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0 / 75
Friday, July IQ, 1925
THU 4SSB^toVbim^ [
to th* Cttr of Concord by Cnrriwt
•hr Month* l«
Tftfoo. Month* _» Ut
On* Month Z i to
OntoJd* of tb* St *t*_ the Subscription
Stsls* ( aas;ii& k
Onroltnn the following price* MIU pr*-
Ou* S Tau L
Uu Then Thru Month*. H Oontr *
All B«bocrlptlon* 0 B* told In
No* ISB to Washington 5 06 *A» Mr
No. 30 To New York _ 1:55 A. M.
”? „° 2f*LS™£l“* Sm i' u
No. 29 To Birmingham £ :oo A. m.
No. 88 TV New Orleans 8:25 a! M.
No 185 To Attanti 1 * !•» P M
--Jffg wiJ] rtop
in ‘‘?“- f oth „ ‘ No aillh
Ait oi other trains except I ®®**
regular atona in Concord.
* uia ,a i
let ns go up to the mountain of the Lord,
to the house of the God Os Jacob; aha
he will teach us of Ms ways, and we will
world pee.ce, has given *2K0.000 to be
spent in finding away “to take profit out
of war.” The gift is made as a memo
rial to Walter Hines Page and fa to be
spent by Johns Hopkins University.
The idea sponsored by Mr. Baruch fa
not a new one but it is one never fully
developed before. The Raleigh News and
Observer ia right in declaring that “if
profits could be taken out of war, it
would remove one of the strongest incen
tives to war.” The American Legion and
other patriotic organisations are back
ing the movement, for, to quote again
from the Raleigh contemporary “there fa
no valid reason why wealth should not
be conscripted if men aw.”
If the United States ever enters an
other war it will be hard to keep the
People from demanding conscription of
wealth. We are ready and willing to
take such men as are necessary, yet sure
ly we are not willing to admit that we
put property above human lives in this
Let it be understood that all person*
are to be put on army wages during war,
that all profits are to fa> taken by the
government and that whatever money, in
addition, to needed, wHI be conscripted,
and we will have less war talk, f
BOOSTING THE STATE.
The Charlotte News finds that Otis A
Company, a totge bonding bonse of Cleve
land. which markets securities in a num
ber of North Carolina towns, “baa turn
ed out to be one of the most virile toest-
W lt o V h p‘uMfahS rt J ££« advertise
ments in the larger magasines and re
cently put through The Atlantic Monthly
an advertisement from Which the State
m£ht to reap a telling harvest to this
surpassed by any other State. This d-
,-H, ~ MOO IKB,
400,000; bank deposit!* from $16,757,885]
■—■■■■■ h i i —» I
I tien br Fmn in* , tr **“
I Qx-x ™
$5,000,000 or more by Bix of the neven
erai, but the caw was rushed to the Su-
I-Feme Court and was reversed by that
the right trf accept advances' frt,m the
The Carolina-Florid* highway will be
hard surfaced throughout its entire
IIP*, which is approximately 182 miles. I
This highway from Washington to Jack-
TOnv'lle patallels the Atlantic Coast Line
#“*'•**“ rijWWfcS. x~
Tork to Ffanda, which will require no
bridge just completed, and the Savannah j
River near Savannah. From that city
it will be composed of k hard surfaced!
road, crossing the state of Georgia. 1
Three and a half mill ion ‘dollars has been
provided for the building of this link.!
and the Savannah-Jacksonville road will,
be rushed to completion.
What They DM Before. •
From an authentic sourre we learn I
tSit there %re at this moment 8,893,-
phewae the return, ftom Liberia *ls
If we could but peep back we would
find tha; in the pre-crossword era of
these 3,803,331 synonym sinners:
Six hundred and ninety-six thousand
tour hundred and eleven were helping
the wife on the maid’s night otf, 831
.might have been observed taking the
dog out for a walk. 1.302.189 were busily
engaged in improving each shinning hour
at bridge and mah jongg, thirteen were
Colorado was the first State to de
clare Labor Day a holiday. r ’--7 ;
/ I Sir wh L |
I HrS VIB |> ill xI 11
1 1 II K
I |j| ££ ffEagj i
! T »- ■ .**&.* ti***t
I ‘ / t,.. ■. 7
I ** Bluff Worked.
First Farmer (on harrow country
road)—Ton'll have to torn
I Second Fanner—l won't.
° W Farmer (turning out)-What
Fi»t Parian—l turned oit for him.
tohntry maid B *° Wn ° f bfr nPW tl *
With & verv «hv look irut v rnni:<ui •
‘T iin’t rain t * it’ Amy rep,,ed *
strange man * ■ auto-gra.7 *Zm-not
Now I yg bad my revenge.” said one
assistant in the boot shop to his col
customer left the sh'op.
“Well, the girl who just went out
is a teephone operator. I gave her the
wrong number.” , • : ,tr
“What is the c '**®rge against this wo
man?” asked the judge.
“Parking too near a fire plug and
talking to me as if I were her husband,”
snapped the traffic cop. 1
“I have Mm.
Cobhn was telling her lawyer. “Tester
“ Rut. Cohen, Isn't*
accident you have had within 1 a month?”
“Yes, aVt I luckyr _ •
™**y. JltfF 10, 1923
Wyoming today observes 4the thirty
flflli anniversary of her Statehood.
I Seventy-five years ago today Millard
J Fillmore became thirteenth President of
[the United States.
Today is the centenary of the birth of
IBenjamin Paul Akers, a poor Maine boy
I who became a fauions sculptor.
One hundred and fifty years ago today
Georgia sent out the first provincial ves
j sel commissioned for warefare in the
Senator Randsell, of Louisiana, and
'other prominent speakers are to be heard
(at the annual meeting of the North Car
|olina Forestry .Association, whigh begins
.» -Mejor General Harry C. Hate, jgftp
commanded rtie 26th division in France
and recently has been in command of the
Sixth Corps Area, will be placed on the |
retired list of the United States army to
day on account of age.
Worldwide attsntiton will be focused
today on the proceedings 4n the Rhea
county court at Dayton, Tenn., where
John T. Scopes, high school science
teacher, will be placed on trial on a
charge of teaching evolution in a public
school in violatioo of the Tennessee law.
' fcfeht polo is being featured by the '
new Polo and Hunt Club of Hollywood,
Calif. t i J •
-*Mt CONCORD .DAILY TRIBUNE
by arranpsment with Firm National Pictures, lan,
.. ’ Wattaraon N. Rothaefcan.
u * m ?* waplw Mm*
tke |jf 111 RHliutauf
myj round hi. ascend
A i m Mrt!*tak ttrmP * riP
meat I had a Conr
twain .floating like a string of
sausage* ovar the land that they
were Ifanfta to the strata' which
the rope «*M* .land, though none
apparently, ito the UfUng powers
to“. *hJ^FrF^ w H
la a neap upon the ground with
colls of rap* .all over oa. When
we saw tar off in the deep bine sky
one dark apot where the lamp of
basalt was speeding upon Its way.
“Splenmtf* Cried the undaunted
Challenger, rubbing his Injured
arm. “A moat thorough had sat
isfactory 1 could
ceaa. Wlthln a week, gentleman. 1
be prepared, ffod that yon can count
upon taking i» iiafety and oomfort
the first stage of our homeward
Now I am iWtading off my narra
tire from the Old camp, where Zam
bo has waited *0 long, with aR our
difficulties end dangers left like a
dream behind us upon the sum
mit of those vast ruddy crags
which tower-above our beads. We
have descend d in safety, though
in a most nnwtpected fashion, and
all is well with. us. in six weeks
or two mootha We shall he in Lon
flon. and tt is possible that this
letter may not reach yon much
earlier than we,do ourselves. Al
teady our hearts yearn and our
spirits fly towards the great mother
city which holds so much that is
dear to us i
It was on the very evening of
our perilous adventure with Chal
lenger's home-made balloon that
the change cat ne in
have said that tfle one person from
sympathy in to get
«*ay was the yoang chief wham
we had rescued. He alone had no
daalra to hold os against our will
In a strange land. He bad told as
ce much by his expressive language
of signs, That evening, after dusk,
fat came down to war little camp,
handed me (tor some reason he
bad always shown bis attentions to
ms. perhaps because 1 was the one
who was nearest hie age) a small
roll of the bark of a tree, and
then pointing solemnly np at the
row or caves above him. be had
pot hts linger to-hi* lips aa a sign
of secrecy and had stolen back
again to his people.
I took the slip of bark to the fire
light and we examined It together.
It was about a foot square, and on
the inner side there was a singular
arrangement of lines, which I here
' ' — -4 iN-
They were neatly flooe In charcoal
upon the white surface, end looked
to me at flrat sight Ilka some sort
at roogh musical score.
“Whatever It la I caa swear that
It Is of importaoen to us,” said l
-1 •MM'flMd Mat M bta r.e. a. be
“Looks like a gnlnsa posal* com
traning his neck to Itave a look at
Ma hind Md* s*” 5 *” sad *hs r * t **r d ° ttl
Have rvs got it The boy masted
right the very first time. Bee here!
(o think Os It there are eighteen
tan of them, all in a row, aoma
I do not understand why this par- j
| “Surely wo could 41 ’
| “Thar* are no Indian* to any of
Ifbo caves above our hoads," said
m a iL nMd “ *"* “ 4
I store-houses. Why should w# sot
gMHHWMr at once and spy out the
araucaria, according teeurtottn
let—which la always used by tha
Indiana for torehas. Each of us
ptckod up a faggot of this, and wo
made our way up weed-covered
■tap* to the particular cave which
a erw 1 h<U! s^l Ll^* apty ’ W “^ ll , “
which flapped round our heads as
we advanced Into It. As we had
ao desire to draw the attention of
the Indiana to our proceedings, we
stumbled along la the dark until
we had gone round several curves
and penetrated a considerable dis
tance Into the cavern. Then, at
last, we lit oar torches. U was a
beautiful dry tunnel with smooth
gray walla covered with native
symbols, a owed roof which
arched over our heads, and white
glistening sand beneath our feet.
We hurried eagerly along It until,
with a deep groan of bitter dis
appointment, we were brought to
a halt. A sheer wall of rock had
appeared before os. with ne chink
through which a mouse could have
•Upped. There was no escape for
We stood with bitter hearts star
lag at this unexpected obstacle.
It was not the result of any con
vulsion, as tn the case of the as
cending tunnel. The end wall was
exactly Uke the side ones. It was,
gad had always been, a cul-de-sac.
"Never mind, my friends,” said
the Indomitable Challenger. "Ton
have still my Arm promise of •
"Can we be In the wrong caveT"
"No use. young fellah." said Lord
John, with his Anger on the chart.
"Seventeen from the right and sec
ond from the left This la the egve
I looked at the (nark to which
bis Huger pointed, and I gave a
sudden cry of lop.
"1 believe 1 have ttt Follow met
I hurried back along the way we
bad come, my torch In my hand.
TM Inflated membrane shot up •
Into the air. !
"Haro.” said t pointing to some j
matches open the ground. "Is
whore we ttt up."
“Wdl, uis marked as a forked J
cave, and In the darkness are pass
ed the fork before the torches wdtfc
Ut. On the right side as we go
wt we ahoaM fled the loager arm." j
it was as I had We had
|OBt thirty yards before i [j
i—— lltflHlflll 1., fllhfe 11
*all. We tamed into It to And
that we were In a much larger
Just Out New Victor Record. For
BED SEAL RECORDS ' i
1000 t 10—Ranchito Viejo (Out on My Little OH Ranch CA Msu
rage) In Spanish—Armand Crabbe.
La Cancion del Oivido —Junto al pjuente de la Pena (The
8on « of Forgetfulness—At the Bridge Croseiag) (Ser
ratio) In Spanish—Armand Crabbe.
1082 10—Nocturne (Boulanger) (Piano accompaniment) Violin
The Gentle Maiden (Beott) 2. Cortege (Boulanger) (K
--_ *“<> accompaniment) Violin Solo—Jascha Heifetx.
5033 10—Miniature Viennese March (Marche Miniature Viennoise)
(F. Kreisler) (with piano) Violin and ’Cello—Frits
- Kreisder-Hugo Kreisler.
Syncopation (F. Kreisler) (with piano) Violin and ’Cello
. —Frits Kreialer-Hugo Kreisler. : M
1080 10—La Goiondrina (The Swallow) (Mexican Folk Song) Iu
Spanish—Margarette Matzenauer. w
]> -. • Preguntalts a las Estrellas (Go Ask the High Stars
s ■ Gleaming) (Mexican Folk Song) In Spanish—Margarete
1092 10—Moonlight and Boses (Black-Moret)—John McCormack
The Sweetest Call (Troon-Morrow) McCormack.
6504 12—Polonaise in E Major, Part 1 (Liszt) Piano Solo—Sergei
Potomatohi E Major, Part 2 Piano Solo—Sergei Rach
. 6490 12—Lphengrin—Prelude, Part 1 (Wagner)—Stokowski and •
iohengrtp—Prelude, Part 2 (Wagner)—Stokowski and
: Philadelphia Orchestra.
6506 12—Danse Macabre, Part 1 (Dance of Death) (Saint-Saens)
—Stokowski and Philadelphia Orchestra.
Da use Macabre, Part 2 (Dance of Death) (Saint-Saens)
* —Stokowski and Philadelphia Orchestra.
s songs and instrumental records I
40493 10—Dreams (La Mont-Van Aistyne)—Lambert Murphy. 1
One Little. Dream of Love (Simpson-Gordon)—Lam- l
bert Murphy. i
10657 10—Over the Hille (Logan)—Victor Salon Orchestra. J
? he Myßtery 04 Ni * ht (Nenni-G. Denni)—Victor Salon Or t
19670 10—Polonaise (Polona ; se-Elegiaquc) (Noskowshi)—Polish 1
National Orchestra. j
The Postilion—Mazurka (8. Nawyslowski)—Polish Nat- 1
ionat Orchestra. <
19669 10—The Emblem of Freedom—March (Goldmaan) Goldman !
Military Spirit—March (Lindemann)—Goldman Band !
LIGHT VOCAL RECORDS ]
35757 12—Gems from “The Student Prince in Heidelberg”—Victor !
Light Opera Company.
1 “Student’s Marching Song”. 2 “Golden Days” S “Ser
enade”. 4 “Deep in My Heart”. 5 “Drinking Song”.
Gems from “The Love Bong”—Victor Light Opera Co.—
1 “Tes or No.- 2 “Only a Dream”. S ‘‘He Writes a !
10ftP . ■ „ Son * • 4 “Love Song (Remember Me.)” ,
19604 10—Swanee Butterfly—Georgie Price.
io«m i Sn t B , h . e the Sweetst Thing?—Georgie Price. !
1J650 10—Everything is Hotsy Totsy Now, Ukulele and Jazz effects
by Billy ("Uke”) Carpenter—Gene Austin.
Tes Sir, That’s My Baby. Ukulele and Jazz effects by Bil
infuv? -«/h __ (“Lice”) Carpenter—Gene Austin.
lUOO7 10—He S|ire Can Play the Harmonica, with Violin, Guitar and
lonce .a Coming Out Tonight?—Vernon Dalhart. .(
196C8 10—Rock-a-Bye Baby (from “The Music Box Revue’’)—Grace 1
Moore. 1 ’
roc,, ,a I f 4joVe Were All—Lewis James. ,
19077 w , i * h T \L k " le,e « nd Piano-Gene Austin,
iwmn m x- j 8 i l4e ’ w Ukc'ele,—Gene Austin.
19560 I’ve Seen (negro spiritua!)-
My Lord, What a Mornin’ (negro spiritual—Marian An
BELL-HARRIS FURNITURE CO
We employ an expertl*3
staff of electricians whoLfl
Uare capable of wiring
re-wiriug your entirettUl
bf>use. We can installE"!
floor sockets in any
at, tlie least expense and
trouble' to you. Every
knowti eliM-irica! acces-
Every detail of the funeral ar
rangements is given our personal
attention. We endeavor to impress
upon onr patrons onr desire to
serve them in the capacity of
In doing this, we hope to miti
gate to some small degree their
burden of sorrow. ■ .>„ -. j
T,-' ijfs. ,-, jm
W? 9 9_m ■
•’ ■ 4 ’ .■>; * f jErj]
USED CARS FOR
SALE OR EX- ~
\ . i
One Hudson 7-pas
One Ford Touring 1
One Buick Touring
Opposite City Fire Dept