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0 / 75
ridty, November 11, 19^5
§>v ‘ .- # •
Tlie delivery ticker,
“Refreshed by Bob's" in
dicates! the BEST in dry
cleaning, like the coupon,-
iof a bertr- knd de- Ik
notes hs SECURITY as
an investment. You can
not get nfore SAFETY
in workmanship and in
prompt service. Bank on
Phone 787 -
Handsomely Engraved Visiting Cards,
100 for from $2 35 to $4.00, includ
ing plate. From, old plate, $1.50
per 100. Timea-Tribune office, ts.
USE PENNY COLUMN—IT PAYS
UUI UUK WAY 3V WILLWMS~
I a —-m. / NOW L\SS>U PERvY'. \
" / VA WAM-r \ / ftp? GOSrt SAtftS BE \f VslELb GOOOV
' Bulut holes semsbul*. Woo kmow I- gosb -i domy
PiGhTOOvmm wjepjrw \mell IF A ■ WAM-r PEEPIL.
B Bulut \memt thru* I ttumkoj vou’pe
KXJEM AM Toos WAT" Tw'OUW BP^JE
too hafTagoThpu Sellers J - -. V^
K»UP i^EADS—WAMT VSumCW! /
PtEpULT'TwiMK OUPKI N r< : „
cy 'tMtUs 1 •% ,
~ GROWNINGt e |au av hca scßvict. me
pop ~ , HV tayi oh
lAa ?®.T To 6o ve s amo err the wav, aunt A(f wy chick there's \/ - and There’s The.
ToTHE COU«7teV % )(
UUBfcRUWNER If BEAD-LETS INVITE /> LET'S MAKE IT A f
W'bcu you get married you are tlie
i only ope who is surprised.
Before you ,ask the question the
girt knows vrbat she is going to wear
at the wedding.
Failing Ip love is like skidding your
bar into a ditch; easy to get in, but
hard to get ont.
Van never lenrn much from any one
whom lAuJeap Vad like a book.
The girl who talks the most is us
ually the dumbest. •’
Foots rush in where angels fear to
drink. 8 ' •'•" '•
(Copyright, 1025, ‘NEA Service, Inc )
j Friday, November 2U 1025. '
■ One hundred and fiftieth anhiver
i sary of the birth of Charles KcmblA
j eminent actor.
, Fifty year*.ago today Mary Ander
son mnde her debut on the dramatic
stage at Louisville, as Julie* \
Tlie first National Conference on
the 'Atabricftfi Theater assembles to
day at Carnegie Institute, Pittsburg.
Dwight F. Davis is to make his first
public address since becoming Secre
tary of War at the Founders’ Day
.. dinner of the Union League in I’hila
’ delphia thi, evening. *
Argument is to be heard in the 1
District of Columbia Supreme Court
today on the indictment found against'
Senator Burton K. Wheeler of Mon- j
tafia on (he.oil land conspiracy charge, i
Delegates 'mini the leading Western
colleges and universities w : !l gather
at Lcland Stanford university today
to attend the annual convention of the
, Pacific Diviyioji of the American:- Phil
. | osoiihy Association.
' 1 I
I .Trurvancore. one of the largest and 1
.! most important state# of-India, has,
1 decider) to abolish the liqitbr traffic. ' |
King of the Ballyhor
Rkikird who intrdducetf the
Million Qoliag Gate’’ to the bax
"B and who in the December
»umber of “Sportlife” makes sttf
hip attent cha“,piaw
-Il* JL • - - t-r -r —w*
1 If a man s affection far a woman
, will, survive a morning's shopping, it
| will stiind anything. - '
..Ml. » 1..L i—~
THE CONCORb DAILY TRIBUNE
I By (’HABI.KS P. STKWAHB
.VEA Service Writer
Washington, Nov. 26.—Intrigue in
high society will in Congres
sional debate t'-iis winter. " Thus:
* * *
Count Karclys played a prominent
part in overthrowing monarchism in
Hungary. In turn, lie was driven
into exile > when Admiral Horthy got
fibe- npiier hand and set tyg iu iinda
. pest a despotism nf jtfs own, nomi
nalii as "regent'’; really as almost
absolute rulgr. .. Naturally Horthy,
the Vlrfnnl cidr. disapproves of Kar
| oly i, * the republican.
* * *
j In exil, Countess Karolyi wanted
to lecture in the United States. Many
prominent American society women
sponsored her. The government raised
-h° objection. She fell ill here. The
count wanted to come to her. At
Ibis Secretary Hughes, then State de
partment beat), balked. Finally he let
the count come, on his pledge not to
talk while in this country.
* * »
The counters recovered. She and
the count returned to Europe Re
cently the-flountess accepted au invi
tation to spend a few weeks at the
liome of It. B. Strassburger, rich
Norristown, Pa., publisher. Tliiv
time Secretary of State Kellog re
fused to let her into the United States,
whether she talked or not. .Protests,
by Strassburger and others, availed
nothing. The countess appealed to
the American society women who liad
indorsed her before. Now, peculiar
ly, they ignored her.
♦ * *
The exp.anatioh t'.ie State depart
ment's Congressional critics will try
I to deve’op is this :
That Horthy's seeming influence
with the department is not political,
but social; and that lie exefoises it
through his minister in Washington,
Count Szechenyi, and the later's wife,
who was Gladys Vanderbilt.
There yon have it—if Pie critics
are rigid—tlie Vanderbilt's socia'
Afrcady Preparing For Tourist In
•Cliffrlphe,*, November 2(l—Western
Jvorfh Carolina is getting ready for
the advent of a big crowd of tourists
from all parts of the country next
summer and fully expects the pre
dicted development of nation wide
interest in that section by that time,
aecordingto (). Kfiester. business
. manager of the Chamber of Com
"tfietce here. wlm. with Col. \V> H.
Harris a_ml E-. A. Terrell, returned
Wedne-day morning from an exten
sive tour of the Western section of
This State. f
"Business is in fine condition
throughout that section," Mr. Kues
ter Said. "Though there is nothing
siiectßciflar going on in that si>ctioii.
business conditions generally are
splendid and everybody is in fine
spirits. Everybody seems to be ex
pecting a great crowd of visitors
from a'l sections of the country
next sammev uudthe section we
visitwl will be ready to receive them.
“We visited Elkin. Mount Airy,
Sparta, Jefferson, West Jefferson.
Roaring Bap and Wi’.keshoro, and
in .all these places Jhere is an air of
optimism. They are expecting great
things for Western NurXU. -Careliiin.
“We woke up Tnesduy morning to
find that the New JWver was frozen
There, wffs niT Show in the section
we visited but reports came ifi that
there was snow over the mountain
range-west of where we- - were."
Edwin A. Kothrock Dies at Lexing
Lexington, Nov. A.
Rothrock, aged 65. died at liis home
in Lexington shortly before midnight
after an illness lasting about two
weeks. Mr. Rothrock was tormer'y
treasurer of Davidson county. For a
number of years ho was engaged in
the wagon manufacturing business
and latter was interested iu a broom
The funeral will be held tit the
First Reformed church here Satur
day afternoon at 2.30.
Col- Vanderfcrl 111 at Salisbury-
Salisbury. Nov. 25.—C0l Thomas
H. Vanderford, formerly for many
years With the federal revenue forces
and wel known throughout the state,
k< seriously ill at his 'home here. On
account of -his age and weakened
condition his recovery is considered
I Let Your
Use Only the
FIDDLES WORtH FORTUNES.
Eleven Recently Pnrchased Stradiva
rittes for $50,000.
New York. Nov. 26.—Mischa El
man’s fill n-hase, of a Stradivari us vL
in at a price reported to be $50,00v
nag brought to public thougjit once
aga'fi ‘ the fa cinsting story of the
palpsWting work of that master build
er violins still after two cen-
or mere are considered to be
without an equal in' tlie world*
Stradivari, when a boy, began mak
inp violins under the; instruction ot
Nicholas Amati. and at the age of 21
iu was affixing his own label. . Thi
first St rad vari violin followed the
of Amati, and there is no rec
ord that show# they were in any wfiy
But Stradivari strove always for
iieofedtion. Shrouded a- much of his
uistory is. there is ample evidence that
between the ages of 30 and 50 he
urned out few violins. But he was
working all the time, and it is as
sumed that in those twenty years the
taster was seeking for iierfection.
'.Vhefit,finally he again began to pro
luce he had decided on a pattern dif
fejiinf materially from the models us
ed by all the makers of Cremona,
Brescia and Venice—the three cities
where violin-making was a high art.
In comparatively recent years the
trice of the Stradivari violins has
nounted by leaps and bounds. Scarcely
decade ago the price of the she hun
red, “Strads" known to be in exist
ence"usually ranged from $2,500 to
ROOD. In 11)00, however, a particu
ariy fine Instrument, known in musi
cal trade circles as tlie “Avory Strad,"
brought the then record price at a
public auction of $4875. And two
year* Inter another famous instrument
the “Booth Strad." sent the record up
to $7 , >0(). And during the war Lady
W’ebruer paid $15,000 for one of these
violins at a -ale for the benefit of the
HW Cross. " ,
Much higher prices than any of
Best? have, however, been paid for vio
ins sold privately. Kubelik, for in
iiftn.ee. is credited with having g'ven
$50,000 in. 11)10 for the “Haddock
Sfrtid. ' which found its way to Eng
and r from Brussels in the year of
Waterloo, and had only been played
in public twice in the Intervening
Efrhm Zimbalist, the ffimaits Itus
dafi .violinist, now the owner of
the tlntian Strad.” held to be ofie cf
the four most perfect exam pies »of the
Ceeijpita violihinaker's art extant. Mr.
Zimbalist acquired the instrument in
1023 for $33,000, making a special
trip from America to Europe to com
plete tlie purchase. |
Yase's magnificent “Strad” was
valued at $30,000. Once he left it
unguarded in his dress'ng room in IV
trograd. and when he returned—he
had played on another instrument—it
had ■vanished. He was terribly per
turbed at what proved to be t» practi
It was Joachim’s opinion that the
finest violin the world is the one
known as the “Emperor’s Strudivari-
UN,’’“Valued at $60,000. t .
Nearly a quarter of a eentuiy ago
$3,500 wits paid for a Stradivarimv
which for years was played by a
strolling musician in London. A lit
tle earlier SB,OOO was paid, for an in
strument which previously lnvd been
knocked down at an auction for two
dollars. It was bought by- a laborer
who a few days later sold it to a
dealer for $3,000. The dealer even
tually parted with it at a profit of
I’iigadini left his famous Guarne
rius violin, which lie preferred to j
several Strads in his possession, to his i
native city of Genoa. It has been j
used only twice since liis death.
BE LEFT PENNILESS
Costs Fortune to Meet Legal Ex
penses of His Suit For Annul
ment of Marriage.
Whit* Plains, N. Y.. Nov. 26.
While opposing counsel so. Leonard
Kip Rktnc'aider and his negro wife,
Alice Jane Rhinelander, today map
ped out their strategy for the con
RVERETT TRITF fft rONDo[
f AH, MR. TRC'E, HERE SMOKE? A
X iSUPPOSE YOU WNOt/vJ I'M UP FOR Re-CC_CCTtcV), |
:v it a . , u ._ <
IS IT UKG. M&ur I
" \r You SoN'T KMOW \
- - ■ —■ ~— x X C2P|N MzAKC; IT '
timiatien for the Rhinelander an
nulment suit Monday, a report wae
circulated that the conclusion of .the
trial wou'd find young Rhinelander
'early fcennyless, his fortune of
i3lX),000 exhousted by lo£al expem-es.
The New York Wor.d will say to
morrow that it* has been learned
from an authoritative source that
young Rhinelander- alone is bearingj
the Expenses of the trial, his father,'
Philip K. Rhinelitndcr, has not sup
plied a ecnt in the suit and neither
has he seen Leonard nor communi
ated with him since stews of his
uarriage became public about a year
In investigating Mrs. Rhineland
r's ancestry, one investigator was.
■ent to Europe several times. This
expense was need ere, as Mrs. Rhine
lander- admitted at the opening of
the trial that s-he is part negro.
First American Theater Conference.
Pittsburg, Pa.. Nov. 27.—Whether
motion-pictures and other forms of
light entertainment have really “kili
d’ the commercial theater, partieu
arly the” “road business," and wheth
er the new movement in community
playhouse activities aud in the col-1
lege -can elevate standards in Ameri-;
iean drama, are questions that will j
be carefully discussed at the first Nat
ional Conference on the .Vtnerieon i
Theater, which met at Carnegie 111- 1
-titute today for a session of two days.
One of the chief purposes of the me°t
ng i.s to study the potential influence
if the coiniuuuity playhouse move
ment and to ascertain also, the nature
and extent of the movement now go
ing on in Amer'enn colleges for the
promotion of interest in the serious
Not Until He Took HERB JUICE'
Did He Find Any Relief.
"You can readily see why I dm en-l
tliusiastic over HERB JUICE and
why I am .-o eager to tell my friends
about it when I’ tell yfeu that I have
at last been cured of constipation. To
those 'who do not know, constipation--
sounds like a very small thing, but it
can cause more trouble and do more
to wreck a person’s health than most
I any other ailment. It can cause the
1 whole system to suffer, headaches,
backaches, lack of energy and appe
tite and strength to go about. That is
why I feel so grateful now that I
am uo longer constipated. HERB
JUICE was the medicine that made
Mr. .1. Honeycutt, route „J. Con
cord, N. ( was one of tile most- "re
cent' visitors to stop in and tell til/
HERB JUICE demonstrator how fine
he considered HERB JUICE. It is
not every day that the HERB JUICE
demonstrator hears statements like
•the above, but many, many times a
day, for people cannot resist telling
-•how -they have been helped and how
grateful fliey are. “Out of Hie abund
ance of the heart the mouth spcaketii."
Mr. Honeycutt continued by saying:
“There were only a few things' that
I could eat. "*Jlist to oaf a meal as
anyone else would mean pains in my
stomach and that bloated feeling. I
soon lost my appetite entirely, for I
felt bad all ever and had no energy.
Such awful headaches! I was unus
ually depressed and felt that I would
/probably have to go to my grave feel
, ing no better.
I “I had read repeatedly in tile 11a-
I pers where HERB JUICE had help
jed others suffering as I and so I
- thought I would take a chance on it.
| I won, for HERB JUICE certainly
i cured me. Cured me of constipation
when I had been a victim all mv life
I feel so good that I would like to
broadcast to others what a very splen
did med’eine HERB JUICE is. I eat
anything I want now, have a good ap
petite, have gained in weight. All in
. all. I am at last a well man.”
HERB Jl ICE Is sold in ( pnciml
and guaranteed tr give satisfaction or
money back by Gibson Drug store
Also by F. L. Smith Drug Co., in
jpANCY DRY GOODS_ WOMEN’S WE Art j
SHOES OF REFINEMENT
Six New Styles This Week
; i.i • . %•
FOR YOUR APPROVAL
|.,i Discard your shaffy shoes aud get into a pair of these neat dressy
‘■j new ones aud get the benefit of a full season’s wear, they’re the pret
j'i tiest bit s of footwear you have seen and' the most stylish we have
0 ever shown. May we show them to you?
|- $3.95 to $9.00
IVEY’S ... . j
“THE HOME OF GOOD SHOES”
"• ■*• «• -ki-ki V !!?- **'* T ' *! T. "* , r ”*
FEEDS AND MORE FEEDS
I for your hens
| . Cow Chow for your cows i *
!' Omolin for your Worses and' mflles ! !
| Pig Chow for your hogs
Hay and Straw, : ,
jl;' We carry groceries of most anything tr, eat ! !
I j • PHONE 122
CASH FEED STORE
< WHERE QUALITY COUNTS I
1 \ THANKSGIVING j
g . .... ': " ‘ ■pt
2 being foremost in the minds of the people at this time 3
™ we wish to take this l opportunity to Thank our friends
v- .and patrons for the liberal support given us during the *
year. - •
We respectfully solicit a continuation of your patron- .
•1 £ge apd pledge you even better service for the future.
Call us for ANYTHING you want to eat.
C. H. BARRIER & CO.
rr rin*iggsr?r??y » y »■■ ;i, ?,u ir; ■ r ... r ..... *
jj Light Plants and Batteries
8 Deep and Shallow Well Pumps for Direct or Alter- J
$ nating current and Washing Machines for Direct or Al- J
5 ternating Current.
R. H. OWEN, Agent
.-Phone 669 Concord, N. C,
«xvgYxvygvyyx>rx~-C- , vyi(YyvYYyvxiOOOOOOCIOOOOOOOOOl>
Mirrors Are So A New Venetian
j, K Crystal y Mitrur
f Decorative and j
They Cost so Little
large shipment of the ' linestjl .3S ffi.j f
Mirrors we have ever shown |
H. B. WILKINSON
Out of the High Rent District
Concord, Kannapolis Mooresville China Grove
|j 1 ” 1 3 ‘“jjL
I CYLINDER REBORING
We have' installed a Bottler Reboring machine so that we can re- A
bore the cylinders of cars and fit new pistons, rings and wrist pins 4i
without removing the motor from the frame, thereby saving a large r
labor charge. Just give us a trial and convince yourself.
We carry a full line of Goodrich Tired,' Tubes, Piston IPugs and-*
Pins, Rusco brake lining, Sparton' Horns, I’t-est-O-Ljte Batteries, B
Whig Auto Soap and Polish and Genuine Ford Parts.
STI DKBAKER SALES AND SERVICE 8
Auto Supply & Repair Co. If
' PHONE 228 i
wrriagraimfflrai ji m,.