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0 / 75
Saturday, Nov. 21, 1925
■\ \\ /
lo evening gown la complete without
i bracelet. The sleevelesa frock de
land* ornamentation at the wrist,
|he combination of sapphires and
. lamonds, or emeralds and diamonds
la* the complete sanction of the
ANNUAL ORGAN CONCERT l
AT FOREST HILL CHURCH
Sir. Kteckrl Has Been Secured tq
Play and WIIJ Be Assisted by Mr.
The annual concert at Forest Hill
Methodist Church on the OdeH me
morial organ will be given December
Oth at 7:80 o’clock, according to an
announcement made this morning by
AV. R. Odell.
Edwin M, Kteckel, of Gastonia. Ims
been secured to play the organ, and
Mr. Tittman, of Washington, D. C.,
■will assist in the concert with vocal
Air. Steekel is very prominent in
North Carolina musical circles, hav
ing taken diarge of the public school
music in that city several years ago.
He is a graduate of the New England
Conservatory of Music and has had
a number of years experience on the
stage as a concert artist.
Mr. Tittman is an artist of the
first rank, also having had ) - ears ex
perience as a concert si uger. His
toice, a buss, is outstanding on the
Since the installation of the organ
in Forest Hill ~Metlmdist Church,
yearly concerts have been given. The
organ is considered one of the best
in the city.
Joseph Young Married in Kirhmond.
j It was learned here today that jos-
I epli Young, formerly of this city ami
N now of Richmond, was married Oc
tober 20tb. to Miss Grace Atkinson, of
is*?"son of Mrs. Ilnfcf
L. Yotlng. of North Union street, and
is a brother of Mrs. Robert Corxloc.
of this city.
He was educated in Concord and
left several years ago for Richmond,
wlieye he holds a repsonsible position.
He has many frineds here who will be
interested to learn of bis marriage.
• Herbert Spencer said that “to save
men from the consequences of tbeir
folly would fill the world with fools."
Apply Vicks at bedtime,
■■r rubbitig it well in. Then
spread on thiclriy and
cover with hot flannel.
Arrange bed-clothes so
vapors will be inhaled.
IT Hillivn Jar, Used Yearly
i . /
• * - /*“
.... - i
, Dsy Phoo. MO
m ”» lift inti
Mrs. B. F. Rogers is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. John Yorke, in Char
lotte for several dsys.
• • •
Alias Cordelia Ritchie, who is teach
ing school in the county, is spending
the Week-end in the city with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Ritchie.
• * •
Air. and Aire. Ernest Norman, who
have been spending a month in the
city at the home of Mr. Xorman’B
j parents. Sir. and Mrs. V. L. Norman,
| have returned to their home in Evans
ton, in. <
i • * -•
i Airs. Justus..T. Bunn, of Alt. Pleas-*
ant. is spending the day in the city
* • »
Airs. Lillie F. Blanks, of Monroe,
La.i_.lias arrived in Concord to spend
the winter-with her son, H. W.
Blanks, on Georgia Avenue.
* * •
Aliss Annie Giblgi, of Spartanburg,
is visiting at the inline of Airs. Stella
• - r
Miss Anna Stridcr, teacher in the
Concord ,>4hools is spending the week
end in Alt. Pleesunt with Miss Alary
George White’s Scandals.
How would you like to be tlie of
ficial shoemaker to four dozen
dainty CinderellasV Such is the un
usual- position of one AVellington
Ward, of Devonshire, England, who
is now in America ministering to
the shoe needs of the famous beauty
Chorus to be seen with George
White's Xcamla* of 1924, coming to
the Charlotte Auditorium on Thanks
giving Day, Thursday, November 26.
matinee ami night.
It is Ward's sole task to provide
tin- necessary footwear worn on the
stage by the feminine contingent of
the ".Scandals.'’ And may be he
hasn’t got some job. The exceedingly
high inqiort duty on the finished
Engish boot product is the direct
cause of his being in this country,
j It is figured a big saving in foot
wear will be made by having the
unfinished product imported and
completed at Ward's plant in New
York, after which they are reshipped
to the members of the chorus, as
needed, on tour.
The George White' feminine beau
ties require a specific type of danc
ing slipper that cannot be dupli
cated in America, and owing to the
peculiar nature of their dance per
formances the girls need slipper re
placements at surprisingly frequent
intervals. Working eight hours a
day. it takes Ward, who is a skilled
shoemaker of some twenty years or
more experience. approximately a
full month to turn out the requisite
four dozen pairs of dalicing slippers
of tlie special design, with sizes and
construction varying according to the
iudiv'dtial measurements of the
Tim George White Scandals of
1924 will be in two acts and thirty
lavish scenes. The costumes, stuge
decorations'ami curtains used in the
revue were made in Paris Dy Max
Weldy, ..from designs furnished by
Mr. Meriwether Will Return to
Aliller Meriwether, for some time
manager of the Ideal Theater, and
recently identified with theatrical in
terests in Concord, will return to
AVinston-Salem next Atondny as mfin
ager of hte Ideal, sueceeeding A. L.
Anderson, who is going to New York
City to be identified with United
Artists, a moving picture concern.
The announcement that Air. Aleri
wether is to again be identified with
the Ideal will be of interest to his
many friends here. For a number
of months he directed t'.ie local play
liouse. which was destroyed by fire
last December, but rebuilt early in
tlie new year. About tlie first of tliiN
year Air. Alcriwcther became asso
ciated with the lute IJ. It. Varner, us
manager of his theatrical interests,
and when tlie holdings were tuken ov
er by Warner Brothers, ’jo accepted
the management of the theater at,
Air. Aieriwether is very popular in
Winston-Salem, and >is a (aliable
Air. Anderson lias been in charge of
the local theatre for several mouths,
and during his residence here lias es
tablished a large acquaintance. He
will leave the city t'.ie latter part of
week, going direct to New York
to assume his new duties.
Increasing Demand For Southern .Mill
There was increasing demand for
Southern Textile Stocks in North and
1 South Carolina throughout the week
and as a result the average in bid
price moved up 24t cents per share ac
cording to the weekly average just
released by R. S. Dickson & Com
pany. which now stands at * 1 18.58
as compared with $118.34 for the
previous Week. In the general list a
number of changes took place, however
advances were in tlie majority.
More interest was shown in prefer
red stocks during -the week than has
been noted for several months am),
the new issue of American Yarn &
Processnig Company 7 per cent.
Cumulative Preferred • Stock partici
pating In tlie earnings share for share
with the common stock up to 9 per
cent., which was publicly released on
November 10th, has proved a source
of interest to investors and now less
than half tlie issue rcinaoins unsold.
Friday Night Bridge Club Meets.
The Friday Night Bridge Club’was
entertained by Miss Catherine Car
penter Friday ut her home on North
■ Union street. XMlw Margaret ;Jtit<4tic
was the winner of'the
At the conclusion of the game, a tur
key dinner was served the members of
the club. /
M Fqr Hire” Cards For Jitneys Fflf
sgl* at Tribune-Tpcs Office.
, 7-ts-p, •
CAMPAIGN TO COLIiM’T
-f FUNUtf FOB COLLEGE
Methodist Protestants of State Are
to Meet la City Tuesday.
High Point Enterprise.
Two hundred Methodist Protes
tants from all sections of the state
are expected to meet here in the,
First Methodist Protestant church
next Tuesday ut noon to discuss
ways and means of collecting SIOO,-
000 in pledges needed to meet tRe
finamual obligations of High Point
This week has been set aside as
one of prayer for High Point col
lege, and in all parts of North Car
olina prayers are. going up for suc
cess in the movement to collect this
The nesting here next Tuesday
will be presided over by Dr. R. if-
Andrews, president of the college.
| At thd North Carolina conference
here recently when the whek of
prayer was set aside, a stefrinfc com
mittee was appointed. This commit
tee consists of Bascorn T. Baynes,
Greensboro, chairman; H. A. Gar
ret!; 8- S. Coe and C. C. Robins,
High Point; Rev. T. M. Johnson.
Mebane. and ltev. J. E. Pritchard,
Asheboro. Dr. A. G. Dixon, Greens
boro. president of the conference, is
Supporters of High Point college
are highly elated over the success
that has met the efforts put forth at
this institution. The college belongs
to High Point, and, therefore, local
citizens are intensely interested in
it. It is believed that the SIOO,OOO
needed will be raised' so that the
college may meet its obligations and
continue the splendid work which it
“T)|1» Is Cabarrrus.’’
On the State's hard surfaced high
way between Charlotte and Albemarle
there is a strip of eight miles that .is
uupaved. Travelers going that way
are sure to wonder .why. “fib,” is
the reply, “this is Cabarrus." On
the State's highway between Concord
and Albemarle, Cabarrus lias paved
to the Stanly line. Thence to the
Albemarle capital it is a gravel road,
which is good enough for Stanly,
thank you. And that “is Stanly."
Stanly is no more to pave to
tlie Cabarrus line Than Cabarrus is
anxious to pave the gup between Al
bemarle and Charlotte. So, there
yare. Cabarrus has invested $300,-
000 in the hard surface from Con
cord to the Albemarle liny, and on
tile other hand, Stanly has put $400,-
OOO'in paving fronf'-Albemarle to the
Rowan line to Salisbury. The Stanly
gap to Cabarrus and tlie Cabarrus
gap in the Albemarle-Charlotte, road
are destined to remain unfilled until
another bond issue, and even then tlie
situation may remain in status quo.
unless the counties decide not to ac
cept return of the money loaned the
State, but to apply it to further road
const ruction. That is the plan which
is going to be of general adoption
throughout the state, for the counties
want more roads, rather than return
of the cash already loaned. ' ,
I .rood Sow Pays Rowan Man Well
A good brood sow lias paid Mr.
G. M Baruhardt of this county,
route 3, large dividends during the
past year, and jie believes she. hns
tstablished a record. Siuce December
d, 1924. 32 pigs have been born and
:rom this number 26 . have been
raised <to be sold or butchered.
Alt-. Bumibiirdt sold 19 of these
pigs \\lien eight woks old for SO6.
He killed six porkers which netted
1,300 pounds of meat. He sold 600
pounds of pork for $l2O.
The sow now has a litter of 10
pigs one week old which is worth
In cash the sow lias netted Mr.
Barnhardt $lB6 in the past year.
700 pounds of pork for his own use,
and a litter of 10 pigs worth SOS. He
believes this is a record which will
jo hurd for any fiirmes to beat.
FINAL PREPARATIONS FOR
ALVSS MEETING MONDAY
Dr. \V. S. Rankin to Make Speech at
Court House in Interest of New
Hospital For Concord.
Final preparations were made to
day for tlie mass meeting Monday
night at 7 o’clock at the court house
phen Dr. IV. 8. Rankin, of Durham,
comes to tlie city to make an address
to the people of the city and county on
the subject of securing a new hospital.
1 Dr. Rankin, who is chairman of
the hospital section of tlie Duke Foun
dation. wilt deal particularly with the
requirements which will have to be
met ii| order to secure money from tlie
Duke Foundation to assist in the con
struction and maintenance of the lo
Tile committee, headed by 4. P.
Cook, has issued an invitation for ull
people in the community to attend
Both the Rotary and Kiwauis Clubs
are backing tlie movement and the
Chamber of Commerce is also sup
port in git. The movement is consid
ered by many as one of the most im
portant um)prtaken in recent years.
Buiidlittg Activity Continues Strong
in North Carolina- t
Building and engineering contracts
awarded in North Carolina daring
the month of October amount to
$9,387,860. according to F. AV.
Dodge CoriiOrtition. Tlie increase
over September was 41 per cent;
over October of last year, 37 per
rent. Inclmffd iai tiio month's record
were: $2,870,500, or 31 per cent of
all construction, for res'deutiul build
ings ; $2,421,2000. or 26 per cent, for
public walks ami utilities;
ttOO. or 22 per rent, for commercial
building: $574,000. or tie |ier eont,
for public buildings: and $528,400,
or 6 per cent for educational build
North Carolina's construction total
for the first ten months of this your.
$92,469,800, is, Tpl only 37 per; cent
nbpvo ‘the ’%urq»;jl>rAt he -luircwpoml
iug" period of last year, bat also'l4 I
lier cent qrer the entire 11124 con
struction volume of the state.
Thu. woman's parachute jumping
Word — 32,000 few —is held by Miss
Hpleq B#rstir, a fiau Diego stenogra
/ • '
CONCOftt) DAILY TRIBUNE
- 'IIOBOW-OBW.MI w.'j Xi 11 m
(AY. C. Lyerly, Pastor)
(E. Corbin Street School Building)
The Sunday school meets at 9:45
o’clock, J. O. Moose is superintendent.
Children's Division meets on first
floor. Services at 11 a. m. and 7 p.
m. The Girls' Missionary Guild gives
their annual Thank Offering program
ut 7 o’clock. This congregation wel
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. A.
E. Harris superintendent. Preaching
11 a. m. by Rev. D. F. Heims, of
Union county. B. Y. I*. C. 6:30 p.
m. All are welcome to these services.
Sunday school 9:45 a. m. AA'orship
and sermon by pastor 11 a.'iu. and 7
p. m. Epworth League at 6:15 p. m.
Prayer service AA'ednesday 7:30 p. m.
Choir practice Friday 7 :30 p. m.
J. M. VARNER. 1> stor.
Kerr Street Methodist.
Hunduy school at 9:45 a. in. F. M.
Sloop Superintendent. Preai'iiug at
11 a. m. Subject, "Abraham's Four
Surrenders.” Preaching at 7 p. m.
Subject. •‘Take~'Hec,i That No Alan
Deceive You.'’ All are welcome to
come to these services.
A'. O. DUTTON. Pastor.
St. James Lutheran.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. f? r.
Shepherd superintendent. Chief serv
ice at 11 a. ni. Subject of sermon,
“Christ the True Light." Luther
League at 6. The program for the
evening will be the Thanksgiving pro
gram. A'espers 7. This church
' A. R. P. Church.
(AI. R. Gibson. Pastor)
Sabbath school at 10:00 a. m. J.
E. MeClintoek superintendent. Preach
ing services at 11 a. m. and 7 p. in.
Y. I*. C. U. at (t p. m. Prny.er
meeting at 7:30 p. m. AA'ednesday.
A hearty welcome to each service.
Union Thanksgiving service Thurs
day at 12)0 a. m. in tiiis church.
(R. AI. Courtney. Pastor)
The pastor will preach at both the
morning and evening services. At
11 a. ill. lie will preach on “Everyday
Religion." At 7:30 p. m. his sub
ject wilf be “Tlie Personal. Present.
Everliving Christ." Tlie Sunday
school will open at 9 :45 a. m. H. L.
Collie is flic superintendent.
/ \ McKinnon Presbyterian.
(R. S. Arrowood, Pastor)
Preaching ut 11 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Sunday school at 0:45 a v m.
Christian Endeavor at 6:15. ,
St. Andrews Lutheran.
Shndny school at 9:45 a. m. Chief
serviee-at 11 a. m. Light Brigade
at 2:30 p. m. Lut'aer League at 6j
p. m. The public is cordially invited
to all services.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. in. Light
ISrklage at 5 p. m. Luther League at
6 p. in. A'espers at 7 o’clock wit h:
sermon by Rev. C. A. Brown, of China
Grove. The public is cordially in
vited to hear Air. Brown.
Kerr Street Baptist.
(A. T. Cain. Pastor)
Sunday school 9:45 a. m. J. J. Aic-
Laurin superintendent. Preaching at
11 a. m. and 7p. m. by pastor. Alorn
ing subject. "The Power of the
Cross." 11. A*. P. U. at 6 p.rm.
Thanksgiving service ■T'imi'stlap night
at 7:30. The fift’h Sunday in No
vember will be known as membership
day. . AA'e desire the presence of ev
ery member. You are always made
welcome at this church.
Forest HIU Methodist.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. in. Stone
wall J. Sherrill superintendent, A. (1.
Odell assistant superintendent. Come
to Sunday seltool and help to keep
up the uveruge attendance. Morning
worship .and sermon at 11 o’clock.
Subject, ‘"Reasouableiies of Christian
ity.” Evening worship and sermon
ut 7 o'clock. In the of sermon
mi file denomiliatjons tlie subject for
Sunday evening will be "The Catholic
Church. Origin, Faith and Gift." Ep
worth League devotional at 6 o’clock.
You are welcome to all our services.
THUS F. HIGGINS, Pastor.
(H. F. Fogleman, Pastor.)
Sunday school at 9:45 a. pi. Preach
ing services at 11 a. m. and 7 p. in.
Sermons by the pastor. Christian
Endeavor at 6 o’clock.
McGill Street Baptist.
(J. R. Pen tuff. 1). D.. Pastor.)
Bible school 9:30 a. m. Regular
services at 11 14. 111. ami 7 J>- b. 11.
A'. I’. U. ut 6p! in. Everybody cor
dially invited to worship with us.
Corner Franklin Avenue and Kerr
IAI. E. Hansel, Alinister.)
Public worship 11 a. ip. and 5 p
in. Subbath school 9:45 a. 111. Chris
tian Endeavor 6p. m. The postin'
will also preach at, the Jackson Train
ing School ut' 3 p. m.
In Support of Constitutional Govern
Col. Alfred L. Motidy will be at
Forest Hill Methodist Church AA'ed
nesduy night, November 25th at 7 :3fi.
He will bring to us the sort of mes
sage that Concord 11ml our country
needs in this day while so many 'feel
free to reject the constitution of our
government. , Re is an educator and
a noted lecturer. The public is urged
to come out and bear him. You owe
it tp the’tujvn uml to.the country to
lteelii create'; a |Ur the
keeping’ of tjie law of our land.
Admission free. ' <
THUS. V. HIGGINS.
Among spurn women iu Paris the
fashion fad js to have u nqte<J artist
paint 'necklaces and pendants op tfigir
1 necks and bracelets on their arms.
Every British passenger vessel
which calls at a Canadian port has at
least one woman fttaong its officers.
She is the “conductress” —the special
friend and protector 06 the girl who'
I Dear Sir or Madam : Truly
Your forgiveness I implore
If you think that I unduly
Bother you about my store.
But the Big Idea is to keep
My name and my game,
. In your mind and I aim
; To Save, Serve. Satisfy,
Buy, Swap, Sell. ,
See PATT COVINGTON.
I’. S. —Knockers sometimes,lie.
By Day and By
; Perfume D’Orsay
Sold Only By
Gibson Drug Store
The Rexall Store
» n ri 1 m 1 ■
I Sc. All
New Dress For Thanksgiving
‘A Great Sale of Dresses For Every Type of Woman j i|
Priced at savings, and a scale range to gratify every 'j 1 ||
means of expenditure. In styles for every type of woman. ! \■ $
Flat crepe, crepe back satins, fancy faille/ Plain georg- |
ette, lace and georgette and beaded georgette models. 1 I-
Long and short sleeves. High and low collars. Colors !!' I
include all that’s newest. ; 1
| sreeia $7 50 *9.95 $14.75 $19.75 |
Another Gild Winter! . j
WILL YOU BE COMFORTABLE? !
Again the scientific observers of atmospheric conditions j
predict a bitter winter —longer and colder by far than last
winter, which broke records everywhere.
Vigorous days are corning when your furnace will demand j
help. If the rooms are\to be kept comfortable and .the | <
family in health, you’ll need a gas heater for auxiliary ;|
warmth. ' J
' ■ ' 1
1 ' j!
for rooms with or without
a fireplace opening I
1 '■ ■ w . . 1!
' ; . r l/oiit shiver! Ma|<c small payment and enjoy
1 1 the gjovving heat of gas fire./' Conje inland see j
the uide variety of new heaters.
Concord and Kannapolis Gas Co.
To Kpep warm—“ You can do it Better with GAS”
PALE, NERVOUS |j
Wert Virginia Lady Says That ;
She Was in a Serious Condi- ;
don, Bet I* Stronger After !
Huntington, W. Va.—“l was In a
■vory weak and run-down condition !j
—in tact, was in a serious condi- |i
tion,” says Mrs. Fannie C. Bloss, of ■
1964 Madison Avenue, this city.
“In my left side the pain was
very severe. It would start in my 1
back and sides. Part of the time I !
was in bed and when up I didn’t
feci like doing anything or going
“Life wasn’t any pleasure. I jj!
was very pale. I was nervous and ']
thin, and so tired all the time. 1 ! 1
"My druggist told me that Cardui !
was a good tonic for women and 1 |
bought a couple of bottles. Itook 1 1 1
two bottles, then I noticed an im- 1
provement I kept on and found
it was helping me. I have taken
nine bottles. I’m stronger now nj
than I have been in a long time.’’ ! i
Cardui is made from mild-acting V
I medicinal herbs with a gentle, tonic, !i |
, strengthening effect upon certain
I femaie organs and upon the svstem
I in general. ,
Sold everywhere. NC-163
Whatever You Need in i' l
| There s one Address to jj
jcdJ Remember This Week! ■
If iNs a suit—no one eigfl
and more richness in fab- ■
v ric than you can se£;s||M
these Roberts-Wicks suits
j ( and no one will even try. m
i If it s an O coat —where can you find more protection S|
j from the blizzard in cloth and relief from the Blaze "in"®
i If it s a hat—and if you choose a Knox /tow—you’ll choose «|
| this store again for your Straw Hat next summer. K
ilf it's a Shirt—or Underwear—or Neckwear—or HosieryJH
! —and if it's for Thanksgiving—and if you want to be I
| truly thankful next Thursday— next month—next year— a|
i come to Brown’s and talk Turkey! 5
| Roberts-Wicks Suits $30.00 to $45.00 *1
| Roberts-Wicks Overcoats $25.00 to $40.00 ■
| Superior Union Suits $2.00 to $5.00 X
i Knox Hats $7.00 to SB.OO fi
| Browns-Cannon Co. |
I Where You Get Your Money’s Worth
Another Car at the Old Price ’
f ’We handle 29 gauge Heavy Weight only. The ■
j: price is $4.15 per square, includihg nails and washers, .-it,
In 6,7, 8,0, 10 and 12 foot lengths.
j Yorke & Wadsworth Co.
THE OLD RELIABLE HARDWARE STORE „
I WHY A LOT OF PEOPLE 1
Have Quit Shopping For Tires I
’I he tire you want is here for you. fi
, Come in and 4et us help you choose it from the com- £
plcte Goodyear line we carry— . yH
Every type and size from the good old Goodyear ■
30x3 1-2 Clincher to the new SUPERTWIST Goodyear 8
Balloon—and you name the price you want to pay. 5
Yorke & Wadsworth Co l
Union and Church Streets- M' ’■ • 1 Jvlf#
The Old Reliable Hardware Store o
Phone 30 Phone 30 j