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0 / 75
' rhe Concord Daily Tribune
* . J. B. SHERRILL
.S Editor add Publisher
H W M SHERRILL. Associate Editor
H~~ MEMBER OF TH E j
EE ASSOCIATED PRESS 1
E¥ The 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 lo
; cal news published herein.
All rights of republication of spec
s’ ial dispatches herein are alar reserved.
* Special Representative
FROST. LANDIS A KOHN
“ 225 Fifth Avenue, New York
Peoples' Gas Budding. Chicago
1004 Candler Building. Atlanta
* Entered as second class mail matter
- Tt the postoffiee at Concord, N. C., un
*- der the Act of March 3, 1879.
*! in the Citj of Concord by Carrier .
One Tear $6.00
Six 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 Tear $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 Nov. 29, 1925.
No. 40 To New Tork 9:28 P.' M !
Vo. 136 To Washington 5:05 A. M.
No. 36 To New Tork 10:25 A. M.
No. 34 To New Tork 4 :43 P. M
No. 46 To Danville 3:15 P. M.
Vo. 12 To Richmond 7:10 P. M
No. 32 To New Tork 9:03 P. M i
. No. 80 To New Tork 1:55 A M j
No 15 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. 39 To Atlanta 9:50 A. M.
No 37 To New Orleans 10:45 A. M
Train No. 34 will stop in Concord
to take on passengers going to Wash
ington and beyond. i
Train No. 37 will stop here to di
■harge passengers coming from he
fiBIBUE THOUGHT 1
I M —POR TODAY—I
111 Bible Thoogl.ts memorised, will prove a (II
nricticw heritage in after rears JEj
THEN: —Then wi t I hear from
heaven, and will forgive tL“ir sin, and
will heal their land—2 Cnmnic'.es
SCHOOL FOR GOVERNMENT EM
Speaking before a group of insur
ance men in New York City. Govern
or McLean reiterated h : s oft-repeated
' declaration that the same business
methods used in business should be
applied to government, ami added this
new thought—that there should be
some place in the American educa
tional system for “training in the
principle and technique of efficient
government administration'’ for those
who ex|>eet to spend their lives in
Tlvat thought is well worth eonsid
eratiou. The uran who intends to
become a cotton mill superintendent
doesn't study medicine when lie en
ters college, nor does the prospective
physician devote his time in college
to engineering. The man who wants
to enter the cotton mill business takes
a textile course and the man planning
to become a physician studies those
subjects that will make him a spec
That is just what the government
employe should do. He should become
a specialist in government adminis
tration. so that the work coming un
der him could be successfully carried
VU: are fortunate that -"jr govern
mental affairs have not been conduct
ed op a lower plauc than they have.
Politicians run them and that usual
ly means graft, greed and speculation.
- The fact that the politician has been
running things may be one reason we
have few government specialists. A
man, under our present very ineffi
cient system, might prepare himself
at some college for governmental ser
vice only to learn npon completion of
the course that, his party was not in
..power and that the other party cared
nothing for his training so long as,
he could not vote right.
There has been little incentive for |
the man who planned to spend his
life in government service. He has
been /!0 busy pleasing those in power
be has had little time to give for im
provement in his work. Ho dared not
| ' risk uu investment in preparing him
self for his task for fear at the last
Rv minute the job would be taken away
Bui; Governor McLean's suggest'on
p- Is a meritorious one just the same. We
need the trained government workers
L : and we need a system that would as
| Sure them work s 0 long as they arc
| ; ;i satisfactory. The average business
man does not hesitate to discharge an
1 employe t,hat is iueScieqL lCshoubl
' Nbe lily .same with the government. Tile
E'oetsii man- does not hesi
age an efficient man he
lolitical faiths may be dif
hould be so with the gov-
compiled and published today in the
University of North Carolina Nows
1 School property value an this state
; during the year 'l9lß-19 was $16,294,-
-. 859. The increase during the 19-year
’period from 1899-1900 to 1918-19,
therefore, was more than 1,500 per
cent, and during the 24-year period.
1879-1900 to 1918-19, more thaA's,4oo
per cent. In other words,-for every
dollar the state had .invested in school
property in 1918-10, it had nearly
sls in 1918-19 and more than $54 in
PAYING FOR THBJ ROADS IN
LEAPS AND BOUNDS.
We are paying for our good roads
in North Carolina at a rate that
makes it possible to extend the paving,
program to all sections of the State.
As a matter of fact the more roads we
build the more, money we take in
from gasoline and auto taxes.
Gasoline and automobile license tax
es collected by the state during No
vember totalled more than three-quar
ters of a million dollars, the figures
made public by the motor vehicle bu
reau of the state revenue department
The exact figures were: Gasoline tux
collections, $656,534.42, as compared
with '5440,909.27 during November,
1924, and license taxes $106,537.38.
as compared with $104,852.40 during
November, 1924. The total of both
gasoline and license taxes for the first
five mouths of the present fiscal year
is $7,642,963.21, more than a million
ahead of the collections at the end of
November, 1924, when the figures for
the total collections of these two tax
items of $6,482,350.24.
r OL SHERRILL OFFERED
MANAGERSHIP OF CINCINNATI
Newtcn Man New Looking Over Sit
uation in the Ohio City.
Washington, Doc. 2.—The position
of city manager of Cincinnati. Ohio,
at a salary of $25,000 a year, ha
been tendered to Lieut. Col. Clarence
O. Sherrill, engineer corps. U. S
’-my unti' recently military aid t-'
t'-e President. iFlio is a director r
! >e ffie J of nublic bui'ding ami park
of the national capital and executive
and disbursing officer of about a dozen
Murray Seasougood. a counci’mar
from Cincinnati, has been in Wash
ington during the past week con
ferring with Colonel Sherrill, and
consulted with federal and district of
ficia's and members of Congress, who
have been in closest tom b with Co!
’lie-i-i t's work during the near’y five
ears t' at he has been a leading fig
ire here in carrying out the L’Enfant
plant for developing the capital city.
Col. Sherrill left last night for Ciu
einnati to confer with the may' r and
council, and also to look otfer t*he sit
uation in the Ohio city. Those lire
who are familiar with the conditions
prevailing in Cincinnati say that the
move to obtain Col. Sherrill is the
first step in a p un to take the man
agement cf the town out of polities
which it is said have permitted it to
fa’l iuto a state of dilapidation.
The negotiations for Co'. Sherrill's
employment and separation from the
military service have gone so far, it
was learned, as to bring up the mat
ter of consideration of his successor.
C 1 Sherrill is a native of Newton.
N. C. He has many relatives and
i. .ends in the state.
WAR DECLARED ON
North Carolina Optometrical Society-
Will Prosecute Violators of Law-
Durham, Dec. 2.—War has been
declared by the North Carolina State
Optometrical Society against the
itinerant eye glaes peddler and every
man discovered in the State engaged
in a house-to-house sale of eye
glasses will bo vigorously prosecuted,
according to Dr. N. Rosenstein,
president of the society of thin city.
Under the laws of the State the
sale of eye glasses from house to
house is prohibited and the use of
charts and measures for testing eyes
while engaged in this business is
banned. The law was enacted by the
State Legislature at the request of
the State optometrists who showed
hat the business of the itinerants
should not be al owed because of the
grqat harm that would be done to
the eyes of the people who fell their
victims. Only by scientific examina
tion of the eyes can proper glasses be
fitted, Dr. Rosenstci-n stated, byway
of showing that the method adopted
by the itinerant eye glasss peddler*
is positively injurious. The method
used, he stated, is to carry sample
glasses for trial by the prospective
customer. Each pair of glasses hqs a
different lens, increasing the
| fyiitjg power, so that the customer
I might bo enabled to read the print
I on a chart carried around for test
Tropical Storm Sweeps Novell Caro
Washington, Dec. 2—The tropical -
storm which bus impeded shipping
and wrecked havoc along the South
Atantic coast was central tonight a
short distance off Cayve liattcrans
Bind moving slowly northwurd. at
tended by gales as far north a* New
Jersey and winds of hurricane force
along the Carolina coast.
Strong shifting winds and gales,
with rain, will accompany it toinor
; row in the Middle and North At
lantic state* a* it blows north north
westward, the weather bureau de
clared tonight in its report of coiidi
Whole gale warnings are displayed
north of the Virginia capes to Bos
ton ami storm warnings remain out
north of ftowton to Eustpniut, Maine,
and. from Rralifort, SL C\, to the
Virginia capes. 'W V
The. lowest reading reported to
night \vu * 20.42 at Cape Hatferae.
1 Johnny: “Mother, is it possible to
' dnnu from 11 4 clrpbuutV"
l Johnny: “No. it isn't mu: ffinva
i- tomes from dunks.”
A NEGRO EXPOSES
Aged Monroe Man Leads Police to
Break of Swindling Gaag.
Monr- e, Dee, 4. —Seeking to recover
SBO of which be had been swindled.
Sam Howie, an- old gray-h'eaded ne
gro farmer of Union county, today
turned the light on the running ot a
party of strange negroes, which gave
the police department of Monroe seme
lively chases last Wednesday after
This unique orgnuixation which is
made up by a low black negro, a tall
brown skin negro, two other negro
men and a negro woman, has tjeen
pulling some clever tricks on the mem
bers of their race. They locate their
victims to be by finding who has
money on his person They then
worked in pairs When the victim
is located the finder gives his partner
the wink and he finds near them a
big fat pocket book. He brings it
immediately to the iiyin who is en
tertaining the newly made friend,
gets an intro. uction and the three
go out to divide the spoils. . When
they open up the pocketbook the
money is all in big bills, so that
the proper change cannot be made.
They then follow tiie plan of pooling
the money of all three, and one of the
party goes away to get the proper
change. When he fails to return
the ether goes away to hunt him.
and leaves the newly made friend to
wait without his money while they
This was the trick pulled on Old
Sam Howie here last Wednesday. He
was talking to a young likely ueijro
who has assisted him in selling a hale
of cotton, when in their sight an
other negro picked up a pocketbook.
Uncle Bam and kis new friend being
the only ones to see him find it* it
was decided to divide the money and
n'ay shut-mouth. When Unc’e Sam
nut ia the price of his bale to assist Jn
making the change, the other negroes
escaped with Vac whole amount. He
was afraid to tell the officers for he
was guilty of keeping found property
But today he decided that he would
take a c-liance and try to recover his
Except for Clarence Brown, who
was caught here fast Wednesday
tiie members of the gang are at large
It seems that they could nos stand
* sight of a uinfortn, and when
C ief Spoon gave chase to two of
them, they all ran in different direc
' ens. Other members rs the polio
f oroe were attracted by running ue
trees, in a short while every pq,ic
was giving chase to his own irnli
vidual negro, in different directions
Several members of the police’, hav i
nig no warrants, shot to scare., aiv’
vidcnrlv succeeded for with each shot
the negroes got faster.
They ran the gang out rs two gooc'
■- at and a couple of suitcases
illed with valuable clothing. A!
made their escape except Clarence ,
Brown, from whose person was taken
a nice sum of money a high-priced
watch and charm set with seven dia
monils. Clarence was turned ovtu •
to the police department of Char
ottte, the Monroe police department
- nving no charges against him. Ilq
s wanted buck here, however, when
Charlotte is through with him, in .
t'ue case of swindling the old negr I
>f the price of a bale of cotton.
DON’T HOG IT OVER ME. j
T. B. Laney in Monroe Jour'nal.
There is no use to hog it over me.
There is no use to try a Lord to be
There is no use to be so big in town
Tour grocery bill will surely get
you dow u.
Then don’t hog it over me 1
There ain't no use to wear so many
There's no telling how many folks the
If you can buy all you see,
A hell of a fix you will be,
Aud what the end will be nobody
Now don't hog it over me,
For you can t tell what times will be.
Pay the back debts you owe.
Cut your speed down to slow,
Aud better times in Union yup will
Now here is to the conservative man
He has the right ideas aud the plan.
He skimps on every side.
And he’s known the countrywide
Sd ye a conservative if yon can!
hat to Do With 1925 Crop Money
The Progressive Farmer.
1. Every farmer who has been try
ing to make a living by working w’ith
only one horse—which is just as bad
as if be were trying to work with
only one arm—ought to put aside
enough extra money to buy an extra
horse. In like fashion farmers who
already have two or more horses may
also profitably increase their horse
2. Farmers who do not have to put
aside money either to avoid time prices
or to increase horsepower should firs'
of all consider what improved equip
ment is necessary to increase their
earning power and Vaen give the-pref
erence to such “productive purchases"
-; - ather than consumptive purchases
3. Next after producing expendi
tures should come purchases that have
yiermanent value in promoting the
daily comfort and efficiency of the
farm household—paint, light,- water
works, music, etc.
1 Raleigh M. Ds Boost Prices.
Kinston Free Press.
We see by the papers that it costs
more to be sick in Raleigh now:
The M. D's. have boosted fie price
of the initial visit from $3 to ss’and,
of subsequent calls froju $2 to $3.
[ Willie Imd just gone Till uu errand
’ for liis sister, and when he returned
I heard her speak to him in an augry
I voice 1 said:
“Why was sister angry with you?"
"She sent met to the dniggi'sts's
fqr co)d cream, and I brought ice"
cregm. which was the coldest I could
The United Spates navy yard in
Brooklyn will retell its 125th anni
i /Versavy next yeur, having been estab
’ i liobed by act of Congress in 1801.
'JcdfaL* , . t -..iy.lAi-*. i. •• ..at
THE CONCORD DAILY TRtBUNB
, DINNER STORIES .-
Handsome. In Fact.
He "Who is that fat tub over
She : "That's- my brother.”
He: “He sure is good looking.”
Dad: "Take things slower, my boy.
Patience never cost anything.”
Dutiful Son: “Did you ever ride
behind a slow taxi driver?"
Ree: "Is your Packard friend com
Dot: “No, dearie, this is Willy-
Husband: “Isn't it strange tint'
nothing we possess in this world will
ibe of any use in the uext world.”
Wife: "Oh, I don’t know. You
might hang on to that little book
you have entitled, ‘What To Do ip
Case of Fire'."
He: “How do you think you could
mauage on my fifty dollars a week?"
She: “I think I could, hut what I
would you do?"
Father: ‘Tom, how de you stand
in school now?” a
Tom: .‘Tin the corner most of tar
Waiter: “Here's the menn\ ma'am
What do you wish?"
Old Lady: “Dear me. I've left my
“asses at home.”
Waiter: “We furnish glasses, but
you can drink out of the bottle if
She: “I've read that men prow
ba'd because of the intense act ivjfc i
f their brains.” _ |
He: “Exactly, and women have no!
whiskers because of the intense ac- j
tivity of their chins.”
Which More Important?
“Our romance consisted of two j
“Yes, 1 seen her a inf she seen
ondition of Miss Kennedy Continue*
Nashville. Teini., Dec. 4— (A 3 ) — r Thi
* >ndition of Miss Minnie E. Kennedy*
wild, as superintendent of the ele
mentary department of Sunday school
work of the Methodist Episcopal
Church. South, has made a wide cir-1
*ile of friends in every section of the
hurch’s territory, continues grave. I
but is said to be more hopeful. - j
Miss Kennedy recently underwent j
u operation for mastoiditis, and her!
i'lness was coiupliated by an infected
USE PENNY COLUMN—IT PAYS
By millions ended
Hill's stop millions of colds every winter —* .
and in 24 hours. They end headache and) ;
(ever, open the bowels, tone the whole sys
tem. Use nothing less reliable. Colds and;
Grippe call for prompt, efficient help. Bej
jute you get it.
AH druggists Plica 30c
Oat Red Boa vkhpostnit
If a child is denied the
essential vitamins, rickets,
weak bones, imperfect teeth
or other manifestations of
faulty nutrition follow.
of vitamin-activated cod-liver
oil is the ideal nourishment
for growth of body and jkA
bones. Give your boy
orgirlScott’s Emulsion, f| j
Scoti &Bo wee. Bloomfield. N. J. J
Persistent coughs and colds lead to.;
serious trouble. You can stop them '
now with Creomufcion, an emulsified
creosote tbat is pleasant to take. Creo-.
muleion is a new medical discovery
with, two-fola action; it soothes and
heals the inflamed membranes and in
hibits germ growth.
Os all known drugs, creosote is too. I
ognked by high medical authorities at
one of the greatest healing agencies for
1 persistent coughs and colds end othet'
forms of throat troubles. Creomulsion
■ contains, in addition to credbote, othei
I healing elements which soothe and heal
the injected membranes and stop the
irritation and inflammation, while tlu
i creosote goes on to the stomach, is ai>
1 sorbed into the blood, attacks the seal
t of the trouble and checks the growth
of tke germs.
’ V Creomulsion is guaranteed satiafao- ’
| lory it the' trfoHMnt of persißen*
»! coughs and colds, bronchial asthma,
i bronchitis and other forms of respira.
; tory diseases, snd is excellent for build
ing up the system after colds or flu
» Money refunded if any cough or cold is
- not relieved after taking according c«
directions. A* youir druggisi Creo.
l mulsion Company, Atlanta, Ga. (adv.V
Copyright 1924*26, P. F. Collier A Bon Co. and O. P. Putnam’s Sons
“BOBBED HAIR” wltt Harts Prevost Is a pletorloatlon of this story hy
Warner Bros. Pictures, Inc.
If) « very worried group iu Aunt
Celimena’s house in Connecticut. By
midnight Connemara Moore was to
announce her engagement—U Bing
Carrington or Salt Adams —or be dis
inherited by auntie. Instead, Connie,
disguised as a nun, slipped out of the
house, hailed young Lacy as he
was driving past, and, though she had
never seen him before, climbed into
his car. Now Connemara emf David
are on a ferry-boat, crossing Long
Island Sound toward the New York
I CHAPTER V—Continued
I "It won't be necessary to make
a profession out of it. This is not
a permanent flight by any means.
And,” she added, touching his arm
( ever so slightly, “you’ve no idea
how grateful I am to you for the
loan of your wings.”
A bare-chested oiler rose, Me- |
phistophelean, from the red maw
below the «ngine-room gratings.
He stood gulping the air, one hand
braced against the jamb of the door ]
while with the other he mopped his
face with a bunch of greasy waste. ,
Connemara observed him thought
fully. “I should think men like that
j would make good athletes. They j
I get so soaked in oil they must work
j easier than most people.”
; Lacy did not deign a reply. His .
I mind was feverishly attempting to ,
j project itself into the future. The j
! further it projected the more com- ]
j plex the situation seemed to become, (
I until finally the whole affair broke ,
! off of its own weight and dropped
into the abyss of chaos. The oiler j
stared at the pair for a moment anch
A man squeezed through the pas- .
Without-further introduction he ;
climbed through the open door of
lage between th« wall of the engine
room and the truck in front of them
This in itself was not extraordinary,
but he was by no means an ordin
ary man. Indeed, had you seen .
him selling tickets in front of a
Side show you must have irnmedi
*tely purchased admission on the
theory that any exhibition of human
misprints that could waste such
material for the collection of dimes
(oust indeed contain rare pi beneath
A battered check cap with a ver
itable awning of a peak clung mi
raculously to the side of his head at
»n angle that made it difficult to
say if it served as an ear muff or a
bead covering. Certain it was that
it constituted the only head cover
hig available, for the hemisphere of
his cranium which had been left
j exposed to the night was as free
I from hair as a country hotel mat
• tress. Under the light it had the
Sheen of an oyster shell. The simile
ends there, however, for his skin,
far from being mother of pearl in
color, was pigmented with a Cali
fornia sunset so brilliantly crimson
m hue that in the twilight of the
passageway it appeared to glow
like molten metal. He wore a suit
checked in tke proportions of a
leaded gl|ss window. The skirt
of his coat ran a race with the la
pels which it won just short of his
knees. Where the lapels gave up
' they were brought together by a
black cord neatly secured at either
. end by two enormous pearl buttons.
A' spear or a -bayonet might have
been used as a last for his shoes to
• which half a dozen pearl buttons
j still clung desperately as mute re
minders of better days. From the
corner of his mouth hung a cigar,
the charred end of which had open
ed Jikc the petals of a rare night
flower. ' .
The bizarre vision stepped clear
•I the rear eqd df thf truck, care-
Post and Flagg’s Cotton Letter.
I New York, Dqv. . 3.—The cation
I market 9hk acted. quite well toduy.
, 'but trading lifi* uigain'been light and
featureless, except pomdbly for ,tUe
- pr|<-(‘ tixipg uml Mrengtli in Deceui-
M<m-eottou i* reported to lie on
tiie nay to New York for deliver},
but. no exact figures cun be obtained.
> Tvvo -iui|nntuul private repjH-U were
> isoned, but failed to luivc tuudfl es
- feel on quotation*, u* tbe average
1 w«a 'just about a# expected.
fully brushed the knees of hi» bas-i
gy trousers, and then, without j
straightening up, proceeded to ex- j
amine the license plate of the Isotta I
Apparently satisfied by his inspec
tion, "he drew from his inside pock
et a torn piece of paper which he J
read by the aid of the tight ovet
the enrine-room door. / / '.»
Lacy and Sister Connemara j
watched his movements witn inter
est. The night had already offered
such proof of the abundance of its I
sensations that they had both ar- j
rived at a state of acceptance suck j
as Alice must have reached whet;
she rose from the Mad Hatter’s tea j
party.. Nor was their trust to b«
The check suit squeezed along the l
side of the Isotta. Without so i
much as a glance at the occupants |
of the front seat, it opened the real i
door and calmly unbuttoned the ]
floor carpet of the tonneau. A swift | (
searching hapd was inserted undei j
the loose corner—a long band witb ! J
thin, tapering fingers, quite out ol j 1
keeping with its home torso, a hand j \
that might sever a watch from its '
chain or a baby from its mothei
without the owners of either o'
these articles being in the least j
aware of their loss.
When it reappeared it gripped be- i
tween an unlaundered thumb andlij
TSrefinger a second torn bit of pa- i
per. This (he owner of the hand I j
compared with the piece which he i
had taken from his pocket. Then i
carefully and deliberately he placed j ]
the two torn ends together. The i
jagged ends fitted like neighboring j
bits of a picture puzzle.
The knuckles of Constance t
Mary's hand showed white from \
the tenseness of her grip on the side 'i
of the car. The soft material ol '
her mask reflected her short, sharp
breathing. The color had left La- j ]
cy’s face. He stared at the fantas- '
tic stranger-with the horrified glare |
of one who has just witnessed the 1
execution of agh stly and foul deed (
The performer, on the other hand, 1
registered relief on every crimson i
feature. “I’m Pooch.” he admitted 1
with a bright smile, and then added, i
“Thank God.” either in gratitude for j
his identity or for some unknown '
and extraneous reason. Without ;
further introduction he climbed i i
through the open door of the ton- j]
neau and sank heavily into the back 1
seat. - I,
Lacy glanced at Sister Connema- j“
ra. Her gaze was fixed on him so
intently that Jus own dropped be
fore it and he focussed his attention
on this second addition to his even
ing’s entertainment. ” j '
“So you’re Pooch?” he said final
ly, not so much because he doubted
as from an uneasy feeling that the
conversation must be maintained.
"In the flesh,” boasted Mr. Pooch
“Cast your peepers over the pass- j
He handed the two slips of pa pet :
to Lacy. Under the hooded dash
board fight the' man and the girl I
examinee- them curiously They ■
were two parts of a sheet ,torn from
a pad of cheap, ruled writing pa- i
per. On cither half was printed a j
number which corresponded with j
the license number of * Lacy's I car |
On the reverse side of each hall I
was wrritten “Sllist” and under- J
neath this was drawn a crude
ckor around which a snake had ap- j
parently retired for the night.
“Here’s the rest on it,” said Mr.
Pooch, and bending over the front j
seat he injected a hairy forearm in- j
to the tiny circle of light. On the !
inner side of the limb was neatly j
engraved a small blue anchor pas
sionately embraced by a sea serpent,
“Guess y’ can’t object to that,"
said Mr. Pooch complacently.
Lacy looked from the ttSo bits of '
paper to the white shrouded head
beside his, back to the rear seat
where a' luminous glow indicated
the unhandsome features of Mr.
Pooch, along the shiny bonnet of
the car to the tail light of the truck
ip front, and back to the papers.
Through his mind for the second
time that evening passed
memories of other red-letter days,
and nights, of his life—doing the
Human Fly across the front of a
Venetian palace while the siren ob
ject of his Lloydian amours mocked
him with' Virginia tobacco rings
from window to window; thrilling
days in the souvenir belt of New
Guinea, carving over-congenial go- ;
rillas in the privacy of his tent; a
scientific .experiment to prove the
theory that one American is as good
as six Frenchmen, conducted in an
open-air laboratory off the wharves
of Brest. [
(To be continued}
Exports continue to be heavy and,
i ape h!most 1011,000 ahead id lust year.
• Until the report U issued no im-
I p- rtaut price changes or activity in
; either the future or goods murk eta
are expected, but many feel that
r greater activity in nil branches of
tip- euttoii Imsifiese will develop iu |
• the netir future.
I’liSl AND l-'LAGG.
BELL-HARMS FURNITURE CO.
The December Victor Records Are
10796—Dinah, with piano The Revelers
8 Oh, Miss Hannah, with piano The Revelers
1980 J) —I o*re For Her and She Cares For Me, with piano
-— ; ; Jack Smith (tlie whispering baritone)- \
Feelin' Kind o’ Blue, with piano i :
* e. Jack Smith (the whispering baritone) ft
1 10800 —Rrpwn Eyes’, Why Are You Blue? Frauklyu Baur j I
Pal of My Cradle Days Franklyn Baur i j
10821 —Death of Flo.vd Collins, with violin and guitar- Vernon Dalkart ] 1 1
Dream of a Miner's Child, violin and guitar Vernan Dalhart i j t
>4oßlß—Angry, with violin and piano - Wendell Hall y
Whisp’ring Trees, Memories and Yon, with violin aml
- piano \_l .Wendell Hall ill" 1
10700—Days of Hearts and Flowers—Fox Trot
Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra < I
Peaceful Valley—Fox Trot
, Paul Whiteman and His Orchestra , , j
19784—Frcshie —Fox Trot witli voeul chorus Waring's Pennsylvanians y
Mighty Blue —Fox Trot, .Vocal refrraiu by Tom Waring ] j
' . Waring’s Pennsylvanians i /
10703 —Brown Eyes, Why Are You Blue? —Fox Trot, with vocal re- ] -J
train Goodrich Silvertown Coni Orchestra \| \
A Kiss in the Moonlight—Fox Trot, with vocal refrain |
I Goodrich Silvertown Cord Orchestra Z
10707—Melancholy Lou—Fox Trot < ' U\ \
Howard Lanin's Ben Franklin Dance Orchestra JBJ
Don't Wake Me Up Let Me Dream—Fox Tyt
Howard Lanin's Ben Fraiiklin Dance Orchestra 8
10708—Carolina Sweetheart—Waltz, with vocal refrain O
. Goodrich Silvertown Cord Orchestra 8
1 Wonder Where We've Met Before—Fox Trot with vocal refrain O *
Goodrich Silvertown Cord Orchestra B
10801—What Do We Care If It’s One O’clock—Waltz, with vocal X
refrain International Novelty Orchestra l
Let T's Waltz As Wo Say Good-Bye—Waltz with vocal
refrain International Novelty Orchestra j
19803—I'm Gain’ Out,if Lizzie Comes in—Fox Trot, vocal re- \
f frain by Milly Murray Phil Romano and His Orchestra I
K<-ep on Cronin* a Tone—Fox Trot Phil Romano and Orch. J
10804—Dreaming of Tomorrow—Fog Trot, with vocal ref ruin
Coon-Saoders 'Original Nighthawk Orchestra
I/onesomc—Fox Trot Ted Weems and His Orchestra
10803—Military Mike—Fox Trqt Original Memphis Five
Buss Ale Blues—Fox Trot h Original Memphis'-Blues i
10807 —Nobody But Fanny—Fox Trot (from “Big Boy”)
Johnny Hump’s Kentucky Sorenaders ] \
When the Dear Old Summer Goes—Fox Trot with voeul
refrain , Johnny Harnp's Kentucky Serenaders ] |
19808—Bum Bam Bammy Shore—Fox Trot y
Roger Wolfe Kahn and His Hotel Billniore Orchestra j [
Roger Wolfe Kahn and His Hotel BUtuiore Orchestra ]r
Look Who’s Here—Fox Trot
10800—Show Me The Way to Go Home—Fox Trot with
vocal chorus i International Novelty Orchestra
Feelin' Kind o' Blue —Fox Trot Gleb Oswald's Serenaded j
10817—Oh ! Boy, What a Girl —Fox Trot (“Gay Puree”)
International Novelty Orchestra i[ i
Lonesome Me—Fox Trot George Ilsfn und His Music V
10818—If You Hud Gone Awuy-j-Fox Trot Jack Shikrcls Orchcs. J l l
Silver Head—Fox Trot t Jack Shilkrct's Orchestra ,i|i
BELL-HARRIS FURNITURE CO.| ‘
Money is too scarce to
spend for any kind °f
C equipment that is not I a
entirety dependable. We |8
would not offer any elec- ll
1 trical equipment that'Hpl
lacked the guarantee of
it s maker (o us. Our pM
II guarantee to you is that ft 8
any motive equipment ■■■
bought here must give IV
lyß satisfaction. kg
j “Fixtures of Character” Ml
LI W. J. HETHCOX Lj
| Q W. Depot St. Phone 668 pjjj
Now, Reuben, you go over to
the Pearl Drug Store
I,just know they have medi
cine that’ll cure Hanner,
She’s uervous, can’t sleep—but
tonight she’ll snore,
And, ftpuben, they can cure
yodr “ganders” in like
Sake% 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,
yoy 'stay well to be supe.
If (- '
. That store’s not just for the
i j rich, but also the poor
1 1 So what’s the use for sick
folks to, set and holler?
, j Git the Pearl Dryg Store Rem
| , edies, to be sure,
Every/tinid—fur they'll give
i yoif the worth of your
Friday, December 4, 1925
We carry at all
times a complete
line of genuine
Buick parts, will be
■ , •: '% j
glad to supply you*
The Dayton Automatic Water Supply
System is a sure cure for the old-fusli
ibneil "piimp-bm-k.” Install this sys
tem at yohr well, spring or cistern and
.vou-il never have to bother witb a '
;pump again. 'V '
It will furnish fresh, running wut
*r for your every need-water for
butfiroom, kitchen and laundry—for
barn, daity,l stock troughs and ! ygrd,
Hook the Dayton System to any eUe
tric current- —central station or fgrrn
plant—turn the switch, and forget it.
It operates uutotmuticully, and needs -.1
little care nr attention.
You’ll be surprised at. its low cost.
Drop in and see for yourself—let us
tell yqu about It.
CONCOBD PLUMBING CD-