page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
pn' 'MHBy «* jrQtii v^pyinff"
jlßpfoiri« " 10-st-p.
Society of 11..-
f&* sale and desire your pat
■Hiigg. rbone your orders to 481 R.
P. Cruse. Transfer—For
Hpei, jacking’ and storage. Long
if :jjjs short; 4»'tanee hauling. Day or
|flgg» »> Poplar l-ake Every Friday
4Ja. Hamilton. lt-St-p.
Ilpiir Cnatomcrs—l Will Again Car-
Bmy 41(H) line of personal
Cards. See Mrs.
Hafuth Filing Marcho. 11-3 t-p.
Hbrntlmnums. Carnations Pink
■M white. Designs, flowers for
funerals* ! Mrs. J. C. Query. Flor-
RHE Those 141 W. M 3 North Crow
■» stredt. 11-2 t-p.
■ptd It Brer Oecurred to You That
real estate you want 7
HfWKMg Jtet us show you what we
■". have ana be convinced. D. A. Me-
K'Laurin, oKhone 435. 10-4 t-p.
HiOst—A punch of Keys Saturday
jjuvember 7th. l’lease re
■pjtitrn to (Tribune office. ts.
handsomely printed on a few
notice at Times-Tribune of
Hor Sale—3o Acres o= Land 14 Miles
Kfrom Live Oak. Fla. Will sell for
or trade for other property.
Eißt acres of land. 15 miles from
on State highway No. 50,
HE' acres in . cultivation. Right
H in the heart of the peach belt. D.
MeLaurin. Phene 435.
■prlstinas Cards in the latest style.
■I, engraved.' with name added. Fur-
on- short notice at Tribuue
■iTlmes Office. Ten per ceiit. tlis-
Hnount fog cash on all orders reeeiv-
Hpd before November 15th. ts.
WM —Turkeys For Thanksgiving.
Alley. iUstckwcldcr. Phone 5713.
Hfor Hire" Cards For Jitneys For
■psale at Tribune-Times Office. /
■Hy Home on Bast Depot Street For
Hjsale, or will trade for small farm
Rfnear city. Jesse R. McLellan.
purest of Suspect May Solve
! Murder of Tar Heel and Girl
Hfc&lrago, Oct. 30.—Solution of the
jpystery surrounding the murder of
Hjtmv* Sears, of Ahoskie, North Caro-
Rtt»> ami hjjs fiancee, Madalynne Lat-
Hner, in Kenosha. Wis.. several days
iagn. was MMieved near this morning
jwhte the jyenoslut police announced
[Jne arrest of I,eo Chaffee, of Racine.
iStiio had been trailed to Iron Moun-
and the giri were found dead
field near the North Holland Ave-
Hte«.Road, sjx miles nortli of Kenosha.
BRbe Car in which they had driven to
Scene was standing empty nearby !
■p there qjas evidence that the eon-1
mbtC liad been shot to death in the ear
Hptd dragged into the field.
jß'M'itne-se.s told the police
Rjjen an automobile stalled in the
Holfitnd Avenue Road during
Bft. Bight ot.the murder. They report
I Ladies’and Misses’Silk Dresses §
1 | Priced From $8.95 to $27.50
1 p ;Woo! and Flannel Dresses
I $4.95 to $7.95
■ f%ll and Winter Coats $7.95 to $24.50
ißtadies’ All Wool Sweaters $1.95 to I
1 Childrens Sweaters, big assortment 8
85c to $4.95 J
<+ > 8
fpabjfs Knit Goods, big assortment §
Call Zeb P. thru*. Transfer—For
moving, packing'and storage, turn*
or short distance hauling. l>ao» or
night. , BGS Phone—B6s. 11-2 t-p,
Lost—Car No. 180.507 Between Cou
i cord aad uiy home. R. YVOald
weU. * JO-2t p.
For Sale—One PraeticaUj -New 5-
roorn Ufingalow with all modern
conveniences on Odell street. One
good seven-room house with large
lot on Bell Avenue. Two good six
room houses on Church street. One
four-room house on Guy street. D.
A: McLauriu. Phone 435.
Bex Supper and Candy Sale at Har
risburg. There will be a box sup
per and candy sale at Harrisburg
school Thursday, November 12th,
7 :30 p. m. 11-lt-p.
Heated Furnished Rooms For Rent.
Desirable residential section. Phone
Notice—Beginning the 17tit of N'o
vember v we will gin on Tuesday and
Friday* only. .T. It. Linker Gin
Co . 10-2 t-p.
For Sale November 18th at 1:30 P.
m. the following farming imple
ments : Two double cultivators, two
single cultivators, two turn plow's,
four plow stocks, one wagon, one
buggy, four stacks of hffy. two mow
ing machines, one eorn planter, one
guano distributor, two milk cows
and two large mules. Mrs. G. M.
Furr, Route (J, Concord, near Ro
berta Mill. 's. S)-4t-p.
Don’t Forget that We Will Give 10
per cent, discount for cash with or
der for Engraved Christmas Cards
received before December Ist! We
have in stock a beautiful'new line
of these cards. Call and see them.
Orders delivered within a few
hours after receipt. ' ts.
For Rent—Front Bed Room With
modern conveniences. GO N. Church
St., Mrs. A. W. Perkins. iMtt-p.
We Are Prepare*! to Do Your. Auto
mobile top work, curtains repaired
and first class auto panting. Auto
Paint and Trim Co. Phone 75GW.
Engraved Wedding Invitations or An
nouncements at Tribune-Times Of
fice. We represent one of ffle best
engravers in America. Strict se
crecy guarantee*]. ts.
Mel-Bro Lotion—For Pimples, Black
heads. and all facial blemishes. At
all drug stores. 11-6-30 t-e.
ed the license number, which was trac
ed to a Racine garage and flience to
When detectives went to Chafee's'
home to question him. they discover
ed he .had left Racine. Neighbors
said he had taken his family away the
morning after the murder. Evidence
was obtained that he had been out
-all night the preceding night.
For a week detectives of a dozen
cities have been looking for Chafee hut
outside of informatmn that he had
gone north nothing definite was learn
ed concerning him until last night
j when lie turned his car into (\Jn‘ Iron
! Moifntuin garage for oil.
A search of Chafee's record in Ken
0.-ha. the police announced . revealed
that he lias served two penitentiary
sentences for robbery and burglary.
Arrangements were made to bring him
back from Iron Mountain today.
y-SF Ts ‘ - ' '
IN AND ABOUT THE CITY ||
. ■■ 11 - 1
; GOES TO CHARLOTTE
TODAY FOR CONFERENCE
■ Committeemen of Sta>> I >uperintera£ j
Cuts of PuWic Welfare Association
Meet in Charlotte.
J. 11. Brown, Cabarrus Oouuty Slip
. erintelident of Public Welfare and
, Chairman of the Executive f'ommit
, tee of the State Association of Super
, intendents of Public Welfare, went to
[ Charlotte today for a conference with
’ superinte.rujents from ffH parts of the
M. M. Gray. Mecklenburg's county
welfare officer, is president of the
State association-and the conference
call was, issued by him. Mr. Brown
is chairman of the executive commit
tee. and will hjive au important part
, in the work of the conference.
In libs call for the meeting Presi
dent Gray poiuted out that plans for
work to be carried out next year
would .he outlined, suggestions to be
heard from the various superintend
The conference is beiug held ill the
new municipal building in Charlotte.
CANNED GOODS WEEK
Buy Your Winter Supply This Week
From Your Grocer.
Tile modern cannery should be an
important part of every 'acme kitchen.!
Food from the modern cannery is pre
pared from carefully selected products
of orchard, dairy, field and fart*. It
is cleaned and prepared with utmost
care, seasoned by experts, cooked and
canned under rigidly sanitary condi
tions. ensuring fresh.* wholesome and
de'igious food on tlie\ table of every
County Market Again a Success.
The Caburrus (’minty Market, which
has now been opened for two weeks,
is making a success and our women
who have labored so long and faith
fully for the market, are now being
repaid for their efforts. Many towns
in our state much smaller than Con
cord have been supporting a market
for years and there is no reason why
our town and county should be be
hind in all such progressive move
ments. The best and most loyal sup
porters of the market are our busiest
women and tlte ones who carried off
nearly all the prizes at our county j
fair. / ,
The market is open every Saturday I
from eight o'clock until one, and is j
run on the same plan that was used |
last year. A sale manager assisted
by Miss Mattie [a-c Cooley, home dem
onstration agent, will be at the mat*
ket Jby eight o'clock to reee’ve the
produce and sell it. The prices are!
reasonable and the goods are all guar
anteed. Everything good to eat is
sold here. Hpecml attention just now
is being made in the selling of dress
id poultry, fresh meats, cakes, eun
dies. eggs, butter and every kind of
jelly, preserves, pickles and all can
ned golds. , If you want to -ee one of
the | busiest places in Concord just
pay A visit to the county market iu.|
tiic' cortnty tending on Ch'ur*b street!
any Saturday morning. . S, j
» Death cf Jehu I. Isowery.
Mr. Lowery was called to his home *
of rest November S. 1!)25. Mr. Low- j
.cry was born in Stanly county and'
was a member of Wesleys Chapel j
Methodist Church, which he joined in
He was a civil war veteran, nalleij
in 1304 at the age of 17 years. Al
though young be hecijrd the, call and
fought and did his part for his ooun
try. He was wounded, losing one leg.
Not flinching because of the loss, fie ,
game to Cabarrus county about 44 j
years ago. He settled on the C. M. .
B. Goodnight land and lias been a I
faithful helpmate farmer since. !
Though we see bis vacant chair,
His step or voice we cannot 'hear |
We know that he has gone to rest
To those mans : ons of the blest.
Where there will be no sorrows, war
i Where we hope to meet with him
I M r. Lowery was 78 years of age.
| He leaves to mourn Ids death, one
I son and one daughter. Mrs. Belle (Vir-
I ribcr.aml Mr. L G. Lowery. One
[ sister.' Mrs. Margaret Milter, one
j .brother. Jini Lowery, and seven
j grand-children, one great grandchild
| and many other relatives survive,
i A FRIEND.
One on the Agents.
j A certain Southern Railway sec
[ tion foreman is said to have ap-
I proaehed his superintendent recently
j and, after explaining his financial
J condition, to have asked thqf his
| eldest .-on be given a job.
! Tile superintendent, knowing that
the boy was big and husky, suggested
to the foreman that be take the boy
on his track gang and train him to
be a section foreman. \t he rent the
! foreman ip a most apologetic mati
i ner said. ’
1 "Boss, I have tried that but the
truth of tfce matter is Jhat boy ain’t
right bright and lie can’t make the
grade, so 1 thought may be you could
give him k job as agent."
| j i Closes Run.
t The final showings of the Herbert
I Bremm-I’uramount production. Peter
I I’an. which was shown for the first
I time at the Star theater* last Mon
i day will take place there this after
| noon and evening.
| The picture in an adaptation of the
I novel and play by James M. Barrie
I and features Betty Bronson. Ernest
( Torrence. Cyril Chadwick. Virginia
1 Brown Faire and Anna May Wong
2 in leading roles.
[ As His Wite T
} “Ilottomiey spent a fostuue
‘•Did he win iter?" v
"Yew. That’s how he came to
spend the fortune i her."
“Jlny all in this
, THE CONCORb DAtLY TrlbuNE
ENABLE TO FIND NEGRO
WHO SHOT STAFFORD
Officers Have Heard Nothing of the
Whereabouts of James Byers, Who
any inforniaFoVi that would aid tliem
iiy locating James Byers, negro want*
ed here (oj slaying Ciel Staford, also
'lored, Monday afternoon.
Tile homicide occurred at the Frank
lin Mill, where the two negroes work
ed. but after Byers left the mill
yard he seems to have been swallow
ed up. One negro saw him going to
ward Buffalo Creek but this is the
only person, far as the officers can
learn, who saw him.
Byers was tracked to the creek but
bloodhounds were unable to follow
bis trail any further. Several per
sons saw Byers climb over the fence
that surrounite the mill property but
they did not know where he went.
Byers, the officers have been told,
came to Concord from IFckory. He
originally lived in Asheville. He has
a mother and . other relatives here, it
is said. Nothing i- known of Staf
ford's family. ’ t
\ HAVE ORGANIZED
Rebels Dedtined to Become Scrappy
Outfit.—“ Runt" Harrison Is Ring
BY JAZZY MOORE.
Kannapolis. Nov. 10.—Ladies aud
gentlemen, meet the Kannapolis Out
laws ! "Ruut'' Harrison is the bold,
fearless- leader, and the gang has a
membership of thirteen henchmen.
Now. don't form any conclusions!
The organization is only a basketball
club, composed mostly of high school
ers, who are not taking any chances
on the cage’ quintet the local institu
tion will throw into the field.
Perhaps the rebels had an idea that
basketball would in due time make
its ex : t at the high school. Football
did! Anyway the movement is an all* 1
.wise plan of the ringleader.
Pre-season chatter has! it that it
will be the fastest cag? team in Kail)
nnpolis. barring none. The schedule
calls for games with preparatory jun
| ior college, high school, and i>ossibl.v
j V. M. C. A. contingents.
i “The Student Prince" Will Tax Ca
pacity cf Theatre.
That "The Student Prince in Heid
elberg." the beautiful operetta based
on the romance of "Old Heidelberg."
which tiic Messrs. Slmbert will bring
I to Charlotte on November 13-14 will
tax the seating capacity of the Audi
torium theatre where it will be shown,'
is a foregone conclusion, just as it was
concluded, and correctly proven, that
it is now nearing its second year.
■ Greater New York, as well as the
great floating population of New
York, continues to make a musical
IMe*;ea of Jolsnn’s Theatre. A notable
thing, about’thV' irfl'ge audiences is' The
enthusiastic way into which auditors
j burst into "bravos,” aud 'the instant.
I "s-s-h-s-s-li" which greets any attempt
j al conversation duriug the periods of
actual performance. Stage ami au
j dienee bear the aspect of’some centre
;of grand opera, though there is no
j absence of widespread popular appeal.
The concensus of opinion as overheard
I in the lobby during intermissions is
tliai “The Student Priijte can remain
in New. York indefinitely.'’ The same
is said for-the Chicago. Philadelphia.
San Francisco and Boston Companies.
"The Student Prince" is based Upon
j tlie.non-ninsical play "Alt Heidelberg."
| Its story ha- all cf the tender love
! interest of the earlier piece with a
| score which is practically continuous
i throughout the performance. The
i book and lyrics are by Dorothy Don
j nelly, librettist of "Blossom Time" and
! score by Sigmund Romberg, composer
of "Blossom Time.” The entiire pro
duction was staged under the general
suffervisiou of Mr. J. J. Skubert.
According to conclusions which can
be obvious!#- drawn from a survey of
the department of labor iu Washing
ton. economic conditions among the
wage-earning classes of our people
have never been better in the history
of the country? -
It is shown that wage scales air
relatively 100-per cent higlier than
doring the war in 1918 and 300 per
cent above the level of 1913 in all
the major industries. The aggre
gate payrolls of the country are the
largest ever known.
As a result of this favorable situa
tion. more workers than at any time
in t'le past are buying homes, invest
ing in marketable securities, uud
starting savings aeetmuts. Savings
deposits have gained a billion dollars
since 1921 and total *9.000.000,000.
This is explained partially by the
fact that pet capita earnings of those
engaged in manufacturing lines has
advanced nine per cent and for thosp
in the building trades eight pet cent
The industrial imputation of the Coun
try is turning slowly in jo a properi.v
owning class. Most, of them are
seeking suburban or rural locations,
reaehiiy; their work by means of their
own automobiles or by street ear and
Another tendency revealed by the
tfurvey is the increased enrollment in
the upper grade schools in. industrial
sections. In some communities this
! increase has been as great aa 100
■ per cent over the totals .of 19131. A
decided gain in individual efficiency
* of the worker? has accompanied in
; creased wages and employment. This
has enabled manufacturers to' hire
more men, turn out more goods and
make larger sales without noticeable
it increases in prices to consumers.
"And what do you tell the. other,
► men that come to see you?” he asked
as he released her from his close
cintepee. ’’Do you leiid.-tfiehi to be-
of 'hew graduates into the fold of the
Lutheran ministry, the 122nd cou
gMrtion of the Lutheran synod of
North Carolina got under way this
1 Early in the day delegates from the
Suited Lutheran Church aud other
synods were enrolled! the total aj
ttSßam-e being well over 200. Tph
resort of the treasurer showed that
had passe*} through his hates
forjthe year. Other funds wene han
dled by organizations soliciting thehi.
The mistical secretary reported a
grow ill in membership of 2.000. one l
half firing children, and a Sunday
school enrollment of 22.000 in 100
An item which caused considerable
debate was the question of erecting
a tenivh at the SJtate t’niversjtj FYr
Lutheran stunpnts there. Final con
wHration was delayed until Wednes
day. jit wi'.icii time it is expected that
tlye synod will act to build a church
at s Chapel Hill. The recommenda
tion of the missiqn committee to dis
eontii i' fuOher mission work until
present mission points have houses of
tNißd'ip was approved. The church
sutnno r school in the future wilt be
finam ed by tlje Sunday schools of 'the
syiiod. riipii • school being assessed hi
proportion tir its members. Hie con
stituti :: of the Lutheran State tjunr
day 8< no il Association wqs approved.
This i gnnizatiop is to meet aiinually I
at Lrnoir-Rhyue College. The re
port on (be state of church indicated'
a |ea'tliy growth in all lines of
ellUrcli activity and a growing inter
est n church literature. I
. Tin synod voted to ordaiu two stu
dents u'ao have completed the theo
logical course, these being Rev. Q..Q.
X#tr\y. of Statesville, and Rey. • E.
ft, Lineberger, ltfission pastorate, of
Asheville. Two ordained ministers
were received into the synod. Dr. H..
M. Suvder and Rev. E. CX Sigmon.
%' tddress "sis Rev. J. L. Morgan.
D. I•. president of the syond. given
last niglit. was one of the outstand
ing events of the convention. “Those
of ns who are accustomed to .seeing
the Bible in almost all the homes of
our people, can scarcely realize the
fact that for nearly 1.500 years after
•the founding of flic Christian Church,
very few copies of the scriptures could
be found at any one time pr paiee,’?
Dr. -Morgan said in bis sermon which
OpMted rhe meeting cf the synod.
This was not because Christians were
lacking in appreciation of'GodX word,
he sai<l. but because books were srafee
and hard to secure in (liose days.
Scrip'ares bad to be transscribed by
haiyl. which was a slow and tedious
tasl*. and from time to timb a pumper
of -copies were destroyed by men who
had no love for l‘iis word.
"During the dark ages." the speak
er continued, “Qod made use of the
monk -to have His word transcribed
and .when at length printing was in-.
vcn|gi,,extensive, attentiqn was given
jo to publish tile Bible for
gnuTal use.' From that time to non.
Mr. the Bihh- has
regularly tuitil today it
is fontpl in more countries and lan
guages than any other book in, exist
"This word of God lives." h«. said,
"because it is God's word. All scrip-,
turc is given- by inspiration of God,
and being an inspired revelation, the
word of God comes to us with au
t'licrjly on matters which it tenches, 1 '
lie said, as lie reminded Ills audience
of 'rtie God in which .lie
cborate Israel. “Ye shall not add
unlfivtke work which I command ye,
either shall ye diminish aught from
Meeting cf Flowe’s Community Club.
A regular meeting of the Flowys
Community Club will be bold on Fri
day night of tlrs week. November 13.
Tim meeting will begin at 7:30 o’clock.
Ah interesting program has been
planned for the meeting which will be
held in the school building. All mem
ber- and others interested in the work
of the club are invited to attend.
fi tba way you’ll describe
ypur furniture, floore, JMfM
doers and woodwork after /
just one beauty treatment kVIT A
with O-Cedar Polish.
amply pour a little on and IJH
rub briskly with a damp
doth and a miracle occurs.
Very effective on automo- lM
bfle bodies. Harmless to f 'My
the most delicate finishes. //»N
Ju« try one bottle. Sold iMhj
everywhere in various aizet WJBffia
few 30c to $3.
"Cleatu as it L g^rl
AgffiuL V - , Mm. c >
S Citizens Bank and Trust Company
resources million dollar*
tbj' i ... 1 I
•"_ We lend niqney on approved security. J, /
1 , THE HOME OP We receive deposits subject to check...
GOOD BANKING We issue Certificates of Deposit bearing four per cent
■ ' " ,■ |r . ' '. .• f
;♦■ ■ ■ ■»■■■■-■" ■ ■-■-••- -■-■■ ■ v - «..■ ■■■■■■ - r 11 *-■*•♦
~ ' ~ Jl ~ j,,ii •
One of the Most Valuable
Automobile Franchises in America L
r This opportunity will appeal irresistibly to some
aggressive business man, or group of men
For more than a quarter of a century,
C. W. Nash has been a conspicuous figure
in the automobile world. His career at
every point has been marked by success.
As he has progressed, the armyof dealers
Who distribute Nash motor pars through
out the Nation have, month after month,
and year after year, received their full
share of the prosperity that has followed
| each new advancement of phis foremost
motor car builder.
As a result the Nash contract is rigidly
regarded by automobile men as one of
the most valuable and profitable. If you
« .would ask an established Nash dealer to ■
■ W. iestimate the value of his franchise you
-would be amazed at the high price he
/ would set as earning power. As a
Nash dealer, one man in a small Southern
town is doing a $140,000 business with
but $10;000 invested. Another Southern
man does a s2Bo.OOfTbusiness on a $25,000
investment. Yet, despite the fact that the
Nash franchise is so valuable the right
kind of a man, or group of men, cun ob
tain it in this community without a
penny’s cost. The opportunity is ob
vious and every ambitious man who is
n not irrevocably anchored anil thrill to
its promise. -
If you desire to associate yourself with a
227 North Tryon Street Charlotte, AT. C.
Burwell-Harris Company, Charlotte, N.,C.
I am interested in the Nash Franchise. Please send me full information, or
have representative visit me. ' ■ ',
—"Z ~d rC” "~om
happily . terms this 8
classy Oxford. It’s - I
the kind men like to 1
wear. So comforta- 8
ble, so well made, it
( typifies the ultimate 8
any man can buy for |
• ■ ' ' '
powerful, strongly financed, most sue- *
cessfuhorganization; if you desire to ehtir
a sound, profitable, clean business, we
would like to tell you about the Nash
dealers’ franchise. We would like to tell •
you how Sales opportunities will be built
for yob through the expenditure of mil
lions of in National advertising .
and how'every year your franchise will be
more valuable. We would like to tell you
how others infarless promising communi
ties than this have built splendid business.
The Burwell-Harris Company of Char
■ lottc, Distributors fair this territory, have
an unusually liberal plan of co-ogprattag
*»th you in safeqj and seryjpe
ment, as well as a plan for sharing in ypuir .
own advertising. •
Get the facts now. The Nash Agency will
soon be placed in your dty. A moderate
investment is necessary, plus energy and
foresight,-but the franchise provides safe
guards that absolutely insure the inr .-V
vested capital. ' j *•:
Before you right now is a real oppor
tunity. Pome to dharlotte. Wire us.
Phone us. Or sign the coupon, and 4
representative of this organization will
bring' ALL the you.
uu f JI •;'. 1 ■
Nanwtta Takes Durham Man off of
Crutches After 3 Months in Hospital .
Mr: Eugene CnmiPf, who is employed at lie Ike I>epartment Htore, I»gr- '
. hrom. N. <?.. give* 111* t-xperieuce with NanzcttnH lemedie* an follow* "V
1 suffered with an attack of rheumlftisih 5 month*, wan treated by
three different doctor*, upon! 3 month* in she hoepital. I received no real
benefit from anythin* Mr. Alex ThoinaS, ’of t’hurlotte, \yi,« 'la an ae
<iuaintanee of mine and who bad abto suffered .similarly to iny condition,
; "tlviHad U>e to try'l)r. Nonxetttls remedy as ho*bud obtuined wonderful re
aulta from mime. On the 25th .if August 1 wwt to see biui aud began us- •
ing his remedy, law now very welt natistied that \ have received help
that 1 thought beylmd hope,. When I began using tids
erutdM** and unable to *r4 unable to feed rn.mlf. j , ra u W e %
to walk and am employed every day. Title tfstiwoniul ean be vouXd
for by my friends who k*ew my former eoydittaa. today a mteh
happier man, and very grateful'W Dr. hiV wonderful .t^^V
v r *"v¥«**«
Wednesday, Mov. U, 1^25