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0 / 75
gThe Concord Daily Tribune
liW . J. B. SHERRILL i
Editor and Publisher i
| V W. M. SHERRILL, Associate Editor
MEMBER OF THE I
■?!' ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively
8 ' entitled to the use for republication of
fc all'nerws credited to it or not otherwise
Fi csedited in this paper and also the lo
fi, cal news published herein.
All rights of republication of spec-
I ial dispatches herein are also reserved.
Si. i ■ Special Representative
FROST, LANDIS & KOHN
225 Fifth Avenue, New York
« Peoples’ Gas Building, Chicago
1004 Candler Building, Atlanta
St Entered as second class mail matter
§8 at the postoffice at Concord, N. C., un
der the Act of March 3, 1879.
L ,In the City of Concord by Carrier:
W‘r One Year $6.00
Six Months 3.00
Three Months : 1.50
One Month .50
r 1 Outside-of the State the Subscription
Is the Same as in the City
Out of the city and by mail in North
Carolina the following prices will pre
f > One Year $5.00
Six Months 2.50
Three Months 1.25
Less Than Three Months, 50 Cents a
All Subscriptions Must Be Paid in
In Effect June 28, 1925
No. 40 To New York 9:28 P. M.
No. 136 To Washington 5 :05 A. M.
••••' No. 36 To New York 10:25 A. M.
No. 34 To New York 4 :43 P. M.
No. 46 To Danville 3:15 P. M.
No. 12 To Richmond 7:10 P. M.
No. 32 To New York 9 :03 P. M.
No. 30 To New York 1:55 A. M.
No. 45 To Charlotte "3:55 P M.
No. 35 To New Orleans 9:56 P. M.
No. 29 To Birmingham 2 :35 A. M.
No. 31 To Augusta 5:51 A. M.
No. 33 To New Orleans S :25 A. M.
No. 11 To Charlotte 8 :05 A. M.
No. 135 To Atlanta 8:35 P. M.
No. 37 To New Orleans 10:45 A. M.
No. 39 To New Orleans 9:55 A. M.
Train No. 34 will stop in Concord
to take on passengers going to Wash
ington and beyond.
Train No. 37 will stop here to dis
charge passengers coming from be
¥ZjkZ i ?
I —FOR TODAY—I
Jij Bible Thoughts memorized, will prove « I
HH priceless heritage in after years |«|
Great and Precious Promises:—-
.Whereby are given unto us exceeding
great and precious promises; that by
these ye might be partakers of the di
vine nature, having escaped the cor
ruption that is in the world through
lust.—ll Peter 1:4.
“CREATION NOT IMITATION."
; Speaking in Charlotte before tex
tile men as a feature of the made-in-
Carolinas Exposition. Governor Me-
Lean urged the cotton mill men t" go
t: in for more diversification.
Theodore Price, noted editor and
writer, told the textile men practi
cally the same thing. His definition
of diversification should be made a
slogan for cotton manufacturers. Ad
mitting that lie did not know all
about how cotton goods are made ho
added that lie thought diversification
was the keynote to greater textile
progress in the South, defining di
versification as “creation not imita
And its creation that our textile
mills need. Governor McLean point
ed out that in many instances cotton
mill men watch other mills, see them
inal|e money from yarns and decide
to try their fortune at the same game.
Tile result is we have 100 many yarn
mills. Tli<‘ same thing applies to mills
that produce other cotton goods. Our
cotton mills are making too much the
The Charlotte News eoimnents edi
torially on the diversification advice
given tile cotton mill men, and adds
that "the eottou manufacturing proj
ect that is today launching into some
thing new, that is getting out of the
old paths and making products that!
are in keeping with the ever-changing
demands of the trade, is the projeer
that is finding times good, demand
brisk and money rolling in for the
i commodities it turns out.
L, “There is'no legitimate reason that
in the Carolinns this process of di
versification should not be pushed to
the extreme limit.
fj. , “Textiles in this section should rep
resent u self-contained industry, one
that is ramified from top to bottom,
one that is independent for its opera
tion of all outside agencies, one that
takes the cotton from the adjacent
field, it, weaves it and couverls
it into the last word in finished prod
ucts for the trade.
i, “It is when the industry touches
f this ideal condition that we will get
if, away from periods of slumps and stug
p nation here in the Carolinns, for there
is always a demand for some product
of the mills ecngngcd in this line of
| ‘ ‘'manufacture. The reason that they
!' often encounter rough tides is because
f. too jpgjUiy of them, being engaged in
c the sams line of manufacture, pile
i:,; ( upon the market more than it can ab
sorb of this particular commodity."
! MAKES A FINE RECORD.
K 'the work done in this county by
-FtiM. the , tuberculosis nurse,
f hast irem-hid the ears of tubcrcdlos’s
K* expert* Vhe “State over and after a
if recent cli*ic in. this county one ex-
Jl, pert stated that lie found the records
and data,of the hsUl nurse the liest
he Had ever seen. The records show,
U saw.. that the .nurse has been “on
the Job’’ in the strictest meaning of
St? . 9
the phrase and that she has devoted
I so much time and effort not only td
r nursing but in keeping up with her
| eases, that she has been able to pre
, serve records that facilitate the duties
I of other people who of necessity must
j take part in the work which she sup
No phase of health ''work in the
State is of more importance than that
which deals with tuberculosis pa
tients. We know without question
that many tuberculosis patients can
be cured if properly treated and Miss
Ford has been untiring in her efforts
to check the disease in this county.
At the same time she has been
thoughtful of her patients and careful
in her treatment of them.
She has worked in conjunction with
the county health department, which
■seeks to cover all diseases. The de
partment lias aided her in her duties,
and she has been a wonderful help to
the department. The service certain
ly should receive from the iieople of
the county any financial support it
SECRETARY WILBUR SAYS HE !
WILL NOT RESIGN.
Several newspapers have demanded !
the resignation of Secretary Wilbur |
as a result of recent naval disasters, j
Many more vessels have been lost j
during the Harding and Coolidge ad- j
ministrations than were lost during
the Wilson administrations despite i
the fact that during the Wilson
regimes the war was fought and our j
boats were in constant danger in the
Secretary Wilbur says lie will not
resign. He is not responsible for the
disasters, he contends. He may not
he but there is something wrong
somewhere. One ship may be expect
ed to be lost occasionally. Misfortune
| such ns will visit any Navy, demands
that. But it seems that everything
about the Navy is going- wrong now. i
and a big shakeup is needed some-1
William 11. Anderson.
Charity and Children.
After serving his term in the peni
tentiary charged with misappropria- j
tion of funds in his keeping. William i
H. Anderson is out in a long article j
in “The Fellowship Forum." a fra- j
ternal paper published in Washing-!
ton. in which tie vigorously attacks j
the Anti-Saloon League of the state t
of New York. He claims that the |
whole dry movement is being under
mined by anti-Protestant forces. He'
sternly rebukes the New York Anti-
Saloon League for its sympathy with
a wet Catholic candidate for gover
nor of New York. Anderson is one
of the smartest men in the country.
Whether ’his allegations are founded
on fact we do not know, but every
body who knows anything about him
at all knows that William 11. Ander
son is no fool. In shifting his posi
tion from liquor to anti-Catholicism
he is striking a popular chord. He
loves the limelight as well as a kitten
loves milk, and he knows that be can
never be a prominent figure again as
a champion of the Anti-Saloon League.
It would not be surprising to see him
come out as a leader of the Ku Klux
Klan: and he would make a bold and
aggressive tight in that organization
for lie has many elements of leader
ship. We are not charging Ander
son wit’ll insincerity. He may en
tirely right in his assertion that the
New York Anti-Saloon League is un
der Catholic domination, but we do
know that this man Anderson will do
to watch and that he i» as ambitious
as Julius Caesar.
Speaking of opportunities, a Senti
nel man was talking the other day on
the train to a citizen of another North
He remarked tliat lie had recently
talked l o a wealthy gentleman who 1
had jus returned from Florida, and !
lie asked him why North Carolina did*
not take advantage of the rush to I
Florida to s'ell North Carolina to many
of these people.
“Florida." he said, “will always be
a playground ; only a very small per
centage of the people who go there
will invest permanently in Florida.
“North Carolina, on the offotr band,
| will appeal to them from a permanent
investment standpouit if we only make
the proper effort to interest them.” |
There is a good idea in the above*
Certainly it is true that this state]
offers greater investment opportuni
ties than any other in the entire
And if we do not get many of the
people who are rushing to Florida to]
pause and look at the real -opportune. I
ties we liuve to offer, then it will be
because we simply do not take suffi-'
cieut pains to “sell'’ the Old North ]
Os course, to do it will require
some advertising, and that will mean
the expenditure of some money.
But it will be a treuieudoysly worth
Tlie Clerk The Robber.
Statesville Daily. •
Rocky Mount post office clerk who
reported that while he was alone in
the office on night duty lie was as
saulted and shot by masked men, who
robbed the registry pouch of a large
sum of money and escaped, is now un
der arrest, eliafged with the robbery.
A part of the money, bidden in the
basement of the postoffice, has been re
covered. The clerk, who was shot
but not dangerously wounded, is under
guard at the local hospital. Not a
few people who read the first reports
of the robber were uniuiprtosed by the
clerk's story, and these will not be
surprised at the outcome. It, is prob
ahle that tfie large sum of ’money in
the registered mail that' night Was
. too much for the clerk and he yielded
to the temptation, shooting- himself to
make his story appear feuHtWable.
Foolish fellow. Uncle Ham's sleptSs
alitgss go ttf the bottom of thhigs,
, and bis story had a number of weak
points la it.
Published by Arrangement with First National Pictures, Inc., and Fraal
Liard Productions. Inc.
CHAPTER VII. (Continued)
Two days and nights enabled the
; Countess Courteau to strip the
Northern Hotel, to assemble the
movable appurtenances thereto, and
to pack them into boxes, bales, and
bundles, none of which weighed
more than one hundred pounds.
This lapse of time likewise enabled
the, Indians whom Pierce had hired
to finish their contracts and return
lo the coast. In spite of the appal
ling amount of freight, Pierce be
lieved he had enough men to move
it in two trips, and when the hour
:ame to start the Countess compli
nented him upon his thorough prep
irations. As swiftly- as .might be he
formed his packers in line, weighed
1 their burdens, and sent them on
] heir journey. These preparations
I jeeasioned much confusion and a
| considerable crowd assembled.
\mong the onlookers was a bright
-1 :ye«. weazened little man who at
tached himself to the chief and en-
I jaged him in conversation,
j When the last burden-bearer had
departed the Countess directed
I Lucky Broad and Kid Bridges to
stay in the hotel and stand guard
j aver the remainder of the goods.
“Take six-hour shifts,” she told
1 :hem. “I ll hold you responsible for
| ivhat’s here.”
■ “It’s as safe as wheat,” Broad as
“I’ll camp at the Scales with the
tuff that has gone forward, and
Pierce will bring the Indians back.”
“D'you think you can ride herd
in it?" Bridges inquired. “I under
stand there’s a lawless element at
The Countess smiled. “I’m sort
i >f a lawless element myself when 1
| |tart,” she said. Her eyes twinkled
is she measured Mr. Bridges’ burly
proportions. “You’re going to miss
four alfalfa before I get you to
Linderman.” : ,
The Kid nodded seriously. “I
! enow,” said he. “Serves me right
! or quittin’ a profession for a trade.
| >ut I got to look over this Dawson
! dace. They say it's soft pickin’,
j Lucky is taking his stock in trade
ilong, all three of ’em, so maybe
ye’ll tear off a penny or two on the
I Pierce's pack consisted of a tent
or the Countess, some bedding, and
ood: with this on his back he and
lis employer set out to overtake
heir train. This they accomplished
i short distance below the first
irossing of the river. Already the
yhite packers, of whom there were
jerhaps a score, had drawn to
gether; the Indians were following
hem in a long file. Having seen
lis companion safely across the
tream, Pierce asked her, somewhat
“Do you think Broad and his part
ier are altogether trustworthy?"
“Nobody is that.” she told him.
But they’re at least intelligent. In
jhis kind of a country I prefer an
ntelligent crook to an holiest fool,
(dost people are honest or dishonest
yhen and as they think it is to theiri
idvantage to be so. Those men
f:ant to get to Dawson, and they
tnow the Police would never Tet
them across the I-ine. I’m their
mly chance. They'll stand assay.”
It was mid-forenoon when the
Countess halted Pierce, who was a
(Port distance ahead of her, saying:
‘Wait! Didn’t you hear somebody
They listened. They were about
to move onward when there came a
; aint hallo, and far down the trail
lehind them they saw a figure ap-
After a moment of
crutiny Pierce declared:
1 “Why, it’s Broad!”
J “Whfcw!” he panted. “Thought
■ I'd never run you down. Well, set
“W'-iat's wrong?” demanded the
“Plenty. You’ve been dorible
irossed, whip-sawed. Your noble
ted men have quit you; they
lumped your stuff at the river and
made a deal at double rates to move
jiam Kirby's freight. They’re back
fi Dyea now, the whole works.”
I The Countess Courteau exploded
i frith a man’s oath. Her face was
! furple; her eyes were blazing.
] “Danny Royal, Kirby’s man, done
|t. Sam’s gone on to Lindcrman to
juild a boat. I saw Danny curled
ip on the chief’s ear while you were
loading, fter you’d gone hint and
die old pirate followed. Me 'n'
I Bridges never thought anything
tbout it until by and by back came
I (he whole party, empty. Danny
f ooped ’em down to the beach and
egun packin’ ’em. I kmuv him, so
asked him what (he devil. ‘Hands
pffl’ Says he. ‘Safin Kirby’s got a
fush order in ahead of yours, and
Sese refreshments is going through
' express. I've ante.
Honey no object, understand? I’ll
soost she price again if I have to,
jnd keep on boosting it.’ Then he
(earned me not to start anythin* or
1 »e'd tack two letters onto the frbnt
pf my name. He’d do it, too. I
look it on the run, and here I am.”
' “Sam Kirby, eh?” The Countess’
’ laming rage had given place to a
jool, calculating anger.
Pierce protested violently. “I
' lirfcd those Indians. We agreed on
i price and everything was settled.”
“Well, Danny unsettled it. Thqy
' re workjn’ for him and he intends
1 jo keep ’em,”
* “What about our white packers?”
’ I he woman inquired of Broad.
’ I “They must have crossed before
patmy caught up, or he’d'hatre had
1 hem, > too. r (Money ne oßj*ct,’ ’he
* lard. Fin dahg*d ft I’d Win a trick
I Ske. that.”
> ’’Wheffe’s our stuff?”
; : “At the Crossing .V
< 1 Tftt Counted turned back down
. he trait and Pierce followed her.
t. Til settle this Royal,” he declared,
THE CONCORD DAILY TRIBUNE
“Danny’s a bad boy,” Lucky
Broad warned, falling into step. “If
old Sam told him tcy hold a buzz
saw in his lap he’d do it. Maybe
there wouldn't be much left of Dan
ny, but he’d of hugged it some while
Little more was said during the
swift return to the river. It was not
a pleasant journey, for the trail was
miserable, the mud was deep, and
there .was a steady upward flow of
traffic which it was necessary to
stem. There were occasional inter
ruptions to this stream, Vor here and
there horses were down and a block
ade had resulted. Behind it men lay
propped against logs or tree-trunks,
resting their tired frames and listen
ing apathetically to the profanity of
the hnrse-ownets. Rarely did any 1
one offer to lend a helping hand, for
each man’s task was equal to his
strength. In one place a line of
steers stood belly deep in the mire,
waiting the command to plow for
Broken carts, amandoned vehicles
of various patterns, lined the way;
there were many swollen carcasses
underfoot, and not infrequently pe
destrians crossed mud-holes by step
ping from one to another, holding
their breaths and battling through
swarms of flics. Much costly im
pedimenta strewed the roadside—
each article a milestone of despair,
a monument to failure. There were
stoves, camp furniture, lumber, hard- l
ware, boat fittings. The wreckage j
and the wastage of the stampede <
\tcre enormous, and every ounce, <
every dollar’s worth of it. spoke j
mutely of blasted hopes. Now and t
then one saw piles of provisions,
some of which had been entirely
abandoned. The rains had ruined
most of them.
When the Countess came to her <
fraight she paused. “You said j
Royal was loading his men when j
you left?” She faced Broad inquir- S
“Then he’ll soon be along. We’lJ 5
wait here.” Os Phillips she asked, f
“Do you carry a gun?”
Pierce shook his head. "What are J
you going to do?" He could see (
that she Was boiling inwardly, and J
although his own anger bad in- 5
ireased at every moment during the 1
return journey, her question caused (
him genuine apprehension. i
Avoiding a direct answer, the wo- 1
man said: “If Royal is with the In- (
dians, you keep your eye on him. I i
want to talk to them.” ]
“Don't inaugurate any violent |
measures,” Mr. Broad cautioned, i
nervously. “Danny’s a sudden sort '
of a murderer. Os course if worse i
comqs to worse. I’ll stick, hut—my i
rating in the community ain’t A t. j
There's a lot of narrow-minded i
church members would like to bap
tize me at high tide. As if that \
•vould get their money back!” i
A suggestion of a smile crept to the
Countess’ tips and she said, “I knew
ycu’d stick when I hired you.” The v
she seated herself upon a box.
Danny Royal did accompany his
packers. He did so as a precaution
against precisely ssch a coup as he” !
himself had engineered, and in order 1 i
to be doubly secure lie brought thet 1
head Indian with him. The old j
tribesman had rebelled mildly, but; i
Royal had been firm, and in conse-' J
quence they were the first two tof
appear when the procession same
out of the woods. ,
The chief halted at sjght of Phil-
lips, the man who had hired him; (
and his people, but at a word from i
Royal he resumed his march. Hu
averted his eyes, however and hy ,
held his head low, showing that tl-.is i
encounter was not at all to his hk- j
ing. Royal, on the contrary, carried ,
off the meeting easily. He grinned
at Lucky Broad and was about to ■
pass on when the Countess Cour
teau rose to her feet and stepped 1
into the trail.
“just a minute!” she said. Or j
Royal's companion she sternly de- I
matided, “What do you mean by I
this trick?” 1
The old redskin shot her a swift i
glance; then his face became ex- I
pressionless and he gazed stolidly ]
at the river. *
“What do you mean?” the woman’
repeated, in a voice quivering with
“What do you mean?” the wo
man repeated, in a voice quivering ;
"Him people—" the chief began,,
but Royal spoke for him. Remov
ing his hat, he made a stiff little
bow, then said, courteously enough:
“Pm sorry to hold you up, ma'am,
• “You’re not holding me up; I'm
holding you up,” the woman broke
in. “What do you take me for, any.
how?” She stared at the white map
so coldly, there was such authority
and such fixity of purpose in hei
tone and her expression, that his
"I’m on orders,” said he. “There !
no use to argue. I’d talk plainer t«
you if you was a man.” t
But she had turned her eyes to thj
: Chief again.' “You lying scoundrel P
she crtejfi,- accusingly. “I made a
straight deal with you and your peo,
pie and I agreed to your price. I’m
1 not going to let gou throw m*
Cte bt conilmcA
SCORES JAZZ HYMNS
.Makes' Plea For Standard Churrh
Music and Ajptinst Cheap Pro
Winston-Salem, Sept. 30. At
Salem College today the student
body and many Asian's enjoyed a
lecture by Professor H. M. Poteat.
member of the faculty, of Wake For
est College who spoke on the sub
ject of “The Jazz Element in Reli
The matter of the “cheap" hymns
of the “cheap” publishers who are
working solely for the monetary
gains and not for the spiritual up
lift of their users according to pro
fe-sor Poteat has been made a
special study by him and during his
address he prfsented some rather
startling facts. Hi*„ descriptions and.
illustrations of the jazz type hyifins
written by what he termed “uncul
tured poets" were most amusing and
were received with laughter and ap
plause. Hymn singing gs a part of
i church worship Van impressed on his
| hearers and in closing the speaker
made a plea for the standard hymns
which have come down through the
ages and urged the audience to
Monty.back without quest ior
\lif HURT’S GUARANTEEC
—VjSr l SKIN DUE ASK REMEDIES
/ra jT N/ (Hunt’sStive and Soap), fail It
I ft the treatment of Itch, Sesetna
I/l Ringworm, Tetter or other Itch
- ing skin diseases. Try thii
treatment at our risk.
Money back without question A*\^\
if HUNT’S GUAR ANTE*)
SKIN DISEASE REMEDIES
(Hunt’s Sglve and Soap),fail inf Jfvn'
the treatment ofltch, Ecrema, i
Ringworm,Tetter or other itch- f If / /
ing skin diseases. Try thie » a /
treatment at our risk. " •
PEARL DRHG COMPANY
| Women’s Cloth Coats Luxurious
| With the Furs That Embellish Them j
]]! /ffiyljra Th@£e adllere to the simple in ]j' '
j] l ,wjt | style, with the most skilful attention giv-
Jij Mil TKpjagg en to line. They are of thejrieher fabrics ]!
i]i reserved for fashioning the finer modes. !'
j!; Every detail is in perfect harmony, each 'j' !
!|! garment having that very desirable sea- 'i I
|| ' ture—distinction. At Special Prices 'j ]
j: jJ $16.96 T P $39.50 jij
IT FAYS TO TRADE AT
j FISHER’S j
New Shoes For Crisp Autumn Days!
SUCH A VARIETY OF LOVELY STYLES! BLACK
VELVET, SATINS AND PATENT STRAP
AND STEP-IN PUMPS
8 Attractive, Distinctive and embraced by Unusual |
6 Wearing Qualities. They fit perfectly, giving added grace j
8 and beauty to the foot. Priced JoV economy — ji
$2.95™ $6.9 5
MARKSON SHOE STORE .
5 PHONE 897 8
(dm HOW’S YOUR KITCHEN
- i -- Have you a modern por
celain finished sink or do
you worry along with one
\ 7pw/1 ] t^ie °ld time wood or
zinc ones? Let us install
rii up-to-date kitchen equip
s ment .with leak proof open
— plumbing. We want to
show your ofir instantaneous
hot water heater also.
E. B. GRADY
PLUMBING AND HEATING DEALER •
Office and Show Room 39 E. Co-bin St. Office Phone 334 W
When You Start To Build
, The rignt time to take out insurance is when you start
bttildi-ig. Then if through ally cause your building snould
burn, even before completed, the Insurance will cover font
*etzer& Yorke Insurance Agency f
- „ t 0 Southern Loan and TnwtCo.
P. B. FRTZRR A. JONES TORKB
- 1 "' -
guard against the spread of cheap
l hymns which he described as corv
tainlng the fax* lure as a false in
i wpiratbm to worshippers.
INDIAN WOMAN DIES AS
RESULT OF HIGH LIVING \
i Kale Locklear Succumbs ■ld OveC- i
Indulgence While Returning From J
Robe son Fair.
I.umberton, Oct. I.—Kate Lock- 1
■ lear. Indian woman of the Pembroke j
section, died suddenly last night while l
! en route to her home after attending |
' the county fair here. Investigation '
by Coroner D. # W. Riggs this morning I
revealed tile fact that whiskey drink- j
ing and toomuch high life had caused l
her death. No inquest was held.
The woman, in company with
Maggie Hunt, another Indian woman,
• and two male compaions were driv- 1
ing on the hard surface road near
Pembroke when the Locklear woman
fell over in her seat dead. The Runt
woman would not divulge the names
of the men with them.
In making films 100 tons of silver
and 5,000*000 pounds of cotton arc 1
Friday Satur- j
Sliced Country Style" Ham .
PHONE 571 W
South Church Street
BELI-HARRIS FURNITURE CO.
The October Victor Records Are i
\ Here. <
' 1073 S—By tH^Light of the Stars, with Mandola and Guitar !
Jim Miller-Charlie Farrell
The KingHsn’t Kink Any More, with Mapdola and Guitar
C Jim Miller-Charlie FarreU i
l 10757 —Oh Say, Can I See You Tonight Billy Murray 1
I Ckulele Baby, with mandola and Guitar
| Jim Miller-Charlie Farrell i
j 10739—1 Married the Bootlegger's Daughter, with pianq -Frank Cfumlt B
How’s Your Folks and My Folks, with paino M
) Ths Happiness Boys O
I 10744s—The Farmer Took Another Load Away! Hay! Hay!, with ■ i
mandolin and guitar Jim Miller-Charlie Farrell S /
I Little Lindy Lou, with violin, guitar and ukulele—Wendel Hall 8 /
i 10747—When the Work's All Doue This Fall, with guitar- 9 /
X * / Carl T. Sprague Q / l
O Bad Companions (cowboy ballad) with guitar jJ I I
9 Carl T. Sprague Q|
X 1074 S—Dear Old Back Yard Days, with piano Bill Murray-Ed. Smalle 81
a It's Just That Feeling For Home, with piano
8 , „ Billy-Murmy-Pd Smalle \-<
X 11749—Sweet Little Moth?r' of Mine . Henry Burr j/
i Down Deep in an Irishman’s Heart Sterling Trio I
8 DANCE RECORDS
0 19703 I Miss My Swiss—Fox Trot, with vocal refrain
i _ Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
The Kinky Kids Parade—Fo| trot, with vocal refrain. )
, ] I _ Paul AVhiteman and His Orchestra 1
j i 10<37 —'Vhat a World This Wiuid Be—Fox trot, (from George White’s ]
/‘Scandals") Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
ji _ She's Got 'For—Fox Trout Fred Hamm and His Orchestra 1 /
iji 10745—\es. Sir! That’s My Baby.—Fox Trot( with vocal refrain) j !
iji _ Coon-Sanders Original Xighthnwk Orchestra 1
V . Sometime—Waite : .Tack Shilkret’s Orchestra j
jij 10746—Fooling—Fox Trot Meyer Davis' Le Paradis Band i
I I Are Lou Sorry?—Fox Trot Don Bestor and His Orchestra 1
I i 19750—Everything \y Hotsy-Tots.v Now—Fox Trot with vocal re- !
frain Coon-Sanders Original Nighthawk Orchestra 1
iji That’s All There Is—Fox Trot, with vocal refrain
V . Coon-Sanders Original Nighthawk Orchestra
|l| 10751 Summer Niglits—Fox Trot Don Bestor and His Orchestra
7 i Charleston Baby of Mine—Fox Trot ..Don Bestor and Orch. ,
]l! 10752—FUnny—Waite Jack Shilkret's Orchestra
Croon a Little Lullaby—Fox Trot, with vocal refrain '
7 International Novelty Orchestra. \
]i 107O4—Hong Kong Dream Girl—Fox Trot with vocal refrain <
Coon-Sanders Originnl Nighthawk Orchestra' I
Who Wouldn’t Love You—Fox Trot, with vocal refrain ' •
| Coon-Sanders Original Nighthawk Orchestra 11
j, 10(56—The Promenade Walk—Fox Trot (from Artists and Models'’) ] \
V ' ‘ Johnny Hump's Kentucky Serennders i
1 1 Cecilia—Fox Trot with vocal refrain
Johnny Hamp's Kentucky Serennders ! !
BELL-HARRIS FURNITURE CO.
/|\ Of* ,
y//uftnrfaltoh Genuine Buiclc
Carried in Stock at
B all timps
'• ..."... h
THAT KEEPS OUT ...
ALL WATER Add the Comforts
one drop of water can
l enter this vault, because
"It is constructed on the “div
ing bell” principle, of t*elve U1
-gauge Keystone copper-bear*
injg steel which positively #
resists rust and corrosion. It HI I JlVlßllMt*
affords the permanent protec- fcJggL
/- thm we desire for the remains
' SIESTAS to YoUr H«ne
in and hold it.) We supply the
Clark Grave Vault because it Modern Plumbing will do
a« much or m.re than any oth
met form of protection. It is J
guaranteed for fifty years. er*one thing toward making
' your home a comfortable and
j WILKINSON’S FUNERAL convenient place ,in which to
liUMi!i I* j
PHONE ft lure - lt cos ts you nothing to
IIAY S e * our cost estimate.
■ -■ - in II Nora Kerr fit. bkiW. Ra
Friday, October 2 t 1925