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0 / 75
I PENNY COLUMN
-11 ton, 15-12 t-p.
|Hvßen£», White, Great Northern.
small lima beans. Lip-
■BpgpMMl’wo Unfurnished Rooms
figst housekeeping. Phone 4571..
■ , .
Ms SuiejUl Varam Lot on Kaimap
road. near 1 lot on
road near old county
on Kannapolis Head just
filler's Killing Station.
HRgoad Ileuses and lots ou Kerr St..
lots on Cedar St., located
Bawr i« High Sellout, street as-
all paid. *I.OOO each.
house nil Odell St.
K Several 1 ho uses and lots on West I)e
- houses and lots
St.. Several vacant lots
Hfe* Crowell St., facing High Selusd
A real bargain iy lot on
Union St. if sold at once, Good
M|throe ream house and lot at llart
sell Mill. Two six-room houses and j
HM|h Kannapolis Road. I tive-
Hneni house on Harris street. Va
gHfrant lot- behind Kuig Tut Service
No. 2. Six room house on
‘Ave. ]). A. McLaitrin.
J&7. 20-4 t-c.
■pry our‘ Fancy Salt Mackerel for
Sanitary Grocery Co.
■Lost—Kin of Keys. Return to Rev.
A. Thomas, 11 West Corbin St.
■ 19-2 t-p:
■ THE KILUNG FACE
to prove ilia! I <■ v. as
insane at the time lie
Orjnond. attorneys for the <le-1
hay** questioned witness riose
■ > as appearance at tin* time
footing, attempting to show
B|hat lie so changed as to be hard-
B recognizable. that his face was
-and_features *o distorted that
wild and maniacal in appear
was to the extent tiiat she
recognize him when she tirsr
Baw him.' •
OOUVse there is nothing either
o£.unusual about that. When!
goos out to shoot at a fellow be-J
the purimse to kill or
likely to present tile nor-j
Taking human life.
eiianees on one’s own. isn't
a common experience that one
i as if lie was shooting
game,. or at a target for a prize.
hi* -passions must he greatly
t(M get him to tile point of
: to kill. Anger, fierce anger, j
ehaqge the physical appearance,
■b# isn’t..normal when he is mad. but
isn’t insanity, unless it
that one goes automatic*
fusapV Whenever he becomes in-
»u*ry. and isn’t responsible :
he dT>f»s while he is in that
0* course we know that isn't
and we know that it is impos
.'to accept that theory because:
fellow who wanted to do some
mean would profess that lie was
he didn’t know what lie was
and that would end it. Thus ;
insanity plea is reduced to ab-
which is often what it really
is true, as numerous people can
from personal experience, that
Hp can become >«• desperately angry '
HBhat lie may he momentarily out <>f
3>ut those of us who- have
that experience also know that
control that passion if we will.
is made in law for acts j
Hb in • the heat of passion and the ?
is manslaughter. Hut (.’ole j
with deliberation if not with!
8 Ladies’ Fall and Winter Dresses and |
I Wonderful Assortment '
B Silk Dresses at 18.50 to $32.50
■ Big lot Silk Dresses at $15.00
E I Wool and Flannel Dresses at
■ $4.95 to $24.50
■New Styles in Fall and Winter Coats f
■ Priced $7.95 to $14.50
■Extra Good Values and Big Lot of |
H ; Assorted Colors $27.50 to $45.00 |
®|T TAKES LESS TO BUY AT
Canned Vegetables: Com. String
beans, sugar peas, hominy, kraut,
tomatoes, succotash, okra and to
matoes, mixed vegetables, butter
beans, turnips, greens. spinach
'black eye pens. WM* and beans,
kidney beans. Lippard and' Bar
Fur Sale—Chrysanthemums. Mrs. J.
LeigktoriNßrown. 230 X. Church
street. ' Phone 023 R. 20-2 t-p.
Found Bunoh of Keys in Postoffice.
Owner- can get same by identifying
and paying for this ad. 19-ts.
For Sale—House and Lot on East
Depot Street. A real bargain. See
Gilbert Goodman. HMt-p.
For Sale—One Pipepless Furnace In
good condition. 'F. J. Haywood.
For Sale—“ Fog Hire” Cards For Jit
neys, at Tribune-Times office. 10
cents each. 17-ts.
Wanted—Several Fresh Jersey Cows.
J. <*. Misenheimer, Route 3.
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—3-Room House on Simp
son street. Large corner lot. Real i
bargain for quick selling. W. A. j
Overcash. 5-ts-e. •
Wanted—Roomers ami Boarders. IBS
West Depot St. 19-3 t-p. j
—■ .. .I. -
J _L.'.'-"-2! !!■-AThT !
premeditation. He saw the object of |
his wrath and when lie began to shoot, j
or was about to begin, he was con
cerned to be sure t’aat he had the j
right man. Cole’s own testimony i
greatly weakened, if it didn't destroy, j
the plea of either insanity or of self- .
defense. His only hope for acquittal I
is that the juror will decide that if ;
some one slandered a daughter of
theirs they would shoot him, regard
less of law. Cole's lawyers know
that, but being unable to make that
plea direct the ol'ier defense is offered
as a subterfuge.
Ciuisty Mathewson’s Faith.
| To the New York Herald Tribune:
; The less of clean sport in the death
[of Christy Mathewson is so apparent
as to be acknowledged by every one
I interested in athletics. In all the no-i
■ tiees, of any sore. I have seen none j
1 which offered a reason for the uni- j
versal respect in which ’he was held.
1 Rut it was on the surface of his daily
life. As a youth, or. rather, in boy-'
hood days, be began to pattern bis
experiences upon the life of the Great! j
Teacher of Galilee. Matty "got re- j
ligion,’’ atul religion got him. and ’to ,
unostrul Lously practiced its precepts, j
Whe|j he declined to take part in j
: Sunday - gano-s bis decision was not .
i questioned, and though his teammates j
sorely missed him. they (pved him f >r ;
"standing by bis guns.” A naturally j
lovable character was so sweetened by
his failh that no one yv'ao came to j
know him failed to admire his eon- |
silent life. The world needs more j
"Matty-s.” and tin* sport which gave 1
him to the world can never be de- J
graded if professionals will pursue the j
high ideals that made Christy Mathew -
son the idol of the baseball world.
A. G. MOUSE.
- New York. October, 1925.
The Boss—"ls it true that you ’cave
; your typewriter and go when the
: clock strikes five, even if you are in
! tile middle of a word V
The Strung.—“ Certainly not! \Ylien
jit gets as near live as that 1 never
I begin a word al all."
—Hi. 11 ~ r sau„.„, i a
N AND ABOUT THE CITY [
OCTOBER TERM OF COURT f
BEGAN HERE ON MONDAY
Several Cases l Mono bed of After
Judge H. P. Lane Had Charged the
Following the charge of Judge H. P.
Lane to the grand jury, several eases
were disposed of in County
Superior Court Monday at the open
Solicitor Zeb V. Long, of States
ville, is representing the State at the
trial of criminal cases this week.
The grand j»ry is composed of the
following men :
H. C. Hahn, foreman, I>. L. Rine
liardt, H. C. feebler. ,1. \V. McdOnch
eru. J. P. Hardester, J. E. Killian, C.
V. Searboro. Horace Foil. \V. E. Sa
frit. A. 11. Lee, It. L. Tucker. J. C.
Cook, K. G. Rost. H. T. Utley, C. H.
Castor, J. A. Cosby. J. A. Corbin.
Sa!ik McCoy, ahii \V. L. Kluttz. Fred
Illume was excused from duty with
XtTl pros witlr leave was taken in
the cases against the following per
Marvin Moose, Can Poplin. Albert
and Lizzie Allison, and Lewis Fag
Cases against these defendants were
AVill Dees. .1. W. Coup’u, Lee
I trunks and Prince Hill.
Arthur Allumn pleaded guilty to
possessing and transporting and will
: be sentenced later.
j Bingham Dees charged with driving
j a car while intoxicated, whs fined *25
land required to give *SOO bond that
j he will not drive a motor car on the
j highways of North Carolina for a pc
• rind of five years.
| Nathaniel Saunders will be seutenc
j cd Inter for possessing and transport
; iug, he having guilty to these
| It. 4V. Dry was found guilty of re
! ceiving and will be sentenced later.
. Charlotte Observer,
i How times have, changed! Hack
; in ISTtj riiis section of the country
had what was called the "baseball
fever." Concord bad a team known
as "The Lone Nine": Charlotte had
one known as the "Red Socks." The
two had been playing “match games"
all Summer and Concord Bail been
licking Charlotte right along. In
those days there was no enclosure
around the ball grounds, because there
was not* enough lumber to build one
i which would encompass the territory,
for the center fielder was usually sta
i tinned a miie away from the catcher.
| left and right fielders proportionally
I distant. The ball was pitched then,
in graceful upward curves, slow
enough to allow the batter’to swing
his stick to the point of imparthq;
. impetus to its ticldward Might. Runs
] were marked up by the dozens. In
j one particular game-that lasted from!
noon until (! o'clock, the Lone Ninel
j scored 72 against 5S for the Red!
j Socks. No such thing as charging,!
' money at the gate was thought of,]
j for there \vss no gate. Tile dmimitis!
] were open to all the people. Finally!
came the deciding game in' Cfianotte |
—and the Red Socks won. The Ob- -
j server gave narration of the victory)
liu which the joy was described in I
j vivid terms. There was a shouting
'and a throwing up of has by the!
j halt, the lame and the blind. Tile;
: Lone Nine went out of commission
because of the defeat and the Red
Socks were glad to follow suit, be
cause they did not want t;> tackle
Concord for another season.
Baseball in those days was the real
Sport. At the present time it has
become commercialized and it is a
matter of numbers attending and
money brought in. Tin- old-time game
between thw_Lone Nine and the Rial
Socks came inue'h nearer being worth
one million, one hundred and eighty
4wo thousand, eight hundred and fifty
four dollars than the games recently
played by Pittsburgh and Washing
“Stop Flirting" Ends Engagement
"Stop Flirting." the new Christie
comedy which terminates a two days
rut: today after delighting thousands
of luughseking audiences, is a pure
comedy—--farce, a little frothy and
nonsensical and designed exclusive
ly to y ield entertainment and laughs.
One i« supposed to decide for one
self or not the plot is based on a
moral. All that the picture promises
to do i- to call forth laughto-
The setting of the picture is a
rather fashionable seaside resort ar
which tile hero finds himself enter
taining a great crowd of unwelcome
guests most of them Mirations youth
visiting at the request of the host's
fiancee. He determines to cure her of
flirting by giving her a good sqare
but his i- discovered by the
lovely lady aiulLkhe makes hint do a
pretty dance before she takes him
back to her heart.
The farce is played by an ex
ceptional cast including John T.
Murray. Wanda Hawley, Ethel
Shannon. Vent Steadman. Jimmie
i Statesville Morning Ledger.
1 The following is from the October
issue of The Duke Alumni Review:
"Rod Pickens, '24, Fred Deaton.
1 'lO Coyvles Bristol, *2O, and others.
have established a morning paper in
i Statesville to be known as 'The
Statesville Maiming laslger-' The
j publication began its career August
i 10. It will be issued daily except
;■ "Rob is president of the company,
l which is tit be known in the world
j of journalism us the Link-Piekeus
I Publishing cowpupy.”
i Mr.* Pickens married Miss Vinton
j Liddell, of (,'hurlottc. They have a
young daughter, Jane, y uumed for
Mrs: Pickens' mother. Mrs. ,S. Wfc
tmy Buttle, of- Asheville, formerly
Mr. and Mrc. Pickens lived in Hiek
ory prior to moving to Statesville.
Small wonder that Missouri univer
sity rvent wild over the gridiron vic
tory over Nebraska, seeing that it rvas
the first time in more than twenty
live years that tht Tigers were able
. to beat thg Coruiiifeker*. >,*.
THE CONCOfcb DAILY TRIBUNE
HIGHS PREPARING FOR
GASTONIA HERE FRIDAY
Expert to Hove Hands FuU Whew
They Tackte Strong Visiting Eleven
Coach McAiriey is planning to pat
1 his. c'uargee through the ropes thi«
week, in an effort to jirime them for
the game with Gastonia wihch is to
be played here Friday afternoon.
Fresh from their defeat at the hands
1 of Statesville, the locals are putting
out every effort to redeem themselveo
from their first defeat.
It is frankly admitted that I'jey
lost as a result of too mttch Fair.
With only one practice and yvith no
rrvance of training rules, it wag
wonder that they became weary ,
after the first quarter and allowed the:
Iredell county boys to roll up a score
The Concord boys realize that in 1
Gastonia they have the hardest team j
tlmt they will have to meet during
the entire, season. The game last
year resulted in a 13-7 victory for:
the Gaston boys. This year Coach I
Crawford's eleven is reputed to be
much strßnger than it was on that 00-!
oa.sion. The locals are also some bet-'
ter and if they can get back in shape. |
there is little doubt that they will r
be able to hold the charging backs
who, under the tutilage of Coach!
Crawford, bavp run wild this season. I
Gastonia's latest achievement was |
the beating that was administered
Spencer last week when last year's
runners-up for western championship i
were downed by a score 48-0.
The Concord team is at present suf
fering from the loss of several of its
players: “Chick” Williams failed
on one of his studies in tiie first month
and as a result will probably be ex
cluded fry m participation in games
for another month. Hal Jar raft has
been oil the sick list, having an in
jury to his liip. The remainder Os
the team is working hard this week
for the important contest Friday. j’
WINTER CAM? TODAY:
RESIDENTS SHIVERING '
Unsuspected Entrance of Winter
Gives Weather Man Moral Victory.
—He Predicted It. i
Winter sneaked in Monday night,
mmti in the manner of the Arab iu
the poem who “came down like a
wolf on the fold." As a result of
tile unexpected entrance the entire
populace of the city was shivering to
day ami people were asking each
other if it was "cold enough for you"
in exactly tile same tone that they
repeated last summer the query about
it being "Mot enough for you.” j
The low temperatures give the
much maligned weather man a moral ■
victory, for, iu Monday afternoon's
paper, he remarked that it would be
! “colder tonight and in the east por
jtion Tuesday." Although efforts to
| get in touch with the east portiom
I have proved , futile and therefore, it
canupt be stated whether or not
east portion, is colder. *it U7 Certain
jliiai locally there is colder weather, j
I Last summer when, the weather'
j man would keep writing that there!
j would be thunder showers or light
! local rains, the people began to doubt j
I bis word. There \ever were any. Oc-1
j < ash naily. however, lie did hit it j
in luck by prophesying that it would
he fair and warmer. ft was both, j
especially tile latter. Still, his pres
tige suffered and the present cold snap I
was necessary to show tile people that j
lie really can guess it when ’he tries, j
Despite the fact that it looks like]
colder temperatures have come‘to
stay, many of the people of the city j
are far from optimistic, several going
so far as to declare that in their be-1
lief, they will be running electric fansi
before the week is over.
At any rate, this morning has its
full quota of smoking furnaces, fired
for the first time: its newly brought
out overcoats, smelling slightly of
moth halls: and a general discarding
of furs by the. ladies—all of which
tire indications that winter is really
SEVERAL CHANGES IN
Rev. W. A. Jenkins Goes to I’ark
Flare Church-—New ('residing El
tier for Districl.
Several Methodist ministers who
have been stationed in Concord, and,
Cabarrus cohnty during the past year,
WIU take up new work soon as a re
sult of tile appointments read at the
Western North Carolina confeitkm;e in
Statesville Monday. A majormt of
the pastors in the city were not moved,
Rev. \Y. A. Jenkins, who has just
closed four years with Central Metho
dist Church, goes to l'ark Fipce
Church in Greensboro, and Rev/11.
M. Courtney comes from the First
Church in TlmmasviUc to Central
Rev. T. F. Marr. for four years pre
. siding elder of the Salisbury district.
gi.es to WaynesviHe and be is succeed
. ed in his work iu the Salisbury dis
trict by Rev. Z. l'aris. _ now pre
siding qlder of the Marion district
and formerly pastor of Central Church
■ here. /
Rev IV. L. Scott was appointed *o (
. the Jit. Pleasant circuit, succeeding
. Rev. M. A. Osborne, who was trans
i ferred to the Waxhaw Church.
■ Rev. J. M. Varner was /returned to
■ Epworth Church. Rev. T. F. Higgins
to Forest Hill Church, Rev, E. Myers
to West ford Church nml Itev. A. G.
Is-ftin to Concord circuit.
1 Edith Webb Hoke ikad at Porter.
i Little Edith Webb -Hoke, daughter
of Mr. ami Mrs. A. K. Hoke, as
i Porter. N. C, died Monday murniiA
at Her home after an illness \>f a
1 week, deatb resulting from diphtheria.
-Mr. and Mrs. Hoke were former resi
dents of this city, ami Mrs. Hoke is
a nelce of Mrs. E. C. Turner.
A pack of foxhounds hunting has
been known to cover nine miles tfi
about half an hour, and about seven
teen in an hour.
> ■ .
The first baseball organization to
1 bear the name of Texas League was
formed 'iu 1881.
n will send The Concord Daily
Tribune and The Prog restive farmer
lb City of Congord dr out of State,
both one year for *O-25.
In State outside of Concord; includ
ing all rural rentes, |5.25.
You need not pay for The Progres
sive Farmer at the same time you
pg#' for The Tribune. We will get it
for you at -any time, a whole year for
Only 23 cents.
Pay your subscription to any con
testant in oqr big subscription cam
paign. hut come to The Tribune office
to pay for the Progressive Farmer.
A Big-Hearted Woman.
“Sister Register” was a big-hearted,
religious, true woman. Charlotte
■ claimed her as a citixen, but her per
I m t 1 "" 1 '■" ■ ■ "**i
t K N . ■ , I v
j A tire that keeps its good
looks to the very end of
its long service life
SOME tire# that look well on the show"
room floor begin to look shaf&y
after a'few miles of service.
The U. S. Royal Balloon not only com
pares favorably in appearance with any
tire when new.
The important thing to note is that it
j holds its good looks.
Finger marks, grease and mud stains
do not show on its handsome all black
And the flat “Low-Pressure Tread”
wears slowly and evenly.
1 Because the weight is properly dis
tributed over the entire tread surface,
the uneven, disfiguring wear that soon
gives a ragged appearance to round
treaded balloon tires does not occur. x I
This and the patented Latex-treated Weh Cord
construction of the carcass permit the U. S. Royal
Balloon to be run at proper cushioning pressure.
! i There no need to over-inflate to save
, the tires. ' / ’’*** ' S
’ . .. Yw , •A* £ i
Thus, appearance, long njllepgejV-omfort and j
car protection are all provided for.
j The man who is riding cm U. Balloons
is enjoying,the advantages oA “the balloon tire
principle at its beat.” . .
United Statas Rubber Company
For sale by: < f
RITCHIE HARDWARE CO r . |
Concord, N. C*_
, .-get - V -—-i 11 . .jL
I GOOD FOR 20,000 EXTRA VOTES
FIRST SUBSCRIPTION COUPON
t”j Accompanied by the unminatiou blank, and your first subscription
rj this coupon will start you iq the' rqcc for the magnificent Tribune und.
y Times gifts with a grand total of more than 33,000 votes. This cou-
H pop iqay be used only once and is valid only when accompanied by a
I subscription remittance.
i N*me of Subscriber r — 1 ....44-
Contestant’s Name ..... _4
■ sonality' injected itoelf upon all Who
- came in i-oaUet. wjtb her. The North 11
Carojina prexa willl miss hey. She
has beeu an honorary member of the j
'' asscoiation for many years, and her j I
offer,yesejiit good will tp- jl
, ward alf," sos lfeV a' plaoe lu the [j
hearts and esteem of those who learn- j
ed to know her. The Press was very i I
found of "Sistee Register.” (J
-■ ' A. |
An adventurous Chicago re|>orter, |
noxious to tind out bow quickly a J
stranger could make (r+euds in. the |
Windy City, said “How do you do?” I
to the hast 38 people he met on the
Nineteen men and 15 women gave
him the stony stare.
Only one woman smiled—she was
middle-act'd and bail u small child by
Two old men. two fat men and ope
a oigar-smoSer were the only uta)
he could engage in conversation.
u—jjaj.l4. ; .r— ~ j .
I CERTIFICATES OF DEPOSIT
issued by this bank make the safest and most con
venient farm of investment for surplus funds. '~-
. They bear four per cent, -interest and the money i
is available at any time. ;W
Citizens Bank & Trust Company
CONCORD, N. C. i # I
For Infant, Brother, Sistef^Mother,
In all combinations, short and long sleeves, T
knee and /ankle length.
Infants’ Shirts in Cotton, Silk and Wool. In
short and long sleeves, some slightly soiled. 1
Sale Price 25c TO 39 c j!
1“ IT PAYS TO TRADE AT
I x INSURE
When You Start To Build r
The rignt time to take out insurance is when you start
building. Then if through any cause your building should
bum; even before, completed, the Insurance will your
loss. ' ,
Ketzer\& Yorke Insurance Agency
Successors to Southern Loan and Trust Co. '
P. B. FETZER A. JONES YOKES
iWBBUidusCTeB-Hgsß'MiMHifcpffiJ t «E'tßaßE.gaßiatia3!ggairoga
X- " 2
,5 Hanes Ribbed Union Suits $1.45 ' i
0 Rjbbcd Shirts and Slips, 85c each !
X Sweaters For Men and Boys sl.OO and up j
5 Dress and Work Shirts 50c and up j
5 Riding Pants, Work Pants $1.50 and up
8 Dress Pants _— ; $8.95 and up ;
fi Trunks, Hat Boxes, Football goods and Sporting ;
O Goods. Gents Furnishings and Novelties.
I THE SPECIALTY STORE I
8 In Front of House South Union J&treet X
• . j-.",.
, KAYSERS hosiery 0
All the New Seaton’s Colon '
A Pure Thread Silk Stocking that
; WiU Wear
Light Weight, Medium Weight and
Kayseri Slipper \ieel Stockings
Are the First in Fashion
RICHMOND - FLOWg CQ>
IL 7 1 j | . t
Tuesday, October 20, 1025