page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
|L fcBGISTEK. ICE BOX,
ICKS AND HANGERS ( HEAR
COfENGTON. , 29-lt-p.
Salts—Desirable Six-room House
Kannapolis road; large lot. good
sement under entire bouse, heat
t. aysiem; all modern couvenien-
Cash or easy payments. I). A.
eLaufin. Phone 435. 29-s'-p.
■a. Large Size Salt Mackerel. New
teh. fctppard & Barrier.
Sate—One Practically New
use and large lot on Kerr street,
th all modem conveniences. I). A.
eLauyin. I’hone 435. 29-st-p.
— Steel Beaded Bag Containing
reraP dollars and grey card case,
■want for return to Tribune.
Sale—Two Ton International
tck. ‘First class condition. sllsO.
A .Moore, 70 St. Charles St.
Sale—One Ntw Four-Koom
use and thirteen vacant lots in
dammit Heights. Kannapolis. 1).
; McLaurin. Phone 435. 29-st-p.
hto Jtent ail Fair, ( line’s Piiar
icy. Phone 333. 29-2 t-p.
|4 cattet of Books to Post Week
» ! tpneord or Kannapolis. R. A.
R tfejf ' 29-2 t-p.
jq kur Chance! For Sale—Two
nS tfluid lots on Kerr street. You
|| ait lots and we will give you
B Abuses. D. A. McLaurin.
Mae '435. 29-st-p.
|h Corn. Green Beans. Turnips. \
fiery, lettuce and cranberries,
hone hs for good eats. Sanitary
Keerjjj Co. 28-2 t-p.
1 Sale—Vacant Lots on the F'oi-
Kving streets: Cedar. Crowell,
ienn. Odell. Fink. Elm. Isabel, and
antiapolis Road. I>. A. McLaurin.
Sone 435. 29-st-p.
ding Invitations and Announce- j
mts handsomely printed on a few j
urs’ notice at Times-Tribune of- \
e. ts. 1
2tSX For Your Groceries. Cotin
i F, honey 30c per pound. Fisher & j
i taker. 29-tit-c. |
■aved Wedding Invitations ami
nouncements on short notice at
mes-Tribune office. We repre
-1 at one of the best engravers in
\ e United States. ts.
'< !TED SPANISH I
\ WAR VETERANS
Petersburg a Mass of Beauty mid
. Flags in Their Honor. \
•\ Petersburg. Fla.. Sept. 28.—St.
frsburg is a mass of bunting and
i in honor of the United Span
War veterans. whose twenty
uth national encampment got un
tav yesterday and will continue,
ugh the greater part of this week,
general committee lias prepared
15.000 visitors and it is believed
r this number will be here. The
rations began putting in an ap
ance yesterday and the Princes
tha. where national headquarters
* been established, as well as other
Is and boarding houses are ti 11-
to capacity. The street and build
| decorations are far the most elab
& ever seen in St. Petersburg,
he encampment this year will j
many of flu* Spanish War ver
ts over the ground where they
* encamped in I*l )S. awaiting
spertation to Cuba. Thousands
len who have never visited Florida
*** CXY*' OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOGOOOOOOOOOOCOO
| EFIRD’S II
I 4 SHOES! SHOES! SHOES!
Our stock of new Fall Shoes is Most Com
plete in the new styles and colors for our Fall C
I Trade. Priced at |;
$2.95 TO $5.95 I
SHOES for Xll the FAMILY |![
IT COSTS LESS TO BUY THEM AT
Fct Sale—One New Five-Boom
house on Odell street. D. A. Mc-
Laurin. Phone 435. 29-st-p.
Peanuts! Peanuts! Peanuts! New
crop country pea nut s. I.ippard &
For Sale—One Six-Boom House on
North Chmvh street with double
garage. All modern conveniences.
D. A. McLaurin. Phone 435.
Card Party Next Tnesday at Mer
chants and Manufacturers Club by
Economic Department Woman's
Club. Seats at card tables 50 cents
each. Proceeds will be used to pur
chase picture of Charles B. Aycock
for schools. Make reservations now.
Good House ami Large Lot For Sale
on West Depot street. D. A. Mc-
Laurin. Phone 435. 29-st-p.
Headquarters For Eatables. Peas,
corn, string beans, tomatoes, tur
nips, cabbage, etc. I.ippard & Har
For Sale—One Five-Room House and
two vacant lots on Harris street.
I). A. McLaurin. Phone 435.
For Sale—Fine Young .lersey Cow.
A. H. Litaker, Route 5.
F'or Sale—One Six Room House on
Douglas Ave. D. A. McLaurin phone
Take Your Evening Drive Up Kan
napolis road and stop at Peck's
place for gas and oil. Some fresh
eggs. ('. H. Peek. 28-3 t-p.
I Stolen—F'roin in Front of Store Sat
urday night—a new Cadillac Bi
cycle. blue frame with white stripe.
Reward. I.ippard & Barrier.
F'cr Sale—Four Houses and Lots on
Crowell street. I>. A. McLaurin.
phone 435. 29-st-p.
| For Sale—Second Hand Baby Car
! riage in good condition, l’hone 683.
j 26-3 t-p.
! F'or Sale—Three F'ive Room Houses
in City View. For cash or on easy
j terms. D. A. McLaurin. 230 North
j IvYi- street, phone 435. 29-st-p.
| STvaved or Stolen—One Female
I hound. Black back, tan under body,
White feet. Reward for informa
tion leading to recovery. ('. A. Coley,
171 Misenheimer Ave., l , honeo7Bß.
I since their discharge from the numer
ous training camps in this locality
during the Spanisli-American War,
will again parade under sunny skies,
but in a territory totally different from
the Florida .of thirty years ago.
Where thousands ~f soldiers were con
gregated during Pile Spanish-American
war in pins wildernes there are now
scores n f beautiful and fast growing
An elaborate program of entertain
ment has been prepared by tile local
committees to intersperse the busi
ness sessions of rile encampment. Re
ceptions, luncheons, band concert ts
and sight-seeing trips will be included
ill the festivities. The annual pa
rade of the veterans will be the big
spectacular feature of the week.
President Marv E. Woolev. of
Mount Holyoke College, who this year
is celebrating her twenty-fifth anni
versary as head of I lie institution at
South Hadley. Mass., is the only con
temporary president of a woman's
College who has served over so long
a period of years.
N AND ABOUT THE CITY
THE TRIBUNE AND PROGRES
SIVE FARMER IN CLUB.
We will send The Concord Daily
Tribune and The Progressive Farmer
both one year at following prices:
In City of Concord or out of State,
both one year for $6.25.
In State outside of Concord, includ
ing all rural routes. $5.25.
You need not pay for The Progres
sive Farmer at the same time you
pay for The Tribune. We will get it
for you at any time, a whole year for
only 25 cents.
Pay your subscription to any con
testant in our big subscription cam
paign, but come to The Tribune office
to pay for the Progressive Farmer.
WILL CITY BE FORCED TO
HIKE CEMETERY GUARDIAN?
Morbid Crowds Prove Nuisance When
Funerals Are Being Conducted at
Will morbid crowds force the city
of Concord to employ an officer w’itose
duty will be to keep crowds in order
during funeral services at Oakwood
This question is a pertinent one
and is receiving much attention from
Concord persons who have had occa
sion to attend funerals at Oakwood
on Sunday afternoons recently. The
crowds in the cemetery are not so
great on week days but on Sundays
Micy are large and curious, and in
many instances they are thoughtless
and make themselves a nuisance.
It is common knowledge that flow
er pots and other receptacles disap
pear often from graves at the ceme
tery and it has been reported recent
ly that flowers have been carried
from graves. Recently it was re
ported also, that graves in the ceme
tery have been used on Sunday after
noons as playground*, with monu
ments employed as playthings.
These conditions are bail enough
but it makes it still worse when
crowds interfere with funeral serv-j
ices. During one service recently
a crowd stood so dose to the grave
that friends and relatives of the de
ceased. persons drawn to the cemetery
by love and real sentiment, found it
practically impossible to get near the
grave. And persons in the crowd
were heard to ask who was being
Persons asked to place flowers on
the grave found it hard to do so
because the crowd pushed in so near.
Some of the wreaths were trampled
under the feet of the morbid curious,
(hairs placed near the grave for rel
atives were occupied by strangers who
seemed riled when asked to vacate
The caretaker of the cemetery *ias
enough work to do without having
the duty of policing the ground*.
His work is such that he cannot
watch all parts of the cemetery and
after he works six days of the week
it is too much to ask him to stay
at t\ie cemetery on Sundays just to
keep watch of the crowds. But
something will have to be done if
conditions do not change. Another
officer will have to be employed.
Cemeteries are not playgrounds and
funerals are not curiosities staged for
public benefit. If persons will not
become decent of their own accord the
city will have t«> keep them out of
Everybody Wonders How “Doug”
I: is evident that when Douglas
Fairbanks produced “The Thief of
Bagdad." which will be on view at
the Concord Theatre lie had in mind
to make the apparently impossible an
;ucomplislied fact. In every city
where this picture has been shown
th»* same strain lias been: *1 wonder
lit.w . . . this or tliar . . . .
When the redoubtable Doug clam
bers up a rope That is suspended in
thin air. one begins to take notice:
then he dives t«> the bottom of the
water, kills an undersea inon*ter. and
when his sub-oceanic business is fin
ished. he clamly propels himself to
He enters an enchanted wood,
where a tall tree. a s the wave of a
| hand, comes to life and walks about
i with uncanny disrespect to all accej t
| od ideas of tree conduct.
\ Later in the picture, the Thief
i climbs a flight of a thousand steps
| that leads to the clouds and mounts
, a beautiful winged horse that grace-
I fully flies away with Doug on his
! back. By now. you are ready to be-
I lieve that anything is possible and
[ when as a climax, you see Douglas
, and the Princess step upon a Magic
i Carpet, it seems quite proper for the
| rug of its own violation to rise up.
, sail out of the window, circle the
\ house tops of Bagdad amidst rhe
plnudits of the multitude, and disap
pear with its human freight aero**
the rising moon.
i The magic introduced into this film
| is so unusual float it would seem like
, ly to be the dominating interest, hut
» very wisely Douglas Keeps everything
sub-servient to the story, and the
I beautiful romance of fie Thief and
1 the Princess i* both compelling and
, dramatic, with a well balanced admix
) ture of thrills and surprises,
| Last showing today.
Two Negrofs Arrested by Sheriff.
> Two negroes, a man and a woman.
| driving a Buick car with a Charlotte
license, were arrested Monday night
1 at the negro swimming pool south of
| the city by Sheriff Caldwell who saw
i them drinking liquor.
| A search of the car and the negroes
i resulted in the seizure of three and
a half pints of liquor.
i| The negroes were lodged in the
county jail. So far they have not
talked and whether the negro man
owns the car is not known.
Liza Was the Laundry.
l\ Judge—What's your occupation?
i Hast us—Use a business man, yo’
i honor. I’se manager of a family
L Judge—What’s the name of that
J Rastus — The name of de laundry is
s “Liza.” yo’ honor.
THE CONCOR& GAILY TRIBUNE
LIT THE CITY |
ALDERMEN PREPARE FOR
THEIR OCTOBER MEETING
Will Name Police Officers to Serve
City Next Two Years at Thursday
The aldermen are preparing for a
meeting which promises to draw a
record crowd. The meeting will be
held Thursday night and selection of
police officers to serve the city for
the next two year* is the big at
Os course, according to rumor, the
aldermen have already decided who
will be named, but so far they have
said nothing and apparently rhe pub
lic will have to wait until the voting
starts Thursday night before anything
definite will be known.
Chief Talbirt seems sure of his
present job. The chief refuse* to
say anything except that he has filed
his application, but his friends insist
that they would not have let him en
tered the race unless they were con
fident. Patrolmen who serve under
Chief Talbirt now will all be candi
dates for re-election, it is said, but
whether all will be named remain* to
be seen. In addition, it is said that
several Republicans will apply for
places and some Democrats also may
contest for the jobs.
In addition to naming the officers,
the aldermen may be faced with other
important questions at the meeting.
They are preparing for a long session
and one fliat promises to be attended
by one of the largest crowds of the
The meeting is scheduled to begin
at S o’clock after the aldermen have
met in caucus to talk over things be
PRESBYTERIAN SYNOD TO
MEET AT MOORESYILLE
Date Is October IBth.—ls Composed
of Nine Presbyteries.
The synod of North Carolina of
the Presbyterian Church of the Lnit
j ed States will convene at Mooresvilie
on October 13th at 8 p. m. The
retiring moderator. Rev. C. E. Hod
gin. will preara the opening sermon.
Immediately following rhe opening
sermon on Tuesday evening a new
moderator will be elected and the
synod properly constituted. Many
important matters will claim the at
tention of this meeting of the synod,
among the more important being the
reports of committees. Reports will
be made by I>r. A. S. Johnson of the
foreign mission committee. Rev. J.
B. Black of the home mission com
mittee. Rev. R. A. White, of the
Christian education and ministerial
belief committee. Rev. J. M. Millard
of the Sunday work commit- 1
tee and Dr. E. C. Murray of the
I)r. Homer McMillan, general secre
tary of the assembly's home mission
committee with headquarter* at At
lanta. (Ja.. will address the synod in
behalf of the four executive commit
tees and the general agencies of the
church presenting an appeal for a
united budget for the Whole church
and showing the integral and close
relationship of all departments of the
churches' works as they function
through the Presbyterian Progressive
Program, the forward movement of
the Southern Presbyterian Church.
Dr. R. A. White is pastor of the
church where the synod will meet and
as official host of the synod lie will
have charge of arrangements in con
nection with the daily program of the
synod. The synod of North Carolina
i* composed of nine presbyteries, Al
bemarle. Concord. Fayetteville. Gran
ville. Kings Mountain. Mecklenburg.
Orange. Wilmington and Winston-
Salem, and lias a total membership of
73.215, ministered to by 2t»2 minis
ters and 2.353 ruling elders. The
synod has a total of 530 churches.
NEW TRAFFIC SIGNALS
TO BE INSTALLED HERE
Lutheran Church Corner. Bell and
Harris Corner. First Baptist Church
Corner to Have Signs.
Three new street signals, similar to
the one which is now in use at the in
tersection of T’nion and Depot streets
will he installed in the city next week,
according to City Engineer (J. E.
The signals are to lx* placed at the
intersection of Corbin and Union at
the Lutheran Church, at the intersec
tion of Depot and Church at Bell &
Harris, ami at the intersection of
Spring and Grove at the Baptist
Persons who have complained about
the manner in which the present sig
nal has been placed will be delight
ed to learn that all of the new ones
are to lx* suspended, thereby eliminat
ing rhe unsightly and inconvenient
concrete centerposts. The concrete
block at the Lutheran Church is to
Increasing traffic at all of the in
tersections named has made it neces
sary that there be some set of signals,
; says Mr. Smith. Since the one at the
> Square has proved so satisfactory, it
I was decided to install three similar in
i design to that one.
As to the removal of the concrete
block at the Lutheran Church, Mr.
Smith declares that the average per
son knows traffic regulations pretty
well ami as a result of the added safe
ty is anxious to obey them. For that
[ reason, such obstructions are now un
[ An Irish hodcarricr, at work on a
new job. lost his way among the floors
of the skyscraper, and couldn't get
J down to the ground.
While he wandered about, the voice
of the foreman floated up from below,
f calling angrily for Pat.
“I can’t find the way down.” called
“Conie (low n't Ur same wav you went
up,” shouted the irate foreman.
"Faitb and I'll not,” said l’at. "Oi
come op head first.”
r Afraid to Face Him.
First Knut: "If I were you. Percy,
t I should tell him just what I think
s Second Ditto: "How can 1 ? The
| man ha, no telephone.”
W. L. PC. 1
St. Louis 81 08 .544 i
Detroit 79 73 .520
Chicago 70 75 .503
Cleveland TO 81 .464
New York ——6 O .451
Boston 44 105 .295
Detroit 0-0: New York 2-7.
Only game played.
W. L. I*C.
Pittsburgh -94 57 023.
New York 80 04 .573 |
Ciucinnatti 7!) 72 .523
St. Louis 75 75 .500
Brooklyn 70 81 .484
Boston 09 83 .454
Chicago 07 84 .444
Philadelphia 03 85 .426
New York 9: Brooklyn "7.
St. Isiuis 4: Boston 1.
Only two scheduled.
Tuesday. September 29, 1925.
Today is Michaelmas Day, when ac
cording to ancient custom goose is
served for dinner in English home*.
Two hundredth anniversary of the
birth of Robert Clive, famous in his
tory as the founder of the British
empire in India.
One hundred years ago today died
Daniel Shays, who headed the so
called “Shays’ Rebellion’’ in Massa
chusetts in 1757.
Ten year* ago today tlie first tele
phone message acrosr the continent
was sent from New York to Mare
The consecration of Rev. John Dur
ham Wing as coadjutor bishop of flic
Episcopal diocase of South Florida
takes place today in Chattanooga.
The price for haircuts, shave*, ami
accessories will lx* discussed today
when master and journeymen barbers
from all over the country get together
I’iuler Hie auspices of the National
Civic Federation prominent men in
business, industry and labor will con
fer in New York today on important
industrial problems, especially the
present anthracite coal strike.
Two elections of nation-wide inter
ests are to be held today. In Wis
consin a United States senator is to
be chosen to succeed the late Robert
M. La Follette. and in the second con
gressional district of Massachusetts
the voters will decide upon the suc
cessor to Representative George B.
Post and Flagg’s Cotton Letter.
New York, Sept. 2S. —The market
has been somewhat heavy today
though developing no essential weak
ness and giving no sign of any ex
tended long interests seeking to
liquidate. In some quarters tne opin
ion is expressed that trade demand to
fix prices and hedge later require
ment is likely to slacken before the
movement falls off to any extent and
that without support from that buy
ing prices would ease off under the
weight of the bales as xjM*culators
for the present appear disposed to
stand aside pending further develop
ments to suggest that trade require
ment* are becoming more urgent amb
The volume of business pa sing in
the goods market is satisfactory and
in fact for several weeks past ha*
been on a larger scale than for any
similar period for a number of, years
past. Buyer*, however, are naturally
anxious to get the be-t terms pos
sible and sagging market for cotton
would probably mean a revival of
the policy of delay in filing stocks.
There is apparently no weakening in
the basis as a rule and the lower con
tracts sell the stiffer the basis is
likely to be. Many of those who hold
the higher crop ideas eay frankly
that they think ir will all be wanted
at these levels and are not looking to
see prices go materially lower.
The situation at present suggests
that the market may fluctuate more
or less aimlessly for a time around
these level* with offerings increasing
on rallies until the first rush of re
ceipts has passed but with demand
expanding on a scale down ns there is
n profit in turning cotton into goods
at the existing parity of prices.
For a pull purchases on setback*
look the best but too much should
not be expected oft he market in the
ROST AND FLAGG.
Big Shipment of Davidson Fowls
Goes to Gotham.
Davidson County farmer* shipped
2.033 pounds of poultry in the first
co-operative shipment made front
here through cooperation of the
Division of Markets of the State De
partment of Agriculture and County
Agent Sheffield. Nearly ail the fowls
loaded here were hens, and the price
paid was very satisfactory as *hown
by the eager response of poultry
About 2,000 pound of poultry was
on the car when it reached here, this
shipment having come from North
Wilkesboro. While there was room
for a good many more fowl* after the
Davidson folks laid finished loading
Bat unlay, it was decided to send the
car on to market and it beaded from
here direct to New York City.
Notice that this shipment was to
lx* made wax very brief. County
Agent Sheffield was engaged at the
county fair an<f with community
fairs and had little time to personal
ly work up shipment*. Announcement
was made through The Dispatch and
this brought farmer* from various
parts of the county.
Mr. Sheffield state* that another
car will stop here sometime in No
vember and be expect* to have thiN
event widely heralded.
”1 thought you were preaching. Un
cle Bob,’’ said the colonel, to whom
the elderly negro hud applied for a
“Wsah, Ab wuz.” replied Uncle,
“but Ab guess Ah ain’t umftht enough
to expound the Scriptures. Ah al
most stahved to deff try in’ to explain
de true meauin* of de line what says
'Dc gospel am free.’ Dem fool uig
• gabs thought dat it meuut Ah wuzu't
to rt no tatery.”
- - - - - -
Citi zens Bank Trust Company .
RESOURCES OVER ONE MILLION DOLLARS
Si CHAS. B. WAGONER. President C. L. PROPST. Cashier
j J-|E- A. F. GOODMAN, Vice President BOYD DIGGERS Asst. Casliier
M. T,. marsh kc. karnhardt geo. l. tatterson
MMaißMfffrri lirt^ : r - e. stai.lwgs w. d. pemberton j. e. Goodman
»■ a. F. GOODMAN A. N. JAMES A. R. HOWARD
P. L. UMBERGER 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.
<» ■ ■ - ■■ - ■ ■ ■» ■ ■■» ■■ -—-------- - - - "«■
For Crippled Children to Be Held at
Kinston October Ist.
Raleigh, Sept. 28.— UP) —The thir
teenth of a series of orthopaedic clin
ics for crippled children held through
out the state in the last three years
by the State board of charities and
public welfare and the State Ortho
paedic Hospital at Gastonia will take
place at Kinston on Oeober Ist"
Examination of all crippled chil
dren under 1(>. with a view to their
cure, will be made by I)r. Oscar L.
Miller, chief surgeon of foe State Or
thopaedic Hospital, will be assisted
by Mrs. Arthur Holding, of the State
board of welfare, in making records
of the patients.
It is anticipated that the clinic at
Kinston will be one of the largest
yet held, since children will come
from fifteen adjoining counties. All
names of crippled children reported
in the crippled census taken in 1022
have been sent to the county superin
tendents, and others known to tfie
welfare officials have been a*ked to
come for examination. The hospital
has sent out notices to about fifty
children who have been treated at
the hospital, asking them to appear
Mrs. Edith Solenberger. of the
children’s bureau of the United States
department of labor, has asked per
mission to attend one of the clinics
and arrangements have been made
by which she will be present for the
Kinston clinic. She has recently
spent some time in lowa observing
orthopaedic clinics, and is much iu
rerested in the North Carolina plan.
Through the co-operationg of the
county health officials with the wel
fare office, the Lenoir county health
center has been named as the place
for the clinic.
It is expected that many negro
children will be brought for examina
tion. because of the recent announce
ment of a gift of 825,000 from 11. X.
Duke for a ward to accommodate ne
gro children at the State Orthopaedic
At the other clinics, negro chil
dren have been examined, but there
has been no place at which indigent
cases could he treated, except when
individuals or organizations arranged
for treatment at private hospitals. A
waiting list for the new ward has
been started, and it is expected that
the Kinston clinic will greatly aug
ment the list.
Mrs. Evelyn Ximock*, of New
Bern, member of the hoard of trus
tees of tlie State Orthopaedic Hos
pital. expects to be present at the
USE PENNY COLUMN—IT PAYS
Authorizing the Issuance of $20,000.00
Bonds of the Town of Mount Pleas
ant. North Carolina, For Street Im
Be it resolved by the Board of Com
missioners of the Town of Mount
Pleasant, as follows:
Section 1. Pursuant to the Munic
ipal Finance Act. 1021, bonds of the
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 pur
pose hereinafter described.
Sec. 2. Proceeds of said bonds
shall be applied solely to the construc
tion or reconstru ction with bricks,
blocks, sheet asphalt, bitulithic or
bituminous concrete laid on a solid
foundation, or with concrete, the sur
face of roads, streets or highways in
said town, whether including or not
including contemporaneous construc
tion or reconstruction of sidewalks,
curbs, gutters or drains and whether
including or not including any neces
Sec. 5. A tax sufficient to pay the
principal au<l interest of said bonds
shall be annuall levied and collected
Sec. 4. A statement of the debt of
the Town of Mount Pleasant has been
filed with the Town Secretary pur
suant to the requirements of the
Municipal Finance Act, 1921, and is
open to public inspection.
Sec. 5. All expenses to be defrayed
, by means of the bonds hereby author
ized are necessary expense of the
, Town of Mount Pleasant, within the
meaning of Section 7 of Article YU
of the Constitution of North Carolina.
Section 0. This ordinance shall
take effect thirty days n r trr itc first
publication unless in the meantime a
petition for its submission to the vo’t
■ ere is filed under The Municipal Fi
nance Act. V/21, and in such event
i it shall taffe effect when approved 9y
the voters of the Town of Mount
Pleasant at an election as provided in
i The foregoing ordinance was passed
i on the 21st day of September. 1925,
und was first published on the 22ud
, duy of September, 1925.
i Any action or proceedings quest i<m
- ing the validity of said ordinau'*e mist
\ be commenced within thirty days af
' ter its first publication.
A. W. MOOSE.
t Town Secretary.
i GAS / OILi
TIRES and TUBES
And the Prices Are Right
Standard and Sinclair Gasoline
and Motor Oil
Goodyear and Lancaster Tires and
\ Free Air! Free Water! Free Service!
! Yorke & Wadsworth Co.
I The Old Reliable Hardware Store
Union and Church Streets
| Phone 30 Phone 3C J
Qolden Brown Kidskin
Paramount in Fall Footwear
| Beautiful one-strap shoes of golden brown kidskin
FASHION finds no belter judg'd
oi color than the bloom ofj
nature for each season. Conse
quently, after a summer season of
, rotors which might be likened to!
: the hues of an old-iashioned garden.;
; the influence of Autumn manifests;
■ itself :n a full array of the wood
shades with golden brown predonn- j
, Footwear continues to be the key-j
•Ote of chic to the costume. We 1
learn from the leading French »t>l
, tsts that "if the shoes <!<> not go
with the dress, then the dress is aj
| failure,” and surely in this dav oi;
| ensemble completeness slices ,ne ot,
Golden brown is the shade prr
; eminent for Fall footwear, am! i d ,
Skin, the leather, because n t- so
delightfully feminine and I , <■
1 to the foot. The dull and iW •
shades suffer by compare. ... Ah
this magnificent color win. n >t. !-:
the tawny flush of an Octfl.n -uu
set. Fortunate it is that tl.i' iiih.i
mellow shade of golden brown hurts
1 the perfect medium of r.xptesswt’ii;
hi kid skin. a sott silky leativ.' .hat
1 Shapes itself to the foot jt-»i as a
1 kid glow* fits the hand.
OUR PEW IDS. His GET REUS
Our Penny ADS. Get Quick Results
Tuesday, Sept. 29, 1925
I Well dressed women and girls
| have sa-in for street
wear duriflP the daytime hours,
while the indiscriminate use of pat
•cm leather during the past season
; lias now made it undesirable to
those who really wish to be ex
; elusive. Golden browiv kidskin is
; the principle leather seen in the
windows of the more exclusive New
York shops and at any rendezvous
of smartly clad women, Iritf shoes
seem to be universally accepted as
the proper emphasis to the costume,
j The model illustrated above is a
; one strap slipper of golden brown
kidskin with the miAinstep strap
' " t'lch is considered (feore chic than
die ankle strap of last season. The
, medium walking heel makes this
model particularly appropriate sot
• Autumn sporting event* where the
imi-piece Jersey frock and tiny felt
bat is the order of the day. The
pit-sent tendency indicates that host
« ill match shoes as the season ad>
i vitircs since already the call is fas
. | limy that are of a complimentary
t.nlier than contrasting shade. Th*
hose worn are Champagne cold
. harmonizing with the goidea brows
i I. id shoe*.