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I f - V -::AY F. V E U 1 r'J S E PTE LI B t ft 6. 1922. THE HICKORY DAILY RECORD Iwo GreaiTlre Elites for te I-ignt Car Owner V mch HOYAL COKD and USCO Tires -bear in itund that yvinle the price has been going down, the quality has Dtru going up. The Nnv and. Better USCO is bigger, with thicker trend ami sutewalls, more rubber, better traction, The ROYAL CORD is more than ever confirmed in its leadership as the measure of automobile tire values. '.... t SlZfS Koy.-.I Coul Koliby FABRIC Chain Usrra Plain $14.65 1-f.CS 2i.'.)5 26.43 20.15 30.05 30.85 37.70 3S.55 39.50 40.70 41.9? ib.'jS 4'ViO il.C". 12.55 15.,.0 23.00 20.45 25.55 26.05 31.95. 33.00 34.00 35.65 36.15 41.20 4S.75 $11.40 1 3.00 21.35 , 16.90 22.4? 23.65 24.15 30.05 31.05 3J.05 33.55 34.00 39.30 41. 7t $y.75 10.65 lS.fi 3 15.70 20.fi 5- 21.95 22.40 $9.25 iul 1. vi ix' Tu.v oil tac' uhove nut bee fiiuitnd by ific iiiumiuauicr 'lictlt?" choice is a (ViJ nr a 1 uluic, ihe U. S. .nui Srrvkc Utiilcr in A'lc l hri-vc yoij,t;ct lrj' tli.ui tver before. v r y (J, $.'" C. y V' r USCO? Clincher Fa'bf ic United States Tires UniteiStates (jp Rubber Company Th OUtt an4 Largest WraiMNMMNM W MM iTW 30x3 Royal Cbird United States Tires are Good Tires in both Clincher Straight Side W7l(TC You Can Buy V S. Tires: -Johnson's Carage, Hickory Auto Corp., rieclniont Vulcanizing Company, Watson Motor Company Hickory, N. C, Hickory, N. C, Hickory,N. C, Hickory, N. C. Try a Record Want Ad and Find Lost Articles 32 Big war lerailyiair At FOUR DAYS England Hope . ..v.-...- . .. : .. . w ' . . - 'V ? v ' 5 ' ?; Alexander, Burke, Caldwell and Catawba Counties are all joining in together this year and are going to make it the best Fair ever held. Each county will have a day for its own people Special railroad rates have been secured. ' 1 rybo dy Eve The Reg is the favorite among! the four yachts entered by Great Britain for the races to be held fot the British-American cup at Oystei EayJuong Island.' It Is owned bj Nonnan ClarK-Neilur - I OONI? SCHOOL NOTES Koonc;, :iept.6 Mr. James Far thing1, one of the former graduates pf the Appalachian Training school, ait tended chapel exercises a few dajys ago and made a very sensible tAlk to the students. j The number in the Training schofol has already gone far beyond wrjat 1? was last year at this time and th' are ..still) coming in at this writing. Revs. G. C. Brinkman and F. JVL Huggins, pastor of the Methodist and Baptist churches of s Boone, were ?at chapel evercises of the Training school on Saturday, Mr. Huggins conducting the -devotional service. Mr. Huggins ha3 been off ass isting in meetings for the past month including a religious conference at Mars Hill. The publid school teachers of Watauga county met on Saturday September 4 in Boone. Several ad dresses were delivered in their in terest, among them those by Profes sors J. E. Hillman, I. G. Greer, and Chapel Wilson1, all of the Training school. ' i Miss Lucy Moretz was run down by a machine on the street of Boone a few, days ago and badly bruised and one collar bone and one or more ribs broken. At this writing she is getting on well. Court at Boone this week and quite i f i " 1 . 3 a numDer OI vismng lawyers ami others are here. Congressman-Dough-ton eave of the more modern ne of his great speeches on national affairs. PaGETHhEE RUTHERFORD, COLLEGE NEWS Rutherford College, Sept. '5. Today closes the first week of the present semister, and there have been Hi matriculations, considerable increase over this time, last year. This shows the result of a 'mo.t?t.-itiful canvas by; the faculty dur. i ? vacation especially as a very ; . . ercent are new students. The chib domitory will be run as last yea- with Mr. Rayle as purchas ing against and Mrs, Stokes as Matron and chief cook. s. Y The dining room fox. Weaver Ha'l will be under the management of Mrs. Chester, and the girls dormitory will be in the residence of MrsWT. "IJs- The college : Epworth LeagU J was Reorganized Sunday night, by; the election of ohcers as followsV; Profes sor A. R. Reep president ; Jprrfessor R. M. Hauss vice-president; '' Miss Clara Abercrombie secretary, Mr. E. C. (Crumley, recording secrivtory ; Mr. T.;. E. Stough, treasurer; "and depart ment superintendents as follovs: Mr. Eugene Needham 1st; Mr. I. L. Rayie 2nd; Mr. W. G. Thomas, 3rd; and Miss Edna Coble 4thJ About 40 Epworth Leaguers were present, and a com mittee was appointed to canvas :duving the week for new members, and spec ial invitation wasV made to the people of the community to join the League and more closely unite the people of the town with the League. Mr. Robert H. Giles and Miss Ellen IVexler of Gleen Alpine took a ro mantic trip through our tow.i in a fine touring car accompanied by some witnesses and surprised our worthy superannuate, Rev. H. S. Stamey, and called him from the corn field, to solemnize the rites' of matrimony, .Sept. 2 then passed merily on; we trust to the land of Good Fortune, .The following young ladies left the last week to take their places as teachers in, the high schools, Miss Annie Luck to Tarboro, Miss Rachel ElJiott to Newton and 'Miss Ruth Lowder to Wilson, and Miss Maud Williams to . near Cedar valley . in Caldwell county. " Rev. Jim Green went to Balls Creek Sunday to fill the pulpit for his broth er John M. Green who is suffering with a severe attack of side plurisy. Mrs. Jim Green is also quite sick again as is their son James who had planned to starjt "to, Asbury Col'eRi; tomorrow. I trust he will soon be. well and able to go. The Trustees of Camp Free have contracted to sell three of more build ing ljots where tents " will . be built for next year's meetings. Other par ties have agreed to put up a large rooming house, each family to pay for one or more rooms . where they can make their camps during meet ings. Also a strip of land 200 feet deep was bought from Rev. M. T. Hinshaw just west of the encampment, and across the public road, and the full length of the camp free lands, and for which they are to pay $1400. Now if some big hearted, full handed man will come- forward and propose to take the honor of paying for this land, he will do a nice thing ani make a wise investment for the King dom Of GotL -.! . !v , , Clayton Riddle left home yesterday for RaleigH to join the U. S. aNavy, Mr. W. C. Riddle left yesterday with his children for a three or four days visit among kindred and frienu in the N. C. mountains. Miss Clara Andrews who has been visiting Mrs. O. BL-Whithurst during the summer 'has returned to Char lotta where she has a possition as teacher in the North Charlotte graded schools.- , Mr. Corem Berry left Monday ror to enter Wake Forest; College. , "Uncle Joe" Weaver and family, Rev. W. E. Hauss-and family- a id Rev. H. B. Tiller and family moved to Durham last week where the young preachers will enter Trinity college for advanced studies and where iv..r Weaver will open a boadring hotiise, and where Miss Ula Biggerstaff ex pects to join in. the boarding house work, leaving here about the 15th ins. Mrs. W C. Riddle whose death briefly noted last .' weeks was the daughter of Richard and Matilda Carnenter of Avery county. She was born march 4.1883, - married Sept 17 1905 and died Aug. 23 1922' buried here Aug. 25 in the presence, of a large concourse of, kindred and friends. The surviving members of the familv are her husband, and four cnildren ijiay wno nas since icj-u to join the U. S. Navy, Lamont. . Rav. Then there are 6 stepchildren, Mrs. Bettie, Oordell. Shell creek. Tenn., Mrs. Mary Carroway same oftice, Mrs. Nora poston Cincmnatti,. - u., ivirs. Margery Wills, Chapel Hill, N. C. Walter Riddle, Grand Rapids Mich., and Earl Riddle in the Navy. 5- : C ammm-eV w foams. .-waass-J. . ;. . -v.'! 1 1 i. WORLD RADIO CONCERTS f, PREDICTED BY LIPKOWSKA THOMAS MEICiHAN PASTIME TODAY I ' wtm 0 A BUSH LEAGUER $855 in "Majolica' nitcher f rings sale," reads Mrs. .b an. "Huh!" sneered Mr. Fan. "He can't be much of a player." Boston Trans- so easy as in A nicture vhich radiates happi ness and which wilL undoubtedly frelp manv to see the finer and truer side of life is "The Bachelor Daddy,". which will be the attraction extraordinary at the Pastime theatre today and to morrow. ' . :; ' ' ' . It is a picture Avhich. demonstrates the power of child, love and hb better selection for the starring role tnerem could have been made than Thomas Meighan, famous as the "Good Luck Star." - :; f;-- - The storv: is of a man who unself ishly adopts the five mothervess chil dren of his dying pal, despite the fact that his own wedding' day is but week distant. He does not know t at the time, but the little ones bring him to the realization of a greater love than he thought was possible. Too good to miss. Added attraction, Fox News. ' - MUCH MISSED Muggins "Yes, I'm living out in the country now. It certainly has its inconveniences." -. -. Buggins "What", do you miss most ?'' ; f - Muggins "The last train home at night." Duluth Herald. ' Evei"v country has men who are wil ling- to die- for.it, but in no place is it Ireland. Wew xortt The thrilll of singing to the "in- Visible" audience seems greater than singing to the royalty, according to Mme Lydia Lipkowska, -coloratura soprano, now on a Far Eastern tour, whp was interviewed in Shanghai, China, where the prima donna re cently gave a series of very success ful concerts. -This statement is deduced from an interview published in the Shanghai Times as no mention is made in the two-column article about Mme Lip-" kowska's operatic debut in St. . Peters burg, when she was so young that the "czar remarked about the voice and presence of '"this child" nor of her. appearances in at least a dozen of the-world's greatest opera houses, including the Royal Opera at the Cov.ent Garden, the Opera and Opera Comique in Paris, the Constanzi in Rome, the La Scala In Milan and at Monte Carlo. The thrill of the conquest of the "visible" audiences in those noted places seemingly , never equalled the enjoyment of reading- the hundreds ol letters received from the-"invisible" audiences, by Mme Lipkowska after she saner in the "Snow Maiden , at WJZ, the Westinghouse Radio cor poration broadcasting- station last January. Mme, Lipkowska, it is stated, urged that the personal element m the m terview be eliminated, saying that the true artist is one who submerges his or' her personality in the glory ot achievement: later, folio wing the same line of thought, she said that i adio would benefit the. vocal art in asmuch as people -will judge the mer itsof a singer solely by the strength, power and beauty o the voice. Mme Lipkowska. was surprised by the enthulsastic reception of - the Americans and Britons' in Che Far East, saying the! Anglo - Saxons seemed literally thirsty for classical music. . - -. v. 7'r The following is ':' extracted .Z :veba tim from the published interview un der the sub'-heading. "Published in Shanghai s Times.. China's -Leading Newspaper." ' . .' ', ...'-..yj;.; . ' ' VThei growing use .of the radio tel ephone in connection -with the wide spread transmission of classical,. ?an:d modern ?r!1nterpita.feon ' Xwa jhext touched upon. - Mme Lapkowskji.-.was of the opinion that the whole art of music was ? becoming revoluSianizQd by the invention whereby millioris of people are- abk to- hear a iprima -donna sing many hundreds of w miles away.- v:V:;v 'She described the offer made", to her to sing -into the Westinghouse radiophone in New York on January 15 of this year, and stated - that it was a complete , success. several hundreds of letters were received from friends in different parts of the Unit ed States expressing appreciation ol the entertainment given." - After the Far Eastern, Australian and European tour Mme , Lipkowska will return to the United States and proceed to Chicago to play the lead ing role in the Russian opera, "The Snow Maiden," by Rimskv Korsakoff, which, it : is said, will be produced by the Chicago Opera company. - All of the productions of the Chi cago Opera company were broadcast last season and if the same arrange ments continue. Mme Lydia Lipkow ska will experience a new thiill. By ner beauty and stage presence she will stir a visible audience, and, by her exquisite singing- she will thrill the "invisible'' audience of 1,000,000 or so scattered all over the Unittd States and' our neighboring coun tries. ' !. With Mme , "Lipkowska's world wide. reputation and favoritism surc-f ly a special radio concert. can be -air ranged. "Twould show how " America likes "Liokoswka"' and her world wide dream of radio broadcasting- conquest. i i Read Record Want Ads Is Electric Gookeiry Lef s See If It Is - Last month pur V ice-PreMdentintr-4 1 ed to see how our cooking customers wer faring so he called on Every Brancli to go : over each customers bills for thevpast 12 - months and gelran!1average.:.:;;; V: Here a re the figures: r The average Of all the- 800- cooking customers on our lines was actaully : lenis than $5.50 per month. v ; The averasre for our Hickory custom ers was $4. 86 per month and, rnirid you, f this included about 25 customers who were heating all their water electrically andv this was part of their average of $4.86 per month. Some people eat more, cook more and have more hot water. Some bake - more, roast more and entertain. morercompUliy. Bui the average as given above includes j tnem an. ' -- :r:t.. some neoDie are extravaerant in , an .1 their habits. Some are economical in some things f extravagant in another. Some ride their cars more and burn more gasoline wear out more tires. We feel safe in saying ; that the 800 included some 'of all kindsr - But we are appealing to the housewife I wh6:cares more ior the quality of the food she'serves her family who cares ynore for -the Healthful conditions under which they are prepared and to the husband who cares more for the appearance of the hxm and -the conveniences he provides for his wiie " "; YOUR NEIGHBOR USES AN ELECTRIC Are Glad to Answer Questions l era t irrr PKone 148 i. i f.i 'hi "Mi 11 -.! I r. i h: t i ? if!' I 1 1 J I. t V "in if it i i ? ? 5 ; l 'i - i h 1' Ml ''Ii .'M ii Vt?gg 'tits - fuivl T?I T S F-tp - W ".Wi,'S- f G-ipt, Globe. -5 i?