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0 / 75
Tues'day, October 6, 1925
Annual Stove Sale!
f Stoves & Enameled j
II Ranges Heaters I
is * ?. Trade In Your Old Stove 1
i C do During This Sale! j
,i ' l Puts the fra4UiV(iini “ssses
i;i buck’s . I MDCirTri 1111 I
:!: PARLOR HEATER 11| ISMhS HHI' „ . . 1
! ! and 1000 LBS. OF COAL IfißisgEaaMM, 1
(one-half ton) ' c|
I *.. *'~ i I
!|! GIVEN TO ANY LITTLE GIRL WHOSE . T* I 1 AAA I 1 At /I 1 2/ Vi 8
iji Ju h t^M E aLfb? r i g ß o, l( lt‘S C m„^s D d ' iTCC! lUUU LIDS Os LORI “Buck’s” Welcome Gray Porcelain §
V cook. Think of the run that tho little ones may Enameled v
|j| have with this range. Little girls have your • . Also Made in Blue (“Buck’s Doric”) 8
l> mother bring you down and see this little , //\atr f . * . _ ¥v SEVENTY NINE YEARS of stove manufae- Q
! "BUCK’S’’ PUNIOB. . 1 | llMr.wH AI ,K TON) turing and a nation-wide distribution have 8
'I 1 ' given “BUCKS’’ the opportunity to know the (I
Given Away With Each housewives. 8
1 There is a “BUCK’S” range that has been V
■ ■ I 7 _ ■■ I g\ have it. Come in during this sale and get it. 5
8 II ft i4* 1% X m* 1 I‘f* Be assured the pleasure of successful X
W\/l\ VJ JL itl. L\JL XJ X cooking and Baking procuring a
• “Buck’s” now-s ij>
g marked the opening of the most sensational Stove
should see the bargain S Y which we are offering at unheard-of- ralßflUnll
prices, terms and special inducements. Especially is this true wittlfißSiSl *!
Gray Iron. G ay Enamel amt Plain fIS £SraU
Free! 1.000 Lbs. of Coal Concord r^T
To everyone purchasing a Buck’s Di- if . ■ ■ A Free! 1,000 Lbs. of Coal §
rect Heater (5 to G-room heater) dur- L II | |||f I I I " With every Buck’s Radio Heater (.'! to 8
ing our Buck’s Annual Stove Sale, we ■? 11l 111 111 I U I II 4-room lieater) purchased this week, 8
will-give without charge 1,000 pounds II 1111 I’ll Isa ■III we will give absolutely free 1,000 X
of eoal or a Buck’s Junior Range free. ™ ■ ■I ■ I M I V ■ . pounds of coal or a Buck’s Range free. V
rmfmmnnnonnooonni ii it „ WJUOu) j'
Itlaneliard Says He and His Family
Will Try to “Be Somebody.”
Monroe, Oot. s.—Turner Blanchard,
whose 15-year-cld stepdaughter per
fused on him a' criminal operation
m his request, on t'lie ltith of Sep
toihber near i Monroe, was released
from the Ellen Fitxgerald hospital
today and the county commies nets
of Union county, after considerable
discussion, paid bis hospital b(lls.
Blanchard comes out of the hos
pital in line spirits and with a re
solve, he says, “to live for the Lord.”
He-says that he feels that he has a
better chance to be saved and but
for the expense.and Buffering, is still
glad of the operation. He will take
tip life again with his family and as
soon as he can - get a Job fifty will all
work and save and “be somebody."
He says that he expects to send his
children to school, give them a good
education and raise them to be
thought well pf. He and family, will
return*to Charlotte in a short while
or maybe to .to Gastonia for the rea
son that these cities offer better op
portunity to mill operatives. In case
he does not go to either one of these
places Blanchard says that he sand
his family will return to his native
atate, South Carolina, and take up
farming. He adds that he expects to
pay every cent of bis hospital bill
THE CONCORD .DAILY TRIBUNE
s or in case some one pays- it for him
1 he will refund it.
While signing the voucher for the
Blanchard bill today Commissioner
Simms said that he for one would
■ be glad to see Union county have
some immigration restrictions, but the
I feeling at the courthouse is that ex
-1 penses to the county is not >et over
and that the next scene in theßlanch
' ard affair will open when Solicitor
i Don Phillips comes around.
$3,000,000 Hotel Talk.
Greensboro, Oct. s.—Talk is hoard
here for a $3,1X10,000 hotel and re
sort project for Mount Vernon
Springs, in Chat ham county. It is
said that the proposition, which is
closely guarded, is to make it a year
around playghound for millionaires,
witk the springs, lakes and construe- !
tion of golf courses, polo fields and
other athletic appendages.
REV. L. E. STACY RESTS ,
FROM LABORS AT SHELBY
S.ivirfs Hfld Wlifre lie Attended
Hcrne-Ccinins Week Rff«re.
Shelby. Oct. -I. In the same chiireh
j where last Sunday a large eongrega
! tion Ktood 'honoring his long serviee
in the preoehing of the Gospel an
other vast crowd gathered today to
pay final respects to Rev. 1.. E.
Stacy, veteran and sanitly Methodist
minister, who died suddenly Friday
morning at his home at Redwood, this '
county. It was at home-coming day
at Central Methodist Church here,
last Sunday t'oati the 78-,vear-old su
perannuated minister saw an entire
home-coming congregation rise to its
feet in his honor and the same large
-structure this afternoon would not
hold the hundreds who gathered for
the second funeral services held fori
the many who were unable to attend
the first services at file Belwood home.
Immediately after the services here
those attending both services followed
the remains to Ehelby's Sunset Ceme
tery. where they were interred.
, The simple services -at the home
were conducted by Nev. Robert Hoyle,
whib\ ministers taking part in the
services and tribdtes here wire Rev.
A. 1.. Stanford, pastor of Central
( flurch; Rev. C. S. Kirkpatrick, dis
trict presiding elder; Rev. Dwjght
Brown, of Gastonia, and Rev. Mr.
His noble life in. the ministry' cov
ered some forty years during which
time he became one of the best known
and most widely loved preachers in
tile Western Methodist Conference.
He was superannuated several years
ago on account of declining health
and has since lived at Belwood. The
veteran minister gave to the state
distinguished children, on the bench,
at the bar, in the pulpit, in educa
tional and business life, the young
est Chief Justice in tile United ’
States, Justice W. I’. Stacy, rtf the *
Supreme Court of North Carolina, be
ing a son.
The scene last Sunday when he was
honored by hundreds of Methodists
at Central Church touched tile heart
of the saintly old minister and that
the honor coining from the heart of
the people is fitting tribute to the,
noble work to which ho dedicated his
his life was eivdrtnced here this af
ternoon by the many who could not
get in the church, although it was the
second service of the day, the fam
ily's farewell being at the home .
Protecting the Motorist.
Durham County Progress.
One thing wfilph the Carolina Au
tomobile Association should do when
the North Carolina legislature holds
forth again is (o present and have
made into a law a bill which will tend |
to give more protection to the motorist |
from a “passel" of seatter-bijiincU :
individuals who have been vested with
the power of constable or special po
lice and who are today patroling and
infesting the highways of this state
endangering the highways of this
state eudangermg the lives and prop
erty of law-abiding, Good-fearing cit
North Carolinians have had exam-1
pies galore of innocent men and worn- i
en being shot down by some hare-i
Itained officer who thought that they]
had whiskey in their car, who didn't
stop to make sure that such was not |
(lie case but blazed away and killed I
them as dead as a doornail only to
find out that the gunmen were wrong.
It is a known fact that no officer
as a right to shoot at a motorist ev
en if lie knows that motor'-t is trans
porting liquors. Let, it is being done
every week and some sort of a dras
tic law to stop this is needed.
The automobile owners and drivers
in this State are due protection. They
are, in the main, law abiding people,
and are tired of being held up by some
little petty officer and having their
The automobile association could
take no better step toward protect- ,
ing the autoists of the state than to
formulate some such a bill and to
make it so drastic t'uat the law en
forcers” would think many times be
fore they blazed away with their ar
tillery at any motorist.
Putting the Skids Under the Mail Or
Durham County Progress.
North Carolina has long suffered
from the onslaughts of the nprthern
and western mail order houses and,
realizing that this is one of the rich
est of the southern states, the mail
oi-der barons are directing especial at
tention this way at the present time.
In Durham, for instance, a report
made b.v local postal officials is to the
effect that as much as $25,000 is
paid for money orders, on occasions,
during the course of one day and
that this money is sent to these mail
order firms by individuals who could
buy the same thing right at home for
less money and be sure of complete
satisfaction or their money refunded.
The mail order menace is doing
more to endanger North Carolina to
day than any other one tiling of which j
we know and they are aided in
this by the people of the state who
are being hoodwinked and bamboozled
into believing that they can get bet
ter bargains elsewhere than they, can
get at hornp.
There are ten thousand and one ar
guments against trading with these
mail order firms and nbt one in favor
and North Carolinians who cease pat
ronizing them will be doing just that
much toward bettering their own
state and improving their own condi
tion in life because a dollar turned .
loose in this state is sure to come e
back to the owner sooner or later C
while a dollar sent to Chicago or New >
York rarely ever gets back to this ?
Do your buying in North Carolina >
and help this Stats grow.
Serious Diphtheria Epidemic on c
Norfolk, Va., Oct. 3—A serious >
■epidemic of diphtheria has broken c
out in the village of Hattsrgs, N. C.. S
and already one death, that of a 12- S
year-old girl has occurred. Scnp'anea C
from the Hampton Roads naval base 5
have rushed all tfvadable antitoxin to ?
the vi iage and naval physicians hope C
to prevent a spread of the disease be- J
yond its present stage. '
————————————————— —_— _.
0 (VATIOK-mDE /fV
$ m W INSTITUTION- i
-jO-54 South Union Street, Concord. N. C.
[New W 00l School Dresses
At This Remarkable Price
Dear old golden rule days—
fhow will your daughter be
dressed when she starts the
“readin’, ’ritin’, and ’rithmetic”
once again? If you choose one
©f these handsome wool frocks,
she will be exceeding!)' well clad I
In Youthful Styles
and Colors ■
These dresses are exceptionally
attractive in style and material,
The colors are practical and
pretty. See them! In 7 to 14
Cortcord, North Caroline ,
j S /V'T 101 *7
I Uk I • a«5“1 4 ®»|
tAhfiea f « Prat AUrfettusut - » FSr*wfs-*m i »» llxhlblta »» Shorn |
r HAY-T-***. OGrtto lift j * AGRICULTURAL OMI’LAVft WKitTRy KKOWS I |
l LAY, . j ~v _ STfK'K sxHIBiM
I CABAKRfB utf STANLY fiAf. Urt. Ifc*. I * S vvr K E TOO SUOV >
| -'fgr RfWAN DAY. rridny, tWu | j MOQTJCUUUrjkI, OWTLAYB 4HUHRMBNIS | ,
KIITSKT AIHINO - KHSTtfUCTIVK - E£ OCATIOHAL
fir | Concmica’ Troupe > ration B
I You Are Invited to See a Special
Exhibition Now on Display at
I The Chevrolet Motor Company of Detroit, has sent to j
i! us, for exhibition, a very complete display showing many |
I interesting processes used in the manufacture of high i
l grade automobiles. This display is entertaining and in- j
structive. It will be ready Monday, October sth. Come l
at any time. Bring the boys and girls.
WHITE AUTO CO.
CONCORD, N. C.
g Hanes Ribbed Union Suits $1.45
8 Ribbed Shirts and Slips, 85c each
8 Sweaters For Men and Boys SI.OO and up
g Dress and Work Shirts 50c and up
8 Riding Pants, Work Pants $1.50 and up
8 Dress Pants $2.95 and up
g Trunks, Hat Boxes, Football gobds and Sporting ; |
5 Goods. Gents Furnishings and Novelties.
THE SPECIALTY STORE
g In Front of Court House South Union Street