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0 / 75
HpLQQlßeward for the Re
lpttrfC6f our bicycle. Lip-
Bbarctand Barrier. 2-3 t-p.
l |»MMw4-We Have It. White Green
fpfieas. Oder quick. Lippard & Bar
|jj|fer. ' 2-1 t-p.
iW Rent—One Four or Six Room
fnousp. Phone 828 R. P. G. Cook.
Iresh IVuits—Apples. Oranges, Ba-
JVJMHiaa. pears ami grapefruit. AH
fcextra nice. Sanitary Grocery Co.
H 3: —wj
Cor Sale—r One Favorite Base Burner
i: stove, a.? good as new. J. L Can-
Jnmi. Filmic 483. 1-MI -p.
ftmoMoes C tomatoes. Big Isd Flesh
T’today. ijppard & Barrier. 2-lt-p.
N’ew BarrW Home-made Sauer Kraut.
Extra Gpod. just opened. Phone
' us 510. J!d. M. Cook Co. l-2t-p.
Apples! A)>ples! We Have Car Imud
of extnq nice apples wo are selling
f Cheap. Phone us, 565. We deliver.
I Ed. M. Cook Company. l-2t-p.
Pier Salq—One Practically New
' house atpl large lot on Kerr street,
with all-modern conveniences. It A.
MeLnuPfn. Phone too. 20-st-p.
lost—Steal Beaded Bilg Containing
several Hollars and grey card ease.
Reward return to Tribune,
for Sale—One New Five-Rootn
house oh Odell street. 1). A. Mc
For Sale—One New Four-Room
house and thirteen vacant lots in
ViHamont Heights. Kannapolis. I).
A. McLaurin. Phone 435. 29-st-p.
Here’s Your Clianee! For Sale—Two
houses and lots on Kerr street. You
buy the lots and we will give you
the houses. 1). A. McLaurin,
. phone 435. 29-st-p.
For Sale—Vacant Lots on the Fol
lowing streets: Cedar, .Crowell.
Glenn, Odell, Fink. Kim. Isabel, and
Kannapolis Road. I). A. McLaurin,
phone 435. 29-st-p.
Wedding Invitations anti Announce
; ments handsomely printed on a few
hours’ notice at Times-Tribune of-
I; flee. ts.
For Sale—Three Five Room Houses
i in City View. For cash or on easy
terms. IX A. McLaurin. 230 North
Kerr street, phone 435. 2S)rst-p.
Fcr Sale—Four Houses and Lots on
* Crowell street. L>. A. McLaurin.
! phone 435. 29-st-p.
The Natural Bridge of Kentuey. j
| Among the natural bridges of Ken- 1
tucky there-'is one which because of!
its size and accessibility is of out-1
standing importance. T’lis is the!
grea t rock arch between Wolfe and |
Powell counties in the Red River val- j
ley in eastern Kentucky. This bridge I
is composed of conglomerate sand-1
stone, the material which forms so!
outstanding a physical feature along!
the western edge of the eastern coal ;
(field. Rock house blocks of large I
'size spalling off on either side on a 1
narrowing strip of ridge conglomerate
developed the initial opening. Wind. 1
Blast, ami erosion have served to wid-j
Cn the break in this old coal measure!
sandstone until today Pile arch is high j
above the trail which leads up under-!
nearh it. The bridge itself is thirty
feet broad on top and is very strung
iind sound. It would easily support
two heavily loaded railroad trains
SOQevv -tV’tOOC''" OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCXXXXKJOOOOOOOOOOOOOO
I FRIDAY and SATURDAY
Our Entire Store is Alive
With Dollar Day Specials
See Our Big Four Page Cir
culars out today for a partial
I list of the bargains ;
m f. • !■
I- K \ x
Fresh Fish and .Select Oys
ters. Sanitary Grocery
Co.- 2-1 t-p.
L Beans! Beans! Beans! Fresh Coun
try string beans. Lippard & Bar
| Call I s For Fresh Vegetables, To
matoes. green beans, large bell pep
pers. celery and lettuce. Sanitary
Grocefy Co. ?-JVp.
Several Hu mired Pounds Extra Nice
1 country green string beans. Lip
pard & Barrier. 2-lt-p.
During Month of October We Will
sell salt in 100 lb.. 50 lb., nml 25
lb. bugs at 25 per cent. off, Foil
Mercantile Co. Mr. Pleasant. e
Chickens. Chickens. Big Int Nk‘e
young chickens. Also fat liens.
Plume us. 565. We deliver. Ed. M.
Cook Company. l-2t-p.
Call Sls Johnson's Pure Pink Liver
Mush. There is none so good.
Fresh and cured meats. Nice fresh
fish. Query & Mabery. 2-2 t-p.
Big Supply Nice Green Cabbage. Also
nice green beans. Phone us, 505.
Ew. M. Cook Company. l-2t-p.
For Sale—Two Ton International
truck. First class condition. $250.
,T. A Moore, 70 St. Charles St.
For Sale—One Six-Room House on
North Church street with double
garage. All modern convenienees.
D. A. McLaurin. Phone 435.
Good House amt Large Got For Sale
on West Depot street. D. A. Mc-
Laurin. Phone 435. 29-st-p.
For Sale:—One Five-Room House and
two vacant lots on Harris street.
D. A. McLaurin. Phone 435.
For Sale—One Six Room House on
Douglas Ave. P. A. McLaurin phone
Call 263 For Your Groceries. Coun
try honey 30c per pound. Fisher &
Engraved Wedding Invitations and
announcements on short notice at
Times-Tribune office. We repre
sent one of the best engravers in
the United States. ts.
For Sale—Desirable Six-room House
on Kannapolis road: large lot, good
basement under entire house, heat
ing system : all .modern convenien
ces. Cash or easy payments. D. A.
McLaurin. Phone 435. 29-s*-p.
J were it possible or, advantageous to
j take tliem over':
I The" region about Natural Bridge
I is one of great niggedness. The -ame
j type of rock which forms the bridge
! forms ail of tile ridges as far as die
I eye can see and maintains a well-de
-1 fined accordance of plateau elevations
i ranging front I.OOP to 1,350 feet,
i I ndcrlying t’liis stands tone stratum
is found tin l usual sequence of ilime
} stone and siliceous beds which make
[ many cares, rock houses and grot
toes. Springs and sinks are liiimer
j ous and one great batanciuk rock re
sembling a flattened sphere i su spe
cial feature of natural interest.
I Few natural bridges in Wie eastern
I states possess the stately dignity of
I this .splendid sandstone structure.
More than 50.000 women are* em
ployed in the cigar-making industry
in the I'nited States.
IN AND ABOUT THE CITY
MADE FROM STERNO
The Albeinarle has brought
to light the fact that “Stemo" ha* a
real “'kick.*' We clip the following
from The Press : m
It ha* just come to light in Albe
marle that there is an unusual run on
'“Sterno," an alcoholic heating element
in crystalized sown used for heating
small Klirhers. It is alleged that this
product’* is being purchased for use as
a beverage. In some way the little
ball of alcoholic fuel is put through a
heating process and reduced to liquid,
and there is a little doubt that it is
being used largely in this section as
One dealer remarked that he has
sold over a thousand cans of it in the
last ninety days. Some have added
to the price, and sell it at 15 cents in
stead of the usual 10 cents. One can
is said to deliver, quite a “kick.**
The product is unquestionaly de
natured alcohol, and no doubt meets
every requirement of the law. But
when it is purchased -as a beverage,
the dealer who sells it knowing it to
be such places himself under heavy
way to be prosecuted. The dealers
are finding it hard to keep the goods
in stock, and this fact has led to some
investigation which makes it very
Vlain that negroes are buying this al
cohol in large quantities, and beyond
an unreasonable extent for legitimate
It is stated that when bought three
dozen at a time a glass vessel is
bought. dust what form is resorted
to in order to reduce the danger is not
known, and it is believed by some
that the alcohol is not really reduced
to the grain element ; but is actually
taken in its very dangerous form,
which if taken in sufficient qualities
would produce death.
Dealers are put on their guard.
They have a right to sell the article
for legitimate use: but when bought
in sufficient quantities aud it becomes
known its use is to be as a beverage I
then there is a distinct violation of j
In line with this is a hair tonic
which contained a large per cent of I
alcohol, mixed with quinine ami wat
er. Drinkers are resorting to every
sort of violation, and dealers should
look closely to large purchases of this
class of goods.
NEW POWER SCHEDULE
EFFECTIVE NEXT WEEK
I’infer New Ruling Local Mills Will
Close From Wednesday Night In
vil Saturday Noon.
The new power schedule of the
Southern Power Co. will not affect lo
cal mills and other industrial plants
using the company’s power, until next
week. The curtailed schedule begins
during the latter/iart of the week, so
the new ruling came too late to be
effective this week.
Cnder the ruling industrial plants
using Southern Bower “juice*’ will be
closed from Wednesday night untH‘
Saturday noon. The Hi ling will af
fect only the day shifts which have
been working until noon Thursday, as j
the new schedule does not contemplate
a cut-off of power Wednesday night.
The night shifts can work until early
Thursday morning under the ruling.
It is stated that one local mill has 1
been operating Saturday afternoon, j
thus breaking a precedent established]
here years ago when Saturday after
noon was given as a holiday. Howev
er. as the mills have been standing a
part of each week the managements
believed Saturday afternoon work
would not prove a hardship on the
It is also reported that other mills
are to start Saturday afternoon work
if they <:rti get enough employes to
warrant operations. Those mills
which do not use a night shift are
keeping the day shift at work until
0 p. in. on those days on which cur
rent i> available.
It was rumored in textile circles
here this week that the Southern Pow
er Co. would ask tin* cotton mills to
stand a week, in tin* hope that this
would aid the power situation. No
orders to this effect have been issued,
however, it is reported.
The power situation will not change
materially for the better until the!
streams \vhy*h supply the big lakes]
of the power contpany with water
are fed with a long, steady rain. i
TRAIN NO. 33 MAKES
% “CONDITIONAL” STOPi
Train Will Stop for Passengers Com-:
ing Be.roml Danville or Going Be- i
yond C harlot e.
Southern passenger train No. 35,
due in Concord at 0:56 p. in., makes'
only a “conditional” stop here now.
under a new ruling of the
tion company. The train will stop
.hero to discharge passengers coming
from beyond Danville and to tuck up
passengers going beyond Charlotte.
The ruling means that persons can
not use the train from Greensboro.
High Point. Lexington.
Spencer and Salisbury ,to Concord.
It also means that persons here can
not board the train for a trip to
Asked if the train would stop here
for passengers coming down the west
ern road from Ashevilk* ami boarding
it at Salisbury, local officials of the
Southern stated that this point was
not covered in the new orders but
that the train probably would stop
for such passengers.
Communion at Trinity Reformed
The Holy Comm union will be ad
ministered to the members of Trinity
Reformed Church next Sunday, Oc
tober 4th. at 11 a. in. The Prepara
tory service will be held tonight at
7:30 o’clock. The Consistory will
meet following the service tonight. At
Each member is urged to be present.
Services in the E4st Corbin street
Great Britain had 1,343.700 on
the rolls or umemployed at the begin
ning pi September.
TRIBUNE PENNY ADS. TRY IT.
tHE CONCORD DAILY TRIBUNE
MAYOR’S CANVASS SHOWS |
► OFFICERS ARE POPULAR
Officers Named by Aldermen Support
l ed in Secret Vote Taken During the
Mayor C. H. Barrier today made
public letter he sent to 100 men anil
i women of the city during the week hi
an effort *o get a line on public senti
: ment relative to police officers to be
i chosen to serve the ciP for two
Accompanying each letter sent out
by Mayor Barrier was a list of can
didates for police jobs reciideut
of tlie letter being asked by Mayor
to check the names of the men desir
ed as officers. Seventy-seven of the
100 men receiving the letters sent
their replies to Mayor Barrier aud the
canvass showed the following results:
Bradie Lee Correll 4: P. P. Cook
40: Robert Faggart 35; Homer Fish
er *23: Fred M .Furr 4: Victor Hold-:
brooks 90; J. C. Honeycutt 33: 11. S.
Hopkins 2N; L. T. Horton 15; Geo*.
W. Means (for chief! 22: Will Per
ry 32: H. L. Pair 3; Baxter Rob:n
son 61: C. G. Kidenhour 48; G. A.
Sloop 63: <\ C. Sloop 64: M. D. Shoaf
7: C.S. Wall 21): B. F. Widen house
58; L. A. Talbirt (for chief) 47:
Baxter Robinson (for chief) 7: *B. F.
Widenhouse (for chief) 6.
Mayor Barrier stated that the names
of the persons to whom he -sent the
letters and lists will not be made pub
lic. as he promised in the letter, but
he is making public the report of the
canvass to show that the aldermen fol
lowed closely after public* sentiment
when they named the officers chosen
at Thursday night's meetuig.
The result shows that all of the old
officers received a majority of* the 77
votes and all of them were re-elected.
The party affiliation of the candi
dates was not mentioned in the let
ter of Mayor Barrier or on the* slip
which contained the names, and in
the letter, which follows. Mayor Bar
rier asked for support for no partieu-
I lar man :
Next Thursday uight the City Coun
cil w ; U elect a Chief of Police and oth-
I er officers, who are charged with the
responsibility of seeing that the laws
of our State ami the ordinances of our
City are respected and with a view of
helping them to make a choice that
will incest with the approval of the
law-abiding citizens and party find
ers of our city : [ ntn mailing to you
and 06 other leading men and women
of the city a printed list of all appli
cations now on tile for police duty.
Asking each of you to indicate your
choice by writing the word “Chief*
after his name and to indicate your
choice for 10 pat rolmVn by placing a
cross mark after 10 of the other
I promise you that the list of names
I am using will not la* made public.,
although I reserve the privilege to'an
nounce the. result should I see fit to
Please* do this at once so your vttfe
wtO reaqh me not later than Thurs
day noion. October Ist.
Thanking you for your support thus
j far and trusting you will be willing
] In co-operate with us in this very im
portant duty which confronts us, by
complying with this request. I am.
Yours *or set*/!*••».
C. 11. BARRIER, Mayor.
J HIGHS TAKE ON THE
(’cutest This Afternoon Promises to
Be Closely Fought.—Locals in Good
Cnarii McAuley’s football eleven
goes to Alooresville tins Jtfjternoon
where it takes on t,lie strong aggrega
tion of that place in what promises
to be one of the most closely fought
matches ever held between the two
Mooresville and Concord have, for
years, been bitter though friendly
rivals and a contest, between the two
cities in any branch of atfdetic sport
is always worth viewing. As far as
Concord is concerned, there i* no
other team that the locals would
rather win from with the >possible
exception of Gastonia.
Fresh from its victory last week
over Albemarle, the Concord team is
'! hopeful of winning, despite the fact
j that rumor it that Mooresville
, has one of the strongest elevens it lias
had in years. The Albemarle con
| test showed it to be a hard hitting,
j smooth running machine which is
1 j good on botli the offense and Pile de
1 Practice has been put in all this
I week ironing out the defects which
1 were seen in the first scheduled game
and Coach McAuley believes that he
• has his boys in shape to tackle Pie
Tmlell bunch. He hopes to win the
game on straight football, without
, naving to resort to an aerial game,
since the locals are weakest in that
department of the game.
The Cabarrus County Fair Asso
ciation has very kindly given a booth
for the purpose of holding an educa
, The schools of the county will pleuse
have children's work in the County
Superintendent's office not later tliau
Tuesday. Tin* children iy3l writ**
their name, school and postoffice ad
dress on papers.
The Concyrd City schools are usk
ed to have children’s work in city
superintendent's office by Saturday of
All schools will arrange their work
J. W. B. LONG.
Day to Be Observed
\ Forget-me-not Day is to be observ
ed in Concord Saturday when the
Mar Mothers will put on sale the
flowers to aid the disabled war veter
ans. A number of War Mothers and
girls will conduct the sale of the flow
ers and it is ho|>ed f say offieals of the
organisation, that everyone will pur
elmee forget-me-nots at this time.
T) M EB-TRIBC NK PENNY ADS.
ALWAYS GET HEALTH
■-U- ' - ■ == =
b 43 Years Old, Rat Is Read}’ t®
Pitch His Heart Out in the Big
J Pittsburgh. Oct. 2.—(A 5 )—Sixteen
years ago. on a cold October day.
there (Sine into everlasting J>asehttll
fame a bulky Missouri plmignmalqJbr
tile moment one of the grrat > u*HUgi-.
turn of the day—Charles (Babe) Ad
Detroit bad won. tjje American
League pennant that year, 100)). aud
Pittsburgh the Natioual. but the I*i
rates' pitching staff had crumpled At
the last—with one exception. Adams,
a first year man. had won two games
and stood on the mound at Detroit
in the tin (ft struggle, facing another
famous righthander of that day—the
lath "Wild Bill" Donovan, killed in'
the Twentieth Century Limited wreck
while on his way to attend the base
ball league meetings in 1923.
~ AYith Detroit was the great Tyrus
Raymond Cobb, of Georgia, still
great after 20 years'; the powerful
Sqw Crawford aud a -tring of other
dangerous batsmen. But Adams car
ried the series and the world's cham
pionship to Pittsburgh by permitting
Bul.v six hits, materially aided by
bow-legged, fighting Hans Wagner,
who seemed to be everywhere at
once. Pittsburgh scored eight runs
for a decisive conquest in this sev
enth and final game.
Today Babe Adams, now 43 years
old. stands ready to pitch bis heart
out for another Pittsburgh triumph
in,world's series combat aud the sen- !
lament of the Pirates fans very likely
will draw him into action in at least ;
one of the games. His arm has not
tlie stamina of old but his courage !
and skill remain.
Babe lias had a notable career. ]
Born in Tipton, lnd.. in IXN2. he ;
went with his father to Mt. Moriah. !
Mo., in early 1 i|g. His father was a i
tiller of the soil and so was Babe un- j
til liis work as pitcher for his home j
town haymakers came to notice. The !
Parsons team of the Missouri Valley i
league poked him up in 1905 and he |
won 30 out of 40 games, enough to j
attract the attention of the St. Louis !
Cardinal-. After spending half of the i
season oil a St. Louis bench he was ;
sent to Louisville and thence to Den- j
gpr. In the Colorado capital he be- ;
came a hero, with 3S victories out of ;
50 games aud Pittsburgh snatched him j
away for a short trial in 1908. Then
aguin lie went to Louisville and pitch
ed so well that he came bark to the
Pirates to stay.
After his remarkable work in the
world’s series of 1909. Adams re
mained for a long time in Pittsburgh,
but finally failed in 1917 and depart
ed for the lower leagues. But he
pitched remarkable ball for Hutchin
son of the Western and Kansas City
offered him an opportunity. It was
the road buck to fame, a road few
major leaguers have traveled. The
veteran conquered Columbus twice in
thp season of 1918. allowing one hit
each tunc, to show he was back in
latter part of the season, saw j
himVeturii to the Pirate fold and re- 1
mgjji there. In his egrets in 1
,ors i jje has pitched in 17li Innings, j
equal to 275 full games. This 'cason !
lie has participated In the credit for !
a dozen contests, winning as many as ;
he has lost.
pitsburgh. Oct. 2.—(A*)—Johnny j
Rawlings, one of hi' leg' broken in I
h s never ending efforts to carry his !
team to the front, will view the com- ]
ing World's Meries battles from the ]
"the Pirates owe much to the little i
second baseman who arose to great,
heights In the crucial series ip New j
Y WC wliicji saw the Giants collapse !
for* the first time in five years. Has I
t iding was sensational. Jiis hutting j
t mely, and well it might be. for it !
Mas on that same baseball field in !
Nejy York, the Polo Grounds, timt |
•I' finny Rawlings was recognized as \
ti e greatest player of the World’s Sc- i
ties of 1921. s.
Little Johnny was a member of the ;
* I suits’ force then, even ut that time ;
n veteran whom the Braves had cast i
adrift. With Boston l;e failed to seiu- :
tillate for there was little opportunity
for starring iu such a club us the
Graves produced after the halcyon
of 1914. But his time mine and
lu tpok lull advantage of it. His bat
and fielding were big factors iu the
tnsj, Giant victory over the Yankees.
Rawlings might be termed a money
player, for it bus been in the crucial
moments that he hns risen to his
best. He wiil be missed when the Pi
emen go into the World's Series, al
though Eddie Moore, now scheduled
for the position, is a capable fielder
and a heavy hitter.
Johnny was injured at Forbes Field
while sliding in a base, only a few
weeks ago. In the tnortiing he had
been at the Oakmont Country Club, a
fun himself before the golf prowess of
tlie national amateur champion. Bob
lpiyvlings obtaiiKsl his degree in law
ut,faeland Stanford University before
(entering profesisoual baseball. He
w ag. Born in Bloomfield. lowa, iu
I s '-BL but makes his home iu Cali
The Charlotte papers pay .splendid
tribute to file late Frank M. Slian
noiihuuse, whose death occurred with
in the past few days. Mr. Sliannon
limise was a lawyer and a good one,
typifying the man of the law who
take* the profession seriously and
would devote a life to the highest
interpretation of the exalted profes
sion. Mr. ShannonlioiiHe believed iu
till 4 enforcement of law. and at One
time was considered harsh is-Eiaps.
It was he who gave the citw court
in Charlotte prestige and made it sene
the community /well, it was his admin
istration of that office that gave the
court a dignity with it to this day.
We recall once trying to nominate
Mr. Shan nonhouse for solicitor of the
district, taking the isisition as did
many that the courts needed a vigor
ous prosecutor at that time such as
- lie could bring throughout the district.
A positive character, the News
suys this applied to Jihuunonliouse:
"No man who stands uurelej|ti»ft-<
ly for the right, who 'dareo tight for.
\/ / p j
Lj Citizens Bank and Trust Company
; RESOURCES OVER ONE MILLION DOLLARS
. :K ■■, ( HAS. B. WAGONER. President &L. PROI’ST. Cashier
•-a jsl K A. F. GOODMAN* Vice President BOYD BIGGERS Asst. Cashier
JfeV. m. r, marsh e. c. barnhabdt geo. l. patterson
.(« ■wmilrpwißrt |r p. f. stallwgs w i>. pbmberTon j.f. goodman
A - t. Goodman a. n. james a. r. Howard
' llAS T M N l '.'rr\ I'l *• rMBBRGE , R N B. WAGONER
.• -.‘W-IIMBHS'-ajy We lend money on approved security.
THE HOME OF We receive deposits subject to check.. n . ■
1 GOOD BANKING We issue Certificates of Deposit bearing four per
interest. •* '* 1
i> ; ' . ' . . . „ ,
.. r . :_r_~ ■ •' 1— •" -
| At Absolute •§
| AUCTION I
| THE ENTIRE SIO,OOO STOCK OF MUSETTE, Inc. |
fjj The above stock, which was recently purchased by 5
j us, will be sold a\ Public Auction at our store, begin-I
j ning Saturday, OCTOBER 3RD, and continuing!
] through the following Saturday, OCTOBER 10TH.
3 Our display space is limited, and to make room for jg
| our large shipments of HO LID AY GOODS which are §§
i new coming in, we MUST havejthe space now occu- M
1 pied by this stock, AND IT WILL BE SOLD ATI
s YOUR OWN PRICE. This merchandise consists of (
l Books, Stationery,'Pictures, Frames, Pottery, Glass- j=
S ware, Phonographs, Organs, Records, Player Rolls, g
= Gift Novelties of all kinds. Also Toys, Games and B
= many other worth while articles.
1 NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY YOUR CHRISTMAS I
J GIFTS, POSITIVELY AT YOUR OWI4 PRICE I
XX - - ■ ~ SC
1 TWO SALES DAILY, beginning at 2 and 7 p. m., Oct 3 5
I DON’T MISS THIS
I KIDD - FRIXI
| MUSIC & STATIONERY CO.lnc |
1 Phone 76 58 S, Union Street ' Concord, N. C. j
i n~i~iTiT i- ' *1
it ill srhson ami out and who lias" the
courage to believe and to make vocal
his beliefs, ever sails the way of life
without running into countertides.”
This Family I toasts Rapid Cotton
Wilson, Oct. I.—Hilliard Brown,
who lives in Wayne county just
across the line from Cross Roads
township, has a family of-rapid cot
ton pickers. Ruth, the oldest, who is
about nineteen, and weighs only 7b
pounds yesterday picked 24k pounds.
1 tit-hard the next sixteen yeans old,
picked 220 pounds. May
who its thirteen yeurs old, picked M
pounds. Eoretto. ten years old, picked
172 pound*. Joe, who is eight year*
old picked 121 pounds, and. Hubert
who is four and a hulf year* old.
picked 21 pounds. They picked in one
day a total of '.litl pounds or within
300 pound of a bale. ,
New Neighbor: “Could’ I borrow 1
your child for a moment?”
Old Settler: "Wliat do you waul
of him?" . ,
New Neighbor: "I want to send
liim over to the Jones to borrow a
cupful of sugar.”
- 2Ji and /5« P#cjws(i* twruktu
IGAS x . OIL!
TIRES and TUBES I
And the Prices Are Right
Standard and Sinclair Gasoline I
and Motor (Ml
Goodyear and Lancaster Tires and
Free Air! Free WateH Free Service!
Yarke & Wadsworth Co.
The Old Reliable Hardware Store
Union and Church Streets
I Phone 30 Phone 3(11
QUR PfW US. ILffS 6EIWS
; Our Penny APS. Get Quick Results
Pridayr Ootober 2, 1025