North Carolina Newspapers

iJ? rlchtg of republication of special
flsp&tchea herein an also reserved.
Special Bswesentative
IIS Fifth Avenue, New York
4 Peoples’ Oa. Butldtn*. Chicago
lW Candler Atlanta
■stared aa second class mall matter
at the postofflce at Concortl, N. Ck, un
der the Act of I, 1871.
In the City of Concord by Carrier;
On* Tear ! ’J'XX
(fix Months
Three Months
the State, the Subscription
Is the Same as In the plty
Out of the city and by mall in North
Carolina the following prices will pre
vail* _ _ 55 00
On* Tear — r * 50
Six Months 1.25
Sss*Than D Three Months, 50 Cents a
iJ ®" Month „ „..
All Subscriptions Must Be Paid
In Effect June 28, 1925.
No. 40 To New. York 0 :-| f -
No. 136 to Washington 500 A. M.
No. 36 To New York 10.-o A. M.
No. 34 To New York 4.43 P. M.
No. 46 To Danville 3 .lo P. M.
No, 12 To Richmond ."i^LpS'
No 32 To Wash, and beyond 9j03 P.M.
No 30 To New York 1 :oo A -
Southbound. „
No. 45 To Charlotte 3:55-P -M.
No. 35 To New Orleans 9 P- M.
No. 29 To Birmingham :-|5 A. M.
No. 31 To Augusta •> A - M.
No. 38 to New Orleans 8:25 A. M.
No. 11 To Charlotte 8:0o A. M.
No. 135 To Atlanta 8 S 5 P. M.
No. 37 To New Orleans 10:4o A. M.
No 39 To New Orleans 9:55 A. M.
Train No. 34 will stop in Concord to
take on passengers going to 1\ ashington
and beyond.
Train No. 37 will stop here to discharge
passengers coming from beyond Wash
All of other trains except No. 39 make
regular stops in Concord.
;|T ,^ ] gg^p UG^ i |
111 Bible Thoottl.ts memorised, win prove * [ffl
i, .nricelesa heritage- in after y**** j||
shall be abundantly satisfied wit# the fat
ness of they house: and t’hou slialt make
them drink of the river of rhy pleasures.
—Psalm 36 :8.
Many protests have been heard re- ;
cently against the practice of dumping
trash from the street cleaner at the in- J
tersection of Barbrick and Spring streets.
The sweeper starts to work early in the 1
morning and by the time most of the city
is awake several piles of trash have been (
dump at this intersection, a point much
m use now that left turns are prohibited
at the square.
Trash wagons gather the refuse during
the day, but usually the stuff is allow
ed to remain at the street intersection
for several hours and it was there all
day yesterday. In addition to being very
unsightly the trash is a menace to mo
torists. Pieces of glass, nails and other
things that play havoc with auto tires
are picked up by the cleaner and dumped
at the street intersection and usually
when the rest of the trask is moved these
tilings are left because it it difficult to
move them with a pitch-fork or shovel,
such as are used in loading the trash into
the wagons which carry it off.
The city owns a big vacant lot right
at the street intersection and part of this
lot should he used as a dumping ground
rather than a public street. Spring
street between Depot and Barbrick streets
formerly was used very little. but in re
cent months the city has spent much
time and money putting it into excel
lent shape so it can take care of some
of the traffic that formerly went.over 1 n
ion street. It seems almost a waste of
money to repair a street and then lit
ter it with trash collected from other
If the vacant lot is inaccessible to the
street cleaner conditions should be
changed so it will be accessible. By mov
ing two sections of curbing a drive-way
to the lot could he made and the clean
er could at least dump its trash where
it will not he so noticeable and such a
uuisanc o the public.
Much interest has been aroused over
the fate of Concord s street car system.
The North Carolina Public Service Com
pany which owns anil operates the sys
tem has advised the city that it is los
ing money daily with tlie line and that
unless the city wants to take it over, it
would like to cease operations.
The street car system here has never
been a paying oue. according, to its own
ers. Various experiments have been
made with fares, but the changes have
not brought enough revenue to warrant
operation. The public service company
estimates that it loses $7 a clay on the
pint on-J natestlly j.fc docs not cate in
continue that.
Mayor Hairier aud member* of the
boardfc,of-'aldermen; are trying now to
aWdlil&jnvlltc.H tlie’ / proWyai. >Tse,
sSMiet: &fiitJSu;.yi}a>.r-jiil|fe¥d loCbAfcetfjie'
syWfcm f to i the city/at a.tvet’y nomitlal
cost 'each lycjr, but : the city officials are
not at', nil certain ,they waqt to operate
the line.'^s‘The' general) public has been
tree to discuss the proposal und the con
census of opinion seems to be that
(stcb. at $1 a year tim leave would prove
a liability and not an asset to the city.' !
A representative of the service com*
pany appeared before the aldermen last j
week and was assured {he city officials
anxiods to reach a decision that would
be of mutual benefit to the city and the
street car owners. Whatever the out- i
come of present negotiations and inves- J
• tigations we believe the citizens of Con
cord can rest assured that the aldermen
and other officials vested with authority ;
to act in the matter will; take such «
steps as will be of the best interest to ■
Mary- Louise Spas will not get part
of the Browning fortune. It has beeu
determined without a doubt that she is •
at least 21 years of age aud the million
aire who adopted her under the impres
sion that she was 16. is willing for her
to go back to her natural surroundings.
The girl was so despeiate after being
told she must return to her home that
she tried to swallow poison and the whole
experience has been a very try ing one
to her. The whole trouble arose when
she tried to deceive her benefactor. He
publicly announced that lie would adopt
a girl who was not over 14 but Mary
Louise appealed to him so strongly that
lie agreed to adopt her wen though she
said she was sixteen. The girl lied
about the whole thing and that caused
the trouble, as lies usually do.
The Penny Tip. the Millions Gift.
Charlotte Observer.
Every omN in a while wiien Mr. Rock
, efeller goes his way on northern estates
or southern golf links, the newspaper
carry stories of his distribution of "tips"
in new 10-cent pieces. The idea of a
man of Rockefeller's wealth giving 10-
eent tips was calculated to arouse the
• merriment of some people, but holdA
■ New York banker, gifted with a sense of
■ keen analysis, makes Statement to The
' Wall Street Journal that is worth pass
' ing along and thinking over. The bank
’ er observed that every once in a while
1 we hear of some one who is supposed to
be “riched than Rockefeller.” One time
! it is a lumber king, another time a steel
king.' and so on. John IX. Sr. and
•lolin IX. Jr., make no comment and go
! oil about their business giving millions
for the ; beiigtif of humanity and l social
1 uplift. For every dime Rockefeller gives
to,someone as a “tip.” he gives a million
dollars to make the world >better and
happier, iJtlicr capitalists supposed to
be worth more than Rockefeller may give
dollar tips, but' their' contributions ' for
charitable and other purposes are on a
10-cent basis.
"Rockefeller has done more for the
world.” says his banker, "than any other
man rated in the hundred million class.
We should be grateful that this great
wealth did not fall in less liberal hands.
• Rockefeller. Sr., and Rockefeller. Jr.,
have incomes running into millions of
I dollars annually. I only hope that this
incomes grows larger year by year. The
larger it grows the better it will be for
the people."
And Rockefeller is not the only one.
Rich men of this type and of his benevo
lent ideas are developing as common
institutions of the country. Many rich
men have been doing big tilings with
their money in a quiet way: it is only
because their benevolences have taken on
tremendously bigger proportions in re
cent years that puNmirv has been forced,
upon them. They would do these things
under cover, if that were possible, but
this has become an age of publicity and
they cannot avoid it. The biggest thing
about the bestowal of money in public
welfare by the rich men of the day is
that they do not do it to advertise them
The Modern Flapper.
A Traveler in Elkin Tribune.
The girls at Randolph-Macon not be
ing allowed to "roll their own” reminds
me of a little incident that happened
in the coach of a little "shoo fly" train
between here and 1 Winston-Salem the
other day. A crowd of young girls
were on their way to a. house party and
were having loads of fun. At a flag
station and old country woman and her
little granddaughter boarded the train.
Tile little girl wore a fancy white dress
with lots of Hamburg embroidery on it.
which reached almost to her ankles.
The old lady wore a big white apron
over her percale dress and a sun-bonnet
with splits. Her baggage was a flour
sack squeezed full of clothes and tied
with a shoe string.
They took their seats near the bunch
of girls and not a hit embarrassed by
their finery and airs. The old lady
reached into the pocket of her dress and
pulled out her snuff box. She took
a big “dip,” raised the window to be
able to wit conveniently and settled her
■ self to erty>y the ride and view the scen
. ery ulong the Yadkin liver. She soon
became interested, however, in the con
versation and manouvers of the girls.
Every little bit she would remark to
herself "Wal 1 declar.” “never In my
life." "Who'd a tliot it!" etc., expressing
1 surprise, incredulity and amazement in
turn. Like all girls who can't ride but
a few miles on a train before they begin
to open up their vanity eases preparatory (
to squinting at themselves in the little j
glass, putting their hair in place, and
powdering their noses, these girls did
likewise. After watching them for some
little time, the old lady turning to the
little girl, said. “I hope I’ll never live to
see you acting like them “flipper gals.”
This amused the girls, and one more
daring and mischievous than the others
decided to shock her still further. Go
ing to the front of the car for a drink
she came back and sat down facing the
old lady. Very indifferently she crossed
her knees showing the "rolled stocking”
and about two inches of her knee with
a “painted butterfly” on it, and looked
out of the window. The poor old soul
looked, straightened up. and looked hard
er. as if she couldn't believe her ovneirs
and gasped. "My God
Founded by a Falsehood.
London. Aug. 10.—How a false accusa
tion leu to the founding of a chapel in
a village ill the west of England has bean
if) . ft'iuGUtuld
jiif S'iViifeuWyTv'l*fee ■ oMbe-'servaifts\j>f
the loifal litiwH owper JWffltfKd ‘the vil
buM'hcr, of using fraudulent scales. Hie
jjtniteher proved his innocence and, as
jicbmpfiWafiuu, the landowner, asked the
butcher' to wake his cb(riejsfWf*a gift.
jiThe wronged man ebose a free site for a
chapel, and the present building was
j meted. \ .»
Rereptt of News From the Outside World
Is an Event for the People of Tris
tan. ,».
London, Aug. s.—Announcement is'
made by the general poet office hhab a
mail will be despatched tomorrow for,
Tristan da Cunba, the little speck jjrt
tiug out of the South Atlantic Oeegn
whose chief claim to distinction Is, that
it is “the loneliest island in the world ''
The receipt of news from the outside
w orld is an event for the people of Trigs
tan. The mail now being made up in
London will- Ije sent from' here*to Caffa
Town and from that point will be par
ried to the island by the research 'ship
Discovery. ~ 4 1 fa
During the imprisonment of Napoleon
on the Island of St. Hblena, the Brit
ish stationed garrisons on all the out-of
the-way rocks in the South Atlantic
Ocean within a circuit of hundreds of;
miles. Among others, Tristan da Cunha
was chosen as the residence of a com
pany of British soldiers.
I lion the death of Napoleon these pre
cautionary measures were no longer
necessary, and as the barren rock of
Tristan does not lie in the path of ves
sels bound round the Gape, the garrison
was taken off.
Among the soldiers, however, was one
Glass, who had conceived the Idea of
settling on this desolate island after the
manner of Robinson Crusoe. Escaping
to the mountains, he was left behind
when his comrades sailed to the Cape.
He regained fix .three years, in srtlj
tudo. 'cultrval ing a ' little ‘ garden, lift'd
amusing liftnself by exploring' the moun
tain fastnfesek and hunting goats. At
the end of this period an outward-bound
India man, which had got of her lati
tude, hove in sight, saw his signal, and
bore him to the Cape.
There he remained long enough to each
an outfit for the novel life to which he
intended to return. He married, en
gaged passages for himself aud wife in
a sc'.iooner bound for St. Helena, ami
was landed again at Tristan.
Suns and daughters were born, and
with their aid he was able to extend
his agricultural operations so as to have
potatoes and mutton to sell to the now
more frequent vessels.
The island eventually been me a con
venient calling-place for American whal
ing vessels, and was also visited occa
sionally by homeward-bound Indiamen.
The colony received accessions from tie
sailors of these vessels, and the newcom
ers in time became husbands ro the old
patriarch’s daughters,
j His sons—tie had eighteen children in
all, but mostly girls—-remained with him
, until they grew to mail's estate, when
several of them chose themselves wives
from among the Portugese inhabintat# of
, the Cape of Good Hope, ami settled; for
Ufa under-the rule of their father, who
now styled himself Governor.
The hundredth rtiilil was born befor,
the first death occurred in the colony.
The island is now under the “governor-
I ship” of Glass’ eldest son. and the pop ■
' lation is nearly one hundred and fifty.
To Add 120 Rooms to Hotel Charlotte.
Charlotte Observer.
Addition of 120 rooms to the Hotel
Charlotte is a prospect that looms in the
( not very distant future.
Provision was made for such uu r.dui-
tion over the present ball room of Ihe
hotel. all of the preparations have been
i made when the hotel was built for car
rying the three stories there on up nine
I floors, to the height of the present .true
* ture—l2 stories.
“I should like to see the 120 rooms
added at once." William Poor, head of
. the Foor-Robinson organization, losses of
\ this and a number of other leading hotels
[ in this apd other states, recently re
marked. while on a visit to Charlotte.
Mr. Foor made the statement tlint for
the first few months of operation this
hotel lost money, but that was largely
dup in the summer season, when the ’lote!
business here is at its low ebh. All of
the losses were recovered during the fall
ionths and since that time the hotel has
been making money—not barrels of ir,
but making a'fair return.
"I never though this hotel would pay
belter than thy O. Henry in Greensboro,
but it does.' Mr. Foor said. He remind
ed. also, that Caere are more hotels of
the better class in Charlotte than there
are in Greensboro, the hotels are giving
Charlotte more competition than the
Greensboro hotels give the O. Henry.
Says Conrord Woman Praising HERB
JUICE. —Nitrous Indigestion Over
come.-* Wants Other Sufferers to Know
About It.
“There is a limit to .‘ill human endur
ance, and I felt that I had endured all
that 1 could when finally I found relief.
I had despaiml of ever getting relief
from nervous indigestion and constipa
tion aud that I was just resigned to a
life of paiii. when HERB JUICE, rec
ommended to me by a friend, brought
me real and lasting freedom from my
suffering.” Such was the gnatrfying en
dorsement of Mrs. Bessie Hollins. 513
White Street. Concord, N. C.. in a re
cant interview with the HERB JUICE
demonstrator. Sneaking further of her
condition, she said: M I had suffered so
much from gas pains a i( | nervous indi-1
gestion that I thonelit I would never find
any nermaneut relief. My nerves were
completely unstrung and to get n good
night's sleep was out of the question.
My d'geslive organs were all out of or
der and in addition to this I was a victim
of constination. My appeti*. was such
that nothing tempted me to eat, and
what little I did eat would only cause
me to suffer far hours afterwards. My
general condition caused me to be very
pessimistic, and 1 would only. look on
the dark side of tbiffgs. But hi HERB
JT’ICE I found the one medicine for my
tronbles. I could notice a big improve
ment from the first bottle of this medi
cine. and now since I have continued us
ing it regularly far several weeks 1 have
been entirely relieved of the gas pains
and indigestion trouble and further still,
I am not bothered one bit now with con
ciliation., I have a ; splendid hapnrtite.
and{ eyervft lvittg«j be*t.'/1 leffijAri £l, have
gained cOjiHitteraiaj- in e atfcitgth
and feet ‘so in 'every! respect 'that
Jiving is now .a jjleasure. I am fully
convinced ttmt HERB JI R'E does uohy,
and .always wilt represent the means 'to
better' lie#lih. 'ln my opinion, it is worth
its weighitrin gold.”
HERBp|JUICE is guaranteed to give
, satisfactUon or money refunded by Gib
son Drug Co.
1 FIB^wNvJRD Unit® t* “ujUri»
" v . : w i ' nT : * > ' ••*■. •
j tlly Wiliam Basil Q°u*n«y ?
1 MAIL" 3 wUh MMItTBIMS 1« a tfcturUatton of this «*WT bjr, j
' Maraer Bros. Plttares, la*. * V'. 2
* • |
i Be» JTtfoft, a young trams, has .
retuhti Crater City from Granite
Gorge, oohtre he prevented the wreck (
Vs the United on a trestle after a
landslide. He novo accompanies Jim
Fowler, the mail clerk, to the latter's |
trome. Fowler is happy and excited, ,
for fit expects to find that he has be
come a father. A babe is placed in
kis arms as hi enters, but his happi
ness changes to sorrow when he learns
that the youngster has come into tie •
world at the cost of his mother's life.
■ , !
CHAPTER lll—Continued
From that stuffy parlor into the ;
unsheltered outer night was only a
step, but it carried Bob into a dif
ferent world. He was glad to get
• out, though, and to offer his bare
Head and naked cheeks to the cleans
ing vigor of the elements. Out here, ;
somehow, the tragedy did not seem
so concentrated and poignant; and
there were no walls to reflect the
sounds and the sights of grief.
Bob came to a pause on the blob
by patch of wet grass that was, in
rtiore seemly times, a front lawn. It
was difficult to discern anything
through the veil of rain, but finally
he made out Jim a few rods away
and hurried after him.
In his intense personalization of
the situation it never occurred to
him that the sound of footsteps
could mot be heard above the storm;
eb, involuntarily, he trod on tiptoe.
It was an unnecessary nicety,
though; it would have been unnec
ersary even though they walked
with' iron shod shoes in marble
Bob saw Jim walk starkly into a
tree, stagger back, and fall heavily.
tombs, for Jim Fowler was dead
to the sounds of reality, of the storm
and the world. He plodded stiffly,
chin in, shoulders square and arm?
by his sides as a corpse might walk
—with jerking, cataleptic steps.
Bob clutched up his threadbare
coat close to his throat as he follow
ed, for the riin slapping into his face
and 'dribbling down inside his
clothes chilled him- through and
through. He was bareheaded; he
had left his cap where he had drop
ped it—on a chair in the Fowler
Bob glanced back once in the di
rection of the little cottage.. The
only sign of its existence was a pale
yellow spot -of light glimmering
through the cascading windowpane.
That bit of light meant interior
comfort and warmth, and the hobo
choked with selfish resentfulness at
the spiteful fete that did not stop at
wrecking a strange home in order
to make him uncomfortable. At
least, so it seemed to him, for he
had acquired a personal injury com
plex. Life was always closing doors
in his face.
What silly trick of Fate was it
that had turned him, outcast and
pariah, to participation in an affair
of human experience that was none
of his business? What mechanism
of social intercourse was it that kept
his feet plodding after a stranger he
had not known by sight or word un
til a brief hour before? Bob stop
ped in his tracks. It struck him as
sheer nonsiosc that he should be
t following this man, like a derelict
guardian angel.
The hobo philosophy of Potts and
of Spike and their kind occurred to
him: "What the hell difference does
anything make?” What difference,
indeed? The thing he wanted most
now was an obscure but sheltered
i nook in the freight yards; a Barrel
or a shanty, preferably near the
I vicarious heat of the locomotives’
dumping pit, safe from trainmen s
sticks and boots. V 0 Hi TK MAKE RACE
J aljr^of
New Vtiite' Bemftor
James .1. .\\afkWfwnu iittued today by
the ‘.ft.-rottie , < oofjpittec Jot 'Tmnmanj
Hall uml by the Demociafie county' com
mitte• ■ jirOßx\a* farijjjiriarrt s bearer
in Ihfc * forthcoming^priniariw: * gainst
MajorlHjlau.’fl , . ” -J
Bob.wfth a shrug, turned 1 and. tiif |
his face to retrace his steps toward
the widespread diffusion of i-'.Hght ]
against the night sky cm lower land '
to the east that marked the Crater !
City railroad yards. There wasofc |
pale of him and his social kind oh
nights like this; he had no basineia j
wandering from it. t/f i
Now with his mind made up apdi
his steps already retracing theifi
way, Bob glanced back with uneasy
curiosity after the man who had
tried to befriend him. But he ex
perienced no sense of gratitude;
only dogs felt gratitude.
Jim seemed to be moving along
a sort of ridge some distance above
Bob, and the steady play of light
ning against the unobstructed sky
beyond the ridgeline served to'keep
his stiffly moving figure in almost j
constant silhouette. As Bob watch- i
ed he saw Jim in his trance walk j
starkly into a tree, stagger back, and , i
fall heavily. \ •
“The poor devil,” he muttered, *
“he hasn’t any idea of what he’s do- ]
ing or where he’s going. I've got c
ta watch him or he will be killed!” S
Involuntarily Bob changed his ,
irresolute course once more and 1
hurried along at a penitent dogtrot ,
to regain the ground he had lost, to ]
pick Jim up. Before Bob could i
reach him, however, Jim arose and |
resumed hs Golgothic way. Bob i
tell into step behind him, as before* ]
and admitted to himself vvitTi the' i
usual sheepish confusion, of ati in- J
consistent cynic that it wap not dog- i
like gratitude, but rather a genuine ]
personal interest and liking that i
made him “his brother*!, keeper.' j
,'■?- . ... (
Thfcir way lead shasWy up- t
wards norv, along the scam of the !
ridge; and Bob, winded and labor- 1
ing with wearied legs and feet, mar- <
veiled at the inward powers of rmo- J
tional strength that Were keieping the (
slender young mail clerk forging ]
ahead with no. risible slackening of * i
pace or poise. Bob began to fear ]
for Jim mightily; this strained re- i
striction of a flood of grief beiiind j
a dam of dazed mentality was bound i
to result in a fearful cracking of |
body and soul and mind that might i
sweep him to death, or worse—in
Bob was unfamiliar with the topo
graphy of the local countryside, but
its general conformation here led
him to suspect a cliff, after the char
acteristics of the surrounding terri
tory with which he had become fa
miliar in his short life as a tramp.
So he moved up to within arm’s
length of Jim, and strove to piece
1 the stormy gloom ahead for signs
• of a drop. It came with a sudden
ness that nearly fooled him despite
i his alertness; a gash of deeper
i blackness in the mght underfoot.
, Bob cried out and plucked Jim back
from the edge.
Still Jim was not consciously
aware of Bob’s presence. He
glanced with startled yet unseeing
eyes toward him, tjien unwittingly
obeyed the new course, away from
immediate danger, into which Bob
gently turned him.
Thus, through- the night these
two men wandered through the bar
ren and storm whipped fields'on the
shoulders of the supine hills that
stretched back of Crater City; Bob
following without question the un
canny will of the other except at
times when it was necessary to
guide him out of danger. And while
he climbed and descended, trod and
stumbled, on his weary way Bob
felt a glow of spiritual exaltation
displacing the chill in his veins and
confounding the weariness in his
Bob was not of a religious turn
of mind, but he had been grounded
in Biblical fundamentals, and now
when the service of human brother
hood was lifting him beyond himself
he thrilled to a resemblance of this
bereaved lover, walking his life
away for his solitary love, to
that, Young Man who had endured
a Passion and Death for all.
These desolate hills of ancient
lava -were truly Jim Fowler’s
Gethsemane; his misery was, in
fundamentals if not in details,' a re
plica of that Storied Agony. Like
the Apostles of old, Bob had come
to watch; but unlike them, he did
not go to sleep. In him was born,
as the night wore on and the phy
sical pain of watching and follow
ing became so acute that he could
scarcely move, a realization of the
true significance of that, Ancient
; Sacrifice. - -
(To be continued!
Major (lei.eral Charles W. Berry, of
»^se^ecte , l as candidate for
lined deoil \ ’
: \ Thetexetfutive eemmitee njiVlii' session
less tfiay .ijn'ihuui- and'.thejjsrpnx'cotmty
' fifteen’ mmnt’oti ( The
* agb'eiheiii- in- Uotli cases*'e! gunt imauf.'.
r . ! •* i
t —■ — 'pf'ryw •••;<• '
'••I. .. '# .‘tUo
X t. T*!’ * f- -trr*- j - ‘ I I
I Greater Comfort in a Home is Only
Received F|x>m One That is
. Home Like
Our Display df Bedroom Suites is „
, Especially Complete at this Time «
All of the popular period design .are presented in the j (
various woods and finishes, and at the low prevailing ] \
prices-they'represent vales that cannot be duplicated else- ]i|
where. , Come in and see these suites. Full suites priced 1 j
• frpm $78.00 arid up. ,c,: iU ;j
1 Sewing at an old fashion- |
_>d machine is nothing LH
uore or less than a tradi- ■■
tion today in the modern SUE
home where wise minds ftr ■
have decided that every- Wfcti
thing that saves time and fc H
energy is economy. Let
us demonstrate one of XRI
these small motors that nifl
run sewing machines. V*l
“Fixtures ol Character” xAffl
W. Depot St. Phone 669
I Wilkinson’s
Funeral Home i
Funeral Directors
Phone No. 9
| Open Day and |
; I night |
I Ambulance |
y j n * a
, C v . , M
f *• 1 ilk
Monday, August 10. 1925
We have the follow
ing used cars for sale
or exchange:
i One Buick Six Tour
ing 1922 model.
One Buick Six Road
ster, 1920 model.
'One Liberty Six
Touring 1920 model.
One Dodge Touring;
1920 model.
- Opposite City Fire Dept
Add the Comforts of
to Your Home
Modem Plumbing as
I much or more than any other one
B thing toward making your home
8 a comfortable and convenient
g place iti. which to live. It costs
5 you nothing to get our coat es
x timate.
Company ;
8 V
:j North Kerr Street
I ail' PhonxM .JE^k
i Vi V\

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