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0 / 75
Wednesday, Oct, 7, 1025
fhc elongated necklace Is featured
by Parision designers und offers a
relief from the choker of' pearls or
erystals. This one has large bril
liants separted by an equally largo
i •opphire. It hangs from a platinum
D. A. R. MEETING TOMORROW
Third District Meeting to' Be Held
in Central Methodist Church Here.
The Third District of the Daugh
ters of the American Revolution will
convene in Thursday morning 1
at 11 o’clock, the session to be held
in /xjfe Assembly# Room of Central-
A program has been prepared in
which 1,. T. Hartsell is to present
greetings from the city of Concord
and Mrs. Charles R. Wagoner is to
bring greetings from the local chapter,
of which she is regent. Other speak
ers include Mrs: 11. E. Eagan, of Sal
isbury. and Mrs. Edwin C. Gregory,
’ iriso of Salisbury, and Mrs. Isaac
Hardeman, of -Charlotte. r
The program follows:
America the Beautiful—By assem
The American’s Creed.
„ Flag Salute—Mrs. Frank B.
• Ritual—ltev. IV. A. Jenkins.
Invocation—Rev. J. C. Rowan.
* Gffeet ,L. T, Haiftstll.
’ tJrectiugs—Mrs. CliftNes It. IVhg
! oner, regent Cabarrus Black Boys
Response—Mrs. Isaac Hardeman.
Roll Call—Mrs. H. E. Eagan.
Solo : Star Spangled Banner—Mrs.
Presentation of State Regent—Mrs.
Edwin C. Gregory.
it. Bu siness Meeting—Conducted by
' iMrsSEdwiu ('. Gregory.
* Pages for the meeting include Miss
■Uaigueta -Gannon- Miss - Cornelia -dhla.
lon, Sirs. Karl Groves, Miss Rose
Hawkins. Miss Ebeu Nyc Hutchinson.
Miss May Howe, Miss Eugenia I/ire.
Mrs. Warren Mobley, Miss Kostinc
Node, Mrs. Madge Webb Riley. Miss
Julia Robertson and Mrs. \V. M,
The Art Literature Department of
the Woman’s Club will meet on Thurs
day evening at 8 o'clock with Mis. H.
S. Williams on West Curbip street.
. Miss Janie Kluttz, Mesdanies J. W.
Piks and H. S. Williams, hostesses.
J tonsilitis or hoarseness,
gargle with warm salt
water. Rub Vicks over
throat and cover with a
hot flannel cloth. Swal
low slowly small pieces.
Over 17 Million Jar, U—d Yearly
~ [i ■
; , Sold \ *
i V '' '■ V-: ■- U'.
’•* V BEIX-HARRIS 'TON
£.- • t . Day Phone 640 J
* Night Ptxmaa MO-109L
A & f '■ -
' ’ PERSONAL.
Mrs. A. 11. Howard and Mrs. Mat
tie Lee Cannon spent Tuesday in
Charlotte as the guests of Mrs. John
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Glass and fam
ily and Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Widen
house have returned from Mt. Airy.
Mr. nnd Mrs. A. Jones Yorke left
Tuesday for Goldsboro, where they
were called on account of the illness
of Mrs. Yorke’s mother, Mrs. L. P.
' * * *
I Mr. and Mrs. Joe Parks, of Wilkes-
Barre, Pa., and Hugh Parks, of
Richmond, Va., are visiting relatives
•• ■ »
Mr.-. J. P. Fesperman aud son, of
Charlotte, are visiting at the home of
Mrs. Eugene Martin.
CARD PARTY TUESDAY '
Miss Pemberton and Mrs. Sauvain
Win Top Score Prizes.—Musical
The card lHirty given by the Eco
nomics Department of the Woman’s
Club was held Tuesday afternoon at
the Merchants and Manufacturers
Club and provpd to boa very enjoy
A large number of women of the
city were present, there being over
twenty tables at which the game was
being played. Prizes were won by
j Miss Mary Pemberton and Mrs. E<)j
The delightful rendition of “The
Keys of Heaven,” an English ballad
arranged in duet, was given by Miss
Lois Crowell and Robert E. Riden
A feature of the afternoon was the
violin solo by Miss Minnie Hill Davis,
who-played, costumed in a white satin
prince’s s«nt. Her work was heard by
the musicians present with much in
terest, showing promise of future bril
M : ss Jones nnd Miss Nooo. two of
the members of the local school fac
ulty. were heard in a pleasing rendi
tion of a violin and piano duet.
At the conclusion of the'entertain
ment, refreshments were served. The
prizes given for top score were pre
sented by Mrs. Ada Rogers Gorman,
chairman of the economics depart
ments. ’ ) 1 ‘ ’
The Kings Daughters.
The October meeting of the Stone
wall chapter of the Kings Daughters
was held at the home of Miss Lottie
Boyd, ou North Union street, Monday
evening. Mrs. J. A. Cannon presided
at the meeting, opening it with a
Seriptnre 'lesson aud prayer. After
the minutes of the September meeting
had been read the -treasurer gave a
yearly report with a balance now of
Toe visiting committee reported
that clothing hud been given to three
children, one family visited was re
ferred to the county welfare officer
who Will investigate the case further;
a rolling chair, borrowed from the
county home, was loaned to a stricken
womah: Red Cross was given a boys'
overcoat, and a paralysed child was
visited aud will receive further atten
Mrs. J. I’. Cook was asked to see
about purchasing a rolling chair for
The following officers were elected
for the year 1025-26.
President—Mrs. J. P. Cook.
First Vice President—Mrs. S. J.
Second l ice Presiiient —Miss Lottie
Secretary—Miss Janie Klutz.
Treasurer—Miss Margie McEach
Corrspotiding Secretary—Mrs. Zeb
The visiting committee for October
is composed of the following ladies:
Mrs. IV. M. Linker, Mrs. Fred Me- 1
Connell and Mrs. E. E. Pelee.
It was decided that as colder weath
er is approaching it would be wise to
replenish the clothing in the Kings
Daughters closet at the city hall and
gll who will arc asked to send bundles
of clothing to the closet.
At the recent State convention the
annual dues, per member, to the state
and national orders were increased
fifteen cents. Therefore, a motion
was made that hereafter the annual
dues of this chapter be raised ffom
eighty cents per member, to one dol
Mrs. I. A. Yow was presented to
the circle as a new member.
Interesting echoes of the state con
vention were given by several of those
who had attended the meeting in Sal
After the mutual benediction the
circle ad journey to meet with Mrs.
J. A. Cannon in November.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. W. C. I’euri
foy, Monday, October sth. a son. at
the Concord Hospital.
Books Received at Library.
' Mrs. Richmond Reed has announc
ed another shipment of book" re
| Veived at the library. This will be
received with interest because of the
fact that no books have been bought
since July. They are as follows:
■ The Perennial Bachelor—Anne Par
The Fugitive Miliouaire —Anthouy
The Beauty Prize —George'Weston.
Spanish Acres—Hal G. Evarts.
Little Ships—Kathleen Norris.
There You Are—#'. Hugh Herbert.
The 4th Norwood—Pinkerton.
“Chickie”-yJslenore Mejjerin. ,
The Lavavons—Claru Bum
The Snow Patrol—Harry Sinclair
John MeNah—John Buchan,
The . Daughter of the House—Caro-
I lyn Wells.
I The 'L'jltK'r pogfcjpFooj^iei,
HIGHS PREPARING FOR o
With Two Victories On Their String.
They Hope to Make Friday’s Game )
the Third. i
With the Albemarle and Moores- i
ville contests safely tucked away as I
wins,"the Concords Highs are looking i
confidently toward Salisbury when l
they tackle the football eleven from i
the Rowan metropolis in what should 1
be a rare battle Friday.
The Highs are working under no
delusions. They realize that in Sal- 1
isbury they have competition which is :
stiffer' than that which they have i
faced on the past two weeks an(l that
in order to win, they must needs ex
tend themselves to the limit.
On the other- hand, however, they -
have not heretofore in either of the -
games they have played had to put
themselves out to the limit and so
have really not shown what they can -
do if they have to “put out.”
Practice has been going steadily
forward this week with some more
advanced plays taking the place of
the simple straight formations which
have been the order of the day in
getting underway during the earlier
part of the season. If tJokeh Mc-
Auley can get his boys working just
right, they may show theSsalisbury
youths some tricks worth remember
Thus far the team has -been very
fortunate, not having bad an injury
of any importance. If this good luck
continues, Coach McAuley is confi
dent that he evil I have one of the
strongest teams hereabouts.
THE KITCHEN ORCHESTRA
A Most Interesting and Unique Pro
gram Friday Night.
Go to the High School auditorium
Friday evening and hear the War
Mothers Kitchen Orchestra in a pro
gram that will be unusual and unique
to the last degree. An array of tal
ent has been secured that will guar
antee an evening of rare enjoyment,
and -there are indications that a
record house will greet the players.
Unusual instruments will be used and
unusual music produced. Join the
crowd and enjoy the music.
Funeral Services Held For Mrs. Rit
chie at St. Johns.
Mgs. Mao - Rebecca Ritchie, aged
67 years, died at her home in No. 8
township Monday after an illness of
several months' duration. Funeral
services were held at St. Johns Luth
oranHTiurcli nnd burial wfts made in
the St. Johns churchyard, Rev. M.
L. Kester officiating, assisted by Rev.
L. I>. Miller. ...
Mrs. Ritchie was born at' St. 1 Johns
on January 26, 1858. She married
Monroe Ritchie and to this union
were born ten children, all of whom
are now living. She was a lifelong
and faithful member of St. Jolips
Surviving is her husband and four
brothers, one sister, ten children and
Prevention of Hydrophobia.
The Progressive Farmer, t ,
Fortunately for the human" race, as
well as for his friend the dog, Par
tner, a great French scientist, worked
out and perfected a iireventive treat
ment for rabies that has saved thou
sands of lives. This treatment was
announced to the world about 1884.
Every state in tlie south, as far as
I kuow, has a state laboratory where
the heads of animals suspected ofhuv
iug rabies can be examined.
A dog suspected of having rabies
should be killed, the head removed,
placed in a tin container, this tin con
tainer placed in a wooden box and ice
packed around it if possible, and sent
to the State Laboratory for examina
Those bitten by such an animal,)
should begin the Pasteur treatment l
within four or five days at the most.
This is a time when hesitation and)
delay are extremely dangerous. The
treatment consists of twenty-one hy
podermic injections, that must be giv
en by a physician. The treatment |
should be begun even if only the sa- '
liva of such an animal comes in con- ]
tact with face or hands. .
Merit begets confidence; confidence ,
begets" enthusiasm ; and enthusiasm 1
can conquer the world.
Os Ownership, Management, Circula
tion, Etc.. Required by the Act cf
Congress cf August 24, 1912, of The
Concord Daily Tribune
Published at Concord, X. C., for Oe
' tober 1, 1025:
State of North Carolina, County of,
Before me, a Registered Notary
Public in and for the State and Coun
ty aforesaid, personally appeared J.
‘■ B. Sherrill, who having been duly
sworn according to law, deposes and
says that he is the publisher of The
Concord Daily Tribune and that the
following is to the best of his knowl--
edge and belief, a true statement of
the ownership, management and cir-1
dilation of the .aforesaid publication
. | for the date shown in the above cap- j
; tion. required by the Act of August.
124, 1912, embodied in Section 443
Pobtal Laws and Regulations :
| The names und addresses of pub
lisher, editor, managing editor, and;
■ j business manager are :
■|. Publisher—J. B. Sherrill, Concord,
■ N. -C.
Editor—lV. M. Skfrrill, Concord,
N. C. /
Business Mauager—J. B. Sherrill,
Concord. N. C.
Owner—J. B. Sherrill, not a corpor
That the known bondholders, mort
gagees, and other security holders
owning nr bolding 1 per cent, or more i
of the total amount of bonds, mort-l
gages, or other securities are: None.
| Thut the average number of copies
( ‘•J.'-HKtJ I of ‘this .pul^gttb*r #qUJ£
- qc 'dijsfribuml,'' tlirbugh *tse mails or)
. otherwise, to paid subscribers dtjriug
the six. months preceding the date
• ® shown above is 2,043.
J. B. SHERRILL. |
Sworn to and subscribed before me I
- this 7th day of October,' 1920. ”
JNO. K. PATTERSON,
~ Notary Public.
THE COhiCOfeD DAILV TRIBUNE
THE SLOT MACHINE LAW
Includes Also Punch Boards and Oth
er Gambling Devices.
•> The following is a statewide law
regarding the operation of slot ma
chines. punch boards and other gam
bling devices. 'Pie bill was intro
duced in the House of Representa
tives o f 1923 by Representative J. B.
Sherrill,' of Cabarrus;
The General Assembly of North Caro
lina Do Enact.
Section 1. That it shall be un
lawful for any person firm or corpo
ration to operate, keep in his posses
sion or in the possession of any other
person, firm or corporation, for the
purpose of being operated, any slot j
mat tune that shall not produce for 1
or give to the person who places coin.
or money, or the representative of I
either, the same return in market !
value each aud every time such ma
chine is operated by placing money i
or eoiq or the representative of either
Section 2. Each time said machine j
is operated as aforesaid shall consti
tute a separate offense .
Section 3. That it shall be unlaw
ful for any person, firm or corpora
tion to operate or keep in his posses
sion, or the possession of any other
person, firm or corporation, for the
purpose of being operated, any punch
board, machine for vending merchan
dise, or other gambling device by
whatsoever name known or called,
that shall not produce for or give to
the person operating, playing or pa
tronizing same, whether personally or
through another, by paying pioney or
other things of value for the privi
lege of operating, playing or patroniz
ing same, whether through himself
or another, the same return irt mar
ket value, each and every time such
punch board, machine for vending
merchandise, or other gambling de
vice, by wkatsovere ngwe known or
called, is operated, played or pat run
ized by paying money or other thing
of value for the privilege thereof.
Section 4. That each time said
punch board, machine for vending
merchandise, or other gambling de
vice, by whatsoever name known or
called, is operated, played, or patron
ized by the paying of money or other
tiling of value therefor, shall consti
tute separate violation of section four
(4) as to operation,-thereunder.
Section 5. That a violation of
any of the provisitions of tliis act
shall be a misdemeanor punishable
by a fine or imprisonment, or. in the
discrettion of the court, by both.
Section J 6. That all laws and
clauses of laws in conflict with the
provisions of tilis act arc. to the ex
tent hereby repealed.
Section 7. That this act shall be
in force from and after its ratifica
.Ratitfied this the 3rd day of March,
A. I). 1923.
USE PENNY COLUMN—IT FAYS
g' - ■ '»■* * 1 '<■** i. —ii ..I --
fHhe runn)tjt fence
w/tt> Jr IMI
SYD CHAPLIN I
Directed ty Scott Sidney
CHRISTIE FITJTcOMPANT INC.
I CONCORD THEATRE
Today and Tomorrow
I New Shoes For Crisp Autumn Days! jjj
SUCH A VARIETY OF LOVELY STYLES! BLACK ?!
VELVET, SATINS AND PATENT STRAP S|
AND STEP-IN PUMPS 8
Attractive, Distinctive and embraced by Unusual j
Wearing Qualities. They lit perfectly, giving added grace i|!
and beauty to the foot. Priced for economy— ji)
$2.95 TO $6.9 5
MARKSON SHOE STORE
PHONE 897 I
I " v ~ v ~ v ”C>rOTrK>f>fIOOOOOOOt >■ > -.Riyx>OOOOOOOOOOOCX>OOOC>OWO
| World Base Ball
I BY RADIO
2:00 p.m. Daily
j All “Fans” and
I “Fannies” Invited
| y I&.M' * '■ ■' •
I: Kidd-Frix Music & Stationery Co
| j Phone 76 58 S. Union St., CQncord, N. C.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
IS PERFECTING PLANS
Getting Everything In Readiness to
Begin Program Bigger and Better
High Schools In County.
At their Oetobet meeting held in
the court house here, members of the
county board of education continued
discussion of plans for a neztasystem
of high schools in the county, con
ferred with John J. Blair, of the State
department of education, and took
definite steps to secure money with
which to begin the building program.
Mr. Blair, who is director of build
ings and sites for the high school di
vision of the State department-of edu
■ cation, was given a detailed survey
I of the plans for the new buildings, his
! knowledge being sought due to his
i in such matters. It
]is understood that he gave his ap
| proval to the proposed plans.
The board members signed peti-
P 1 c
r is highly appropri- ij
a ate in name for this
f ravishing Pump. By jl
? its utter ' simplicity u
i f 'adorned with a j]
' fetching bow, it be- G
comes most interest- ?j
ling to the woman
seeking a daytime tji
shoe. In patent |
leather of a superb tt
Bench made. j*
C SHOE STORE h
tions to be presented to the State ‘
asking for loans with which to start 1
the building program, the petition j
seeking funds without delay so the C
work can be started as soon as prac- I
Those schools which have a sir I
months tgrrn were ordered to begin S
work Monday; October 26th, under an C
order adopted by the board. The C
schools will comply with the order 8
unless local conditions make it neces- fl
sapy to postpone the opening. Since
the plan of conducting uniform tests
during the spring term was started,
it is possible for all of the six months
schools to begin simultaneously now. i
No ship that was ever launched
drifted into harbor. You have to >
work to get it there. '
The top rung of the ladder of life j
is the most dangerous—but it affords :
the best views.
GIBSON DRUG STORE |
cordially invites the public
to attend the
Play-by-Play Radio Reports
World’s Series Baseball Games i
Furnished through the courte- j!
sies of the i]
Concord Telephone Co. !
Gibson Drug Store
The Rexall Store
«! - RUN RIGHT TO § ,
?! CLINE’S 0 '
;!] Powders, jj
i]i Perfumes, 'J
Jj! Compacts, | ...
jij All kinds, all shades, g «
ij all sizes.
Cline’s | j
| Pharmacy \ I
ill Phone 333 !j r
CONCORD PRODUCE MARKET I
(Corrected Weekly by Cline & Moose) |
Figures named represent prices |j
’ paid for produce od the market: 2
Eggs .40 •
■ Corn - $1.35
Sweet Potatoes , 1.75
Turkeys .25 to .30
Country Ham .30
Country Shoulder .20
Ce untry Sides .20
Young Chickens .25
Irish Potatoes $1.50
Make Your Hens
Eggs Are Very Scarce and
High in Price
Como Laying Mash
Corno High Grade Scratch
Untro Hen Feed
These three are all sold un- i
der an Absolute Guarantee.
Your hens are now moulting. J
j Treat them good. ‘ Very soon ]
! they will be feathered again 1
| and lay you high priced eggs. J
| Naked ,half starved hens j
! will not lay.
] Corno Feeds give big re-'!
[ turns. We deliver quick ev- ]
Cline & Moose
| With Your
GRANDMA SPEAKS i
ij “I hear much complaint from the!
5 young housewives of today about long
] i hours in the kitchen, arduous house
i! hold duties, hot weather work and the
ji like,” commends an elderly woman, j
i 1 “I wonder what these young girls I
I ] would say if they had coal buckets j
j i and wood bins to fill, ashes to carry
I I out, lamp wick* to trim and washing I
ji to do, over a sizzling coal stove. It |
ji seems to me they are surfeited with
j. conveniences but utterly lacking in
i j their sense of appreciation.”
1 1 Grandma is correct. We are lit
j erally surrounded by the most uparvel
j i lous conveniences known to mankind,
j I Yet h«w easy it is to think lightly of
ij; them or even forget them. Sometimes
j i it takes the older generation to bring
i us to our senses. A description of
j, domestic .duties fifty years ago gener
j ualjy lpakes one ; thankgylfor'
j | Jrteasings of today. »
i Concord & Kan
napolis Gas Go.
1 1 ft ■
I Last week came man who
B “doesn’t have to watch his J „ ifti 8 I
x pennies” but who owns bar- \ Efjl | H
rels .of them—because he I —J . m ■
makes every one count. (fA%\ |9 ft
“If your prices are not too J I
steep, I’ll buy a suit today- J JsSSA *
but I won’t pay a farthing ?i|i I
over $40,” was his speech to ■
‘A ou don't even have to pay $40 —for we have cabinet as- j 9S
ter cabinet of fine suits to fit you sir, at $32 and $35,” .wo \ H
i Prices—tut, tut, —at BROWN’S —they are too reasonably •| I
j tto reason with. ,
Roberts-Wicks .Suits $25.00 to $45.60 B
Roberts-Wicks Top Coats $25.00 to $40.66 j m
Knox Fall Hats $7.00 to $8.06 • IS
Browns-Cannon Co. ji
j Where You Get Your Money’s Worth 6 n
CANNON BUILDING 8 E
FREE VOTING COUPON |1
I in The Tribune and Times ‘‘Everybody Wins” Grand Prize Campaign if
i GOOD FOR 100 VOTES 11
I hereby cast 100 FREE VOTES to the credit of—
& This coupon, neatly clipped out, name and address of the candlcfiie sjß
K filled in, and mailed or delivered to the Election Department of Tie H ||
rj Tribune and Times, Room 209 Cabarrus Bank Eldg., or P. O. Bos I P*
H 431, will count as 100 FREE VOTES. It does not cost anything & ! ■
ij WBt these coupons for your favorite candidate, and you are hot T3*' I m
M stricted in ally sense in voting them. Get all youtran and send them An j$ p
jl —they all count. Do not roll or foid. Deliver in flat packages. NOTE M P
f"j —This coupon must be voted on or before OCTOBER 10th. j:j B
I All Is Not Gold That Glitters— j |
So do not lose sight of this fact and be misled by beau- Bft
tifully illustrated circulars and catchy phrases. These do 8 I
not make good cleaning. fi H
We clean and finish your garments better and assure o E
you perfect satisfaction.
TELEPHONE US TODAY
M. R. FOUNDS I
DRY CLEANING DEPARTMENT 1
I K.L. CRAVEN & SONS
j \ aV M 1 J Plaster
Mortar Colors I
j Poultry Market Is Getting Better J
SINCE THE EXEREMELY HOT WEATHER IS PAST I
?■ We are now in a position to pay you ‘2oc per pound for heavy, E
I hens. - .
j Leghorns and light hens, 18c. I
I Friers 20 to 25c per pound as to size. Eggs 40c dozen.
Butter fat higher—we are now paying 43c.
Bring us your produce of all kinds,
i j Why peddle when we pay you as much or more.
C. H. BARRIER & CO.
I NEW THIS WEEK
For Tomorrow and Next Week’s I I
Splendid new fall models that will appeal to the most critical buyer of K I
I GOOD SHOES. They are so reasonably priced that you’ll be surpris- Eli
ed at styles offered. H I
Pat Step-in Pump with buckle s7,&i) H I
Pat 4 strap Effect with gouring Ill'll*”
One strap Black Velvet Pump $fl!oo 8 I
These are all good fitters and every style guaranteed to I
full satisfaction. J 1 j
"THE HOME OF GOOD SHOES" 8 j