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0 / 75
||Mr Concord Daily Tribune
J. B. SHERRILL
Editor and Publisher
W. M. SHERRILL, Associate Editor
P MEMBER OP THE \
i; ' ASSOCIATED PRESS I
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled to the use few republicstipn of
an news credited to it or not otherwise
Credited in this paper ants also the lo
an news published herein.
'..•A1l rights of republication of spec
ial dispatches herein are also reserved.
E Special Representative
FROST, LANDIS & KOHN
225 Fifth Avenue, New York
Peoples' Gas Building, Chicago
1004 Candler Building, Atlahta
J’ Entered as second class mail matter
1 at the postoffice at Concord, N. C., un-
H der the Act of March 3, 1879.
t- la'the City of Concord by Carrier:
I One Year SO.OO
g One Month , .50
fe- Outside of the State the Subscription
E -Is the Same as in the City
Out of the city and by mail in North
i Carolina the following prices will pre
* One Year $5.00
§1 JfigjßUinths 2.50
Three Months 1.25
!« Less-Than Three Months, 50 Cents a
All -Subscriptions Must Be Paid in
k RAILROAD SCHEDULE
Sf Th Effect Nov. 2it, 1925.
6 No.. .40 To New York 9:28 P. M.
r No. 136 To Washington 5:05 A. M.
i 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.
if No. 12 To Richmo.id 7:10 P. M.
I No. yl2 To New York 9:03 P. M.
No. 30 To New York 1:55 A. M.
I No. 45 To Charlotte 3:55 P. M.
if. No. 35 To New Orleans 9:56 P. M.
| No. 29 To Birmingham 2 :35 A. M.
Ss No. 31 To Augusta 5:51 A. M.
f 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. .79 To Atlanta 9:50 A. M.
No. 37 To New Orleans 10:15 A. M.
1 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
Bibio Thouffl.ts memorized, win prove e
priceless heritage in after years
THE FEAST OF HARMONY—
A Better is a dry morsel, and quietness
I therewith. - than a house full of sur
fs; rilices with strife. —Proverbs 17 :1.
| CAN V MAN BE FORCED TO
The case of (‘.erald Chapman, or at
least that phase of his ease dealing
with sne commutation of his sentence
by President Coolidge and his refusal
to accept freedom, is unusual in Am
. eriean criminal history. It gives rise
to the question of whether the gov
ernment can compel a man to accept,
Os course the President had an ul
terior motive in giving Chapman liits
frecdont, for lie wanted to remove the
possible chance of Chapman escaping
the death sentence by a plea of being
a federal prisoner. Chapman was
serving a sentence ’ in the Atlanta
prison when he is alleged to have es
caped ami killed a policeman. For
the latter deed lie was sentenced To
die. His counsel contended that the
last sentenee could not become effect
i- ive until Chapman had served his for
mer sentence, and on that he has mere
than 20 years yet to serve.
- To meet this move the officials of
Connecticut, where Chapman was
found guilty of murder, asked the
a President to free Chapman and the
President dal so. When the commu
tation papers were served on him
Chapman refused to accept them. He
is a federal prisoner, lie says, and if
he can he is going to remain one. -
i Not ill recent years at least, has
the nation seen such a case. Tile
President, commutes the sentence of a
loan so tin* man can be electrocuted
by a State. Chapman contends that
the government cannot compel him to
accept bis freedom but we believe lie
is mistaken. 'When Chapman returns
to Atlanta, for instance, the warden
can tell hint he is free, and if Con
ned cut will send officers to the pris
on they can put. him under arrest
again and take him back to Connec
It is unusual to sec a prisoner fight
ing commutation of a 25-year sentence
hut at Hie same time it id very unusual
to find a prisoner facing the electric
cfhair when he receives freedom. The
average man would follow the same
proceedure Chapman is following. He
Ss hanging to the last straw, which is
nothing but natural.
fJTTLE MORE THAN A SQUAB
fe : The Mitchell court martial lias de
veloped into little more than a squab
ble between the air officer, represent -
ted by counsel, nd generals sitting on
,-jfhe court. Colonel Mitchell can say
teething tmy but his counsel is on
;ejhan<t to do the talking and he is not
.- Jnsing any opportunity to tell the
IStotirt what he thinkssflf them.
Bp.'“Otiss” words have been/flowing so
ptttwely that the president of the coprt,
lias found it necessary to caution botli
aides Witnesses are entitled to rer-
Gifeiin rights, he hns pointed out. and
gpiutae rights Will be upheld. While
lone witness for the defense was being
i||tfcamincd a member of the court was
SjMUl'd to whisper in protest against
It ho 'method employed by defense couu-
general using an oath to
make his position more clear. That
started a row and nothin* has been
It doen seem, that ruen with the
; rank of genera! should know how to
, conduct themselves during the process
!of a trial. If they jlon’t like the way
things are being done they should
say so in the open. Whispers are in
bad taste at all times and especially
when accompanied with oaths.
Coftmel Mitchell may have violated
army regulations with his charges of
“inefficiency” but the way the court
martial ha* been conducted leaves the
public with the impression that he
was right. It would be difficult to
imagine anything less systematically
or efficiently conducted than has
been this court martial.
There will be no extension of the
school term in North Carolina at
the present. Superintendent of Pub
lic Instruction A. T. Allen makes the
statement that, at the earliest, the ex
tended term could uot be put into ef
fect before 1929 or 1930. and although
he favors the eight months term
against the present six months term
he sees no chance of the change for
some years to come. It is known that
proponents of the longer term were
ready for a determined tight in the
1927 legislature, but it is practically
certain now that nothing can be done
for at least four years. The legisla
ture could only rail for a constitu
tional amendment vote and that could
not come before the 192 S election.
It would take another year at least
to change the system.
VOTE WAS VICTORY
Bishop Hughes Sees Two Branches of
Method ism Brought a Step Closer.
Chicago, Dec. I.—Though the Meth
odist Episcopal Church. South, failed
to vote its required majority of three
fofcrths for union with the northern
branch ,of the church. Bishop Edwin
Holt Hughes, of the Chicago area of
the Methodist Episcopal Church, re
gards the vote "as a great victory."
The vote indicates the ddsire of the
northern church to meet any future
proposition in a generous and wel
coming spirit, he says. Bishop Hughes
is a member of the joint commission.
Bishop William F. McDowell, for
merly of Chicago, now of Washington,
D. C,. being chairman of the commis
sion of the Methodist Episcopal
‘‘The voting in the conferences of
tin* two churches is practically com
plete," says Bishop Hughes in a
statement today. **Unification car
ries overwhelmingly in the Methodist
Episcopal Church, the favoring vote
being almost 9.1 per cent. In the
Methodist Episcopal Church. South,
the required constitutional majority is
three-fourth*. The vote fallls far
short of Pais.
‘‘Personally. 1 regard this as a vic
tory inasmuch as this is the first time
since the separation in 1844 that the
two churches have reached the stage
“Os course, it would-be premature
for tin* .Methodist Episcopal ChurCi
to push matters at this juncture, but
our tremendous vote indicates plainly
that we arc ready to mist fully our
southern brethren and to meet any
future proportions in a generous and
The Associated Press at Nashville,
Tonn.. has announced that the Col
lege of bishops willl give Kie official
vote of the Methodist Church. South,
Thursday, December 3, 192r>
Festival of St Francis Xavier,
patron saint and apostle of India.
Centenary of the birth of Charles
Elliott Fitch, a New York State edi
tor who was prominent in Republican
One hundred and fifty years ago to
day the continental Hag was dis
placed for the first time, on Pile flag
ship of Commodore Esek Hopkins.
The fifth annual meetiug of the
highway research hoard of the Na
tional Research Council will begin a
two-day session today in Washing
The Winter social season at the
Whfte House will! be ushered in this
evening with a dinner given by I*'ie
President and Mrs. Coolidge to the
members of the cabinet.
Substitution of methods of punish
ment to replace those now in vogue
in Georgia prison camps will be dis
cussed at a meeting of the State pris
on commission, county authorities and
camp wardens to J>e held in Atlanta
Feline royalty of five western
states ami British Columbia will rule
Civic Auditorium, in San Francisco,
during the remainder of this week,
the oeeosion being the annual exhibF
tion of the Pacific Cat Club.
New York Mirror.
The stingiest person I knoW’ is a
man who wears a button shoo so he
w ill not have to purchase shoe strings.
The stingiest person I .know is a
woman who has a radio set sent to*
her house for a free demonstration
when she has a party and returns it
after the party.
The stingiest person I know *.h
a man who’ll sit next to someone in
the subway who has a paper so he
won’t have to buy one.
The stingiest*person I know* is my
boss. He gives me Saturdays and leg
al holidays off, but deduct* them from
| John Book drew his pistol and
shot his brother through the heurt.
killing him instantly, according t-o
I police. He then shot v hia brother*
| wife. Officers brought him to the
jail pending an iuvefftigntioii.
amd approved method* of general
I farming, fruit and pecan growing are
being carried on successfully.
BEVEL’S DEN NEAR
Legend No Man Has Dared to Ex
plore Its Secret Depth*.
Siloam. I)ec. 2.—On the south
side of the Pinnacle at the top of
tfte colossal Pilot is the Devil’s Den,
a crevice leading God only know*
where. Because of the strangeness of
this cavity, the unearthly cries that
from it, and a legend, no man
has dared to explore its secret depth*.
However, a bunch of high school
seniors vow to explore the inner
chambers of the. Pilot- Ridhard Simp
son, Vann Burris. Fred Davis, Har
vey Hyatt and Howard Taylor, of
the Copeland high slhool. are the
The*e explore its will be well armed
with knives and guns, will carry
ample provisions of water and food,
use lxnverful flash lights and. to es
carp* all darnger of being lost will use
rolls of stout twine. They fully
realize the danger of the expedition
and its possibilities.
Many years ago there went into
this same Devil’s Den an adventur
er, singing and whooping. As he ad
vanced" he ceased to sing and cried
and sobbed loudly and he never re
Thu* is the legend of the Devil's
Den. Strauge as it may seem, this
same legend has kept generations of
people from its depths’
Just inside of the Devil’s Den is
a huge foot, cawed of pink stone,
so that it looks startlingly like the
foot of some giant. Wind "suck*"
continually into the passage-way.
and moaning cries can In*
The mystery of this cavern will be
revealed Saturday. December sth.
when Copeland’s adventurers enter
for to discover what God atone may
Golden Rule Sunday.
N- C. Christian. Advocate.
The first Sunday in December will
be Golden Rule Sunday. Fifty na
tions will on that day observe Inter
national Golden Rule Sunday. Gov
ernor of various state, among them
our own Governor McLean, have is
sued proclamations falling upon the
people to observe GoFden Rule Sun
day ami Mr. J. B. Ivey of Charlotte,
state chairman of the Golden Rule
committee, is anxious that the day
shall he fittingly aud universally ob
Why observe luteri utional Golden
Thi* question has been answered
by the national committee in the
following faehiou :
“For the sake of our own souls.
We eanot profess to believe in the
Golden Rule and stand idly by while
innocent children die. Luxurious liv
ing ami self-indulgence may be as in
jurious to the prosjferous as under
nourishment and starvation are to
tin* less fortunate.
For the sake of our own children.
It. will he a most wholesome thing to
have the average American child (or
adult) seated for one meal during
the year at a table where the ac
customed luxuries or comforts are
lacking, helping us to realize that
most people in this world never know
what it is to partake of the luxuries
which we expect every day a* a mat
ter of course.
For the sake of our own country.
Never in the history of the’ world
has any people Is on entrusted with
such colossal wealth of material re
sources and moral power as the pres
ent generation in America. Freely we
have received, freely we must snare,
or lose the best of that which we
hav> i received.
For the sake of the orphan in the
Near East. While endeavoring to
save oumelves, our children and our
nation spiritually, wo must also save
the children in the Near East physi
cally. else all of our religion* creeds
and golden rule* are hollow mocsery.
Without our aid they die.
Tin* National Goldeu Rule commit
tee has been formed to assist Near
East Relief in providing fords for
flic orphans of the Near East until
they can be brought to self-support-
More than a million lives have
been saved, a disproportionately
large number of whom are children
who are not only without fathers
and moth****. - but who. having been
driven from their home* in Asia
Minor, are now refugees without a
country or government upon which
they have any legal claim. They hre
the victims of the late World War,
dependent upon the Goldeu Rule
ministry of those who were not called
upon to pay so great a price irt the
late world conflict.’’
Great Oratorio by Crtoir of North
Greensboro.-Dec. 2.—December 13.
the Suniulay before North Carolina
College students go home for the
(Yiristmas holidays', has been set
aside for the presentation of Handel's
great oratorio. “The Messiah.” by a
combination chorus of students and
members of rhe Greensboro Choral
Dr. \\ ado U. Brown, dean of the
school of music at the college, will
direct the work. I>r. Brown. w'm>
train* two groups of student singers,
•>0 girls in each group, for work in
chapel exercises on Monday and
Tuesday of each week, will use the
100 young women in his choir as the
major part of the chorus for the ren
dition of “The Messiah." The Greens
boro Choral Society is to furnish a
large group, however, a number
which will swell the whole chorus td
perhaps 150 i>eople. 0
Last year the oratorio veoeived an
enthusiastic approval from local folk
and from lovers of music in neigh
boring cities. Two performances
were given then, oue for the students
and ode for outsiders. This season
there will be but one entertainment.
Frolu this time on. according to Dr.
Brown, the presentation of the ora
torio is to be an aunuul event at the
Christmas season. The dean plans to
give it each year shortly before the
'Tbit husbon’ o’ # roi»m\** complained
Mundy, “am jes' /ik> 'count. He a in’
had no job fo' two mouths.”
“\V ought to have a iiia*ban’ luk
mine aa knows his wtuff,” retorted
her neighbor. “Dat man done had,
all tor. air different jobs do las’
THE CONCORD DAILY TRIBUNE
Husband: “Telling lies is not one
of my failures.''
Wife: “No, indeed. It is one of
yoor few successes.”
Mary: “Why does that man refer
to you as bis baby girl?”
Emily: “I don’t know. I suppose
it's because I keep him up so late.”
An elderly lady climbing ou one of
our local variety of street cars, bund
eel the conductor a transfer. "This is
two days old,” he growled
"I’v#\ been waiting patiently," she
Irving—So that heiress refused you?
Irving—Yes. She said that so
many hearts were submitted to her
daily, that she hoped I would over
look the abseure of any individual
‘ Johnny—-Did you give the waiter
a good tip?
Father—Yes. but the horse did not
He t romantically I— How can I
live without you?
Assurance Doubly Sure.
"Clad to see you are getting in
on time these-mornings. Air. Slowe,”
said the manager. \
“Yes. sir. I've get a parrot now.”
“A parrot? What for? I ad
vised you to get tin alarm clock.”
“1 did. sir, but after a few morn
ings I got used to it. and it failed
to wake me. So I got a parrot and
now when I retire I hang the alarm
dock over his eage. It wakes Pie
parrot, apd what the bird says would
Lightning Change Artist.
He: "Dearest, our engagement is
off. A fortune teller has just told
me that I was to marry a blonde in
She: “Oh. that's all right. I can
be a blond in a month."
Breaking the News.
“Do you want some one -to miud
the shop while you are out?" ■
"'No: thanks, boy. I'm not going
"Yes, you 4re —your wife's just
fallen in the canal 1"
Attendant tat show for adults on
ly l : “I'm sorry, madam, but you
can't take your dog in with you.”
Ijjidy: “Don't be ridiculous. Why
Tootsy's over five aud has quite a
In the December issue of True Ro
mances, a Macfadden publication,
there is “A Girl From the Country.”
little Faitli has lived in quaint, old
Tilton on the Maine coast all of her
seventeen years, with the coming of
Lucian she is swept off her feet and
lets him take her away in his yacht.
“1 Shall Always lzove Her" is the
tale of a real-life Cinderella and her
serfi-h Xister Sally and how Cinderel
la Came into her own at last^
Honeybees get nectar from the
deep corollas of the bush honey
suckle by following big wood bees
that puncture the tube with their
sti ong black mouth parts.
AMERICANS LAX IN RRE
By S. W. STRAUS,
'renidamt American Society for
EFVYCHBNCY is one of the
watchwords of American bosi
ea« Wo utxngy the position of
— ■ ship in bnatnees
JjHM||pk and system. The
‘re American busk
filiS|Pra ness man get s
TOfepie- things done
with an alert
ness not duplt
]||§§§||f| rated mnvwhoro
H In one respect,
sw. jnstut however, we
onU ltsrt n
mi tn tram Bhiupe-i
fhis is In the loes of llfo
M pi iwfj Hi injli fire, matt
m gain hr hratara eflUerar
m we Irak* to ftoto an tatoto
f toM. toraee hwe doce not
Mi MfliHtM Mkto peer* « rains
taL\n < uStoM > wJ to rnmYmA
a *T!sb rawtof to toe brat
brae -MM MOy * rartrajMhrra to
tor cay dtstra toe rame
Mtoß town eras Z2.CU Bnb wfciett
hraepe ee eeigMi with cMf
MM W* of toe total ararant <tf
M MM Mly My tMsiiamant
"aT Uwto'y 1 men
•raMMto proto s»«nd in thrift
—nr brat In flrra.
—. ■ ~ —— - —: — -
Copyright IM4-S, P. P. Collier tc Son Co. and G. P. Putnam’s Sons
“BOBBED HAOt” with Marie Prevolt Is a pletsrisstioa Os this story h»
Warner Bros. Pictures, lac.
Connemara Moore neat to announce
ter engagement by midnight or be
disinherited by Aunt Celimena. If her
tair eras bobbed, Bingham Carrington
was her choice; otherwise, Saltonstall
Adams. Connie has disappeared,
leaving behind a bunch of her tresses,
in tissue paper. Bissg accepts this as
evidence that he is the accepted one.
Mramahile, the girl, garbed at a nun,
has driven to the shore of the Sound
with young David Lacy and is about
to board a ferry for Long Island.
"What makes you think ajl her
'hair’s been cut off?” Salt asked
Poppy broke into the discussion
6c tore the Southerner could answer.
“She told me she had planned one
last puzzle,” she announced, ' "and
that she'd come in and untangle it
as soon as you’d given up.”
They all looked expectantly at
the doors again, but this time
nothing happened except the sudden
and solemn booming of the grand
father clock in the hall, sounding the
first stroke of twelve. And though
no one attempted to put it into
words, they were all vaguely aware
at the same instant of a queer little
sense of finality of the definite end
ing of something, and the beginning
of something else, nobody knew
just what, as the old clock contin
ued to strike, slowly and matter-of
Elderly, withered little Mr.
Brewster, Miss Celimcna’s lawyer,
broke the silence the clock left.
"The announcement had to be
made before twelve to be binding,”
he said in his thin, throaty voice.
“Tell him," she gasped faintly,
“it was a masquerade—nun’s dress.’
“Two announcements have been
made, but both cannot, of course,
hold. Miss Connemara had better
stop the play now and come for
ward to tell us which one of them
is true. Otherwise—” He held
out his hands, and shook a disap
proving gray head.
“Oh. she'll be here in a moment,”
Poppy assured him confidently.
“And she’s safe, either way. because
one of the announcements has to bq
legal, hasn't'it, Mr. Brewsfer? Let’s
just go on dancing. She’ll get tired
of teasing us if she sees we’re not
Waiting for her.”
So the orchestra was commanded
to resume and everyone began to
dance again, though in rather a
half-hearted and desultory manner,
with one eye on the door and the
•titer uninterestedly cm his' partner.
An hour passed that ■ was longer
than all the rest of the evening be
fore it pot together, and still no
Connemara with the promised un
tangling. At the end of that time
Miss Celimena, her face very pale,
beckoned both Saltonstall and Bing
inf> a corner of the ballroom.
“Something’s happened to her,”
she said, with a little catch in her
voice. “She'd never carry a joke
as far as this. Won’t you—won’t
you both go out and look for her?
Poppy and some of the girls and I
will search the house.”
Very soberly, their'' former hostil
ity forgotten, the two went out, and
Miss Celimena, her hand in Poppy's
Strong young arm, walked heavily
toward the hall and the staircase at
The grandfather clock which had
already ticked off so much anxiety
just preparing, to sound two when
an anxious group of unsuccessful
searchers met at the open front
door, and mutely asked and an
swered the question that was in
•very eye, but which nobody w»nt
•4 to put into word*.
"Every room with a bath.'* says
the prespeetipi of a hew and huge
hotel just started here.
Whioli remind* us of the story of
n countryman unfamiliar with such
luxuries, who paused the uigbt at a
"Well, djd you have a good
night's rest?" the clerk 'asked him
the next morning.
"No. 1 didn't,'’ was the reply, "The
“Perhaps,” suggested the wither*
ed little kyyyer croakily, since thers
seemed to be no other offers of ad*
vice as to the next step—“perhaps
we had better telephone the polks
Miss Celimena found her voice al
that, and screamed: "Police! Whal
“Why—eh—it’s the customary
thing, Miss Celimena, when a per
son is missing. Nothing to be alarm
ed about—quite the contrary, I as
His eagerness to reassure. was
more alarming than openly ex
pressed doubt. But Miss Celimena’t
long years of repression stood her
in excellent stead now. She was
up against something frightening
and unpleasant, but after that first
terrified outcry, she had herself
wqjl in hand.
“The telephone is on that table
behind you,” she said quite calmly
“Will you call them, please, Mr.
She stood at his shoulder quiet
and controlled while he talked ovei
the wire for several minutes. At
length he turned to her to ask,
“They want to know how she was
dressed when you last saw Her?"
Then, indeed, for a flash, a quiv
er passed across the set face. It
hurt Miss Celimena, even in u
midst of her fears for Connemara's
safety, to tell sin outsider that a
Moore had so completely forgotten
family tradition and dignity as to
disappear in the unfitting garb of •
Dominican Sister at a fancy dress
“Tell him,” she gasped faintly,
“it was a masquerade—nun’s dress.?
Brewster did so, describing th»
costume with painful conscientious
ness. They saw him listen intently,
while a look of dawning horror and
incredulity slowly spread over his
face. Then he said jerkily into the
mouthpiece, “Thank you—yes. I’ll
tell her,” and hung up the - receiver
“What is it?” Miss Celimena ask
ed. with feverish eagerness. “He
had some news; I saw it in youl
“A traffic officer held up a cat
about eleven in Greenwich sot
speeding, and let them go when hs
found there was a nun in it. on her
way, she told him, to an emergency
case,” the lawyer said slowly.
“My description and the officer’s
tallied exactly. Fortunately—o>
unfortunately. I'm not sure which
—he put one thin hand confusedly
to his head—“the man took Jhe li
cense number. There was no on«
in the car but the nuu and a well
dressed young man who was driv
"C,o on,” Miss Celimena said
hoarsely. “Can’t they look up tht
number and find out whose car it
Brewster hesitated. “They—did,”
he said; then, brusquely: “The num
ber \yis that of a car reported stolen
yesterday morning from New Ha
By Ed Streater
The car stopped just outside ths
door of the engine room. A sick
ish, sweet smell of hot oil came bil
lowing forth into the close passage
way, driving before it the sharp,
salt smell of seaweed and the faitjA
odor of mimosa.
Sister Connemara stared straight
ahead at the back of a huge truck
which effectually corked out any
.breeze which might be travelling
across the Sound.
“Haven't we*’—insisted Lacy— j
“haven't we met somewhere be- !
"My orders.” replied the demure |
creature beside him, “forbid the dis- i
cussion of frivolous and trivial top- |
ics with men.”
There was a warning toot from |
somewhere above. Engines clank- i
ed laboriously. After one or two !
preparatory shivers the boat moved-'
slowly forward, leaving the ferry l
slip lights to waste their rays over
a half acre of dancing foam.
Connemara released her grip on
the blanket. "At least we are out
“Ot|t of Connecticut into New
York,” replied her companion
gloomily. “What’s the difference! :
We can’t spend our lives running
out of one state into another with
out any idea what it's all about. It
doesn’t make any sense.”
(t« b« continued)
room was all right and the hod woo
pretty good, but T couldn't sleep very
much, fur I was utin id some one
would want to take a hull) amt.the
1 libly door -o it was through my room."
A proposal is under consideration j
at St. John. N. 11.. to Iraki n big
I bonnpiel in connection with the inter- j
i national speed skating chnniplumftwiis
to be held there during the hitter
1 part of January.
BELL-HARMS FURNITURE CO.
ITie December Victor Records Are
v 1979 G—Dinah, wire piano A,-- ... The Revelers
■ Oh, Miss Hannah, with piano The Revelers
19800—I Cars For Her and She Cares For Me, with pidno
| Jack Smith (the whispering barltonej
Feclia’ Kind o’ Blue* with piano
i —< ’ Jack Smith (the whispering'baritone)
| 19800—JRrown Eyes, Why Are You Blue? Franklyn Baur
Pal of My Cradle Days Franklyn Baur
i 19821—Deajli of Floyd Collins, with violin and guitar. Vernon Dalhart
| Dream of a Miner's Child, violin and guitar. Vernan Dalhart
i 19819—Angry, with violin and piano Wendell Hall
Whisp'riug Trees, Memories and You, with violin and
piano .. Wendell Half
| 19790 —Days of Hearts and Flowers—Fox Trot
I Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
Peaceful Valley—Fox Trot
! _ Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra
I 197S4—Freshie—Fox Trot with vocal chorus Waring's Pennsylvanians
Mighty Blue—Fox Trot, vocal refrrain by Tom Waring
I Waring’s Pennsylvanians
| 19793—8r0wn Eyes, Why Are You Blue?—Fox Trot, with vocal re
frain Goodrich Silvertown Cord Orchestra
) A K : hs in the Mdbuliglit—Fox Trot, with vocal refrain
Goodrich Silvertown Coni Orchestra
| 19797—Melancholy Lou—Fox Trot
Howard, I-aniu’s Ben Franklin Dance Orchestra
Don't Wake Me l’p I-et Me Dream—Fox Trot
Howard Lanin's Ben Franklin Dance Orchestra
I 19798—Carolina Sweetheart—Waltz, with vocal refraiu
Goodrich Silvertown Cord Orchestra
1 Wonder Where We’ve Met Before—Fox Trot with, vocal refrain
Goodrich Silvertown Cord Orehest-ra
[ 19801—What Do We Care If It's One O'clock—Waltz, with vocal
i refrain International Novelty Orchestra
Let Us Waltz As We Say Good-Bye—Waltz with vocal
| refrain International Novelty Orchestra
i 19803 —I'm Coin’ Out if Lizzie Comes in—Fox Trot, vocal re
frain by Milly Murray Phil Uomano and His Orchestra
Keep on Orotiin' a Tune—Fox Trot Phil Romano and Orch.
i 19804—Dreaming of Tomorrow—Fox Trot, with vocal refraiu
Coon-Sauders Original Nighthawk Orchestra
i Lonesome —Fox Trot Ted Weems aud His Orchestra
| 19803—Military Mike —Fox Trot Original Memphis Five
Bass Ale Blues—Fox Trot Original Memphis Blues
* 19807—Nobody But Fanny—Fox Trot (from “Big Boy")
Johnny Hamjj's Kentucky Seronaders
i When the Dear Old Snmmer^Goes —Fox Trot with vocal
refrain Johnny llawp's Kentucky Seronaders
| J9SO8 —Bam Bam Hammy Shore—Fox Trot
i Roger Wolfe Kahn and His Hotel Biltmorc Orchestra
Roger Wolfe Kahn and His Hotel Biltmorc Orchestra
| Look Who's Here—Fox Trot
19809—Show Me The Way to Go Home—Fox Trot with
vocal chorus International Novelty Orchestra
Fellin' Kind o’ Blue—Fox Trot Glen Oswald's Serenaders
1 19817—Oh! Boy. What a Girl—Fox Trot ("Gay Paree")*
International Novelty Orchestra
i Lonesome Me—Fox Trot George Ilsen and His Music
' 19818 —If You Had Gone Away—Fox Trot Jack Shilkrels Orches.
, Silver Head—Fox Trot Jack Shilkret’s Orchestra
BELL-H ARRIS FURNITURE CO.
Money is too scarce to
spend for any kind of
ff equipment that is not j i
entirely dependable. We
!■ would not offer any dee- II
trical equipment that MM
Iff lacked the guarantee of 111
tS it. maker to Our MM
guarantee to you is that fc J
1-ought here must give Iff
Lkl “Fixtures of Character" M
U w. J. HKTHCOX V
j W. Depot St. I’hono «6»
Now, Reuben, you go over to
the Pearl Drug Store
I just know they have medi
cine that’ll cure Hanner,
She’s nervous, can’t sleep—but
tonight she’ll snore,
And, Reuben, they can cure
your “janders” in like
Sakes alive! man, their medi
cine is the best out,
It’s good—don’t take a thou
sand bottles to cure!
They can cure cv'ry ailment,
even the gout,
And when you get well,
you stay well to be sure.
That store's not just for the
rich, but also the poor
So what’s the use for sick
folks to set and holler?
Git the Pearl Drug Store Rem
edies, to be sure, *
Evcrytime—for they’ll give
you the worth of yottr
Thursday, Dec. 3, 1925
We carry at all
times a complete
line of genuine
Buick parts, will be
glad to supply you.
ThcT)ayton Automatic Water Supply
System is a wire cure for the old-fash
ioned "pump-back." Install this sys
tem at your well, spring or cistern aud
you'll never have to bother with a
It will furnish fresh, running wut
er for 'your every need—water lift
bathroom, kitchen and laundry—for
barn, dairy, stock troughs und yard,
llook the Dayton System to any elec
tric current —central station or farm
plant—turn the switch, and forget It.
It operates mitolniaticully, and needs
lit tie ;<mre or attention.
You’ll be surprised at Its low cost, y,
Drop-in and see for yourself—let us
tell you about it.
CONCORD PLUMBING CO.