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0 / 75
Friday, October 30, 1935
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Markson Footwear Values
I J reoe ‘ veJ la «*« shipment of Newest Style ideas in Indies !
; J Rhpp " s ? l I ,rioeß merit a visit to this store. ' “ |
I markson shoe store
• .S^XXXX^j,^^-w^ew^^^^ nnnnnnnnofr>ootlnr>) ))><M>( |
I of COATS
NEW DANCE HATS OP q« ]l i j-ggJl I
GOLD LACE, SALE * «P*>«ys U j
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I GOOD FOR 20,000 EXTRA VOTES j
FIRST SUBSCRIPTION COUPON *
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this coupon will start you in the race for the magnificent Tribune and S
Times gifts with a grand total of more than 36,000 votes. This cou- l!
I 'pon may be used only once and is valid only whan accompanied bti 1
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S This coupon will count 20,000 free votes when returned to the Oam- B
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? must be accompanied by the cash, and the subscription must be for a ft
1 period of one year or longer. The 20,000 free votes are IN ADDITION W
I to the number given on the subscription as per the regular vote schedule, pj
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I hereby cast 50 FREE VOTES to the credit of
H This Coupon, neatly clipped out, name and address of the candidate f|
filled in, and mailed or delivered to the Election Department of The id
1 Tribune and Times, Room 200 Cabarrus Bank Bldg., or P. O. Box H
It 481, will count ns 100 FREE VOTES. It does not cost anything to ■
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Our Penny ADS. Get Quick Results
NO. S TOWNSHIP. |
' The schools of No. S opened Octo
ber 1!\ with ML'Ses Lizzie and Annie
Wallace as teachers at Coddle Creek
and Mr. Boat and Miss Helen Mon
telth and Kathleen Earnhardt at Gil-
[ _ Miss Alice Chester began her.scbool
in Union county October 19th.
) Mrs. W. E. Neal and children, of
Steele Creek, spent the week-end with
her sisters, Misses Lizzie and Annie
Mr. and Mrs. Wilson, of Cincinnati,
Ohio, spent last week with Rev. and
Mrs. F. A. Barnes, Mrs. Wilson and
Mrs. Barnes are sisters.
. - T hP aim ' n R begins at Qilwood on
' Friday at 7 :S0 p. m. and will continue
through Ihe second Sundayv of No
vember. Rev. J. K. Parker, of Vir
ginia, is to preach. Everyone is cor
. dially invited to come and help make
. the meeting p success. i
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Earl Griffin,
i October 24th, a son.
|i M. M. Morrison has a very sick
i baby. ’ q.
Mr. and Mrs. John Jones, of Char
lotte, spent a few days last week with
Mrs. Jones* parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Jim Smith, of Stanfield.
; Misses Blanche and Rachel Love
spent Sunday with Misses Nell and
Mr. and Mrs. Grady Greene made a
business trip to Charlotte Tuesday,
j Mrs. H. P. Carpenter and Miss
i Lillian Parham spent Sunday with
i Mrs. Sam Love.
| Mr. Chariie Morris has been seri
i ously ill for the past few days, but is
1 improving nicely now.
| Miss Eunice Love spent the week
l end in Oakboro.
| Mrs. Oates Flowe and three chil
i dren spent the week-end with her par-
J ents, Mr. and Mrs, E. T. Honeycutt.
, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Furr spent
i Sunday afternoon with Mrs. Martin.
i Miss M'nnle Barbee spent the
1 week-end at home.
| Mr. and Mrs. Ode Tucker motored
to Charlotte last week.
Mr. O. T. Brodks was in Stanfield
last Monday on business. >
Miss ErseH Lee Love spent the
week-end at home.
Mr. Bartley Honeycutt spent Sat
urday night witli his nephew, Master
Walter Flowe, of Allen.
Misses Bertha and Cora Tucker
spent Sunday afternoon with Misses
Mamie and Emma Smith.
Miss Mae Little and Mr. Wilson
Simpson, of Charlotte, spent awhile
Sunday with Miss Eula Honeycutt:
Mr. Wade H. Love made a business
trip to Charlotte last Tuesday.
A son born to Mr. and Mrs. George
Page on October 15th. Floyd.
Mr. Henry Muse, of Charlotte, dem
onstrated with the radio last Friday
and Saturday night.
Mrs. Susan White, of Asheville, who
has been visiting her brothers, Messrs.
J. S. and D. W. Turner and other rel
atives returned Saturday morning to
Floyd Little, who is attending the
M. P. school in High Point, came home
Thursday for a few days’ visit.
Corn shuckings are not so plentiful
as during other years, but R. W.
Baroee's never fails to draw mi im
mense crowd. This was demonstrated
Friday night, and the great feast
spread always attracts those who like
good things to eat, for Mrs. Barbee
makes her table gravy frbtn the a bun
makes her table -groan from the abiin
da nee spread on if on occasions like
Two wrecks occurred here Saturday
two also Sunday at the crossing of
the Charlotte and Concord highways.
Fortunately no one was seriously hurt
but it was only Providence that pre
vented and has prevented the many
narrow escapes. Little regard is paid
to the danger sipps but sd very maiiy
tear through the place at a terrific
rate it is simply miraculous that
numbers of persons have not been kill
NO. 10 TOWNSHIP.
The drouth has been broken and the
farmers are busy sowing wheat, oats
and barley. Streams that have been
dry since late sumnler are running
but many of the wells are still dry.
However, the old oaken buckets that
have hung idle in the wells will soqn
be in use again as this is the season
water is lowest in the earth. 1
Ed Gray, of Concord, canvassed fie
township for .subscriptions to The
Times and Tribune this week- He is
a contestant for a prize offered by The
Tribune and Times. Ed is a bustjpr
and we hope he. will be one of the
| District No. 2 school opened last
Monday a week ago with Misses Fan
. nie McCurdy and Ethel Spears teach
,ers. Miss McCurdy taught in this
j school last year and was efficient in
her work. Miss Spears has had ex
perience and is very highly retom
! mended, hence the patrons are ant'ei
pating the best session ever this yean
The heavy gale of last Saturday
night scattered most of the little un
picked cotton over the Helds. It did
no other damage.
It the booming of guns indicates
hunting the township is in need of a
game warden. From every direction
comes evidence tbfit the game laws are
being violated with abandon. If these
violations continue until the open sea
' son we just as well have no law of
protection as there will be no game by
then. Dpgs have already destroyed
this year more turkeys and hens than
the game is worth. Two dogs last
Sunday made a raid on a* poultry yard
and killed twelve turkeys and 15
hens, and many other instancea are re
l ported where dogs have killed turkeys
| and chickens. We arc writing this,
i that the game commission for Cabar- j
rus County. Many know the haw is
being violated and that they may make
an attempt to enforce the law. For 1
our part we favor a closed season for
two or three years.
Two of our good citizens, Hoke
. Barnhsrdt and Joe A. Morrison, have
THE CONCORD DAILY TRIBUNE
had sales and will move from-the com
munity. Mr. Rarithnrdt goes to the
eastern part of the state to assume
the management of a large farm at a
»good salary. Mr. Morrison goes to
i Balm Beach, Fla., and will do carpen-
I ter work. Corn, liny and junk brought
good prices at these sales, but stock,
and good farming tools didn’t bring
half their value. For $24 Manlius
Morgan, (col.) -bought an old wagon,
hitched his mules to it and drove to
town, loaded 10 bushels of oats on it 1
nnd started for home. On the way
the wagon broke down and he had to
borrow another to take his oats homo.
Manlius is a sadder but wiser colored
man. Moral Don't -buy junk; it
comes too high to receive it as a gift.
Mrs. J. W. Carriker was born Sep
tember 15th„ 1800 and died October
23, 1026. ' The deceased was the j
daughter of Joe Ross and Margaret
Long McClelland. She joined Bethel
Church 38 years ago. She had been
n great sufferer for four yenrs. For
the- past five months of her life she
never lay down, having to- be propped
in bed or on a chair. She bore her
affliction with much, fortitude. Al-;
though a member of the Methodist
Church she believed in Christian Sei-"
ence, and her faith in that doctrine
s believed by many to have given her
strength with which to fight the mat-:
ady that was sapping her life through :
the years of illness. She is survived
by her husband, six sons and four
daughters, all of whom are good citi
zens and all are married but one. Miss,
Lula Carriker, of Charlotte. Funeral
services were conducted last Sunday
by her pastor. Rev. D. C. Ballard, !
nnd interment was made in the Bethel
John H. Ayeock, of the Bethel com
munity, at the age of 7-S years, died
two weeks ago. He was a member of
Bethel Church. He was a quiet man
and was not widely known. His out
standing characteristic was his mem-,
ory. He could repeat verbatim many
chapters of the .Bible. The deceased'
is survived by three sons and one
daughter, via.: A. L., S. Oi; nnd Lon- -
nie and Miss Lillie Aycock. John
Ayeock was a poor man but lie gave
to the Western North Carolina Con
ference one of her big preachers, Rev.
A. L. Ayeock. Many men create
and are widely known, but he who.
gives fine sons to the world gives,
more than can be computed in dollars
and .cents. Interment was made in
the cemetery of the church. H.
HARRISBURG ROUTE 3.
The many friends of Mrs. Jack
Stowe, of Derlta, will be glad to hear
that she is getting along nicely, af
ter undergoing an ojieration in the
Charlotte Sanatorium for the removal
of her appendix Thursday.
Mrs. Carrie Walker has been con
fined to her room by sickness for sev
eral weeks. She is reported as improv
We are all thankful for the good
rains we have been having for the past
fetv days. The most we nave had in s
v : Mrs. J. C. Garmon was right pain
fully if not seriously hurt at the Ca
barrus County Fair. It is thought
Mrs. Garmon was struck by some of
the explosives as the accident occur
red while the fireworks were being dis
played. Mrs. Garmon is not doing so
well at this time.
Mr. Ed. Walker has accepted a po
sition with the Belk Co. in Charlotte.
Mr. Jack Stowe, of Jjerita, spent
Saturday night with his sister, Mrs.
Everett Blackweldcr made a busi
ness trip to Paw Creek Saturday.
What has become of the Concord
Route Chic .scribe, “Just a Cabarrus
Girl’’? Come on with your items. We
enjoy reading them. JUST ME
Mrs. D. L. Morrison had the mis
fortune to fall and break her arm. She
was carried to the Charlotte'Hospital
and is doing nicely.
Mrs. Alex Rico has returned to her
home in California after a month’s
visit with relatives in' North Carolina.
Miss Margaret Harris has taken up
her work as teacher at Allison Grove.
Mrs. Aaron Quay is somewhat in
disposed. She was attacked by a goat
several days ago and has been unable
Mrs. J. F. Alexander has returned
home after spending some, time wjth
relatives in Raleigh.
Mrs. Charlie Alexander has taken
up her duties as teacher at Rocky
Mrs. Claude McEachern is visiting
relatives in Concord.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Sides, of Con
cord, spent Friday afternoon with the
latter’s sister,. Mrs. Mary E. Barbee.
We had a fine rain Sunday morning,
also a severe wind storm which has
put our telephones out of commission.
We are having some right stormy
weather in this section. *
It won’t be very long until the
prizes in The Tribune and Times cam
paign are given out. Who will be
We are glad to say that Rev. A. G.
Loftin returned to the circuit while
Mr. E. Myers also came back to West
White Hall School has been going ,
on for two weeks and we are having
a pretty full school at this time of the
Mr. Lonnie Stough was a visitor at
the sebooihouse Friday.
Come on Roberta with your items.
We like to read them.
The Spencer News of October 23rd ,
is full of good news. We notice in
it that a crowd of convicts will be
sent to work on public-works without ,
guards and will get pay for their
work every Saturday evening. That’s
the way to do.
We got a letter stating tfigt little
Miss Venus Eloua Jones has onr
, birthday. < She is five years old Oc
tober 31st, 1026. She lives at Polk
j ton, R. F. D. 3, Box 12.
I Venus is receiving so many nice
1 beautiful post cards from people who
are reading bis items all ovrt- the
United States. Here is what hi on
five beautiful colored cards tl)at came
In an envelope. There was no name
or writ ing but here is wlmt is on the
envelope : Return otter 5 days to Ho
tel Francis. Miami, Floridn. We guess
it is some one from Sajjsbury in Flor
ida having a good time. Here is
is on tlie cards: "On the Sands in
Florida." “Picking Oranges, Miami,
Florida." “The Miami Beach Casino.”
“Miami Beach. Florida." The follow
ing is on one card :
The *Ly is ever bluest,
And friendship is the truest
And enemies the fewest.
Sunshine is the brightest,
Merry hearts the lightest • ,
And moonbeams are whitest
Blue lakes arc the dearest. ’ '<
Home-hearts are the dearest
And heaven is the nearest
In Florida. 1
Maidens are the sweetest,
Sailboat,- are the fleetest,
And bungalows the neatest
Grass widows are the tamest, ' j
Bachelors the lamest ,
And tnrpoons the gamest
Lovers are the boldest
Oranges are the goldest,
And ppqple live the oldest,
WILLIAM LEE POPHAM.
If you can beat the above for beau- ■
tiful post cards, send them right on ,
to Venus for his items and card col
We had a good rain herj Saturday
night and Sunday morning, October
James R. Deadmond’s grave was
banked with the most beautiful flow- i
ers. We was one of the old civil war i
veterans. If any of his children
would like to have a picture of the i
grave with those beautiful flowers
they can get one by sending twenty
cents in postage to Venus, Salsbury, ’
N. C„ Route 3, box 10. i
W. T. R. Jenkins, 229 Maupin Ave.,
Salisbury, has a little round gourd 1
8-4 of an inch in dia’mater and 1 1-2 «
indies long. It is 117 years old nnd l
he calls on Venus to beat it. We 1
give it up. If anyone can boat it, trot
out your gourd. 1
L. L. Earnhardt has just put a 1
new cedar shingle roof on J. A. Peel- 1
er’s residence in Faith. He did a fine
job. . *
Tlie jar of home-made eczema salve !
we mailed across the ocean the oth- 1
er day takes six weeks to go, and six 1
weeks to get a return.
Harvey Wyatt is still going down
through hard blue flint rock at Mr. (
Tom Byrd’s home and is 120 feet deep
drilling a deep well.
L. N. Lipe goes to Detroit, Mich., '
to attend the ice cream manufacturers’ ,
association. He is the secretary and
treasurer of the Salisbury Ice ('ream ,
Co. W. B. Russell brings ice cream to
Faith for the merchants to sell.
Mr. Adolphus Gant’s oldest son at
home has just undergone a success
ful operation at the Salisbury Hospit
al and is getting along fine.
An evangelistic meeting will be
held here next week at the Reformed
Church beginning November Ist. The
services will be conducted by Rev. A.
O. Leonard, of Lexington. Much in
terest is manifested in this meeting.
Come out and hear a good sermon.
We saw eight car loads of granite
go'ng towards Salisbury from the
granite belt. We started this indus
try some years ago. VENUS.
Post and Flagg’s Cotton Letter.
Xc»v York, Oct. 29.—Steady sell
ing by the south is the chief cause of
the easier market today thought
'ocnl operators were quick to take
their cue from that and' help the de
c:ine along. As long a» pressure from
the south remains in evidence the
prospect of any recovery will be-
C..me correspondingly fainter and
trade demand will hesitate ami at n 1
cv nts be noted only on recessions as
such sellings will be reasonably con
structed as strong confirmation of
the large crop ideas which are ex
pected to receive further support
from private crop estimates to be
Issued next week and which are
thought likely to suggest 15,500.000
or about that.
For the present the market looks
to be very much at the mercy of
bearish trades who are not likely to
neglect the opportunity provided for
them bill will sell on every moderate i
ra iy in the confident expectation
that contracts will be supp ied as
nnded by the south selling against
the crop. If the present crop, how
ever, proves as large as now pre
dated after its various experiences
it would seem that none need ever
despair of a good yield regardless of
weather conditions during the grow
There are many in the trade who
will insist on full confirmation of
those crop figures, however, through
the ginning which is- the only evi
dence-on which they will rely be
fore /then will be ready to admit' that
the Experience of a ifetirae lias mis
led then). Such pcop’e arc doing lit
tle or nothing but stand on the side
lines at present letting the market
drift where it will without opposi
tion on their part*-
POST AND FLAGG-
Adolph 8. Ochs is Honored By
The honorary degree of doctor of
letters has been conferred by the
Chattanooga University to Ado’ph
S. Ochs, owner and publisher of the
New York Times and the Chattanooga
Mr. Ochs was or.c of the first men
io give financial assistance to the
Chattanooga University when it
was founded at Chattanooga as the
U- 8. Graut University, a. Methodist
Dr. Arlo A. Brown, president of
the university, conferred the degree
iqion Mr. Ochs.
He characterized the publisher as
“the directing genius of the greatest
newspaper in the world.”
During May, 89 Moslems and 88
JeW» permanently left Palestine be
cause of bad economic conditions
there. They started for America.
Feu' Visible Indications Now That
Town Wrote Its Niunr in Blood.
Herrin, 1 111., 0.-t, 2!).—OPl—A
sign in a store " window reads:
“Former Herrin tailor returned;
firm under a new nntne."
It is a sign of the time in Herrin.
Change tho name and there would
be few vi ible iodieorions that there
is the town which wrote its name in
blood. They are returning to Herrin
—the people who went away while
the “war” * raged—and the town is
trying to heal its wounds.’ Ten
widows, 28 orphans, ami 13 d< .1(1
men are hard to forget..*
Among many reasons for the
town's eome-baek these are outstand
ing; Elimination of the champion
gun toters; a religious revival; a re
turn of activity in the coal field*.
There are many other signs of re
generation. Rank deposits in two
weeks this fall jumped $30,000. Two
chain stores have opened branch
houses, one n grocery concern, the
other a nation! music ltouse.
At the beginning of this coal sea
son, three banks were handling a
monthly payroll of more thjjn $700.-
000. In 1024 there were 47 mines
operating in Williamson county
producing almost 10 million tons of
coal a year and employing more than
12000 miners. In 1025 mcro than
20 mines closed. The. mines are open
ing rapid’y. Stores are starting up.
Empty houses are being oeenpied.
It is estimated 200 fami'ies est
Herrin during the internecine strife.
Property depreciated tit) percent.
There were bankruptcies, stagnation
and despair '
This happened while 05 percent
of the citizens looked on in horror
at their own town gone wild, help
less to stop it, yet bearing equally
with the lighters the evil reputation.
Besides the signs of commercin'
resurrection there are others. Gospel
quotations are posted in public
places. One over the* cashier's win
dow in the leading hotel is familiar.
“For what is a man profited if
ho shall gain tho who’o wor’d and
’oso hi*, own soul! Or what slinll a
man give in exchange for his soul?"
A wild, dirty litt'e mining town is
tho picture of Herrin that has gone
out into the world. A clean, cultured,
naturally prosperous city of 12,000
S; the fact.
The local chamber of commerce
says that Herrin has a higher per
centage of home owners than any
city in the United Stnates.
The disnsterous Southern Illinois
tornado of several month;- ago, wntch
did not hit Herrin, but brought toes
into contact in a work of mercy, was
an ill wind that blew good to
Some of the leaders in Herrin’s
troublous days were stranger* S.
Glenn Toting, who tried to clean the
town with a gun, was a stranger.
Howard S. Williams, revivalist, who
tried it last summer with a Bible,
was a stranger. Many strangers
were among the leaders of the strip
swine massacre of .Tunc, 1922, which
occurred about half way between
Herrin and Marion.
Friday, October 30, 1925.
Centenary of the birth of Adelaide
Anne Proctor, celebrated English poet
Today ends the second month of
the great strike of miners in the an
thracite coal fields.
The Argentine army aviator Hill
coat has set today for the start of his
flight of 6100 miles from Buenos Aires
to New York.
The place for holding the next an
nual convention of the National As
sociation of Real Estate Boards is to
be decided at a meeting of officers
and directors in Chicago today.
Governor Ritchie, of Maryland, and
Representative Oldfield of Arkansas
are scheduled as speakers at the semi
annua 1 convention of the United
Democratic Women’s Clubs of Mary
land to be held today at Havre dc
The present situation in regard to
misionary efforts in Africa is, to be
exhaustively discussed at 1 a two-day
conference to be opened at Hartford,
Conn., today by representatives of
the various societies doing work in the
To Spare Rod Spoils Child Veteran
School Head Thinks.
Lynchburg, Va., Oct. 29.—i/c)’
For forty-seven years E. C. Glass
has held continuously the post as
superintendent of schools in this
city. Fifty-four years of teaching •
and administrative service has been |
given exclusively in Lynchburg |
Superintendent Glass, who arso [
was educated as a boy in the schools
which he came to direct, be'ieves in
the principle that “to spare the rod
spoils the child ” He points as evi
dence to 156 ones of corpora! i
punishment in his school during the
That use of the rod is declining,
however, was cone’uded from the
fact that although tfcere are now
four times as many students in his
schools as were enrolled in 1879,
when Mr. Glass first took the office,
there were in his initial year 2,159
cases of corporal punishment. The
majority of “whippings” -were ad
ministered to negro children by negro i
Raise Enough Wheat For Their Flour
0. M. Redfern, who se’ls commer
cial fertilizers, says there are few
farmers of Stanly county that do not I
produce enough wheat to supply the
family with flour. Stanly farmers |
take their wheat to the' roller mills j
and exchange it for flour, securing |
the flour fresh from the mill during :
the year as they need it.
Mr. Redfern is of the opinion that I
many Union county farmers are mak
ing a mistake in not sowing wheat
this Fall, as three to five acres will
produce more than eonugh for an av
erage family’s use for an entire year.
But wheat growing is unprofitable
when done in a haphazard way.:
Good seedbed, with properly planting
and fertilization is absolutely neces
sary if good results are obtained . |
A paper dollar in circulation has a t
life of from 6 to 10 months. |
7/11% 0 (vmun-wmE
U . INSTITUTION—
-50-54 South Union Street. Concord. N. C.
the One You’ve
Wanted the Right
Style, Fabric, Price
One of this Fall’s style-lead
ers is pictured, a three-button,
double-breasted box coat with ;
fabrics, lines and tailoring as
sociated only with- the better
Fancy plaid backs and over-
Jtfl ) plaids, in new pastel shades
L\' also brown tan and blue-grey
Others $19.75 to $39.75
For every hour of the day is a v-Wf - SjA P
shoe style that milady must
have to be in fashion. Shoes B
for walking, shoes for after- at
noon wear, for the matinee, for flhjj
• the shopping functions and for
dancing the newest jazz tunes. jjy J**
•Truly styles for every hour on J( /
the clock, and yours to have at t ))\ (P/ Yf
*• very moderate prices right s if
Twenty Distinctive Styles— \ » jA 111
AAA to D J/
Will keep your home
nation shaker and comfortable even in the
doors designed to coldest weather, with lit
r i dust and ashes tie attention and less fuel,
.1 scattering about because the Hot-Blast
j -te room. Down - Draft bums all
j the coal and all the gases.
I Holds Fire Over Night
gives you warm rooms to dress in on cold
mornings. The Double-Seamed Steel
odiett -nd ivlachine-Fitted Doors are Air-Tight
md Stay Tight,
| Yorke & Wadsworth Co.