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0 / 75
j* fhrConcord Drily Tribnne
?! jWrtfflfcdftcTtEe use for republication of
£ all news credited to it or not otherwise
& credited in this paper and also the lo
r’> cal news published herein.
W All rights of republication of spec
ie I>l dispatches herein are alaa reserved.
FROST, LANDIS A KOHN
„ 225 Fifth Avenue, New York
„ Peoples’ Gas Building, Chicago
k 1004 Candler Building, Atlanta
- Entered as second class Mil matter
i at the postoffice at Concord. N. C., un
| der the Act of March 9, 1970.
| SUBSCRIPTION RATES
In the City of Concord by Carrier:
«- One Year 56.00
►- Six Months 3.00
' Three Months 4 1.50
*" One Month rr _ .50
Outside of the State the Subscription
1, Is the Same as in the City
Out of the city and by mail in North
Carolina the following prices will pre
it One Year $5.00
Six Months 2.50
■ Three Months 1.25
‘ Less Than Three Months, 50 Cents a
All Subscriptions Must Be Paid in
v In Effect Nov. 29, 1925.
' No. 40 To New York 9:28 P. M.
No. 136 To Washington 5:05 A. M.
No. 36 To New York 10 :25 A. M.
No. 34 To New York 4:43 P. M.
No. 46 To Danville 3:15 P. M.
No. 12 To Richmb.id 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. 81 To Augusta 5:51 A. M.
No. 33 To New Orleans 8 :25 A. M.
No. JU 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.
Train No. 37 will stop here to dis
charge passengers coming from be
All trains stop in Concord except
No. 38 northbound.
Fi BIBLE “raoUGHTi
m Mil* TVoet-W memorised. wiß prove a H
||j "tncclew hentagre in after year* jSj
BELF-FRAISE :—Let another man
praise thee, and not thine own mouth ;
a stranger, and not thine own lip*.—
ANOTHER COURT DISTRICT
Major Bulwinkle wants another
Federal court district in North Caro
lina and he has introduced a bill in
Congress to create such a district.
The district, which would be created
out of counties in the middle section
of the State and known as the middle
district, is pract ; cally the same as
proposed by Senator Overman and put
through the Senate near the close of
the fast session of the Congress. The
House failed to approve of the propos
The counties. 211 in number, em
. braced in the proposed district, are:-
*. Allknauce. Alleghany. Ashe. Cabai
* rua.'i'aswell. Chatham. Davidson. I>a*
- vie, Durham. Forsyth. Guilford, Gran
' ville. Hoke. Lee. Montgomery. Moore,
- Orange, Person. Randolph. Richmond.
Rockingham. Rowan, Scotland. Stan
ly. Stokes. Surry, Watauga, Wilkes
- and Yadkin. This would leave 42
' counties in the eastern district, over
.which Judge Meek ins presides, and 28
in the district over which Judge Webb
The Republicans are not expected
to fight the proposal although it is
suggested by a Democrat. District
Attorney Linney’s county—Watauga
W —is placed in the new district but
that would not make any difference
The district attorney could get a job
.in the new district or he might even
be made judge of the district. There
' wifi be more jobs for Republicans if
the district is created. w
; "Congested. dockets is the chief roa
soiiTgiven by Major Bulwinkle for the
‘ creation of the district. It is impos
sible. he contends, for all cases to be
under present conditions and
with the number of liquor violation
cases increasing rapidly.
WHO IS THE MORE POWERFUL?
The Senate started at last on th&
proposal for the United States to be
come a part of the World Court. Af
;T ter a delay of three years, during
fs which time there were many insistent
urgings from the White House that
V HWðing be done, the Senate has
started debate of the question.
t<eems fittingly correct that a
Tnt. should start the arguments
ble to the/proposal for 'the party
sen the leader in the fight for
rau participation in internat
movements looking to pence.
>r Swanson, of Virginia, led off
r proponents, urging immediate
that would give the United
its rightful place' at the Ueud
\ nations who want definite uc
liter Borah is the one man who
efeat the resolution, and Ptesi
’nolidge is the man who can de-
Wimt aim. Tlic in;the’ Senate
' Witt determine who is the more power-
H iul; If Senator Borah is able to de*
feat the proposal he um.v be expected
fe to W'»id force throughout the present
Hjt session of Congress. If he can line up
pMtough opposition to defeat this tueas
ilCi' , W ..-f...
are, in the face of administration ap
proval, then be undoubtedly will' be
able to muster the same strength
on other administration plans that he
President Cooiidge, by reason of his I
office, is supposed to be the lender of
the Republican party in the United
States. Whether he can swing the in
surgents and the “middle grounders”
to his standards remains to be seen.
Democrats in the Senate want the
League of Nations but they want peace
above all things. That’s the reason
they are willing to support the' reso
lution proposing American entrance in
the affairs of the court. They are not
determined to defeat the resolution
because it was first drawn by a Re
publican and because it has the ap
proval of two Republican Presidents.
Theirs is the attitude of mA» who are
interested n humanity above party.
The tSHgue of Nations would* be
functioning with the approval of the
United States if Woodrow
been a Republican. He was a Dem
ocrat, so Republicans, headed by Sen
ator Lodge, opposed him and his
While visiting in Concord recently,
Fred Kent, Governor of the 38th dis
trict of Rotary International, com
mended local Rotarians for the gener
ous manner in which they are supply
ing ready money for young men of
this city and county wlm want cash
so they can attend college. Governor
Kent told the Concord Rotarians that
they are doing much better in this re
spect than many of tbe larger clubs in
the State, adding that he knew of no
finer work. It is said that the Con
cord Rotary club is furnishing $2500
annually for young men who want a
college education but haven't the
EPXECTING GLORIA SWANSON
AT CHIMNEY ROCK
MoVfe Actress and Party to Film
Scenario There Early in Year.
Chimney Rock. Dec. 17.—Gloria '
Swanson and a party of fifty other
movie actors .ml camera men are ex
pected here about January, Ist to
film a de luxe scenario for the Famous
Players-Lasky Corporation of Now
York. Their advance agents have
been scouting the mountain regions of
all America but it was not until they
explored the scenic mountains and
lakes around here that the natural
scenery they wanted was found. The
advance agent immediately leased one
of the closed summer hotels, the Es
meralda. and arranged for it to open
for his company. The advance mail
said that in addition to the mountain
scenery he would want one act filmed
near where 200 men are now engaged
upon construction of the 104 tall dam
which will create Lake Lure with a
shore line of 27 miles next year.
The Passing of the Slump.
High Point Enterprise.
During the past two years or for
a somewhat l.mger time, there has
been little expansion of the cotton
manufacturing industry in this por
tion of the South. Perhaps there
has been little anywhere. The de
mand for cotton goods has been list
less, manufacturers have been put to
it to keep their organizations together
without loss in many cases. The
great profits of the war time anfi the
period right after peace was made
have not been pouring in.
The sudden cessation o? factory
building and factory enlargement
struck a blow at the high hopes of
the natives that North Carolina soon
would be first, instead of second cot
ton manufacturing state in the na
tion. Fortunately prosperity attend
ed other industrial efforts even when
the cotton manufacturer was merely
getting along and the region as a
whole suffered to no great extent. But
the tide seems to have turned once
more in favor of the textile interests
and in addition to the market news
of a better demand for goods, there
is the beginning once more of stories
of construction plans.
The news that the Cannons are to
build another two million dollar/fac
tory at Kannapolis is one of several
recent stories of new enterprise in
The Eight Months School Term.
Kinston Free Press.
Governor McLean is not ready to
commit himself on the question of the
proposed eight months' school term.
He gives assurance, however, that he
favors the educational advancement of
the state, butt must study the tax
phase and the ability of the people
to pay more. Os course those ques
tions must be considered very care
fully. The time has come in North
Carolina, however. The Free Press
believes, when the people should awake
to Pile fact that they can’t afford not
to educate their children and give
them the best advantages obtainable.
Counting the cost of illiteracy should
always be weighed against the cost
if education, when additional oppor
tunities are in the balance.
The Fret* Press hopes that when
Governor McLean studies the-ques
tion sufficiently and other leaders in
the state do likewise that they wilF
find it in order to advocate the addi
tional school term. Such advocacy
should not come until there has been
careful study. As a matter of prin
ciple this paper believes %iat the
school term should be lengthened.
Whether it is expedient at the moy
inent to do so,* is a matter for more
At a lectnre tbe speaker orated fer
vently; "He drove straight to his
goal. He looked neither to tbe right I
nor to the left, but pressed forward,
moved by a definite purpose. Neith
er friend nor. foe Could delay him nor
. tifrh him from his course. All who '
crossed his path did so at their own
peril. What would you carl such a
"A truck driver,” shouted a voice
from tbe audience. * i I
’—* - M
US* PENNY CRLUMN—IT PAYS
CENTRAL ASIA CRADLE
OF THE HUMAN RACE
According to Members of Expedition
Which Has Been ad Work There.
Chicago. Dec. 16. —04P—Further
' proof that Central Asia was the
cradle of tbe human race and the
discovery of additional links in the
evolution of mammals out of reptiles
are among the principal results of the
third Asiatic expedition of the Roy
Chapman Andrews party of the Amer
ican Museum of Natural History,
Implements of a stone age race ear
lier than those of the primitive hu
mans discovered in Europe, were
found in the Gobi Desert. No bones
of primitive humans were found this
year, but “it is certain that in some
localities they- must have been pre
served g»d that eventually they will
be found,” said Mr. Andrews.
“We have determined," Mr. An
drews continued, “that Mongolia is
the oldest continuously dry land in
the world. It lias been a continu
ously dry continent since the late
paleozoic times, probably for twenty
million years. We have determined
that in paleozoic times a great seway
extended through the Central Asian
pieateau from the Caspian sea to the
Pacific Ocean. The Central Asia
plateau was nevfr invaded by an ice
sheet similar to that of Europe and
“We have determined that in Mon
gblia there were successive wet and
dry stages with an ever increasing
aridity. For the last 50.000 years
the drying up has been rapid.
"The theory that Central Asia was
the point of origina for maeh of the
reptilian ami mammalian life of the
world has been greatly strengthened.
We have discovered in Mongolia the
existence of several great groups of
mammals which previously were
known only from America, or Europe.
“The feet and part of Ipie legs of
the giant Balucliitherium, the largest
land mammal that ever lived, were
discovered. Some three million years
ago. this great beast had spink in
quicksand and was fossilized in an
“For the first time areheologly add
ed to our investigations. We dis
covered iu the Gobi desert two old
.Stone Age hnmaji cultures. A late
paleolithic f ultur e, corresponding
somewhat to the Azilian of Europe
hut probably twice as old, was found.
IVe named these people the ‘Done
Dwellers' because they inhabited the
sand dunes on the shores of ancient
lakes, about 20,000 years ago.
“About 3.000.000 years ago a vast
redwood forest extended all over Man
churia closely similar to the giant
redwood trees of California."
"Red Caps” Aid to Travelers.
Kansas City. Dec. 16.— UP) —In the
"red cap" that chivalry, which spurred
to the rescue of maids imperiled,
seems born again.
The ushers in the union station
here have banded in practical, but
nevertheless chivalrous, vigilanec to
frustrate those persons who Some-!
times prey upon unwary young wom
en. They have a more than local
reputation. Parents of girls who are
going for a journey, sometimes com
mend them by letter to the ushers'
"Twice.” said one "red cap”, "I |
have taken young women away from
disreputable women with whom they I
had struck up an acquaintanceship i
on trains. lam sure they would
have been the victims of these women
He believed that others of the 130
nshers had had similar opportunities
for good service.
The "red raps" are alert to danger
signals. They note the puzzled em
barrassment of a girl when a man.
with whom they have become ac
quainted on a train, insists on show
ing them where to go in a strange
city. They are quick to size up
women who insist on taking girls
home witli them. They are just as
quick to interfere.
"We are instructed first thing to
ask for their tickets." said the "red 1
cap.' "Then we know what train I
they must be sure to catch and where!
they come from. The station master I
makes it warm for any usher who |
fails to meet young women travelers."
reserved stat: I
DO YOU like fine concerts? They
are singing through yotrf horhe
right now. Or talks, or
the speeches of the President? They
are “on the air” too. Or is it dance
a -a „ Radio
music? Whatever you prefer, you can speaker*
capture it, with the simple, reliable,
* guaranteed—and beautiful ’
I 1 / Let $« demonstrate j
j ‘y. Li-' '■■' S
i Yorke & Wadsworth Co.
‘ , . ". J . , i ' 1
tMfi eONC&tffi CfAltY TRIBUNE
i- 1 _
"How higkr is that tower?” . j
"Well, it used to.be 250 feet, but
j everything’s gone up since the war.”
. “It’s raining," said he. /
“Oj. let it rain,” she answered, de
termined to have the last word.
"f was going to,” he replied meek- j
Oo’.de: "I envy that man who just •
sang the tenor solo."
Smith : “Why. I thought he had a
very poor voice.” / .
Golde: "So did I. But just think |
of his nerve.”
John: “I once saved three men 1
Sylvia: "Really, how?”
John: “Why, they were just going
on the ice when I fell through it.”
Reporter : “What shall I say about
the two peroxide blondes who made
such a fuss at tfie game?”
Editor: "J ust say the bleachers
went wild.” i
Bill: "I heard you got pinched for
speed ing. What did the jndge give
John.; "Give me? I gave him
twenty dollars.” '
Bert: "You were awfully drunk
last night, Will.”
Wfllf "Why, I had only one
Bert: "Ope glnss .' Impossible!”
Will: “No; they kept filling it all
Jack: "I had an awful fright on
Broadway last night.”
Joes: "I know it. I saw you with
Neighbor: “Goodness sake, who’s
doing all that - swearing in your
Willie: “That's sis; she's all ready
for church and can’t find her prayer
A Legal Epigram.
"Dat wasn't a bad epigram of de
Judge's!” said Plodding Pete.
"What did he say?"
"Dat ain’t n > epigram, is it?”
“Sure it is. I asked a fellow what
ail epigram is. an’ be says it s a short
sentence dat sounds light, but gives
you considerable to think about.”
The Perfect Gift
D'Orsay, presents their perfumes to
the increasing demand of the Atnerl
j can woman, who always knows,
seeks the best, who Fives the beautiful ,
and insists on quality.
ODE l R S
t'Tiovalier. Tojours. Fidele, Oiarme. \
Mimosa. Chypre, Rose Jaquiminot,
Sold Exclusively By
Gibson Drug Store
The Rexall Store
Just Received for
Three Thousand Pounds
FRESH PORK HAMS
NICE WESTERN STEAKS
COUNTRY STYLE SAU
| PHONES 676 and 686
, ~ \ ~
Host 11 I
A OA2L2UN6 MYSTERY fTOKYSV I
1 • 2 ,1 '^ r 4 So ? Co - *" d ° **■ Putnam’s Sons
BOBBEP HAIR” With Marie Prevott Is a pieUrlzatloß of this story by
• Warner Bros. Pictures, lae. .
I Connemara Moore it aboard a ngys
j lerioui yacht. It is psst midnight and
I she is in the company of David Lacy,
Pooch, McTish, Doc and Sweetie, none
of whom saw before tonight.
Connemara and Sweetie have been
I drenched in the storm bolt have fash
ioned makeshift costumes jp replace the
dampened garments. Connemara had
stolen away from her aun£s Connecti
cut home, disguised as a nun, rather
than announce her engagement, as
lunt Celimena had expected her to do.
“So, that’s it I” he exclaimed. “Mc-
Tish must have installed it, and on
my own boat; he has his nerve—”
Then to Doc, “What have you been
trying to do? Come, now, hand it
out straight and cut out the trim
“Do?” in a tone of puzzled innp
cence. “Nawthin’—just rolled over
to keep me winga from goin’ to
“And purely by accident'found
this button, I suppose.”
“ghat’s it, Cap,” returned Doc
airily. “I found it there and tried
it to see what would happen.” *
“Os course, you couldn’t by any
chance have been signaling?”
“Signalin’l Far be it from me,”
the big man declared. "It did see
some little -flashes like, cornin’ from
that there stick” (indicating the
mast with a jerk of his head side
wise) “but I didn't think they
meant nothin’. Who’d I be signal- '
in' to round here, hey?"
“Well, see you donT try to find
some one,” Lacy said grimly. “And
get back to where you were before.
Quick, now 1”
“Come now hand if auX straight 1”
Under the prod of an impatient
foot Doc was forced bhek to his old
position forward, and Lacy, scowl
ing, made his way aft.
“T didn't see the flashes,” he ex
plained to McTish. “but he must
have been sending off something.
Have you any idea of our hear
“We’re ass Sea Cliff noo,” McTish
replied, pointing abaft; “yon's Exe
cution Light. An’ this is the njpu'
o' Hempstead Harbor.” .
“We’re not far from Bayville
then,” Lacy commented. “Now I’d
suggest that we pull up anchor and
head north, hugging tht shore. I
don’t like the idea of your Swedish
friend catching those signals.”
The Scotchnian’s jaw fell in dis
gust. "Why, mon, that’s .what we
want!” he exclaimed.
“Mac,” the other returned, 'T’ve
a wholesome admiration for your
canniness and fighting ability, but
you told me yourself that ‘The
Swede’ had a half-dozen bruisers
aboard. We can’t tackle them all. I
hope Bob will succeed in locating
them first.” f N
“Weel, lad, I’m ndcij if ye are
afeared, hut if ye’ll just pick oot
one o’ them—>ye can' pick on* the
gaftest—l'll talk’ case o' the ither
sax.” In moments of excitement
McTish became very Scotch indeed.
He added, as if in mollification of
Ins charge of cowardice, "But I see
what's fashin A ye. It’s the lassie.”
“I suppose she’s-one of them,” as
sented David gloomily. “But why
should she have told me about the
light m that case?”
“Because she’s a smar-rt lassie an’
able to pu’ the wool ower your eyes
fine if ye gie her half a chance,” Mc-
Tish declared with conviction.
“No,” DafW insisted. “She was
surprised. As surprised as I was.
She wasn’t acting.” >
' “Maybe,” the littleTScot said dry
!g. “But I’d not put it past her.”
“We’re losing time,” LaCy re
him ivnorvhar (his thrust
A (ireat and*Taefu] Life,
Charity and Children.-
I>r. Russell H. tkuwwt. of Phila
delphia, one of the oldhst, and ablest
ministers in the United Hjates, is
dead. A Dr. Conaell lived a busy and
najypy life. He founded the great
Temple Churt-h of Philadelphia, es
tablished a college and an orphanage
and educated inore indigent young
men. pel’Jhps, thtin any other man iu
America. His famous lectuye. “Acres
of Diamonds,” brought bhn over a
“which is what you’re playing'for,
of course. You do what I say and
head north or I take back the boat
You’ve bagged enough now witlj I
two birds and Sweetie, to saj
nothing of the fifty thousand- ’
“Which I see that ye keep in yet j
pants,” broke in McTish, grinning j
“an’ a fine crook ye are yersel’. I’! J
start her up, laddie, on one condee j
tion—that ye warn the gir-r-1 as fal j
awa’ frae that button as ye do tht
rest. I’m trustin’ n?ne o’ them tht
To the*e terms Lacy consulted \
with suspicious readiness, and affei ■
they had got under way hurried ill
The latter greeted him with a lit- j
tie smile, the gayety of which wal j
slightly forced. ,
“Look here,” she said,. “I’ve beej
thinking. I believe I’ve guesSed
the riddle. Only you’ll have to teß
me when to be released. I’m |
horribly curious.” (
“If by ‘it’ you niean your friend
Pooch, I should say in about twenty
years—thongh sometimes they d«
get off for good behavior.”
He was "suddenly quite sure sh« !
was making a tremendous effort t»
keep her lip* from trembling, but
she continued to smile unconcern
“This is a movie, isn’t it—in thirty, *
seven reels? That’s why I wanted
to know when it was to be released, \
so that I could see the results. I’v«
never taken part in ortc before. And
here we all are, Pooch and Doc, two 1
perfect duckies of villains, and
Sweetie, the ' soubrette—isn’t that
what you’d call her, or am I -going i
back to Aunt Celimena’-s/ days? !
Then there are cars being stolen i
and spilled all over the landscape, j
and messages in cipher, and flashes i
from mastheads and motorboats ]
popping up out of nowhere. I’m 1
properly thrilled, and, besides, I’m I
the star, I suppose. And the sal- j
aries are true, too—l never believed I
’em—but whew! fifty thousand a j
"As long as you’re casting us, j
would you mind telling me my
A moment she studied him, slight
ly to his discomfiture. Then, “Let’s ]
see your profile—h’m
’“ls it as bad as that?”
'“Yes, every bit—and you’re tho I
handsome* juvenile”—he bowed—
"or else one ridiculous
sheiks.” Here he didrnot bow, but ■
instead answered, “And I’ll play op
posite you—on the other side of the
“I’ll give you one
ought to be easy, for you've been i
awfully lucky if you haven’t looked j
through them before.”
“Something actually thrilling
then; how much more thrilling,
when all the time I’ve been looking
for the camera man!" She reused
dramatically. “i)h, I get it; you’re,
not the handsome juvenile—you’re
the director, and trying to put me in
the spirit of my role” (she looked
down). “But where are the put
“You arc clever!” he returned,
perhaps with not as muA aplomb
as he would have liked, “but you’re
too good for this game. Why don’t
you -try something less desperate?
With your talent you could go far
on the stage.”
“further thafi fifty thousand?”
Connemara challenged him with a
laugh. “Aren’t you optimistic?”
“Say,” remarked a voice just be
hind thefti, its tones a trifle shrill.
“I guess I wouldn’t har£ too much
on that fifty thousand if I were you,
Sister. Not in present company,
With a queer sense of shock,
Connemara and Lacy spun about to
behold the pert little figure of
Sweetie, seated nonchalantly on the
prostrate Pooch, her hands in her
pockets, swaying to and fro, entirely
unmoved by his protesting grunts
“To think Sister’d tie the double
cross on Poochie,” she informed the
night about them with an iir of
commiseration that made her un
willing cushion wHthe afresh. “An’
him lying here all nicely roped up
like he was doin’ some Lon Chaney
stunt. An’ yotf gotta nerve too, Mr*
Klassy Klothes” (this to Lacy) “tiy
in’ to st 41 pooJ Poochie’s skirt
away from him', when he can’t look
out for himself.” She paused a mo
ment to illustrate her pity by/dig.
ging her exaggerated French heeli
' deep in the paunch of the prostrate
Pooch, then addressed him, direct*
ly this time.
(To be continued) f
million dollar*, every cent of which
he gave a Way. He put jt mortgage
on Ilia home .not,.long before, he *died
to help a hOMpltad.fmil left the World
liennlhoH. Mot he laid up
treamm-K in Heaven.* He was well
beloved in I'ltiladriphin where he was
uuiverHafly regarded the foremost oit
King Victor Emmanuel of Italy. i<i
said to'be the wealthiest mining
J BELL-HARRIS FURNITURE CO.j
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-man gifts and wdman gifts are jjj
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“Fixtures of Character” M
gj w. <l. HETHCOX V
E4 W- Depot St. Phone 669 t
Get a bowl skid two
gokl fish free with
every 50c tube of
While They Last
. Only a limited
Pearl Drug Go.
Phones 22 and 722
Friday, December IS, 1925
We carry ajall
times a complete
line of genuine
Buick parts, will be
glad to Supply you.
feMERC-ENCV • • „
WE AaetWS PURSERS
I In case of an- emergency
■ phone 576 and we will prompt
ly attend to your plumbing
wants. If any of your pipes
start so leak or otherwise mis
behave themselves we will at
t£nd. tp the mattcyr in a jiffy.
Our prices will please you.
COKco cKr te
1 174 Kdrr St. Concord, fT. C.