North Carolina Newspapers

    Tuesday, November 3,102$
11 ' *r
Th« Busy King’s Daughters Meat.
The Stonewall Circle' of King's
Daughters field its tegular monthly
meeting Monday evening with Mrs.
J. A. Cannon. After the devotional
conducted by Miss May White, secre
tary Miss Janie Klutz read the min
utes and Treasurer Miss Margie Mc-
Eaehern made her report.
The visiting committee during the
recent cold spell had many calls for
warm clothing osffPWally for small'
children. The committee gave cloth
ing to nineteen people, of whom six
teen were very small children and
made many visits to shut-ins.
The King’s Daughters decided to
again put on Christmas Opportuni
• ties this year and they invite the co
operation of their many friends in
dispensing cheer to the poor and needy
cf the city. The committee to lead
in this noble work will be announced
later. circle will distribute their en
velope-; about the 21st of this mouth.
This will convey to everybody the
privilege and pleasure hi aiding the
King's Daughters to make this year's
activities amoug the needy and dis
tressed as effective as in the* past
i years.
The circle lias purchased a voller
<diuir to meet calls from time to time
by incapacitated people.
T!.»e visiting committee for the
present months is composed as..fol
lows: Miss Mary King, Mrs. C. W.
Byrd and Mrs. Guy Beaver. The cir
cle meets the first Monday "in Decem
ber with Mrs. Hay Jurratt.
The Stonewall Circle has a fund
that is used only iit aiding crippled
children. This fund is known as
the Tiny Tim fund. The different
orders in Concord have been very gen
erous for many years in aiding the
King's Daughters in making possible
I’ll is fuud.
Music Lovers Club Meets Toniglit.
The Music Lovers Club will meet
toyiglit at S o'clock, at the home of
Mrs. \V. M. Linker on White Street,
with Mrs. Linker and Mrs. H. C. Her
ring as joint hostesses.
Tlie study for the evening will be
Handel, and. the following program
will be given:
Sketch of Handel’s Life—Mrs. A.
E. Harris.
Piano Duet: Harmonious Black
smith —Mrs. Chas. I’ortcr and Miss
Laura Gil lon.
J.argn. from Xerxes.
I-Arm, Arm,| Yev Brave, from Judas
• Hallelujah Chorus frDiu "The Mes
siah.” The last three numbers are
Vktrola records, illustrating some’of
t|s' most beautiful numbers from Ilan
<s9's greatest works. The programs
for this year arc taken from the Year
3lr. «ml Paris Kidd, wHI sin*?
sacral wh'ctioiis at the Music LovQre
greut pleasure by the dub.
Mr. -and Mrs. -Basinger Have .Bbu.
BnM Jo Mr., «iQ iMfe Jft 3u fcfe
inger, October 2!ttli, a daughter. She
has been /named Martha Marcine.
Mr. and idm'. Cochran Have Son.
Born to Mr. anil Mrs. L. fc. Coch
ran, October SI, a son, William Kay.
of nose or throat is ipade
mate endurable, some-*
times greatly benefited by
applying Vicks yp nos
trils. Also melt some
and inhale the vapors.
w Vapoßub
Opt IT Million Jar, U~d IWfo
' s’ Tr <
1 ■ ill
j' %SjKci
V *oM B»
H Dm nmm to
Night PboM SWb-USt
i •
3. B. Sherrill returned this rnorn
. ing from Asheville, where he spent
I the week-end with his daughter, Miss
■ Cattrell Sherrill.
9 •
Miss Viola YValterg is visiting rela
tives in Hickory.
t -V * *
■ s Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Pickier and
1 eon, Maurice, have returned to their
• home in Chicago after visiting Mr.
• and Mrs. George Moose in the coun-
I ty.
• * •
>i Miss Kay Lutz has returned to her
. home in Shelby after visiting at the
home of Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Patter
son for several days.
• • •
Albert Fisher ami J. B. Wright,
of Raleigh, spent Sundoy with Mr.
Fisher's parents, Mr. and Mrs L.
M. Fisher,.
* • «
Miss Margn ret Hnrtsell, who is in
‘ scluiol at Salem College, is spending
1 several days in Concord visiting her
i parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Hart
• * v
Hobson Goldstou, of Leaksville. has
returned to ills home after spending
the week-end in the city with friends,
e ...
Frank Cain, of Salisbury, has re
turned to his home after visiting
friends in Concord.
To Take Place at the Y- M. C. A. on
Thursday, Aftemdon, November 5.
The Annual Floral Fair and Ba
zaar takes place at the Y. M. C. A.
Thursday afternoon, November sth.
The doors will be opened at 4 o’clock.
The prizes are as folows:
Best single chrysanthemum of any
color—Bottle Toilet Water, donated
by Cabarrus Drug Co.
Best three pink—Towels donated
by A. L. Brown.
Best three cream—Candy donated
by Gibson Drug Co.'
Best three yellow—Town's, elonat
, ed by F. It. Sheppard.
Be t three red—Half dozen cans
of sugar peas, donated by Dove &
Best three white—Stooging* do
nated by Fishers's.
Best three bronze—l Can coffee,
donated by Lippard & Barrier.
Brst three lavender—l bridge set,,
demited by Airs. It. E. Kidenhour.
BevSt six different color*— Silk
ho-c, donated by Hoover's Hosiery'
Best collection chrysanthemums—
Electric heater, douut.od- by Scott &
Best collection—Second Prize. 1
rug, donated by 11. I!. Wilkinson.
. Bust potted plant—Towels- donat
ed by JYV Id Browp.. » • , s ?
' 1 chU %jvi'rs-^lsitth
i room fixture, donated by T 5. ' B.
Best bouquet dahlias—l box pow-.
• Uer. 'donated-- by 'Cthtf&cphaniM'f.v.
Best piece fancy work—Towels,
donated by F. R. Sheppard.
Ex b^iu '-qf; tip users enter
ed onVrßiiredi.t.vVov. 5 at If) o'clock.
Tile doors will be openetf to the
public at 4. Admission at door sc.
Will have flowirs, fancy
work, candy, Japanese articles and
•oodles, chicken salad, supper, etc.
Bridge Club Entertained Saturday.
Miss Lois Crowell was hostess to
the bridge club Saturday evening
when she entertained at hey home on
Franklin AVenue. Miss Mary Pem
berton was winner of the top score
.prize. Among the invited guests w'ere
Miss Mary Pemberton, Miss Adele
Pemberton and Mrs. N. T. Deaton.
For years the biggest gridiron event
cf tlie season in West Virginia has
been the annual elasli between West
Virginia University and West Vir
ginia Wes'eyan. In seventeen years
the State University has won thirteen
of the gamjs.
Tricks Fail
Hjg ttMjktf- A |
mm Wjmfc,
m ■ - -i i« 11 iu—miaeag—i—
Claude A.' Cottlin, of Hollywood.
Alexundertlie Qeeiit. u
found one man who enn't be fooled—
Ihe Income tax collector. Conlln has
been sued by the government for
I fWt,W3_tor Income tax from IfSkts
I 7“ * lUa-i ln< 's'v«,
"- ' *
Y. M. C. A. Sponsoring Movement'
Which Begins With Breakfast on
Sunday Morning.
Next Sunday will begin the Week
lof Prayer which is being sponsored'
by the Y. M. C. A. of America
throughout the country. ,
Locally the week will start with a !
Sunday morning prayer breakfast for
young men at 8 o'clock, at which time
a number of the younger men of the
city will gather for opening services.
Breakfast will be served by the wom
en of the city.
The principal services of the day, I
However, will be held at 5 o'clock I
Sunday Dr. J. C. Row l *
an has agreed to turn over his ves
pers for this purpose and it is prob
able that an out-of-town speaker will
be secured.
Representatives of the- Hi-Y club
will visit each of the Sunday schools
that morning" and extend an invita
tion to the people to wondiip at the
Presbyterian Church Sunday after
During the remainder of the week,
services are to be held at the Y.' M.
C. A. at 8 o'clock every morning for
a period not to exceed ten mimitcvj.
Locals' Expect to Take on Stanly
Boys For Victory.—May Get Game
In Concord.
Although Concord w(s eliminated
by Spencer in tlie State champion
ship series last week when she lost
to the visiting team by a score of
13-0. several more games are to be
played before the season is closed.
The Albemarle team, which was
beaten by the locals in the first game
of the season, will be played on Fri
day at the Stanly county metropolis.
Tlie locals are set on resuming their
winning streak which they lost in re
cent games.
Following the Albemarle game it
is likely that a game will be sched
uled for the home grounds .some time
later. Although no definite arrange
ments have been made, Belmont Ab
bey may be booked for such a con
Hold First Session of Year Since the
New Pastor Has Taken Charge of
'At a meeting of the board of stew
ards of Central Methodist Church
Monday evening. I). B. Coltrane was
unanimously elected to serve as chair
man of the board. Mr. Co] franc has
held this position for a period of over
,25 yeanf.
This was the first meeting of the
year since Rev. R. M. Courtney took
charge of the congregation. Mr. Court
ney preached his first sermon in the
city Sunday to an audience which
filled the auditorium of the church.
It was decided at the'meeting of
tile stewards to hold the everv-nivtuhi ;
canvas next Sunday, at which time
the members of the congregation will
'be asked tp subscribe to the work yf
tile cwfifcß.
Es rkgulak session
Routine Matters Only Acted Upon
at November Meeting of the County
CwntoissHmersiV ’
Members of the board of county
Commissioners for Cabarrus met iu
regular session at the court house
Monday. but 4 only routine matters
were acted upon.
During the morning session of the
board gll matters presented to the
coinmmissioners were disposed of but
tlie board held another session in the
afternoon so that if any person de
sired to present any questions the
board would be in session.
Several tax questions were dis
cussed hut. action was not taken on
them, the discussions being conducted
informally as no request for definite
action on tim. matter whs made.
Sarah Electa Host Saunders.
Sarah Elect a Bost Saunders was
born February 23, 1836, and departed
this life November 1, 1025.
Aged 80 years, 8 months and 8
days. She was the daughter of Sol
omon and Mill}’ Faggart Bost. Sla
vas married June-24. 1856, to B. H.
Saunders, who in December. 1803, pre
ceded her to the glare. To thin union
there were born 13 'children. 0 of
whom me still living. She is also
survived by 34 grand children and 11
great-grand children.
Funeral services were held in St.
Paul's Methodist Church, where she
was a member, on Monday afternoon,
November 2nd. The services were
conducted by Rev. \V. L. Scott, her
paster, assisted by Rev. X. it. Ki<;h
ardsoji. a former pastor, Her remains
were laid in the cemetery on the hill
above St. Paul's (’Lurch. R.
Mrs. McEachern Dead at Home Here.
Mrs. .folio O. McEachern, 25 years
of age, died at her home at Franklin, at 11 o'clock Monday morning
after anjllness of three months. The
funeral services were held this af
ternoon at 2 o'clock at the homo, bur
ial being made at Union Cemetery.
Rev. E. Myers officiated.
McEachern was born in Stan
ly County on Marchy 27. WOO, the
daughter of Ur. and Mrs. William j
Burris. She hud lived at the Frank
lin Mill for some .veal's.
Surviving are a husband ami three
children, her father, four brothers,
ami one sister, all of Cabarrus Coiui
Winners in Bicycle Race Given.
The winners in tlie Saturday relay
race, which were given incompletely
in Monday's Tribune are as follows
Twomiilc run—Felix Ernk. first;
(Jerry Potts, second, and Sinclair Wil-'
‘ liams. 3rd.
tThese prizes were given by the
V., M. C. A. to the Loyd mukiug the ,
Leet jitne pn tlie Concord team*. They I
"coirdsti'd of gold, silver and bronze
For SAle—“For Hire" Card* For Jit
neys, at Tribune-Times office, 10
Ceuta each. 17-ts, <
•» ' . »'•
! >ig!' Says Anne
r '-"'7 ‘ .
wjjn <
■ -
>' ■■■i :•:> V v , :
n jfl®
Demand that John W. Hubbard
(hovel king, shovel out half a mlltiol
Is made in a suit filed at Pittsburi
by Anne Caldwell, actress. Hubbart
foiled to carry out his promise, sayi
lh« actress, to make her the "above
queen" of America, and Install he
In the beautiful Pittsburg mansloi
Shown with Miss Caldwell above
Narrowly Escapes Death When Head
Is Caught Between Moving Eleva
tor and Fluor.
Edward Davis, seven year old sou
of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Diivis, was in
jured Monday ufteruoon when his
head was caught between tlie moving
elevator y and the seeond Story floor
projection at tlie Concord Furniture
Store, badly cutting his ; skull and
breaking his nose.
Authorities at the Concord Hospit
al where he was rushed immediately
after lie w'us hurt, have discovered
that His skull was not fractured us
was first thought to be the case.
The child was playing in the store
building near the, elevator just prior j
to the accident. The elevator, which
is a slow moving freight carrier, was
started by a negro employee, who was
gping to the second floor to get some
furniture. After the negro had start
eel the elevator, the boy jumped on
it in order to ride up with him.
The negro, who had his back turn
ed to tlie boy, did 'not know that he
was on the elevator until he heard
the scream as the boy’s head was
mashed at the secoud floor.
Investigation later proved that tile
boy had dropped a toy as he jumped
on and that he lay flat ou the floor
and peeped over the edge to see where
it was below, being in this ’position
when the accident occurred.
It is considered miraculous that
the child escaped with his life. If
he had been an inch further over the
edge, it is likely tlmt his skull would
have been crushed, observers declare.
Howard Glenn Dams Dead.
Howard Glenn Davis, eight months
old child As Jlv. and Mrs. G. W. Da
vis, died at the home of his parents
Monday afternoon at 5 o'clock. Fun
eral serViceS were ' conducted at - the
home this afternoon at 3 o'clock and
burial was made at Rocky Ridge
He’ll Wed
Cortland S. •Dines I'nP Denver, who
j was shot during a Hhw Year cclebra
-1 tlon In Los Angeles two years ago
by Mabel Normand's chauffeur, fs to
be married to Miss Ruth Gibson, also
(ts Denver. It trill be his third mat rb
H to BtOBlAl YWUiity "
Most Apathetic Mayoralty Cam
paign That New York Has Ever
New York. Nov. 2.—The most
apathetic mayoralty campaign that
Father Knickerbocker has probably
ever witnessed came to a listless
dose tonight, with the leading candi
dates, Senator James J. Walker,
Democrat, and Frank D. Waterman.
Republican, making their final ap
peals to the voters over the radio.
Moth parties claimed victory at
the [mils tomorrow. Tammany, which I
Let Us Be Your Fuel Man
When other fuel* are scarce and delayed in transit
or held up by strikes or shortages, what company dealing
in those fuels will promise you delivery any time specified
during the winter?
\\ e guarantee delivery of Gas—the clean, ready, depend- j
able fuel—on any day, at any hour, in any quantity you
Cast your fuel burden on us. Let our heating man ad- I
vise with you. They'll estimate the initial cost of the ap
pliances and the average monthly gas consumption.
.Find Out the Advantages of Gas Heating
Gas Radiators, Fireplace Heaters, Portable Heaters,
Garage Heaters Kitchen Heaters
Concord and Kannapolis Gas Co.
“If it’s done with Heat, you can do it Better with GAS”
r ~~—— 1 ... ,
I Do Tires Cost Too Much? |
Ityours have been costing you too much it will pay yoJi to
come in and sCe us. ?!
If y hi want absolute assurance of satisfaction before you 2
buy—if you want fair, square, courteous treatment —if you 1
want the direst tires built (Goodyears) at a range of prices !
to suit any pocketbook—we can give you all this. J
Ask anyone who ever bought a tire or anything else here
what they think of pur merchandise, our prices and our
Yorke & Wadsworth Co
! r y < Union and Church Streets
The Old Reliable Hardware Store
Phone 30 Phone 30 s
long has held city hall m an iron
grip, predicted a Democratic tidal i
wave in all five boroughs, with |
plurality ranging from 200.000 to
'>{so,ooo for the Senator. The Refyub- j
Means who have not elected a mayor |
sißce Seth Low. on a fusion ticket ;
in > Soo2, claim Mr- Waterman will !
win by 100,000. The
pin their hope on a ‘-grqgt ground
swell” of silent voters, which they
ray has set in during the last few
days. Mayor Hylan’s plurality four
years ago was 417,000.
! \ Last week came a man who j Vniw®i 8
“doesn’t have to watch his ; l 'clA/ 0
t pennies” but who owns bar- I
rels of them—because he I, —J m R
! ! makes every one cotfnt. f’N )k\t\ 9 o
“If your prices are not too jjl }
|!> steep, I’ll buy a suit today— J 7^
iji but I won’t pay a farthing w“ rtfrawßlf
j!jj over $40,” -Vas his speech to
!i[i “You don t even have to pay S4O-—for we have cabinet af
;>! ter cabinet of fine suits to fit you sir, at $32 and $35,”* we
J;!; replied.
jiji Prices— tut, tut, —at BROWN’S —they are too reasonable ,
X tto reason with. - ’ I
Ijjt Roberts-Wicks Suits $25.00 to $45.00 L
! O Roberts-Wicks Top Coats $25.00 to $40.00 >
!j! Knox Fall Hats $7.00 to SB.OO f
!( Browns-Cannon Co. I
Where You Get Your Money’s Worth 8
November 4th and sth—Wednesday
and Thursday
Ay- MM
, Tliis is a, 50 cents picture but due to the fart that -the management «ff
!! Star Theatre ' going to give the proceeds to the- Orossnore Nclwrtr-Hte-
I prices will he cut to 35 aud 10 cents.
|j If you attend this show you will see’ nil Vxdelfrnt picture 1 hud aGtlre
I same time will aid a very worthy cause. ' -
I j .
I m., M B A Plaster
, Mortar Colors
I I Satisfaction for §
!l ; a Little Money
vllo A Whole Lot of |
Here is an oxford that is exactly light, search the world over, you H
• won't find a more comfortable and likable shoe for daily wear. They w.
[i ■ are soft and, pliable and sung fitting through the heel and arch bp- vs
) I i cause they are specially lasted. We are showing these in both black * fa?
! - $4.0 OTO0 TO $5.50 ,!f
| | Feed Cow Chow For More Milk I
| J Glieckerboard Laying Mash with Hen Chow will pro- 1
>l s duce more eggs.
> s We guarantee all our Feeds to do just what we claim.
? 8 PHONE 122
We Want Your Trade-^—
! If good, Reliable Goods, Lowest Possible Prices* Fair.,!*
Riid Square Dealing, Polite Attention, will get it, we can"*
! count on you for a customer. Ej
We Believe That He Profits Most Who Serves Best. I*
When you need groceries, Fresh Meats and Country)*
i Produce Call. Phone G 8 and our service is at ybur eom-'J
a 1 II j || 11 |in J

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