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0 / 75
I Hie Concord Daily Tribune
t'.r J. B. SHERRILL
HRg Editor and Publisher
\ W. M. SHERRILL, Associate Editor
■ MEMBER OS'THE
j ASSOCIATED PRESS
f ; The Associated Press is exclusively
I 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
ial dispatches herein are also reserved.
FROST, LANDIB & KOHN
225 Fifth Avenue, New York
Peoples’ Gas Building, Chicago
1004 Candler Building, Atlanta
Entered as second class mail matter
* at the postoffice at Concord, N. C-, un
ite the Act of March 3, 1879.
' I SUBSCRIPTION RATES
In the City of Concord by Carrier:
One Year $6.00
Six Months 3.00
Three Months 1.50
One Month .50
Outride of the State the Subscription
Is the Same as in the City
Out of the city and by mail in North
Carolina the following prices will pre
One Year $5.00
git Months . 2.50
Three Months 1.25
Less Than Three Months, 50 Cents a
All Subscriptions Must Be Paid in
! RAILROAD SCHEDULE
. In Effect Nov. 29. 1925.
No. 40 To New York 9 :28 P. M.
No. 136 Tb Washington 5:05 A. M.
No. 36 To New York 10:25 A. M.
No. 34 To New York 4:43 P. M.
No. 46 To Danville 3:15 P. M.
No. 12 To Richmond 7:10 P. M.
No. 32 To New York 9 :03 P. M.
No. 30 To New York 1:55 A. M.
No. 45 To Charlotte 3:55 P. M.
- No. 35 To New Orleans 9:56 P. M-
No. 29 To Birmingham 2 :35 A. M.
No. 31 To Augusta 5:51 A. M.
No. 33 T<s New Orleans 8:25 A. M.
No. 11 To Charlotte 8:05 A. M.
No. 135 To Atlanta 8:35 P. M.
No. 39 Td 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
- jngton and beyond.
* Train No. 37 will stop here to dis
charge passengers coming from be
All trains stop in Concord except
No. 38 northbound.
li| Bible Tbooffl.t* memorized, will prove e II
||j ericeleer heritage in after Tear, Jpi
LIVE RIGHT TODAY:—Boast
not thyself of tomorrow; for thou
fcnowest not what a day may bring
forth.—Proverbs 27 :1.
CONCORD—THE MUSIC CENTER
For years. Asheville lias been rec
ognized ns the leading musical center
ill the state. The musically inclined
of that city were enterprising enough
to expend time, energy and money to
bring a really worthwhile perform
ance to that city. The result is the
Asheville Music Week, when the peo
ple of that community, and the entire
state, are privileged to listen to world
Concord is rapidly coming to the
fore in music and bids fair to become
th premier small city musical center
of North Carolina. Certainly, no oth
er city of Concord's size or even lar
ger has*put oil in recent years any i
numbers which are comparable to the
■Frieda Hempel concert and the An- :
dreas Parley performance. Concord
has shown that she is in a class to
Certain it is also, that- no other city
In North Carolina has had, within the
brief span of one week, two such eon
certs as were listened to in this city !
last week by large audiences.
Mrs. Wagoner's program, presented
entirely from her own compositions,
stands unique in the history of the
state. It is safe to say that never be
fore has a similar offering been made
in either of the two Carolinas. Mrs.
AVagorter's numbers proved to be of
vital interest to the people gathered to
The other event of tile week came a
few days earlier when W. R. Odell
presented two visiting artists of Out
standing merit for his yearly recital
on the Odell Memorial Organ at For
est Hill Church. A capacity house
greeted the performers and showed
itself to be a rarely appreciative audi
As Jong as the present trend in giv- ,
, ing the public an opimrtunity for in
, creaped appreciation of music con
tinues, Concord will indeed be a for
LaEbtLETTE GIVEN FINE RK
• >»/ CEPTION.
Regular Republicans must have de
cided they made a serious mistake in
rea(ling from the party former Sena
tor LaFollette and other progressives.
Tin* present leaders of the G. O. P. in
Congress ate adopting another system
—thfey are giving the present Sennator
LaFollette full recognition although he
warns them in advance that the poli
cies of his father are to be his policies.
Youhg LaFollette has been given
membership on three Senate commit
tees niW it was from two of these com
mittees that his father was exiled.
Monitor LaFollette will serve on the
comtnitteos no doubt, but he will sit
as a progressive and not as a regular.
<, We, have thiveouviction that the Re
publican leaders are not going to bring
Senator LaFollette around to their
mariner of thinking and acting. He i
wttslMSeteil by progressives ami he is J
gonffcjb stick to, the policies advocat
. ed by his father and sponsored by his
I constituents. The Republicans can !
cater to him all they want to: they
can give him committee appointment,
and all sorts of things but in the show
down he will be a progressive, a free
thinker and-« free actor.
HANDICAPS WORK OF MIS
Missionaries in China are demand
ing that Christian nations practice
their faith in dealing with the Chinese.
This has never been done and because
of this fact the missionaries are find
ing it rather difficult to make proper
headway with their teachings.
The stronger nations have taken ad
vantage of the Chinese and so long as
Ihey keep this up the work of the
Christian Church will be handicapped.
It is practically impossible for the
American missionary, far example, to
teach a doctrine of equnl rights for
ally when the United States, a strong
nation, agres to international laws
that oppress China, a weak nation.
We are big enough to get along
without allowing our subjects to take
advantage of the ignorant Chinaman.
International law as to tariffs and ex
tra territorial rights have been ad
vantageous to nations wjrose subjects
deal with Chinese subjects. The fact
that China is ignorant is more reason
why we should protect her.
Wednesday December 16, 1625
Anniversary of t'iie Boston Tea
Only one minute more decrease be
fore the shortest day of 1 the year.
One hundred and Jiffy years ago
today was born Jane Austen, whose
novels were the delight of our grahd
Ninety years ago today New York
City was visited by the Worst fire in
its history, nearly 700 buildings be
The Rt. Rev. John M. Shannon to
day Observes his fifth anniversary as
bisfiop of the Roman Catholic diocese
of Erie. Pa.
Members of the national affairs
eonimimttee of the Woman's Nation
al Republican Club are to make a
pilgrimage to Washington today in
support of President Coolidge’s poli
cies before the United States Senate.
A special convention of the Protes
tant Episcopal diocese of New Hamp
shire meets at Concord to elect a
bishop to succeed the Rt. Rev. Ed
ward M. Parker, who died suddenly
while attending the recent general con
vention at New Orleans.
A conference of police Justices from
the larger towns of New Jersey has
been called to meet in Newark today
to solicit their support of tile anti
drunken-driving act to be introduced
at tile next session of the legislature.
The purpose of the measure is to
prevent wholesale appeals by convict
ed drunken drivers on trivial techni
Doctors Raise Obstetric Fee.
Election of officers, raising the
obstetrical fee from a minimum of
*2O to a minimum of *25 and pas
sage of a recommendation that the
county health board require ser
vants working in private homes to
have a health certificate similar to
these required for case employes,
marked the meeting of the David
son County Medical Society Friday
Chinn Grove, Dec. Ur.—At the
regular meeting of the Sehnoltnas
ters' club of Rowan county, held at
the Yadkin hotel last night. I>r. Wil
lis Allen Parker, of the Playgrounds
Recreation association of America,
made a forceful as well as enlighten
ing the student to do some one
thing better than anyone else.
Woitien who remain singlb can con
sole themselves with the thought that
they were born that way.
An exquisite nicety in the
toilet erf women. Used to per
fume the bath, the hand basin,
the Shampoo, Cooling and re
freshing in case of fatigue or
May be had in all odors.
Tojours, Fidele, Chevalier,
Charm, Chypre, atid Fleurs Dfe
Gibson Drug Store;
The Rexall Store
no riiittir' j
Another car of that Good
Spartin Feed, Dairy Feed,
Laying Mash.and Scratch Feed
You can buy higher priced
feeds, but you can’t buy better
ON TliE to* Mill RESTORER
The only genuine preparation than,
gives back .the natilirpl color to grey
hair (no dye). Absolutely cures
dandruff; sfap* falling hair and itch
ing scalp immediately; grOtva hair on
bald heads where lul Foots are not
dead. This treatment of the scalp
is a discovery, of Dr. Fltxw&ter, of
' Hot Springs, Arkansas, ufcd is abso
lutely theibest known remedy of tjiis
I kind sold On the market by any in-,
’ aillotfan lit Amei lea. Sotg tuts* |
sifaty at CRue’s Pharmacy. Money |
I back proposition If Festfffs afa not
‘ ofittinej. Be mn » e*n m os'
The Top. .
Connemara Moore finds herself, af
ter midnight, aboard a yacht in Lonfi
Island Sound. With' her are foavid
lacy, Pooch, Doc and Sweetie, all
strangers to her and, esecept for Doc
and Sweetie, strangers to each other.
Connemara insists that Lacy take $50,-
000 in bills which Pooch has mysteri
ously handed her. the comp’ahj is
surprised when another craft appears
and a man on board greets Dave as
a friend. It has been a night of wild
adventure which Connie sufered rath
er than announce her engagement to
"One of my college friends—he’s
In the government service. Let’s get
that anchor out. She’s drifting like
a seaweed in this tide.”
For a few minutes McTish and
Lacy Were gruntingly occupied with
the business of anchoring. Then,
ts the Bloody Nuisance settled her
self to ride the waves as sweetly as
a summer boarder rides the best
porch rocking chair, Lacy got out a
tigaretie and lit it greedily.
“This has been something of
night,” he said. “I need stirifalant.
McTish, you keep on watch 4nd I’ll
gather myself a drop of coffee and
get pn some dry clothe* Ladiei,
how’s your various thirsts?” .
“I’d love a cup of coffee. I heard
about it when I first came on board,
Out it never appeared,” said Conne
mara. “I’m hungry, too."
“So'm I,” confided Sweetie. “I
tould eat a hot dog made out of
my own pet caioodle.”
“Oh, do you like dogs?” asked
Connemara, interested. “I'm fright*
fully fond of them—l have the most
tdorable police dog named ”
Sweetie was presently changed
nto a damper youth.
“Named Rex, I’ll bet a million,”
“Then you lose. His jname is
“What’s d’you knotty about Athos,
sister?” asked Lacy wonderingly.
‘Did sdmeone suggest the name to
“Don’t be Silly. Why shouldn’t I
tnow about Athos, even if it was
(ges ago that I read ‘The Three
“This is interesting. I didn’t
mow that girls in your walk of life
tad definite literary tastes. I must
ook into this further. In the mean
ime, please excuse me.”
He disappeared into the little
tunk room at the back of the cabin,
sweetie looked at
“It ain’t the only thing he don’t
cridw, I betcha,” she said. “He
sounds to me like an awful bunch
of ready language. But swell, too,
ip away, if you get what I mean.
Class, yon know. I always like ’em
classy. Gawd, I wisht I had some
dry elothes. I’m soaking. And I’ve
lost my lipstick, and my gum—”
She hastily explored her left stock
ing, and came up beaming. “Say,
what d’you know! Lookit!” She
displayed a small shiny vanity case
an'd a package of chewing (gum.
“Thiy ain’t huft a bit neither.”
She took a piece of the gum and
passed another to Connemara.
“Here,” she said, “nobody ever said
of nie that I wasn’t square with
“Thanks,” said Connemara.
"Thanks awfully, but—well—the
fact is, I don’t chew gum.”
“Oh!” said Sweetie, frankly star
ing. ‘Why not? Got false teeth?”
“No,” said Connemara, improvis
ing Wildly, for she could see that
Sweetie was all ready to be offend
ed at the refusal of her offering,
“but I've got an awfully fussy old
Duke Students to Attend Memphis
Durham, Dec. 16.— tW> —Duke Uni
versity will be reqiesented at the an
nual convention of young people of
the Methodist -t'hutek ,at Memphis.
! Tenn.. December 31 St to January -3rd.
by a group of 14 students and several
The delegation will he accompanied
by Ifr. Edmund D. Soper', dean of the
iTDfHn ui rr.igiwi m i/uie, t rOTWUO"
H. E. Spence, Professor Marry Bnns
TMI CONCORD DAILY thtBUNB
ftSfd atWrt and she made me pfbroi-M
- I wouldn’t, ever cjyeW gthrf. Vo?
f know,” she went or!, to ehSftgd-fhf
l subject, "I imagine tb'nf miis''-
I she Uodderf toward the fiunk room--
: “that man would lend you sotrt
. clothes and you could dry yours
■ Mine are dry enough, but they'll
• in rags, thanks to that wretch.” Sh<
t indicated Pooch.
1 “The dirty dawg,” said Sweet!
; Sympathetically. “Say, why don'
yon grind your heel in his face now
he's tfed up? I would, believe me
if he’d roughed me. If I had »
needle and thread. I'd mend you u.
like a streak o’ lightning. I’m quit
a girl with the needle. I used tj
be head skirt hand at a t>ig Fifth
Avenue shop. Honest, I did.”
“Well, for Heaven's sake,” sail
Connemara, “why did you ever leavt
a good job fbr a wild life like this?’
“I got sick of it. Sewing, sewing
sewing all day long on nicer clo’et c
’n I coaid ever have myself, am/
the forelady findin’ fault—reglai 1
poison ivy she was—an’ all day tohj 1
id the house at work! Then, whet 1
I’d get out to the movies, at night '
I’d See life like it ought to be, Yoi ,
know—somethin’ doin’ every min (
ate. An’ then Doc, he come iJofij <
—an’ here we are.” (
“Here we are indeed,” said Con j
nemara. “And I Wtfnder when We’rt
ever going to get away, Womet t
can certainly do impulsive thinge :
Miss Sweetie. I don’t like to call 1
you that, it sounds too—tod——” '
“Don’t mind that. You can cal' j
me Gloria-Swan son-Mary-PickfOrd' ,
Lillian-Gish. if you wanta, but i
there ain’t goin’ to be hone Sf-to t
Gawd monickers spilled on this par- 1
ty. Say, I do wisht I could merfd
you up. You look like somethin'
the cat brought in in that old cdll '
and that dirty white stuff hanging
out below,- Hey, mister, in there— ;
“Coming, Sweetie,” said David
Lacy, sticking his head out Os th«
bunk room. “Just waiting for th* ]
coffee to boil up for the third time."
“You got any sewing things,
needle and thread and scissors?” de- 1
manded Sweetie. “If yon have, clear !
out o’ that hole down there and let \
us ladies have it. We got to do a i
little private work, her and me.” -
David Lacy appeared now, with
a tray containing steaming coffee in .
cups without saucers, an opened'
can of condensed milk, and some * 1
stray lumps of sugar. In his other
hand he had a large tin of crackers
He was dressed in fresh dry clothes
and his hair, though still wet, was ■
brushed, and the wetness gave rath- :
er the affect of fashionable slickness
“Class,” said Sweetie, whispering
to Connemara. “What’d I tell you?
He’s class. Oh, bay, that coffee
smells good! Come to mamma, dar
ling!” She seized h cup, half emp
tied the condensed milk in it, added
four lumps of sugar and seized a
handful of crackers. Naturally she
at once became incapable of further
The coffee smelled and tasted
good to Connemara too. She drank
it gratefully, but he> mind was on
Sweetie’s offer of a moment before.
Connemara was suffering acutely
from the knowledge that she was *
grotesquely dressed. Lacy had tak
en coffee to McTish and stayed be
side him, talking in a low tone. This
was Connemara's opportunity.
“Let's go into that place—where
he was, afid see if we can’t, find
Some dry things for you. And if
there’s anything to sew with, and'
yon would get me together a little.
I’d be eternally grateful.”
Sweetie gulped the last of her
coffee, crammeff the last of her
crackers in her mouth. “Awn,”
she said, “I'm strong enough to do '
The two girls moved together to
the bunk room. A little rummaging
brought to light some men’s clothes,
and with considerable giggling.
Sweetie was presently changed into
a Smallish, dapper youth in correct
yachting get up of white
and blue coat. The clothes were
large for her, but the general effect
Was good. She spread her owrt
things to dry asVb’cst she could in
thi limited space,' and then looked
about her capably. A small box on
the shelf that was evidently the
dressing table—for there was a mir
ror above it and a comb on it—
caught her eye, and she opened it ■
and brought out in triumph a huge
needle, a spool of white thread, and
A pair of scissors.
7, N0 thimble—but it don’t matter:
Say, take off them things and let’i
Sed what we can do.”
(To be continued)
aS—Lf— ill I lil.ih..—. Ilia
enfab, and others. It is poxible that
I». William l’. Few, president ol ilie
university, may also attend.
A grout) Duke students will also
attend the Interdenominational (’oh*
serener of College HtudfnfH, wfiietl
win be held during'the hblidayn at
' EyiniHtou. III.; ' \ ■ ,';M
'Those fishermen have a hard Iff*,” t
ret narked the first man.
i “Qh, 1 don't know,”-replied his tired.
“Think of being able
■ to go fishing without quitting work.” ;
MOTHER AND CHIU)
ARE? Bt'RNED TO DEATH
Little OH who atartfd Uw With
Kc resent Dies In AfhhfeKnce and
Mother Passes Away In Hospital
Ten Minncs Littr. )
Wilmington, Dec. 15.-*Mre. Nora
Brinson, of Holly Ridge, died at a
local hospital at 5:60 p. m., today as
I result of burns received earlier in
the day when she attempted to save
her little girl from Ifntries that en
gulfed her as a reealt of pouring
kerosene ort n smouldering/fite. The
child, nothing more than a little tot.
died in the ambulance witfi her moth
er ten minutes before the hospital was
reached although the driver broke all
speed laws in his mad dash in from
the east in an effort to get the two
patients to the hospital for treat
The mdthbr gave the little girt
kerosene with frhich to build a fire
at their home in the country. The
child, unitware of the danger, used it
freely with the result that she was
terribly burned. Tile mot her suffered
burns in an effort to save her from
which she died ten minutes after her
baby had expired in a careening im
‘■There has never been a panic in
this country that was not brought
oil by the misuse of credit,” the man
aging director of the National Asso
ciation of Credit Men declares.
Which same has foundation, as
easily understood. In times of pros
perity credit is easy and is misused
by over-extension. Because credit is
easy the disposition is to take long
chances. If all goes well all Will be
well. But presently, from some
cause, and the over-extension of
credit may be the eatise, there Is a
drawing in. a tightening up. as a
matter of safety if for no other
reason. The trouble begins and dis
aster follows. In good times;- when
Credits are easy, the temptation is to
gamble in the way of'investments. In
many instances the gamb:e means
loss even if the credit continues
easy. But when the tightening up
begins the penalty for the easy
credit must be paid; ami ofteii the
penalty spells ruin. After the con
traction era has passed thy same pro
cess begins over again. There need
not be cycles of expansion and con
traction if credit was kept within
reasonable bounds. But as that is
next to impossible, but the cycles will
always appear in greater or less de
A traveling salesman was maroon
ed. as traveling salesmen have a
hnbit of being, in a small town. Only
thii isn't that kind of a story.
For an hour he bad been pacing
the stntiou platform, although the
ticket agent had assured him that
the trains were always on time.
Finally, at the end of his patience,
the salesman strode up to the grilled
, "Why didn’t you tell me this train
was Sate when I phoned you?” he
Tte agent looked him over any.
piciously. *'■ 1
"Looky here, mister,” he replied.
‘T ain't paid to set here an - knock
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Mother. Guaranteed to give at
least 20% more wear. Yet, Dura
ble-Durham costs no mere than or
dinary hosiery. *,Try Durable-
Durham style “Polly Prim” or
t “RUGGLES’;” knit double-strength
throughout, with triple-strength
heel and toe. Unusual value, 25c.
and 35c. the pair. '
, for Men—Women—Children
Matomriimd a rut Cotton Hosiery, 15c. to 50c.
| Silk Hosiery, 7Sc. to #3.00 , -
, Made by the world’s largesthnrienr manufacturer, 5
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not entirely satisfied.
I MUM n am HHBB Z
t • ‘ i* - ■k. .
! | -WiM Flshfer & Company
I j Concord, North Carolina
. *mmtt arwrn rraaa , ar«iHiiß*nirr-..ftii.iJ
1 First Frenchman : s “Zeea American
football games ees well named.”
1 'Second Frenchman | ‘‘Ees it so?”
First Frenchman: “Oui, first re
1 team keeks, sen xe umpire keeks, and
zen ze whole crowd keeks.”
Generous old lady fusing pay-sta
: tion telephone for the firs! timft) :
“As you've been so nice and atten
tive, my dear, I'm putting Bn extrg
niqkcl in the box for yourself.”
“Mrs. Clancey, yer child is badly
“Qwati wid yez.”
“Well, if ye don't believe me, ootpe
and see what the steam roller just
did to It.”
First Partisan: “I see that a
French statesman proposes that
France stilill cede onC of her colonies
to the Americans to pay up The war
Second Ditto: “It looks to me as if
they had already taken possession of
An old ! Je\v was sinking fast. In
feeble tones he spoke to his family
gathered round the bedside. "Is
Rachael there?” he asked.
“Yes, dear, I’m here,” replied his
"Is my son Solomon there?”
‘ Yes, father.”
“IS Hyman there?”
“If little Abie there?"
“Is my daughter Leah there?"
“Yes father." "Are ydu all there,
evert one of yoti?"
“Yes, father," came the chorus.
"'t’lion who in- thunder is looking
after the shop?”
A Hebrew stepped out to the rail
road tricket office window and said
“Meester. I vtfnt a ticket to Spring
"Which Springfield?'' asked the
ticket seller. "Springfield, 111.:
Springfield. Ohio, or Springfield.
The traveler looked thoughtful for
a minute, and then asked in reply,
“Yicfi is the cheapest. Meester?”
Cohen: “Poor They—he has gone
Coban: “Veil, how come?”
Cohen: "Vy. at the fobtball game,
he bought a scorecard, dhd them neith
er side scored.”
Mrs. L, Richardson and family and
Mrs. E. Sternberger, of Greensboro,
have made notable contributions for a
new negro hospital in that city, the
former $50,000 and the latter SIO,OOO.
In addition, certain real estate men
of Grcsnsboro have furnished a site for
the building. The public will be ap
pealed to for funds to complete the
hospital, and ovith this good start it
ought to be an easy job to raise all
the money needed.
Tobacco is not used for smoking by
the Indians of Santn Marta, Co
lombia, but i> epters into their cere
monial form of greeting.
I- L-mmau.'.. -I.x. =
BELHiARRIS FURNITURE CO. |
HOLIDAY GIFT NUMBERS
Here are gifts for home adom
ntent, intimate, thoughtful, useful |
and aboveall, wanted. For no mat- |
ter how particular the person you
cure giving to may be, or how well j
furnished his home, there is always
some niche he would filled— j |
with lamps, chairs,, book table or j l
Come, search through the holi-|
j: day display in our store for your gift jjj
-man gifts and Woman gifts are jjj
i here, likewise gifts for all ages and jjj
P. S-Beginning Monday the 14th j j
i we will be~open evenings until 9:00 ij
BELL-H ARRIS FURNITURE CO j
gjg If you have been plan
■hfl ning to make yotfr-home MV
f more attractive by the
■IH aid of decorative lighting MM
H fixtures, we suggest that SIS }
kjfl you grasp the opportun- MM
HIM ity ]>rescntcd l»y tlie ar- B
■Sg rival of new stock here HR
hJ to make your selections.
“Fixtures of Character” |M
U W. J. HETHCOX 13
W. Depol.St. Phone 6«# H
, V ‘ ’ 1
t , V v ' •. n j
I r Hie Candy Su- $
A Pearl Drug 00.
Phones 22 and 722
i ' k
Wednesday, Dec. 16, 1925
We carry at all
times a complete
line of genuine
Buick parts, will be
glad to supply you.
W 6 are the plumbers
Vbu should sfefe.-
In of an emergency
phone 576 and we will prompt* '
ly attend to your plumbing
wants. If any of your pipes
sta£t to leak or Otherwise mis
behave themselves we will at
tend to the fnatter in a -jiffy.
Our prices will please you.
■) • COMPANY 1
I/ I a
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