North Carolina Newspapers

W. V. SHERRILL, Associate Editor
Wgmj/t Associated Press is exclusively
“entitled to the use for republication of
all. news credited to it or not otherwise
.. credited in this paper and also the 10.
. .sal news published herein.
All rights of republication of spec
: hsl dispatches herein are also reserved.
Special Representative
frost, Landis & kohn
Hi 225 Fifth Avenue, New York
Peoples’ Gas Building, Chicago
lw)4 Candler Building, Atlanta
Entered as second class mail matter
j _ *rthe postoffiee at Concord, N. C., un
*der the Act of March s, 1879.
In the City of Concord by Carrier:
One Year „ $6.00
Months 3.00
Three Months 1.50
One Month .50
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
One Year $5.00
Six Months -* 2.60
Three Months 1.25
Less Than Three Months, 50 Cents a
All Subscriptions Must Be Paid in
' In Effect June 28, 1025
No. 40 To New York 9 :28 P. M.
Nb. 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 3:25 A. M.
No. 11 To Charlotte 8 :fc 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
yond Washington.
|| Bible Thought* memorized, win prove e ||l
to aftepyeer^^^^j^
Safety :—TVfir thou not:
for I am with thee: be not dismayed:
for I am thy God: I will strengthen
thee: yea. I Will help thee, yea, I
will uphold tlice with the right hand
of my righteousness.—lsaiah 4^:10.
The Manufacturers Record recent
ly came across an item regarding a
British road that is to cost $325,000
a mile. It. is to be built between
London and Liverpool and the total
cost would be $72,000,000. It will
have no cross roads and will pass
through no towns. It will be a data
ble highway, with one rood for
through or fast traffic ahd another for
Slow traffic.
The Charlotte Observer finds the
item “interesting .jis indicating the
drift of things in the highway world,’’
and also that it “revives the proposi
tion of Commissioner Wilkinspn for
a double-track, through highway be
tween Charlotte and Gastonia.”
The Observer does not disclose who
started the movement but in this con
nection it states that “already thel
proposition for two highways be
tween Charlotte and Concord Is being
quietly discussed.” and adds that
“here the solution is easy for it is only
to hard-'Surface the old stage road
and these towns will be connected by
the two roads almost psirallel.”
The Manufacturers Record ttyen re
cites that a recent proposition eman
ating from Washington, suggested the
building of a highway 320 feet it»
width between Baltimore and WaslW
ingfon. or twelve years ago I!.
N. Baker, then one of the leading bus
iness men of the world, and creator of
the Atlantic Transport Line, suggest
ed that a highway 1,000 feet wide
should be built between Baltimore and
Washington, the center to be occu
pied by park space, beautifully laid
out. and to be the site of buildings
representing each state in the Union,
filled with exhibits of historic in
terest and of natural resources of
each State. Mr. Baker’s suggestion
was that in this manner the advant
ages of every State in the Union could
be studied as in no other way and
that the width of this great boulevard
would make it one of the outstanding
features of world travel. He was
ahead of his day in this respect, but
the time has certainly come when the
country must consider building wide
highways, wider than anything we now
' have in America, and beautified as
; Hr as may be possible, and some of
\ these highways must be devoted whol
ly to motor-truck business and some
i to, ope-vay rapid service by automo-
;• “We are now on a new era,” re
marks The Record. “This world
knows nothing like it. Only a few
Bieii liuve yet visioned the inevitable
: Changes which must take place ill the
fejuyiding of broader highways, in boau
;• tifying them and building. them so
Solid that they can stand any degree
of traffic This is an economic con
■ dition jvjkieh has eome„ubout and wo
mnsL,faee at «.«<!> s ? me way, rn^t
:——L t
■El;! » Ua,T j - .>
wM*' Aft*
to pear and expression i 4 w*
often used incorrectly that people have
become suspicions when it is used.
In connection with the Cabarrus
County Fair we used the expression
in making predictions. We are ready,
i and honestly so, to reiterate the re
| mark now. with the “bigger and bet
■ ter” underlined. Officials of — the
Cabarrus County Fair are offering this
year the finest fair they hove ever
shown, and that is covering much ter
ritory for we believe the
Fair in the past two years would take
rank with the hest anywhere in the
This year the features that proved
so successful in the past are offered in
larger measure. Therein lies the suc
cess for the truth of the "bigger and
better" expression. The Midway ex
hibits, the free acts, the fireworks and
the other features are so near perfec
tion insofar - as a county faiar is eon
erued, that we are certain we are
within the bounds of reason when we
say no other county fail- in the South
has excelled them and few have equal-,
lede them. Many of the horses have
been raced at State fairs; the free
acts have played four State fairs and
the shows ou the Midway have play
ed five State fairs.. Only the fact
that this fair has the reputation of
being as big and as good as State
fairs made it possible for the fair
management to secure these features.
Outside exhibitors, men who go
from fair to fair with their livestock
are not at the local fair, yet some un
usually fine cattle and other stock is
on display. The fair Is for Cabar
rus county people and other amateurs.
The professional is ruled out, and
rightly so.
Persons who fail to attend the fair
will miss something unusually tine.
Pest ami Flagg’s Cotton Letter.
New York. Oct. 13.—The situation
at the outset appeared t 6 be against
the market but there were no re
ports of actual damage by frost and
tables were di-appointing.- The re
was renewed and heavy selling iu the
early selling which, however, Nurns
well taken by demand from the trade
and to secure profits on shorts and
■later the market showed a somewhat
firmer tone and acted more or less
sold out.
There was some hedging Put there
were also a good many southern
orders to buy :frid good judges ex
pressed the opinion that prices were
now down to a point where a stub
pected whitl) would be helped by the
fact that ginninf has already prob
ably passed its peak for the seas-m.
That was true last year at about tins
time and this crop is decidedly earl
ier than that.
Exports wefc again large with a
tpioJfylor three day> vucll - iii excels of
hist. War though doubt has been ex
pressed if exports this month could
po-sibly equal those for last October
and t liAt many' prove correct. Speak
ing broadly, however, trade intedests
'ook for foreign consumers to lake
more rather than less American this
year and for the totaLto be well up
to. pre-war years. As a matter of
fact many of the best iu the trade
believe cotton is cheap at this price
even if the crop is 15 million. Any
real falling py in the ginning woahl
strengthen that feeling as would al
so an early frost that Would ctu off
a lot of cotton whoeh has started
since the rains and is badly needed
if final figures are to approximate
the official estimate.
See Way for Germany to Join the
Locarno. Switzerland, (let. 12.—(d 5 )
—Agreement was practically reached
today on conditions of Germany’s en
trance into the League of Nations and
the delegates to the security confer
ence now hopefully predict the sue-*
cess 6f the conference,
HERB JUK E Was Taken and a
Splendid Condi tain of Health Was
the Result.
“I felt sick. 1 looked sick! and I
was sick .but I did not seem to know
what to do to get better. If I had
had one particular thing wrong I
would have knowii wlmt to do, but in
my case I felt generally run-down and
out of sorts. 1 was nervous. Imd uo
appetite, was often sick at my stom
ach. could not sleep at nights niul uch- 1
ed all over. I so completely worn
out that I did not know where or how
to begin to build up. 1 soon got such
a bad taste iu my mouth that I could
not endure it. It would got up in the i
morning that way and it would nevey |
leave me all day. I knew that it was
: probably all caused from m.v stomach
and so decided to take something for
stomach trouble ami 'Constipation.”
said Mrs. W. A, Helms, a young wom
■ ail of Concord. N. C, It. F. I). 4.
, JUICE demonstrator and tell the dom
wheii she came to see the HERB
onstrafotr how very pleased she was
1 with HERB JUICE.
Continuing her remarks. Mrs.
Helms said: “I Had read so much
about HERB JUICE and 1 was Thi
" I pressed with what I had read. I de
■ I cided to try it, iW knew it was sttp-
I posed to be splendid for stomach trou
ble. I bought my first bottle and to
day I am still buying it. It has made
me feel like a different person, I
I have gained fifteen pounds in we ght.
. My stomach is in such good condition
now that 1 can eat anything I want.
Best of all. I do not have that disa
• green hie taste in my mouth, for t lie
i couse of it has been removed, I sleep
. like a top at night aud do not suffer
from nervousness as I did. It is the
best laxative on the market aud I at-.
■ tribute my Cnt,lr^-
buikl* me up as*
done. I am only too pleased to rec
ommend it. as I* know it will do
more for one titan «**>• other medicine
Published fax Azrucamaaf with Fint National Picture*, lac, and Frank
Hart Frnfcartgm, Inc.
A chilly twilight had fallen by the
time the castaways arrived at the
encampment above the rapids. Kit
by and his daughter were shaking
from the'cold. The Countess Cour
teau hurried on ahead to start a fire
in her tent, and thitfier she insisted
upon taking Rouletta, white her men
attended to the father's comfort.
On the way up there had been
considerable speculation among
those who knew Sam Kirby best,
for none of them had ever seen the
old fellow in quite such a frame of
mind as now. His misfortune had
crushed him; he appeared to be
numbed by the realization of his
overwhelming loss; gone entirely
was that gambler’s nonchalance for
which he was famous. The winning
or the losing of large sums of money
had never deeply stirred the old
sporting-man; the turn of a card,
the swift tattoo of horses hoofs,
often had meant far more to him in
dollars and cents than the destruc
tion of that barge-load of liquor; he
had seen sizable fortunes come and
go without a sign of emotion, and ;
yet tonight he was utterly unnerved.
With a man of less physical cour
age such an ordeal as he had under
gone might well have excused a
nervous collapse, but Kirby had no
nerves; he had, times without num
ber, proved himself to be a man of
steel, and so it greatly puzzled his
friends to see him shaken and
He referred often to Danny Roy
als fate, in a dazed and
disbelieving mdnner, but through
that daze ran lightning-bolts of
blind, ferocious rage—rage at tile
rage at -this hostile, sinister
country and at the curse it had put
upon him. .Over and oyer, through
blue lips and chattering teeth, he
reviled the rapids; more than once
he lifted the broken-neckcd bottle
to his lips. Os thanksgiving, of
gratitude at his own and his daugh
ter's deliverance, he appeared to
have none, at least 1 for the time
being. * ’ .
Rouletta’s condition was pitiable
enough, but she was concerned less
with it than with her father's ex
traordinary belVivior, and when'the
Countess undertook to procure ior
her dry clothing she protested: V
“Please don’t trouble. I’ll wt£rm'
up a bit; then L must go back to
“My dear, you’re chilled through
—you’ll in those wet things,” the
older woman told her. > i
Mass -Kirfyy ol took* her head aid,
hi a fyuier, stratifed,' apprehensive
voice, said: “You don’t under
ki. UrisJmd,a ,d*ink; it fyc gets
Started— *" She shiverefl wretThtfylly,
and hid her Whitt face in her hands,,
then moaned; “0%, what a day!]
Danny's gone! I saw him drown—”
"There, there!” The Countess
corrtforted her as best she could.
"You’ve had a terrible experience,
but you mustn't think of it just yet.
Now let nte help you.”
Finding that the girl's fingers
were stiff and useless, the Countess
removed the wet skirt and jacket,
wrung them out, and hung them up.
Then she produced some dry under
garments, but Miss Kirby refused to
put them on.
“You’ll need what few things you
have,” said she, “and—l'll soon
warm up. There’s up -felling whit
dad will do. I must "keep an aye
on him.”
“You give yourself too much con
cern. He’s chilled through and it’s
natural that ne should take a drink.
My men will give him something
dry to wear, and meanwhile—”
Rouletta interrupted with a shake
of her head, but the Countess gently
“Don’t take your misfortune too
hard. The loss of your outfit means
nothing compared with your safety.
It was a great tragedy, of course,
but you and your father were saved.
You still have him and he'has you.”
“Danny knew what was coming,”
said the girl, and "tears welled into
her eyes, then slowly oyerflowed
down her white cheeks. “Sht he
faced it. He was game. He was a
good man at heart. He bad his
1 faults, of course, but he loved dad
and he loved me;'why, he used to
carry me out to see the horses be
fore I could walk; he was my friend,
I my playmate, my pal. JSe’d have
I done murifer for me!” iTirough her,
1 tears Rouletta looked up. “It’s hard,
for you to believe that I knew, after!
what he did to you, -but—you know
how men afe on the trail. Nothing
matters. He was angry when yqu
outwitted -him, and so was father,
for that matter, but I told them it
served us right and I forbhde them
to molest you further.” ‘
“You did that? ' Theft it’s you T
havd to thank.” The Countess
smiled gravely. “I could never un
derstand why I came off so easily.”.
“I’m glad I imde them behave.
You’ve more than repaid—” Rou
letta paused, she strained her ears
to .catch the sound of voices from
the neighboring tents. “I don’t h«ir
father,’ said she. “I wonder if he
could hare gone?”
“Perhaps the men have put him
to bed—" \
Blit Miss Kirby would not accept
if to djfaw it on.
*OK child, you mustn't! Y<*t
raf&r j* msSkx
;i. .... .
and make sure he’s all right.”
The half-clad girl smiled miser
ably. “Thank you,” said she. But
when the'Countess had stepped out
into thd nfght she finished dressing
herself. Her clothing* of course,
was as wet as ever, for the warmth
of the tent in these few moments
had not even heated it thsough;
nevertheless, her apprehension was
so keen that she was conscious of
little bodily discomfort.
"You were right,” the Countess
announced when she returned. *He
slipped into sorqe borrowed clothes
and went up-town. He told the
boys be couldn’t sit still. But you
mustn’t follow—at least in that
dress— *
“Did he—drink any more?”
“I’m afraid he did.”
Heedless of the elder woman’4 re
straining hands, Rouletta Kirby
made for the tent opening. “Please
don’t stop me.” she implored.
“There’s no time to lose and—l’ll
dry out in time.”
“Let me go for you.”/
“No, no!”
“Then may I go along?”
Again the girl shook her head. “I
can handle him better alone. He’s
a strange man, a terrible man, when
he’s this way. I—hope I’m not too
Rouletta’s wet skirts slatted afyout
her ankles as she ran; it was a
■windy, chilly night, and, in spite of
the fact that it was a steep climb to
the top of the low bluff, she' was
chilled to the bone when she (came
panting into the sprawling cluster of
habitations that formed the tempo
rary town of White Horse. Tents
were scattered* over a dim, stutnpy
clearing, lights shone through trees
that were still standing, a meander
ing trail led past a straggling yow of
canvas-topped structures, and from
jiac of these issued the wavesing,
metallic notes of a phonograph, ad
vertising the place as a houskfiot
Sam Kirby was at.the baradficn
his daughter discovered hfch, Hud
her first scare hiqg'ldok brought
may to thj* gjtlvF Pushing her, Vay
through the crowd, she said, quietly:
/L x i It.
■ n
Pipnß (?.
“HelloF’ he exclaimed in snrprliifc)
i “What are yothdoing here?”
“Hello!” he exclhmed, in surprise.
“What are you doing here?”
' “I want to speak to you.” V
“Now, Letty," he protested, when
she had drawn him aside, “havesd’-t
i you been through enough for ofte
day? Run back to the Countess’
camp where I left you.”
“Don’t drink any more,” she ias«
plored, with an agony of dread in
her face.
Kirby’s bleak countenance set it
; self in stony lines. “I've got to,”
said he. “I’m cold—frozen to the
: quick. I need something to warm
me up.”
Letty could smelt the whisky on
' his breath, she could see a new light
■ in his eyes and already 6he sensed
. rather than observed , a subtle
, change in his demeanor
“Oh, dad!” she quavered; theft*
she bowed her head weakly upatf
his arm and her shoulders shook, i’*;
1 Kirby laid a gentle hand upon her,
I then exclaimed in surprise;' “Wlffi,
: kid, you’re still wet! Got those;
i same clothes on, haven’t you?” He!
; raised his voice to the men he hxi
1 just left. “Want to see the gamest
»■; girl in the world? Well, here she is.
■ You saw how she-took her medicine
, today? Now listen to this: she!*
: wet through, but she came looking:
■ for her old dajf—afraid he’d get into
I trouble!”
Disregarding tfie crowd and the
■ appreciative murmur her father’#.
: praise evoked, Rouletta begged, in
t a low, earnest voice; “Please, dear,]
come away. Please—you know why.
: Come away—won’t you—.for my
i sake?”
Kirby stirred uneasily. “I tell you
/ I’m cold," he muttered, but stopped;
t short, staring. “Yes, and I see
■ Danny. I see him as hi went overi
board. Drowned 1 I'll never get hims
. out of my sight. I can’t seem to
understand that he's gone, but—
- everything’? gone, for that matter. 5
i Everything I"
"Oh nb, d«d. Why, you're here
: and I’m here I We’ve been broke
> Kirby entiled again, but checr-j
lessly. “Oh, we aintl exactly broke J
I’ve got the bank-roll on me and*
it’ll pufl us through. We’ve hadj
bad fudk lor a year Or two, butH’di
ion need* iwarhi'up Igel j
into the m 3
She fbok his hand- IWaiyen't dpi]
. i'_.\ 3. ' ' r * '***> * s - '“* ' 4
’ * -- 'V if
be foolish,” he cried, shortly. “I
know what I need ana Ifjcnow what I
I can stand. These men are friends
of mine, and you needn’t be uneasy.
Now, kid, you let me find a place
for you to speifd the night.”
“Not until you're ready to go
“All right, stick around for a little
while. I won’t be long.” Old Sam
drew a bench up beside the stove and
seated the girl upon it. "I’m all
broke up and I’ve just got to keep
moving,” he explained, more feeling
ly. Then he returned to the bar.
Realizing that he was completely
out of hand and that further argu
ment was futile, Rouletta Kirby set
tled herself to wait. In spite of hei
misery it never occurred to her to
abandon her father to his own de
vices, even for an hour—she knew
him too well to run that risk. But
her very bones were frozen and she
shivered wretchedly as she held hey
shoe's up to the stove. Although the
fire began slowly to dry'her outer
garments, the clothes next to he*
flesh remained cold and clammy.
Even so, their chill was as nothing
to the icy dread that paralyzed the
very core of her being.
Pierce Phillips told himself that
this had been a wonderful day—an
epoch-making day—for him. Lately
he had been conscious that the
North was working a change in him,
but the precise extent of that
change, even the direction it was
taking, had not been altogether
clear; now, however, he thought be
He had been quite right, that first
hour in Dyea, when he told himself
that Life lay just ahead of him—just
over the Chilkoot. Such, indeed
had proved to. be the-case. -Yes,
and it had welcomed him with open
arms; it had ushered him into a new
and wondrous world. —His hands
bad fallen to men's fasks,' experi
ence bad comk*ti> him by leaps and
bounds. In a rush he had emerged
front groping Iteyhqod into full ma
turity;.physimljß’, mentally, morally,
lie hft<f growj Ijroug and broad and
brown. Hadinj; abinddfied bprtiself
to the tides of circumstance, life! had
been swept into a new -existence
where/Aifev.ertturc had rubbed feljpur
ders with,-him, where Love had
smiled into his eyes. ( Danger had
tested his mettle, too, and todgy the
final climax had come. \Vlfct reused
hisAhypest satisfaction now was th«
ljppwlettee tfeat be had met ttfiit di
" max with crckjit. Toilight “ft seemed
to him that he had reached full
manhood, and in the first flnsh ol
realization he assured himsett that
he could no longer drift wire the
aimless current of events, buUTnust
begip shape affairs to hi| own
1 4fl * , * n'A $ if a
s ’ Mbfe than ojjqfi d latfe be had
pondered a certain thought? .and
now, having arrived at a decision, he
determined to act upon it. Ever
• since that stormy.evening at Linder
man his infatuation for Hilda had
increased, hut, owing to circum
stances, he had been thwarted -in
enjoying it's full d.elights. \ During
- the daylight hours of tfisif trip, as »
matter of fact, the ;two had never
been alone together even for a quar
ter .of an hour; '.they \iad scarcely
1 hath a word in confidence, and in
, consequence he had been forced to
; derive what comfort he could from
. Z ’chance look, a smile, some inflec*
lion of her voice. Even at night,
after camp was pitched, it had been
t little better, for the thin Walls of
her canvas shelter afforded little
E privacy, and, being mindful of ap
pearances, he had never permitted
himself to be alone with her very
long at a time—only long enough,
in fact, to make sure that his happi
ness was not all a dream. A Vibrant
protestation now a secret
kiss or two, a few stolen moments
of delirium, that was as far as his
R>ve-affair had progressed. Not yet
> had he and Hilda arrived at a defi
nite understanding; never had they
thoroughly talked out the subject
that engrossed them both, never had
they found either time or oppgrtu
: nity in which to do more than sigh
; ; and whisper and hold hands, and as/
a result the woman remained almost
as much qt a mystery to Pierce as
she had been at the moment of her
first surrender. “ /
h was an intolerable situation,
and so, under the spell of his buoy
• ant spirits, he determined to make
an end of it once for all.
The-Countess recognized his step
when he came to her tetjt and she
spoke to him. Mistaking her greet
ing for permission to enter, he un
tied the* strings and stepped inside,
only to find her unprepared for his
reception. She had made her shel
ter snug, a lively fire was burning,
the place was i ragrant oL<*>me
boughs, and a few 4 deft feminine
touches here and there had trans
formed it into a boudoir. Hfida bad
removed her jacket and waist and
was occupied in combing’hey hair,
but at Pierce’s unexpected entrance
she hurriedly gathered the -golden
shower about her bare. shoulders
and voiced a protest his intrusion.
He stood smiling doirtf at her and
refused to withdraw.
• Never had 'Phillips, seen ju*ch an
I aßuring picture. Now that her hair
Iwas undone, its length and its pro
j sind through it
[ v « ■ | *(Ta : W mtiMii)
I * - :• - • *
- am
ii —i
• 1— -
Lone Way Around.
Chronic Borrower—Say, Brown,
are you using, jrour lawn mower this
Brown—Why, yes. 1 expect to cut
my lawn. •*-. ‘if
C. B.—That’s Fine, then yah waq't
be wanting your tenuis rac-kty I’ve]
broken mine. *
Nat in the Laundry Vet.
“Eliza,’’ said a friend ot the
faini)y to the old colored washer
woman. “have you sen Miss, Edith’s
finnir!" .
Eliza pondered a moment, then
. bent over the laundry tub once more.
“No, ma'am” she said, .“H ain’t been
in de wash yet.”
Still Wondering.
_ A man walking along ■ country
road found an Irishman i>eithed up
on a signpost which iiointad north,
with the inscription, "Thiti will take
you to Malvern.”
“What hre you up there for?”
asked the man.
"fe’aithi* said the other. “I've been
sitting here for two hours, and I’m
wondering what time it starts.”
A wide-awake young man who had
just arived at the summer hotel
sought out the proprietor and said:
“I notice a sign up which reads:
Guests will please exercise patients
until the meals are served.’ ” ?
“Yes. sir,” said the proprietor.
“Well, if that pretty, but pale
looking girl over there is ,one of
your patients, I will gladly take, her
for a walk along the bench.”. y
An army officer was showing his
fair guest about the camps when a
bugle sounded.
“What's that for?" the fair one in
"Tljat's tattoo,* the officer ex
“Oh. I understand,” she remark
ed. “I've often seen jf on. r soldiers’
arms, but 1 didn’t know they had a
special time for doing it."
He—“ Than you like the idea of'
mv comjng out without ahas ? v .
it isn't that, but I'd
soaner jmu without a hat .than
waring the ; sort'of hat 1 you would
wear if you wore a hat-"
H. B. Sea bright. V- D., Presbyterian
Moderator. - -
Mooresrille, Oct. 13.—The Synod
of North Carolina, at the opening of,
the one hundred and, twelfth annual
session .'thi* ieVeiriiife’ elected lfev. H.
B. Scabright. I). !>., pastor of the
I’re-byterian clturch at Washington,
as moderator. Henr. lt. A. McLeod, of
Hope Mills. Os rending clerk, and
Ttev- F. ■' A- Hamm, of < < 'imcord.
as temporary: clerk. A pout litKl
delegates were present ami 150 others
are expected on Wcdinwlny-
-an. .. ■-s-l .
' seeping weel— ..... w .
(« vegetable aperient) taken at
high* will help keep you),wall, by
toning end atrengtbening your di
gootien and elimination.
Onwthird tin regular doee. Mata
of the aame Ingredients, then candy
coated. For children and adults.
Gibson Dr ox suae.
Just- Arrived
Another lot of that delicious
i Moore County Honey, packed
in three pound jars, 95c
Let’s Us send you a jar—it’s
fine. . v
Cabarrus Cash
Grocery Comply
South Church Street
I % l v> ‘ ;
’ v . ■
The October Victor Records Are ■
• . Here*
. /■ • • v . , W^ot
19738—8 y the Light of the Stars, with Mandola and tuitar J^b|
' -V i Jim Miller-Charlie Farrell re
The Ring Isn’t Kink Any More, with Mandola and Guitar IHf
r Jim Miller-Charlie Farrell
a 19757—0 h Say, Can I See You Tonight —* Billy Murray SHI
0 Ukulele Baby, with mandola and Guitar—
x Jim Miller-Charlie Farrell #p£
X 19739—1 Married Sic Bootlegger’s Daughter, \ytth piano -Frank Grumit xl
8 How’s Your Folks and My Folks, with paino ■■
V The Happiness Boys ftH
O 19744 —The Farmer Toyk Another Load Away! Hay! Hay!, with XI
mandolin and guitar , i Jim Miller-Charlie Farrell il
Little Lfexdy Lou, with violin, guitar and ukulele Wendel Hall 1 ■
5 19747—When the Work’s All Done This Fall, 'with guitar. M H
, Carl T. Sprague ,9H
8 Bad Companions (cowboy ballad) with guitar
9 • Carl T. Sprague ’re
S 1974 S—Dear Old Back Yard Days, with piano Bill Murray-Ed. Smalle If
Q It’e'Just That Feeling For Home, with piano , 7 8
BiUy-Munray-Ed Smalle 8
14749 —Sweet Littla Mother of Mine Henry Burr fi
i • Down Deep in an Irishman’s Heart , Sterling Trio g
19753—1 Miss My Swiss —Fox Trot, with vocal refrain a"i
| Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra x
The Kinky Kids Parade —Fox trot, with vocal refrain. X
UPaul "Whiteman and His Orchestra 8
t a World This Would Be—Fox trot, (from Ggorge White's X
i ■ “Scandals”) Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra 8
1 1 She's Got 'Em—Fox Trout Fred Hamm and His Orchestra 1
j i 19745—Yes, Sir! That’s M.v Baby—Fox Trot( with vocal refrain)
l] I Cooi-Sanderg Original Nighrthawk Orchestra
Sometime—Waltz J.i . Jack Shilkret’s Orchestra
i 19746—Fooling—Fox Trot__4 —Meyer Davis’ Le Paradis Band
| Are Lou Sorry ?—-Fox Trot Don Besfor and His Orchestra |
i 19750—Everything ’is Hotsy-Totsy Now—Fox Trot with vocal re-, i
fraia Coon-Handers Original Kighthawk Orchestra
, That’s All There Is —Fox Trot, with vocal retrain , .; |
Coon-Sanders Original Nighthawk Orchestra i
S 19751—Summer Nights*—Fox Tfbt Don Bestor and His Orchestra fi
j. Charleston Baby of Mine—Fox Trot —Don Bestor and Orch. ft
i 19752—Funny—Waltz ——_i I— Jack Shilkret’s Orchestra O
Croon a Little Lullaby—Tox Trot, with vocal refrain fi
_ International Novelty Orchestra. 8
197'04 —Hong Kong Dream Girl —Fox Trot with vocal refrain S
Coon-Sanders Original Nighthawk Orchestra
X JVho lYouldn’t Love You—Fox Trot, with vocal refrain w
ICoon-'Sgnders Original Nighthawk Orchestra X
19756—The Prtnnenadc Walk—Fox Trot (from Artists and ModehC). B
Johnny Hamp’s Kentucky Serensders ft
Cecilia—Fox Tret with vocal refrain X
Johnny Hamp’s Kentucky Serenaders 8
" r; - • -• » t - ' ■■ .3;
i t
«JOT out drop of water can
1 ” «lter this vault, because
it is constructed o« the f dte- .
in* bell” priaciple, of twelve
gauge Keystone copper-bear
ing ateel which positively
resists rust end corrosion. It
affords fhepennaeeiit protec
. tion we desire for tho remains
of our loved ones. (Stone.'brick
and concrete vaults let water
iaand hold it,) We tepplyfhe .
I Clark Gfeave Vault because it
t;.} has proved to be the most per
j fact form of protection. It>
\ guaranteed for fifty years.
1 • HOME .r
.. PHONED- :
a mmmmmwm
Wednesday, Oct. 14, 1929
Genuine Buick
■if- ■ t
Carried in Stock at
ail times
Opposite {tfpyjFl f
Add the Comforts
to Your Home |
Modern Plumbing will do
as much or than any .oth
er one thing toward making
your home a comfortable and
convenient place ill which to
live. It costs you nothing to
iget our cost estimate. J
.. Cr ; V'rel
iMMEgrairwl Pliimhinal
N th K ” ' re

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