common-plnce
children who 'nave no ear for music,
no love for poetry, and are bored by
art? And why is it that the son of
1 a woman who, by some unfortunate
! turn in affairs has to scrub .floors for
a living and has to keep up the work
until shortly before the baby arrives,
does not have a mop-coraplex but may
be singularly gifted as a sculptor?
Let me tell you something. The
moment the two genninative .cells
united, a new life began and its char
acteristics were all t'nere at that mo
ment. They may be characteristics
dominantly the mother’s or they may
be those of the father; certainly they
will be a mixture of qualities which
came down from all the ancestors of
both parents. A child may be more
: like his great-great-greatgrandmother
1 t'aaii like either. No matter. He
will have inherent talents at the mo-
I ment of conception and if he is not a
1 member of a family with talent or
previously active talent, all the hours
spent at the piano will not make him
What a terrible race of monsters
we should have in the world if ma
ternal emotions, aroused by the sights
and accidents of tlie day. or if tier
activities could “mark” the unborn,
■ helples infant! That it is impossible
for a mottier to, “piark”. a child,, we
. should be thankful.
MARftifcl) WOMAN DECLARES
LOYALTY FOR IIER LOVER
, Weeps When Man She Ran Away
With is Carted Off to Roads For
Lexington, Sept. 21.—Mary Iteid
; Earnhardt, the wife of S. R. Earn
hardt, of this city, and mother of a
■ ninc-year-old girl, wept in jail this
morning when Dock Ilall, who de
serted his wife and children in
Thomanville four months ngo and
went with her to Roanoke, Va., was
taken to the county roads to serve
two years for abandonment.
She declared her love for the
Thomasville man and refused to re
turn to her own people in the coun
Mrs 1 . Earnhardt was held as a ma
terial witness here last week alter
Hall had been bound to Superior
court on an abduction charge. Rela
tives and friends offered to provide
bail, plead with her to accept free
dom, but she declared she preferred
to stay ! n jail near her lover, as
serting she was guilty of as much
wrong as he.
Railroads and Bus Lines.
The interesting statement present
ed to the public service commission
yesterday by tlie Reading Company,
in which announcement is made of its
proposed plan to plaee busses on the
"highways to meet existing competi
tion from irresponsible sources, intro
duces a phase of transportation not
familiar hitherto in Pennsylvania,
but which has reached an acute stage
in some states, especially those of
New England. Those acquainted wit’
the anthracite region, where the Read
ing has a large number of small feed
ers, whicfi have proved of great value
in the development of that territory,
will sympathize withi it in its declara
tion that passenger service on these
has been so seriously affected by the
eompet ion of privately-owned busses
that it is no longer profitable, and
that if the company is tot continue
to serve the public this can be better
done by operatitng busses of its own
on the highways than by running
Reference is made in the company’s
statement to contemplated bus lines
connecting Pottsville, Lykens, Tama
qua and Mahanoy Plane, where there
is a large mining population aud
where bus service has already proved
very popular. It is difficult to see
how any reasonable objection can be
made to such a suggestion it the com- j
pany is to be expected to continue in
operation as a passenger carrier. Cer
tainly it can not be forced to run
trains that arealready heavy losers
Either the field must be surrendered
entitrely to private competitors, or
the company must be allowed to adopt
a form of transportation that will en
able it to give a cheaper service, with
fair prospects of profit.
The situation that exists in tlie
1 Schuylkill region is not comparable, of
course, to that in Philadelphia terri
tory, where a heavy commuting pop
ulation places its chief reliance upon
trains. But even here the new com
petition has been felt, especially in
summer, in away tthat cuts stiarply
1 into the company’s revenue. The
step proposed by the Ueadiug seems
the only logical aud sensible one.
Either must be allowed to
meet arise, or
■ ’they must"j>e ! r«iev«y from ’ sotfic ’of
the obligations nowtplaced upon tliera.
' The stones making up the royal
palaces of Persia, built 2,800 years
ago, were cemented together with piteh
taken . fro m the same oil seepage.!
which- centuries later led to "modern
1 oil companies to drill their first wells*
Lr ' ' s %^t';' ) !
■ jj j
l | ■>••■1
W. C. Parris, of New Holland, Ga.,
has startled police officials by saying
that five years ago he saw two wom
en killed and their bodies dismem
bered along the Chattahoochee river
near Atlanta. He says the murders
were committed by two men and two
women srtct that'he withheld the
story on account bf threats against
his life. Mrs. Ruth Johnson (above),
of Jefferson, Ga., partly corroborates
Parris' story. He is shown helping
police and state convicts dig for the
Malnourished children in Cleveland
schools are gathered into special
classes conducted by the nutrition
clinics. They "graduate” when they
'attain the weight required for their
age and height.
Buck's Direct Heater
j[ Will you be properly prepar- ;
>" ed to keep your home comfort- iJ I
i- ably heated? If you are eon- •«
H templating purchasing a heater ®
I this Fall, you will be well re- j. i
paid to sec ns at once. is i
Thies heater will heat 7 [ I
rooms—with less fuel than a ■
furnace would. Make your se- '
lection now. We will deliver !i
when you want it.
ture Company *:
“BELOW THE LINE”
A WARNER CLASSIC WITH
RIN-TIN-TIN and a Wonderful Cast \
f ALSO AN EDUCATIONAL SPECIAL COMEDY
| . "PLEASURE BOUND”
J/' t ■■ i
■ r BARGAIN COUPON | Wednesday Only
This coupon clipped and REED HOWES and ■
ETHEL SHANNON in |
sons on Wednesday. ‘LIGHTNING ROMANCE’ j
Yn Hl ' 1-T^f-c rrrj -■ TITt ■• r; tt-t-t t t-|-t -j-rr ■; T~T~!*}• rj;-t-y-y j
COLD WEATHER MAKES I
Sudden Drop in Temperature Puts ]
Middle West in Heavy Clothing. I
Chicago, Sept. 21—A sudden fall ]
in temperature brought heavier |
clothing into prominence through- i
out the middle west today as the !
sun passed through the autumnal i
equinox. From a peak of 91 Satur- 1
day afternoon, the mercury descend- !
ed to 54 at 6 o’clock this morning in ,
Chicago and at midafternoon it hadi'
climbed back to 61, in feeble protest j
against sudden change.
The fall was general in the mid- 1
western state, ending suddenly the ]
brief torrid spell in which the late I
vacationists basked Friday and Sat- <
urday. » '
Further disturbances in meteoroli- !
gical conditions were apparent 1
through the u-orthwest from the
aurora borealis or ‘northern lights”
and a high barometric pressure area
enclosing the upper Great Lakes. i
Cotton Goods Markets.
New York, Sept. 21. —Little acti
vity developed in the cotou goods
market today with demand centering
upon quick deliveries rather than
anticipations. Primary factors de
scribed the situation as in every way
normal, with frequent difficulty en
countered in keeping up with de
mand- Buying interest was shown in |
fancy shirtings for pring deliveries, I
the first development of this kind. ]
Haw si!k declined five cents a pound <
here and 20 yen-at Yokohama due to
lack of demand. The woolen goods
trade awaited the American Woolen
company's opening of spring worn- I
an's wear fabrics Wednesday.
USE PENNY COLUMN—IT PAY„ ]
Authorizing tile Issuance of $20,000.00
Bonds of the Town of Mount Pleas
ant, North Carolina. For Street Pur
Be it resolved by the Board of Com- 1
missioners of the Town of Mount
Pleasant, as follows:
Section 1. Pursuant to the Munic
ipal Finance Act, 1021, bonds of thej
Town of Mount Pleasant, North Car-,
olina, are hereby authorized to be is
sued in an aggregate principal amount
not exceeding $20,000.00- for the put-1
pose hereinafter described.
See. 2. Proceeds of said bonds
shall be applied solely to the construe-1
tion or reconsjru ction with bricks,"
blocks, sheet asphalt. bicuUthie or
bituminous concrete laid on a solid
foundation, or with concrete, the sur
face of, roads, .streets or highways ip
said town, whether iiicluding or not'
including contemporaneous construc
tion or reconstruction of sidewalks, |
curbs, gutters or drains and whether
including or not including any neces- i
Sec. 3. A tax sufficient to pay the -
principal aud interest of said bonds <
shall he annpall levied and collected.'
Sec. 4. A statement of the debt p-f’]
the Town of Mount Pleasant has been (
filed with the Town Secretary pur- 1
suant to the requirements of the !
Municipal Finance Act, 1021, and is
open to public inspection.
Sec. 5. All expenses to be defrayed !
by means of the bonds hereby author
ized are necessary expense o i Hie
Town of Mount Pleasant within the i
meaning of Section 7 of Article 1 II 1
of the Constitution of North Carolina.
Section 6. This ordinance shall
take effect thirty days after its first
publication unless in the meantime a
petition for its submission to the vot
ers is filed under The Municipal Fi
nance Act, 1021, and in such event
it shall taffe effect when approved try
the voters of the Town of Mount
Pleasant at an election as provided in
said Act.” i
The foregoing ordinance was passed
on the 21st day of September. 1025,
and was first published on the 22ud 1
day of September, 1925.
Any action or proceedings question- j i
ing the validity of said ordinance rust
, be commenced within thirty days us- 1 !
ter its first publication.
A. IV. MOOSE, j
„ Town Secretary, I
22 & 29. i
BULBS BULBS 1
j y Narcissus
Gibson Drug Store
The Rexall Store
I LET’S MAKE IT A §
DOUBLE HEADER! /f*N 5
Your head hasn’t had a vaca- f
No matter where you took it
this summer you made it work
NOW—a new KNOX Hat and
head you have a heart and will S
show your mirror two views V—— /
of the timeliest looking man V W
you ever peered at! ”
, Come and let us introduce your profile to something a lit-'j 1
| tie newer—something a bit different than you can find| |
!j in any other shop in Concord.
Hats $5.00 up
? Suits $25.00 up
| Caps $2.00 up.
!i WHERE YOU GET YOUR MONEY’S WORTH .Jj Si
Browns-Cannon Co. |
Where You Get Your Money’s Worth
V 'V» ■
;ij * CANNON BUILDING
? ISSalZLigkaEsiSiiliyjlllß | '
Mail or Send This Coupon f r Information
THE TRIBUNE-TIMES CAMPAIGN
I Box 431
- Concord, N. C.
■ ' ■ 4 % : ,}■ Am! a
j GentleffiW;— Please send me detailed information. I ytf i
l ested in your Gift Distribution. ‘ J
| ’i I !>• *1 ! ; :■
.Name .+—-— ►——
S Phone Address S
With the Passing of the Straw Hat
its time to think of having the felts CLEANED and re- ! r
blocked for the season’s wear.
Our Hat Cleaning Department is complete and all :||
work is guaranteed.
M. R. POUNDS ]
DRY CLEANING DEPARTMENT
lOOOOOOOQOUOOtxaOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOooooQi ’. 4
I ILL CRAVEN & SONS I
|l; PHONE 74
g ™ Mortar Color* \
I Wanted By Friday Noon— J
300 FAT HENS I
Will pay 18 cents per pound cash.
Bring us your Cream. We pay 40 cents per pound for f
J C. H. BARRIER & CO. j
I Black Velvet
Today’s express brings to us 1
I this wanted style. Its 8
plain, just as pictured and bids I
_ fair to be the most popular style ■
“THE HOME OF GOOD SHOES" tt ;
. EtSifaLA .1,,,.,