North Carolina Newspapers

||> The Concord Daily Tribune
i-.\’ "ift- J. B. SHERRILL
* ... . "'*■ Editor and Publisher
R? W. M7 SHERRILL, Associate Editor
Mr. Tie. Associated Press is exclusively
r* <Btimd to the use for republicatiou of
all news credited to it or not otherwise
HE’ Mgdtttd in this paper and also the 10-1>
1> cal'Tews published herein.
IliM rights of republication of spec
if ial-aispatehes herein are alac reserved.
: Special Represent*ti Tie
It* , ”525 Fifth Avenue. N.ew York
KA M‘fyoples , * , Gas Buffding, Chicago
B Bw4 Candler Building. Atlanta
§£■ Entered as second class mail matter
kS' at the postoffice at Concord, N. C., un
“ der the Act of March 3, 1879.
In the City of Concord by Carrier :
Tear ; $6.00
B 1 ? Six Months 3.00
Three Months : w 1.50
t , One Month .50
t _ 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„:~ vail: -
I 1 One Tear v'— $5.00
Six Months 2.50
I Three Months i 1.25
| ■ Less Than Three Months. 50 Cents a
AH Subscriptions Must Be Paid in
| In Effect .Tuue 28. 1925
| No. 40 To New York 9:2S P. M.
?■ No. 136 To Waslrngton 5:05 A. M.
r No. 36 To New York 10:25 A. M.
I No. 34 To New York 4:43 P.'M
No. 46 To Danville. 3:15 P. M.
i No. 12 To Richmond 7:10 P. M
No. 32 To New York 9:03 P. M.
I No. 30 To New York 1:55 AM.
fr, 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 8:25 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
yond Washington.
if] Bible Thonjrl.ts memorized, will prove a li
—Because thou made the Lord.
J which is my refuse, even the Most
. High, thy 'habitation; there shall no
* evil befall thee, neither shall any
plague come nigh thy dwelling. For
i— cO-ov iris angels charge over
thee, to keep thee in all they ways.
H ... ii: ;Ml.
f : ■ If we want to get the Piedmont &
Horthern railway to extend its lines
through Concord we must act now.
| The death of James B. Duke, the
| - controlling head of the interurban >ys-
W no way will affect plans for
| -the extension of the line. Before his
death .Mr. Duke announced that he
[: had perfected plans for the conti n
jr ' uance of his work, and tin- I*. & X.
extension will go forward just the
'■ same as though Mr. Duke were alive.
We can get the line through Con-1
f cord if we are willing to make some
sacrifices. Officials of the interurban
1 company state that they are willing
s to |<ay for right of ways when land
; values are not too high, hut they will
not pay what appears to them to be
I • unrffisonable prices. They can build
the. extension without touching Oon
f cord with the line, and that i-s just
£ what they art- going to do unless a
| Uw of our people will grant right of
..ways for sums much less than de
'( mantled now.
ri. In this case we should co-operate
as a civic unit. We should make
!? 'concessions if necessary, for the eom
p . inon good. \Ve should forget self in
our zeal to benefit our city and coun
f t.v. Civic pride should come before
C personal gain.
Now is the time to act. It will be
K l .: too late when the extension has been
|i. built through the l’oplar Tent section
g of the county.
Ri Mr. Firestone, the well known tile
|. manufacturer, is determined to take
U America front the dutches of the nth-
K, ber mouoiwlists. and his method of
»/ doing so is typical, we believe, of the
| American spirit.
Mr.- Firestone found his industry
Ey outdone by the British monopoly on
| xubber, so lie purchased 1,000,006
incrcs of Liberian lands and annottue
j|’ ( cs that he w ill expend $160,000,000
Kj’-Jn (levcloj)ing a rubber farm in that
I distant land so the British monopoly
can .be broken.
The Charlotte News says 'that is
B§3tbe spirit that has put America to the
Kdfprefrout of the Nations of the earth,
K. the everlasting determination plus
B. that 'thrift and aggressive spirit that
Bljyltnow s no interruptiug barriers. Atn-
Mg.'lwieaiiw can't Ik 1 beat. When they
■plktud a thing they go and get it and
Bgi.Sf it is not lying around where they
»-' <*«n ..easi v 'in th' > bends on t
|.|j*iberoA&' nlwuysr somebody, -like Mr.
E* F ea >aring, the
Kmlttittvo sniff the wealth to go the
a limit for development.’’
KfSdnnie Brooks bus been found not
Bjlptilty of murder for the killing of
former M.n»r Bryant. of Ueuilemv-
■ —~— ■ 11 1 -
. ville. The jury in the case took but
, two ballots before reaching a decis
The unwritten law was the 'eon
; trolling factor in the case, for al
though insanity, and self-defense were
the announced ideas on which Brooks
j sought his freedom, relations between
. his wife and Bryson led to all the
■ trouble and this fact led to a “not
guilty" verdict.
Brooks told of finding Bryson -in
his home and his efforts to shoot him .
at the time. That testimony alone ;
would free him in any court in North
! Carolina. Whether Mrs. Brooks
wanted Bryson there is not important,
and such evidence is never, important.
The jux-y in such cases always acts
on the assumption that any impi-oper
relations is caused by the man.
Three mnwritten law cases have been
tried in North Carolina within the
past month and in each of. them the
defendant was acquitted. It is an ae- j
cepted fact by the public if not by the
law, that when a man interferes with
another man and wife he is flirting
with death. There are laws which
would punish the man who slanders
a woman, or who makes improper
proposals to a woman or who goes
further and has improper relations
with a woman, but usuady such laws
never have opportunity to function,
for the husband, father, brother or
some other relative of the woman
takes the law into his own hand and
kilts the man who makes such pro
posals or who commits such deeds. And
seldom are such slayers convicted in
our courts. The jury lias no law to
warrant acquittal but they make a
law of their own and their decision
is final.
Advice to Film-Struck Men ami Wo
men to Stay Away From Holly
wood Has Effect.
Hollywood . Oct. i2l.—Wretched
jobless movie-struck girls are no more.
Gone, too are the shiny-topped,
out-of-work cinema-mad sheiks.
Hollywood’s army of job-seeking
young men aud women with feverish
visions of fame in motion pictures has
Published admonitions to movie
truck men and women to stay away
from Hollywood have had extremely
beneficial effects, a survey showed to
Girls Heed Advice.
Young girls working behind greasy
lunch counters in middle* Western
small towns, ywhuse swains haw told
them they are the perfect image of
Gloria Swanson, are taking wise
men’s advice aud so also are bank
clerks and messenger boys xtho may
have imagined themselves as merely
diamonds in the l'ough as far as Rudy
Valentino or Thomas Meighan wore
Warned that life in Hollywood is
far front a bed of roses, they are
staying at home where they belong,
realizing there is always more talent
in Hollywood than demand.
A year ago at this time, picture
company officials reported from two
to five hundred girls and youths were
clustered around studio gate, begging
for employment. Today, less than a
hundred applicants were found at
each studio, and only a few of These
had been in Hollywood less than six
As a result, conditions Tor extras
are been greatly improved, accord
ing to producers. The extra workers
have been able to obtain employment
for four and five days a week, where
as' in the past, they were fortunate
to be employed that many times a
More Trained Players.
The motion picture industry as a
direct result has more trained play
ers on which to call than cvrr before
in history ami producers are not forc
ed to devote many hours in selection
;f suitable actors for minor roles.
A glance at police records reveals
the improved conditions.
In recent months the number of
•iersens held for worthless check
'barges has been greatly reduced.
Vhildreu Abed by 9:15 P. M.; Take
First Prize in Survey.
New York. Oct. 21.-—04 s )—rßecause
93 per cent of the children of New
ton. Mass., are in bed at 9:15 p. m
they take first place in that sectior
>f a health survey of 86 cities math
by the American Child Health Asso
Across a few states to McKeesport
Pa., only 32 perc-M of the children
were in bed at that hour.
Massachusetts and California were
found to lead in long hours of sleep
Children of Chattanooga. Montgom
ry. Ala., and Springfield. 0.. were
''mud to be early risers.
The average American child of the
fifth grade gets up at 7 :06 a m.. and
elites at 9 :05 p. m., rite association
’iwcovered. Other habits of the aver
age American youngster ai-e:
Drinks 1.4 glasses of milk daily,
takes a bath once a week, usually
'rushes his teeth at least once a day
and visits the dentist about once ir
two years.
The survey disclosed t*xat 73 peg
tent of fifth grade children had been
vaccinated against smallpox. Alto
gether the association found that great
progress is being made in the schools
in teaching health to children.
The Irish Question.
Pat had opened his first bank ac
count and had taken to paying most
of his debts by check. One day the
bank sent hint a statement, togel'ie
witb a packet of canceled checks. Os
the statement Pad made neither head
nor tail, but the returned cheeks great
ly pleased Hint. "Mike," lie said to
a friend, "sure an' it's a smart hunk
: Pm doin' business wid now.”
'Tluw's that'/"
"Wbj. Oi. pwd a)l we bills wid.
cheeks, an’ be jabbers if the batik
wasn't slick enough to get iveryt'teek
buck for me.”
The United States Golf Association
has decided to hold its next annual
- turning iu Chicago, ui Jtuiuuiy It tlx.
. I
' ■■■ -
| Published by fiiinnffiaijM Pfcfrws, Inch, and Frank
CHAPTER XVII. (Continued)
The tents were up, a big camp
fire was blazing brightly, when
fierce Phillips, burdened with a
huge armful of spruce boughs and
blinded by the illumination, stepped
too close to the river's rim and felt
the soil beneath him crumble away.
Down he plunged, amid an ava
lanche of earth and gravel; the last
round he heard before the icy wat
-1 trs received him was Laure’s af
frighted scream. An instant later
he had seized a “sweeper,” to which
he clung until help arrived. He was
wet to the skin, of course; his teeth
were chattering by the titrie he had
regained the camp-fire. Os the en
tire party, Laure alone had bo com
ment to make upon the accident.
t!he stood motionless, leaning for
support against a tent-pole, her face
hidden in her hands. Best's song
birds were noisily twittering about
Fierce; Best himself was congratu
lating the young man upon his abil
ity to swim, when Laure spoke,
sharply, imperiously:
“Somebody fintj his dry things,
quickly. And you, Morris, get your
While one of the men ran for
Pierce's duffle-bag, Best came hur
rying with a bottle which he prof
fered to Pierce. The latter refused
it, asserting that he was quite all
right; but Laure exclaimed:
“Drink! Take a good one, then
go into our tent and change as fast
as you can.”
“Sure!” the manager urged.
“Don’t be afraid of good liquor.
There isn’t much left. Drink it all.”
A short time later, whsn Pierce
reappeared, clad in dry garments, he
felt none the worse for his mishap,
but when he undertook to aid in the
preparations for the night he sus
pected that he had taken his em
ployer’s orders too literally, for his
brain was whirling. Soon he dis
covered that his movements were
awkward and his hands uncertain,
and when his camp-mates began to
joke he desisted with a laughing
confession that he had imbibed too
Laure drew him out of hearing,
then inquired, anxiously, “Are you
all right again? ’
“Sure! I feci great.”
“I—l thought I’d die when I saw
you disappear.” She shuddered and
iiid her faceNn her hands for a sec
ond time. It was quite dark where
they stood; they were sheltered from
“Served me right,” he declared.
“Next time I’ll look where—” He
halted in amazement. “Why, Laure,
I believe you’re crying!”
She lifted her face and nodded.
She lifted her face and nodded. “I’m frightened yet.”
“I'm frightened yet.” She laid
trembling, exploratory hands upon
him, as if to reassure herself of his
safety. "Pierce! Pierce!" she ex
claimed, brokenly.
Suddenly Phillips discovered that
this girl's concern effected him
deeply, for it was genuine—it was
not in the least put on. ATI at once
the seemed very near to him. very
much a part of himself. His head
was spinning now and something
tiithin him had quickened magically.
There was a new note in his voice
when he undertook to reassure his
companion. At his first word Laure
looked up, startled; into her dark
tves, still misty with tears, there
lamed a light of wonder and of
rladness. She swayed closer; she
look the lapels of his coat between
»er gloved fingers and drew his
lead down to hers; then she kissed
|im full upon the lips. Slowly, res
ilutely, his arms encircled her.
On the following morning Laure
isked Morris Best for a bottle of
chisky. The evenings were grow
ng cold and some of the' girls
teeded a stimulant while camp was
teing pitched, she explained. The
tottle she gave to Pierce, with a re
(uest to stow it in his baggage for
iafekeeping, and that night when
hey landed, cramped and chilly, she
trevailed upon him to open it and to
|rink. The experiment worked,
.aure began to understand that
rhen Pierce Phillips’ blood flowed
rarmly, When he was artificially ex
hilarated, then he saw her with the
yes of a lover. It was not a flat
tring discovery, but the girl con
tnted herself, for by now she was
esperate enough to snatch at
traws. Thenceforth she counted
pon strong'drink as her ally.
The clpsing scenes of the great
utumn stampede to Dawson were
icturesque, for the pushing river
(as crowded with boats all racing
tith one another, ’Neath lowering
Icies, past ghostly shores seen dim
r through a tenuous curtain of sift
tg snowflakes, swept these craft;
ley went by ones and by twos, in
romps and in flotillas; hourly .the
tv ir ling cifrfent bore them along,
id as the miles grew steadily’iKss
ie spirits of the crews mounted,
oud laughter, songs, yells of greet
g and encouragement, ran back
id forth; a triumphant joyfulness,
Jovian mirth, animated these men
The concord daily tribune
of brawn, tor tney had met the
North and they had bested her. Re
straint had dropped away by now,
and they reveled in a' new-found
freedom. There was license in the
air, for Adventure was afoot and
the Unknown beckoned.
Urged on by oar and sweep, pro
pelled by favoring breezes, the Ar
gonauts pressed forward exultaitly.
At night their roaring camp-fires
winked at one another like beacon
lights along some friendly channel.
Unrolling before them was an end
less panorama of spruce and birch
and cottonwood, of high hills white
with stfow, of unexplored valleys
dark with promise. As the Yukon
increased in volume it became mud
dy, singing a low, hissing song, as
if the falling particles of snow
melted on its surface and turned to
Out <of all the traffic that flowed
past the dance-hall party, among all
the boats they ovarhauled and left
behind, Pierce Phillips nowhere rec
ognized the Countess Courteau’s
outfit. Whether she was ahead or
whether they had outdistanced her
he did not know and inquiry re
warded him with'no hint.
During this journey a significant
change gradually came over the
young man. Familiarity, a certain
intimacy with his companions,
taught him much, and in time he
forgot to look upon them as pariahs.
Best, for Instance, proved to be an
itritable but good-hearted little He
brew; he developed a genuine fond
ness for Pierce, which he took every
occasion toyshow, -.nd Pierce grew
to like him. The girls, too, opened
their hearts and made him feel their
friendship. For the mo.-t part they
were warm, impulsive creatures, and
Pierce was amazed to discover how
little they differed from the girls he
had known at home. Among their
faults he discovered unusual traits of
character; there was not a little kind
liness, generosity, and of course
much cheerfulness. They were free
■handed with what they had; they
were’ready with a smile, a word of
encouragement or of sympathy;
.they were absurdly grateful, too, for
the smallest favor or the least act
of kindness. Moreover, they be
haved themselves extremely well.
They were an education to Phil
lips; he acknowledged that he hat!
gravely misjudged them, and he be
: gan to suspect that they had taught
him something of charity.
As for Laure, he knew her very
: well by now and she knew hini*-
even better. This knowledge hat
' come- to them not without cost — 1
wisdom is never cheap—but pre-
1 cisely what each of them had paid
t or was destined to pay for their?
: better understanding of each other 1
■ they had not the slightest idea. One
thing the girl by this time had made
: sure of, viz., when Pierce was his
t natural self he felt her appeal only
; faintly. On the other hand, the
: moment he was net his natural self,
the moment his pitch was raised, he
l saw allurements in her ,and at such
; times they met on common ground.
. She made the most of this fact.
Pierce longed for some one to
. whom he could confide his feeling
; of triumph, but nowhere did he rec
: ognize a face. Finally he strolled
into one of the larger saloons and
gambling-houses, and was contcnt
: edly eyeing the scene when he felt
a gaze fixed upon him. He turned
; his head, opened his lips to speak,
. then stiffened in his tracks. He
pould not credit his senses, for
these, lounging at ease against the
bar, his face distorted into an evil
grin, stood Joe McCaskey!
, Pierce blinked; he found that his
,aw had dropped in amazement.
McCaskey enjoyed the sensation he
had created; he leered at his former
camp-mate, and in his expression
was a hint of that same venorm he
had displayed when he had run the
gauntlet at Sheep Camp after his
flogging. He broke the spell of
Pierce’s amazemeht and proved him
self to be indeed a reality by utter
ing a greeting.
Pierce was inclined to ignore the
salutation, but curiosity got the bet
ter of him and he answered: ■
"Well! This is a surprise*. Do
vou own a pair of seven-league
oqpts or—what?”
McCaskey bared his teeth further.
Ir. triumph he said: “Thought you’d
lost me, didn’t you? But I fooled
you—fooled all of you. I jumped
out to the States-and caught the last
boat for St. Michael, made connec
tions there with the last up-river
packet, and—here I am. I don’t '
quit; I’m a finisher.”
Pierce noted, the emohasis with ;
which Joe's list words were deliv
ered, but as jypt Ids ctßiosjjty was
U’nsfcttipfied. He wqndercd if the fcl- ,
low,was sufficiently, calloused to dis- .
(regard his humiliating experience or <
if he proposed in some way to con
ceal ft. Certainly he had not evaded ,
recognition, nor had he made the
slightest attempt to alter his. appear* L
ance. From his bold inaoueiance h
seemed evident that he was total:;
indifferent as to who recognized
him. Either the man r possessed
moral courage of the extremest sort
or else an’unbelievable effrontery.
As for Pierce, he was deeply rv
sentful of Joe’s false accusation—
the memory of that was ineradicable
—nevertheless, in view cf the o«t-.
come of that cowardly attempt, fee
had no desire for further revenga
It seemed to him that the fellow
had sufficiently punished for
his misdeed; in tact, he could lava
found it easy to feel sorry for bmi
had it not been for the ill-concealed
malice in Joe's present tone tad
He was upon the point of answfl
ing Joe’s indirect threat with a
warning; when his attention was at
tracted to a short, thick-set, nerv-uf
man at his elbow. The latter had
edged close and was staring envi
ously at him. He spoke now, saying.
“So you’re Phillips, eh?”
It was Joe-who replied: "Sum
This is him.”
There was no need of an intro
duction. Pierce recognized th«
stranger as another McCaskey, iol
the family likeness was stamped up
on his features. During an awkwatd
moment the two men eyed eaci
other, and Joe McGaskey appeared
to gloat as their glances clashed.
"This is Frank,” the la'tcr ex
plained, with a malicious grin. “ll#
and Jim was pals. And, say! Here’i
another guy you ought to meet.’
He laid a hand upon still a second
stranger, a man leaning across tht
bar in conversation with a white
aproned attendant. “Count, here'l
that fellow I told you about.”
The man aldresscd turned, expos
j ing a handsome, smiling blond laci
ornamented with a well-cared-sot
| mustache. “I beg pardon?” he ex
t claimed, vacuously.
“Meet Phillips. He can give yoi
some dope on your wife.” Jo.
chuckled. Phillips flushed; then b
paled; his face hardened,.
"Ah! To be sure.” Count Cour
teau bowed, but he did not extent
; his hand. “Phillips! Yes, yes. !
remember. You will understar.i
that I‘m distracted for news c>
Hilda. She is-with you, perhaps?"
“I left her employ at Whiti
Horse. If she’-s not here, she’}
probably arrive soon.”
“Excellent; I shall surprise her.’
Pierce spoke dryly. “I’m afrai'
it won’t be so much of a surprise ai
you think. She rather expects yott.
I With a short nod and with wha
pretense of carelessness he cottlt
assume he moved on toward tit
rear off the building, whence cam
the sounds of music and the voio
of a dance-hall caller.
For some time he looked ot
blindly at the whirling figures. Jo
McCaskey here! And Count Cour
leau! What an astonishing coir,ci
• dence! And yet there was nothini
so remarkably about it; doubtles
the same ship had brought ther.
• north, in which event they could no
well have avoided a meeting. Piero
' remembered Hilda’s prophecy tha
her indigent husband would turn uj
[ *like a bad penny. His presence wa
agitating— tor that matter, so wa
t the presence of Joe McCaskey*
brother Frank, as yet an unknowt
quantity. he was an enemt
was certain; together, he and Jo
made an evil team, Pierce wa
at a loss just how to meet them.
Later, when he strolled out of th
saloon, fie saw the three men still a
the bar; t their heads were togethei
they were talking earnestly.
Rouletta Kirby was awakened h
the sound of chopping; in the stil
frosty morning the blows of the ai
rang out loudly. For a moment sh.
lay staring upward at the slopint
tent-roof over her bed, studying witl
sleepy interest the frost-f ring l
formed by her breath during th|
night. This fringe was of intricat'
design; it resembled tatters of film]
lace and ctrtain fragments of it hunj
down at least a foot, a warning tha
the day was to be extremely cold
But Rouletta needed "no proof ol
that fact beyond the evidence Os ha
nose, the tip of which wsci like id
and so stiff that she could barel]
wrinkle it. She covered it now witl
a warm palm and manipulated it
gently, solicitously.
The > chopping abruptly ceased
Pol eon’s voice greeted her gaily
“Ron jour, mo socurt By golly
You gettin’ be de mos’ gal! j
’sped you sleep all day only I mak
beeg noise.” - ,
“Good morning!” Rouletta’:
voice was muffled. As if repeating
a lesson, she ran on: “Yes, I feel
fine. I had a dandy sleep; didn’t
cough and my lungs don’t hurt. And
no bad dreams. So I wafit ’to gel
up. There! I’m well.”
“You hongry, too, I bet, eh?”
“Oh, I’m dying. And my nose
it won’t work.”
Doret shouted his laughter. “You
wait. I mak’ fire queedc an’ cook
de breakfas’, den—.yon’ nose goin'
work all right. I got beeg s’prist
for dat li 1 nose to-day.
The top of' Roulette’s head, hei
eyes, then her mouth, came cautious
ly out from hiding. V
-What is it, ’Pofeon? Something
“Satirel What I tot’ yon? Every I
minute eat, eat 1 You’ worse dan
harmy of Swede’. I ain’t goin’ to!’'
sumed hjs labor; every s2roseof the
•Sh„ wai accompanied Ijy 3 lou4
voiced one word, “Canbour*
Again Rouletta uttered a famished ,
: V ' • b .
ii . =T
Good Reason.
I “Why didn't. Brown cry out when
he sat on the hornet V
"lie felt it beneath him."
Making a Sale Anyway.
Customer: "I want a quarter’s
worth of earbolie add." ’ -
Proprietor: "Veil, dis is a pawn
shop, but, mister, 1 ' we have razors,
ropes and revolvers."
The Fas! Worker.
i Gass—“Heard that you were en
gaged.” , ' -*
O’Leen —"Yeah, two weeks."
Gass—"Hissed her yet ?”
O’Leen—"No. but I think I
He had spoken to her on the street
and she was properly insulted.
"I don't know you from Adam!”
.'lie exclaimed indignantly.
"You ought." he retorted mildly.
"I’m dressed different."
Not in the. Window, Dear.
Customer—"l ' want to try that
chemise on in the .window.”
Flustered Clack —“Wliver thank
you for your kind offer, madapi, bnt
we are very well suited with the dis
play we already have.”
"What color dress are you going
to wear to the Final Ball?"
“I’m going to wear black to match
my date’s hair. What color’ll you
“I—l—don't think I'll go. My
date's baldbeaded."
First Oapshooter (rattling dice
furiously—Shoots a dollah ! Fade
me. somebody fade me!
Second Sportsman (producing a
roll that would strangle a shark)
Fade you? Black boy. you'- bleached?
Stalling of Airolanes Eliminated by
British Apparatus.
London. Oct. 21. —A device which
is claimed will elim’uate the inadvert
ent stalling >f aeroplane.--, a dread
mishap which has caused practically
DO per cent, of the known flying acci- j
dents since the invention of the aero- i
plane, has been successfully tested 1
here. _
The device jerks forward the con- i
troi lever in the pilot's hand, should |
he unconsciously allow the machine to
slow to stalling speed, the machine i
dips automat cully and regain- flying
speed. ’ ,
The complete apparatus only Weighs
six uud a half pounds, and the Brit- 1
Ish Air Ministry is so favorably im- i
Pressed with it that a number have 1
h ordered for use on army ma- |
chines. ' I
Sportlife for November, a Maefad- '
d<m PubliciCinn. contains a very time- j
iy story, "The Unsung Heroes of Foot- !
bal . It .will make you rea'ize that
there are football heroes who “do their
stuff" before empty seats. “The Ca
ruso o,f the Marshes” is Ed Finney,
who in summer is a baseball umpire
on a Pacific coast league, but who
just now uses his vocal chords to lure
mallards, pintail and widgeon. "This
New York Society Woman Hunts Big
Game." She is no other than Mrs.
Frederick Y. Daiziel. who was a mem
ber of the Sir Charles llos ex|>edi
tion into the Tanganyika region of
Africa. The lifelike cover of . this
magazine was drawn by Miss Jean
| All the beauty creams on earth
can't give you an active liver.
Keep your storrich sweet
your liver active. You wiD
be repaid with, sparkling
eves—clear, smooth, healthy
skin—and a breath with the>
odor of Spring.
Chamberlain’s Tablets
will do it. Get 60 of these pink
ablets for 26 cts. Take two to-night
V Sold everywhere m
GIl-svu Drug Store.
Feed Spartan
Feeds For Best
Spartan Dairy Feed makes
cows give-miore milk.
Spartan Laying Mash makes
Hens Lay and Pay.
Feed the Best—Forget the Rest
Cabarrus Cash
Grocery Company
South Church Street
-**fjP*\ 1 SlKtime I -M-.t
/iffy Kiy (Hunt’s Salve and Soap), bilir
I Ml ft the treatment of Itch, Bcrama
/A Rinaworm, Tetter or otbecjteh i
in* ekin dieeeeea Try tbit
treatment at our ittln
I The October Victor Records Are
19738—8 y the Light of the Stars, with Mandola and Guitar ! ,
Ilih Mlller-Charlie Farrell
The King Isn’t Kink Any More, with Mandola and Guitar |
Jim Milier-Charlie Farrell - i
19757—0 h Say, Can I See You Tonight Billy Murray
Ukulele Baby, with mandola and Guitar., t \
. Jim Milier-Charlie Farrell
19739—1 Married the Bootlegger's Daughter, with piaho .Frffnk Crumit
How’s Your Folks and My Folks, with paino
The Happiness Boys *
19744—The Farmer Took Another Load Away ! Hay! HAy!, with \
, - mandolin and guitar 1 Jim Milier-Charlie Fatrell
Little Lfndy Lou, w : tb violin, guitar and ukulele—Wendel Hall <
I°747—When the Work’s AU Done This Fall, with guitar.
Carl T. Sprague
Bad Companions (cowboy ballad) with guitar
Carl T. Sprague 1 L
1974 S—Dear Old Back Yard Days, with piano Bill Murray-Edi Smalle ij k
* It’s Just That Feeling For l^ome,' with piano f \' '
Billy-Murray-Ed Smalle X
14749—Sweet Little Mother of Mine Henry ittarr i|
Down Deep in an Irishman's Heart Sterling frit \
1(^703 —I Miss My Swiss —Fox Trot, with vocal refrain j _
Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra i[
Tfte Kinky Kids Parade—Fox trot, with vocal refrain.
• Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
19737—What a World This Would Pe—Fox trot, (from Gaorge White's ]
“Scandals") Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra i
She's Got ’Em—Fox Trout Fred Hamm and His Orchestra \
19745—Yes, Sir! That’s My Baby—Fox Trot( with vocal refrain) j
Coon-Sanders Original Nigbthawk Orchestra !'
Sometime—Waltz Jack Sbilkret’s Orchestra X
19746—Fooling—Fox Trot ..Meyer Davis' Le Paradis Band |'
Are Lou Sorry?—Fox Trot Don Bestor and His Orchestra V'
19750——vthing is Pn'svTnisv Now—Fox Trot with vocal re- X
train Coon-Sanders Original Nightbawk Orchestra X
.That's All There Is—Fox Trot, with vocal refrain
Coon-Sanders Original Nighthawk Orchestra i!i
19751—Summer Nights—Fox Trot Don Bestor and His Orchestra V
v,uu..c»toii Liaoy ot Mine—Fox Trot ..Don Bestor and Orch. X
19752—Funny—Waltz Jack Shilkret’s Orchestra |
JSrooo a Little Lullaby—Fox Trot, with vocal refrain ji
International Novelty Orchestra. |
19754—H0ng Kong Dream Girl —Fox Trot with vocal refrain
Coon-Sanders Original Nighthawk Orchestra i
j Who Wouldn't Love You —Fox Trot, with vocal refrain
j Coon-Sanders Original Nighthawk Orchestra [
5 19756—The Promenade Walk—Fox Trot (from Artists and Models") ji
| . Johnny Hamp’s Kentucky Serei.aders i'
Cecilia—Fox Tret with vocal refrain
5 Johnny Hatnp's Kentucky Screnaders 11
W mcatcrsJ
CU£ Don't be uncomfortable jjfl 1
in cold weather. Take
your heat with you. The w
electrical heater ilkts ■■
trated is economical in j
price and upkeep, but j
will produce a wealth of J
heat where you want it. ■
Those who travel should ®
see us. tt
y “Fixtures of Character” A
Lg W. Depot St. Phone M# jj
, 1—
jij Better Service ,|
| | Realizing it is 'bur duty" ! \
! to render better service, t 1
we have added the latest \
model ambulance to our
i equipment which is at j
your service day or night. I
I Wilkinson’s
1 Funeral Home
t 9-
Thursday, October 22,1923
Genuine Buick
/ - *
Carried in Stock at
all times
t i ....
\dd tHe Comforts
to Your Home
Modem Plumbing will do
as much or than any othj
er one thing towafd making
your home a .comfortable and
convenient place in which to
live. It costs you nothing to
get our cost estimate.
>X V
Concord Plumbing.
Company " 1
North Sen- gt. Phone ««

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view