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0 / 75
Friday, September 18, 1025
be Concord Daily Tribune
.7. B. SHERRILL
Editor and Publisher
. M. SHERRILL, Associate Editor
MEMBER OF THE
The Associated Press is exclusively
titled to the use for republication of
I news credited to it"or not otherwise
edited in this paper and also the 10-1
1 news published herein.
All rights of republication of spec-
I dispatches herein are also reserved.
FROST, LANDIS & KOHN
225 Fifth Avenue, New York
Peonies’ Oas Building, Chicago
1004 Candler Building, Atlanta
Entered ns second class mail matter
the postoffice at Cfncord, N. C., un
r the Act of March 3, 1879.
the City of Concord by Carrier;
» Year $6.00
x Months 3.00
tree Months 1.50
te Month .50
itside of the State the Subscription
Is the Same as in the City
Out of the city and by mail in North
trolina the following prices will pre
te Year $5.00
x Months 2.50
tree Months 1.25
as Than Three Months, 50 Cents a
ill Subscriptions Must Be Paid in
In Effect June 28, 1925
). 40 To New York 9:28 P. M.
). 130 To Washington 5:05 A. M.
). 36 To New York 10:25 A. M.
IKy. 34 To New York 4 :43 P. M.
40 To Danville 3:15 p. M.
e 12 To Richmond 7:10 P. M.
>. 32 To New York 9:03 P. M.
». 30 To New Y’ork 1:55 A. M.
>. 45 To Charlotte 3:55 P. M.
>. 35 To New Orleans 9:56 P. M.
>. 29 To Birmingham 2 :35 A. M.
). 31 To Augusta 5:51 A. M.
i. 33 To New Orleans 8:25 A. M.
>. 11 To Charlotte 8:05 A. M.
). 135 To Atlanta 8:35 P. M.
>. 37 To New Orleans 10:45 A. M
>. 39 To New Orleans 9:55 A. M.
Train No. 34 will stop in Concord
take on passengers going to Wash
-ston and beyond.
Train No. 37 will stop here to dis
arge passengers coming from be
nd Washington. *
M —FOR TODAY— I
Biblo Thoughts memorized, will prove e[f I
Furnish No Fuel :—Where no wood
there the fire goeth out: so where
ire is no talebearer, the strife eeas
i.—Proverbs 26 :20.
STTING RID OF SCRUB CAT
A campnign'has' Jiisf been condttcT
in fifteen counties of Piedmont 1
rth Carolina for the purpose of
daring scrub cattle with pure bred
ck. During the campaign 195 pure
■d bulls were placed in tltesc cotin
s and in. addition many line cows
re also purchased.
IVe would like to sec such a cant
igu conducted in every county in
• State. The day of scrub cattle i
mid he passed in North Carolina i
such cattle docs not pay. The iu- I
it cost of pure bred stock is more :
Bail the cost for scrub stock, but the
■rmer more than pays the difference
S the long run.
■ Tests of various kinds have been
Jade and in every instance the pure- ;
iWcd stock is shown to be worth more
Ann the difference in cost between i
ij and scrub cattle. It costs just as ■
Such to feed scrub cattle as purebred
Stile and the latter produces almost
•lice as much milk and butter.
J The same is true with poultry, hogs
aul other stock. The man wlm pro-
Joses to make money with livestock is ,
fjasling time if lie sticks to a cheap
wade. The scrub stock never grows
l docs flic purebred stock, and it can't
Voduee as much stuff.
I If the Nor.th Carolina farmer liv-
Vg in that section of the State which
J.is held in the grip of the drought
rad been able to sell butter, chickens,
4;gs and milk throughout the summer
V would not feel so keenly the dam
age to the cotton crop. Our farmers
diould have something besides cotton
jo live on and they can find nothing
jhat will pay them better than pure
JILL THE DROUGHT PROVE A
Ks Quite a number of cotton mill men
ptre of the opinion that the drought
I will prove a blessing to their indus-
I try by reason of the fact that it has
| necessitated a curtailed power sched
| ule, which has fooreed the mills to
S stand two days a week throughout
i this section. Less goods are being
made, these men point out, and the
j stocks on hand are being absorbed
[ faster than new- goods can be made
[ four days a week.
[ The Philadelphia correspondent of
I the New York Dally Netvs-Record
•'Southern combed yarn spinners
are said now to occupy the strongest
position since the boom period of late
1919 and early 1920. Partly this is a
result of voluntary action among the
spinners during last Rummer to pre
vent accumulations of unsold stocks.
Curtailment beyond that which had
been planned months ago, however,
lias since been forced on many of the
combed yarn mills, so that the fall
and winter manufacturing season is
Commencing with almost no combed
yarn stocks in the possession of the
spinners, according to authoritative re
liorts from sources whose information
comes direct from the mills. There
are some representative combed num
bers, it Is said, of which the unsold
supply in the South is so small that
not over a few thousand ]munds could
be found early this week iu all of (Ins
ton county. North Carolina.
“Various estimates have been made
as to the amount of spindelage affect
ed. hut one tiling upon which all
combed yarn dealers agree is that pro
duction is now being lost that will be
badly needed later on. One manufac
turer. ivhu-e experience with yarns
includes the manufacturing as well
ns the merchandising end of the busi
ness says it will require months of
full-time operation for the mills in
his group to overcome the loss of pro
duction forced by power shortage.*'
SHOULD HAVE SAID NOTHING.
Secretary of State W. N. Everett
says he was misunderstood in his first
statement about the Cole-Ormond case.
The State official was quoted as say
ing in effect that the State would feel
it owed TV. B. Cole a vote of thanks
for slaying William Ormond when the
facts became known.
Mr. Everett later qualified his state
ment. not charging that he was mis
quoted. but rather than he was mis
understood. He expressed the opin
ion that Cole was justified in shoot
ing Ormond and that the former would
be freed by the jury hearing the case.
Mr. Everett should have said noth
ing at all about the case. If he
ktfows anything thnt is liable to affect
the case lie should have given the in
formation first to the jury. Certainly
he should have said nothing that would
indicate he thought any one had the
right to take the law in his own
hands. And besides. Mr. Everett is
a kinsman of Cole and for that rea
son especially, he should have refus
ed to discuss the case publicly. The
Secretary of State is a man of influ
ence ami his views publicly expressed
could be expected to carry much
weight in his home county, where the
jury to try Cole will be chosen.
Approves Prayers For Rain.
The Presbyterian Standard, instead
of seeing any threatened invasion by
political officials in religious affairs,
says “it delights our heart, in these
days of moral lassitude, to see public
men recognizing the value of prayer
in our daily, life." The Standard
Os course now, as in the past, men
will question the wisdom of such
prayers. They will argue that na
ture's laws are fixed, and that they
cannot be ,changed by prayer, that
God does not interfere with nature.
We know all this, and in praying
we do not propose to interfere with
any law of nature, but merely to set
in motion another law which will su
persede t'iiis one.
That such prayers are not unreas
onable, is shown from examples of
suclt prayers in the Bible.
James in his Epistle ie teaching
tile reasonableness of prayer, and
cites the example of Elijah. He say,
“Elias was a man subject to like
passions as we are. and he prayed
earnestly that it might not rain; and
it rained not on the earth by the
space of three years and six months.
And he prayed again, and the heav
ens gave rain and the earth brought
forth her fruit.”
Where's the Woman?
R. R. Clark in Greensboro News.
In Wilson superior court a man
convicted of second degree murder was
about to be sentenced When a man
hurried into the presence of the court
“In the name of justice, judge, I
implore you to hear me on behalf
of the man you are about to sentence.
There is a woman in my office now
who made a voluntairy confession to
me that Lamm is innocent of the
charge, and that she alone is the
guilty party who shot Beamon. She
is willing to come before you and
admit her guilt and bring a witness
who saw her fire the fatal shot."’
Os course the court couldn’t stop
the proceedings at that stage. The
remedy, if the declaration is true,
is to present the facts to the gov
ernor. But what puzzles the average
reader is that the story stops there.
If the woman who confessed her guilt
and had a witness to prove it, was
arrested the subsequent proceedings
do not disclose the fact.
Time to Take a Firm Stand.
The occurrence near Monroe Sun
day morning when a ttfob took a white
man from his home and performed an
operation upon him, is still another
indication of the rapidly growing dis
respect for law. And such reminds
one that the time is about at hand,
when if we are to maintain our civi
lization, wc shall have to change our
direction of travel. Now then, it’s
up to every citizen of Union county
who cares one rap about maintaining
the fair name of his home section, to
leave no stone unturned to see that
those who committed this cowardly
crime Shall be punished to the limit
of the law. We might as well de
cide now that such conduct simply
will not be tolerated even in a half
: civilized country, much more so, in
the very heart of Piedmont North
Modern Marriage Problems, a Mac
fadden Publication in its October is
sue has a very interesting article by
Madison Munroe “Dangerous Wives.”
Among other things he says: “The
< safe and sensible girl attracts few
suitors. The girl whose lively feet
are dancing toward an insane hospital
allures and intrigues men by her spec
tacular personality, but after marri
age comes the unsolvable problem of
gettihg along with an erratic, irre
sponsible individual. “Where Love
Leads” is a true story of married
life—a modern bride tells here how a
strange, tenacious love conquered all
the forces set against a happy mar
riage. Olga Rudholm in this number
explains “How To Overcome a Child’s
Fear of the Dark." “Was I Old-
Fashioned?” Nora who propounds
this query, wonders if those serene
and placid married women who seem
so secure in the harbor of raatrl
money could have had her experiences.
NEGRO ANGRY AT WIFE.
ÜBRS A KNIFE ON HER
Sha Is Taken to Hospital While He
Escapes—Clubs to Hold Contest.
Salisbury. Sept. 17.—Angered at
his wife. Alberta, because she would
not provide him food, James DavL.
a negro attacked the woman with a
knife and inflicted very severe
wounds about the body and legs. She
was taken by friends to a hospital
ami Davis made his escape. Later of
ficers discovered a negro beating a
freighi out of Salisbury who re- \
sembled Davis and he was chased
and shot at several times before he j
gave up. Ir was found that he was
uot the mail wanted.
Clubs of eight counties in this sec
tion will send girls to Salisbury Sat
urday to compete in a district con
test in subjects the clubs have been
fostering. The winners go to the
state fair this fait. The subjects for
contest arc foods, clothing, house
furnishings and health activities and
demonstrations. The counties in this
district are Rowan. Forsyth. David
son. Cabarrus, Gaston. Catawba.
Mecklenburg and Cleveland. The
contests will be under the direction
of Miss Martha Creighton, of Char
lotte, district agent.
Friday. September 18. 1925.
Fiftieth annivernry of the opening'
of the Zoological Garden in i -in- '
Seventy-five years ago today Freed- j
dent Fillmore signed the Fugitive
Centenary of the birth of Edwin !
Cowles. Cleveland editor and one of |
the organizers of the Republican !
party in Ohio.
At sunset this evening tlie Jewisht
people the world, ever will begin the [
celebration of the new year—s6B6
according to the Hebraic calendar.
The Republic of Chili keeps a
national holiday today in celebration
of the anniversary of her declaration
All phases of fire prevention, in
homes. business sections, forests,
mines and other places will be dis
cussed at the Fall meeting of the
National Fire Waste Council, to be
held today in Washington, D. C.
"The World Court” and “Ainti-
Evolution Laws” are among the im
portant subjects slated for discussion
at the national convention of the
Utilitarian Laymen's League, which
meets today at. Lenox, Mass., for a
The Progressive Farmer.
We often hear of extravagant
spending, but extravagant saving is
a new thought to many of us. Bolton
Hall in his book, “The New Thrift,”
‘What you really need, you pay
for, whether you get it or not. be
cause it costs more to do without n
thing that you ought to have than it
does to pay for it.”
This applies in every department
of the home and farm and in every
business. "What you really need,
you pay for" in loss. This is true be
cause you need it in order to make
We pay r over and over again for
labor-saving equipment that we do
not have —pay in the low that, we
suffer front the use of inefficient
equipment. In a single year we may
lose the cost of a mowing machine
when we have none, anti at the same
time lose the opportunity for growing
our own supply of hay; lose because
of our insufficiently fed animals,
ose in crop diversity and rotation,
and lose in our standing as a farmer, j
We lose more than the cost of a
spraying outfit in a year when we do I
not spray our fruit and vegetables, j
arid we also lose the pleasure of a i
good wholesome diet and the added j
profits that good hnlth brings.
We pay the cost of purebred
chickens,- pigs, and cows wlten we j
persist in raising scrubs—pay it j
possibly every year so long as we j
keep on wasting good feed on sorry I
Said the Wise Man of old: “There I
is that seattereth and yet increaseth; I
and there is thnt withholdeth more
than it meo.t, but it tendeth to pover-I
ty.” It is true, very true, that “it
costs more to do without a thing
that you ought to have than it does
to pay for it.” We must indeed be
ware of extravagant spending, hut
lot us also make sure that we are
not guilty of extravagant saving.
Physical Culture Magazine for Oc
tober, a Macfndden Publication, has n
timely article by Bene Hafle.v, cham
pion w'oman bronco rider of the world
—“ls The Flapper's Boyish Form A
Menace?" the pros and eons of wear
ing brassieres and girdles and* other
harness to attain the much-sought-af
ter boyislt form are discussed by this
girl who has built up a set of whole
some muscles through riding a buck
ing bronco pony and who is bubbling
over with vitality and believes that
a woman should look like a woman
and not like a boy or string bean.
"Exercises To Pep Up Yonr Tired
Nerves,” Are you irritable, peevish,
touchy? Then try these exercises
given tty Earl C. Gregory and for
which Miss Nancy Bisio posed. There
is another chapter of “Tomboy,” the
romance of a physical culture girl and
told by herself. “Tennis A Test of
Your Stamina” by Dr. Frank Crane
who quotes Miss Helen Wills, The
main thing of course in playing teals
is to be in u perfectly fit condition
A new world’s record iu parachute
jumping has been made at Oakland.
Calif., where five aeronauts dropped
simultaneously from the same bal
D~ ONTTRY TO RAISE
your family without it. For
stomach aches and pains; for
sudden cramps, severe intesti
nal colic; for indiscretions of
eating and drinking, for
changes in water, diet or cli
COLIC and DIARRHOEA
Take it with yon when you travel.
Keep it always in your home.
Gibson Drag Store.
THE CONCORD DAILY TRIBUNE
SHERIFF FURR FEARED
THE PEOPLE’S ANGER
Will Broadway Spirited Out of Al
bemarle by Officer.
Albemarle, Sept. 17.—Fearing a
mob lawt night. Sheriff R. N. Furr
speeded Will Broadway, who was in
jail here on a charge of ’having dyna
mited his mother's home Tuesday
night, out of the county. To what
point the prisoner was conveyed has
not been 1 made known by Sheriff Furr.
If is generally believed, however, that
j Broadway was taken to Raleigh for
j The eause of the action was pos-
I s »bly strengthened by the report of
! physicians making more detailed ex
amination of the four week’s old
baby, which was sleeping with Mrs.
Broadway when the explosion wrecked
her home, disclosed more injury than
was at fir*t thought. It is «aid the
child’s head was cracked by the force
of the concussion.
Mr?\ Broadway’s condition is fav
orable. but she has some pretty bad
burises. It is said that while the
baby is in bad condition, it is be
lieved that it will live.
It is plain to see that the temper
of the crowd which assembled around
the dynamited home yesterday indrn
ing was anything but sweet, but no
one then suspected that any effort
wouhi be made to lynch the supposed
| guilty person. However, while he
| f,ns *a>d nothing. Sheriff Furr must
j have gotten an inkling of something
I being worked quietly, otherwise he
j would not have removed Broadway
I from the local jail.
McGirt Bridge Formally Opened.
| The formal opening of the “Mc
j flirt Bridge” over the Cape Fear riv
] cr at Elizabethtown marks the eom
j pletion of the fifth of the large bridges
built by tin* State Highway t’ommis
sion. The other large structures are
the Swift Island Bridge over the Yad
kin near Albemarle, the Willinmston
Bridge over the Roamike at William
ston, the Wilcox Bridge over the Yad
kin at Salisbury, and the Winton
Bridge over the Chowan at Winton.
Two other large structures are
nearing completion, the Rocky River
Bridge, over the River of the .same
name, near Wadesboro. and the Scot
land Neck Bridge over the Roanoke
near the town of the same name.
Those structures are permanent in
construction and are considered in
vestments by the citizens of the State.
In almost every instance these bridges
! replace toll ferries or toll bridges.
| “If the president, vice president
! ami all the members of the cabinet
Should die, who would officiate?”
asked the teacher.
Robert tried hard, but in vain, to
think of the next in succession until
a happy thought struck him. “The
undertaker!” lie exclaimed. ,
tBE PENNY COLUMN—IT PAY.,
A New One For an
| slo.oo'For Your Old Worn
Out, Burned Out
Coal, Wood, Oil or Gas Stove
To apply on the purchase of
any Gas Range purchased from
our stock. Sale" ends Septem
Concord & Kan
napolis Gas Co.
Phone No. 142
Picnic Hams and Small Regu
lar Hams at Reasonable Prices
PHONE 571 W
South Church Street
1 SKIN DIBBABB REMEDIES
/If NJ (Hunt** Sato* and Soap), fail ic
f II 17 the treatment of Iteh, Ecteroa
£A Ringworm,Tetter or other iteh
*-* in* ekin diaaaaaa. Try thii
treatment at our risk.
1/HUNTS QUAR ANTES)
SKIN DISEASE REMEDIES
(Huot'.Salvt. ndSo.pl,fell inf
the tr«.tm«nt ofltch, Eczema, J
Ringworm,Tetterorotherltch- (If / /
Ins akin dieeaeee. Try this * *-»• * 1
treatment at our risk.
PEARL DRUG COMPANY
The Figures Lukeman Will
Carve on Stone Mountain j
Wo published a few days ngq sculp
tural figures of Jefferson Davis. Rubt.
E. I.ee and Stonewall Jackson as they
appear in Augustus I.ukeman's de
sign for the central group of the
Stone Mountain Confederate memori
al, which was submitted to the board
of directors at a special meeting held
for that purpose in Atlanta August
27th. They approved it unanimously
by n rising vote and instructed the
sculptor to schedule the commence
ment of work on the mountain for
Mr. Lukeman designed the group
in exact conformity with the contours
of the mountain and arranged the fig
ures of Davis. Lee and Jackson to lit
into and utilize the work previously
done, which consist almost entirely of
rough excavation. His estimate is
that the group can be carved in two
years. In addition to the figures of
Davis. I.ee and Jackson. shown above,
the design includes four Confederate
•generals who will ride behind the flag
(hearers. Tiuvse four figures were ten
tatively laid in the design and will be
modeled to likeness when the state
historians of the Southern states de
termine who they shall be.
That I.tikeman has done a magnifi
cent piece of work, fully measuring
rip to the high expectations created
by iiis success and fame a« a sculp
tor before he was called to tlie Stone
Mountain memorial, is the verdict not
m'l.v "f the memorial directors, but
pf hundreds who viewed Hie model
when it was placed on public dis-
One's first impression is flint of ac
tion—the wind blown capes of Davis
ami Jackson: the fluttering flags above
tlie heads of the hoys who carry them
so proudly; the splendid, sweeping
stride of the horses.
But in a moment one's attention
is riveted by tile faces of the three
foremost riders—Davis. Lee and
Jackson. With a master's touch the
sculptor lias achieved in these por
traits not only the likeness of the
men they represent, but has vividly
ami powerfully portrayed their per
lit tiie face of Davis are written
tlie high devotion to principle, tlie
pathos and tragedy, the sacrifice and
martyrdom of his career as president
METHODIST HOME WILL
HAVE BABY COTTAGE
Contract, is Awarded For New Buikl
it«S At Methodist Institution at
Winston-Salem. Sept. 17.—Con
tract has just been awarded for the
erection of tlie “baby cottage” at the
Methodist Children home, the con
tract price being $30,000. Work on
the new structure, which will ‘be lo
cated near the entrance to the Chil
dren's home on the Reynolda road,
will be started immediately and it is
expected that the building will be
ready for occupancy within six
The new cottage will be used ex
clusively for the care of babies, the
idea being to keep the youngsters aat
the cottage until they reach the age
of six years when they will be
transferred to other buildings.
Building will be of brick con
struction, one story in height anil
include two dormitories, with ac
commodation for 20 babies. It will
have dining room and kitchen. Plans
provide, for every convenience in con
nection with the care of small chil
dren. The donation for the building
was made by a citizen of this city.
USE PENNY COLUMN—IT PAYS
B|j|jj]|jjjj | Pipe P^mbing^
V tight, traps and bends must per*
■ mit an absolutely free flow. We
4m and will be glad to give you fig
m ures on any you may require.
PLUMBING AND HEATING DEALER
Office and Show Room 39 E, Corbin St. Office Phone 334 W
When You Start To Build
The rignt time to take out insurance is when you start ■ |
building. Then if through any cause your building snould 1
burn, even before completed, the Insurance will cover your g
Fetzer & Yorke Insurance Agency |
* Successors to Southern Loan and Trust Co.
P. B. FETZEB A. JONES YORKE g
—iWemHHIiB'MtBB,E4WE pJtMBUHHIMI-1-. W» L L ,|J tfirrTTrTTT-T-r-rrTTT! " I
8 HAVOLINE OIL jj
Is More Than Oil. It is
: We Are Now Ready to Supply You!!
i Mutual Oil Company !
PHONE 476 R. §
■ of the Confederate States of America, i
Lee dominates the central group, <
r a« he dominated the military opera- ,
• Hons of the Confederacy. He rides I
‘ with that superb grace and skill which ]
were a part of his inheritance. His i
l attire is immaculate, as it was al- '
i ways, even at Appomatox when 'he !
offered his sword to Grant. Majesty i
r and beiyily are blended in his conn- j
’ tenance. Ii is resolute and stern, j
• yet touched with sorrow for the suf- I
‘ feting of his people. It is high and |
noble. There was something sublime i
) about him which men always felt when: (
• they entered his presence, and that !
• quality here in the likeness of him i
which Augustus Lukeman will carve <
’ on Stone Mountain.
Tn the face of Stonewall Jackson ]
• the sculptor again achieved personal- (
[ ity as well c* portraiture. The strong i
‘ undertone of defeat and sorrow in the ]
• faces of Davis and Lee is absent from i
Jackson. His expression if> marked <
• by complete assurance, for he died in ,
the high tide of military success. His i
face is rugged, powerful, indomitable. (
A man of blameless character and ,
deep religious faith, yet in war his I
doctrine was that “the business of |
• a soldier is to fight—to find the ene- (
: my and destroy him.” I
' The figure of General Leo on the i
mountain will be one hundre<j and sis- 1
ty-three feet high from the top of his
head to his horse's hoofs, and tho oth- i
■ ers in similar scale.
“You have spoken of the action in <
these horesmen." said Lukenian to the j
directors when they were appraising (
his model. ‘*Tf we have action here I
; in this model, twenty-four inches
high, think how much action we are i
1 going to have when we carye General 1
• Dee and ‘Traveller* on the mountain ]
one hundred ami fifty-three feet high." I
i "Were nothing else carved on Slone ]
‘ Mountain but these three figures, the ]
t most colossal sculpture ever wrought t
1 in granite or marble or bronze, they .
would stand supreme above all other |
1 monuments of all the ages. Were i
' nothing elw carved but these three,
■ “no generation of youths woujd ever |
pass this way and be the same again." ]
i But these three will be only a part ]
1 of the central group, and the central i
I group will be only a part of the stu- ]
pondous panorama. I
October Movie Magazine, a Macfad- i
dan publication, contains the latest j
news of movie-dom. “The Trying |
Years” are confidences of married life <
by Colleen Moore and John McCor
mick, her husband. How would you i
like to stand before a mirror by the
hour and practice the wiles of a se- (
ductive lady as Irene Rich lias been I
doing under the tutelage of Sophie |
Wachner the famous modiste. Inci- <
dentally Miss Rich is learning to por- <
tray Mrs. Erlynne in “Lady Winder- (
mere's Fan." Lillian Gish is to be i
the “Miini*’ of La Bolieme on the \
screen. “Are Comedians Funny at ,
Home?’* The wives of Buster Kea- <
ton. Harold Lloyd and other coined- *
ians answer this question. Reaed -
what they have to say. “They Can’t
Call Theeir Souls Their Own,’’ for
movie stars have as much privacy as
a goldfish, says Catharine Brady.
“How the Cameramen Defy Death
to Bring You the Greatest Thrills of
Life,” told by Theodore Dietrich. In
“My Own Story” Lon Chaney re
marks, “I haven’t learned life from
story-books. 1 have seen it in the
A water power sawmill built at
South Sudbury, Mass., in 1740 is
, still in continuous operation.
f BELL-HARRIS FURNITURE CO.
||[ Your Vision of Something Beauti-j
ful May Be Realized Here
QUALITY FURNITURE AND
jj: The kind that make for cozy homes,
ij; that’s what we are ready to supply j
|ji you with.
iji Here are three floors overflowing ] j
iji with sensible new ideas in home fur- |
ij! nishings and our prices as well as |
j style and quality of our goods will be j
ijj found most agreeable.
ij; Good furniture is sound through and ij
ijj through, joined expertly to stay j
iji tight and built up, not thrown to- j
ji gethed and made to look sound until
;j disposed of to an unsuspecting buy
May we not show you.
BELL-HARRIS FURNITURE CO.
/ I Office
LlI “Fixtures of Character” LfU
U W. J. HKTHCOX Li
W. Depot St. Pbone JOT
ijj Wilkinson’s j j
ijj Funeral Home jj
j j i jFuneral Directors' \
|| I Embalmers
| Phone No. 9 jj
ij Open Day and j j
jij night jij
We have the fol
lowing used cars
for sale or ex
One Ford Touring
One Buick Touring
One Buick Roadster
One Liberty Touring
Chevrolet Sedan Body
Add the Comforts
; to Your Home
| Modern Plumbing will do
i as much or mure than any oth
| er one thing toward making
i your home a comfortable and
| convenient place in which to
I live. It costs you nothing to
! get bur cost estimate.
j Concord Plumbing
North Kerr St. Phone 578