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THE BRATTLEBORO DAILY REFORMER; WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1922.
s JURY TO DECIDE MINISTER'S FATE SUGAR CANE REFUSE LUMBER. r.lliott I'adrick Confesses Killing Wife int fAIipr.Iii.I.av Ir-arhes Kermoii to Jury. S'l.UTKSKORO, Ga... Nov. 1. The i'isfe. of Elliott l'lrick, foruwr minister who wnfesMHl the fikiyiiijr of his girl virV and liijthvr-in-law. Mis. Mamie Lou Dixon, rested with a jjujxrior court jury today. - , I'si-lliefc closed his defense with :i dra nuitil :,eriuo:i tu the jury, leelaring that he- shot his wife bt-iius of lier indiserc tioifs. J lis text was hiised tin thf t-oin-miiiidmeut, "Thou Shalt Not t'mninit Ad u! try. " PUTNEY. Mrs. II. L. Holt' has been o.nfined to her home by illness the past week. Mrs. Lillian Emerson of Uroekway Mills spent Sunday at E. IVotity's. Mrs. William Taft of Iaters.ii, N. J., is stayinir several davs with her mother-in-law", Mrs. Harriet' Taft. Mrs. George Williams and daughter, Svbil, of Sprintield. .Mass., s)ient Sun day with Mr. ami Mrs. Men-it t Howard. .Airs. L. I'. Fuller and daughter, Leone, have returned from a week's stay with .'dr. and Mrs. Alvin Craves of Rutland. Mrs. IC. I,. Brooks and three children .f iirattlelxiro and Mr. ami Mrs. Alvin (Jraves of Rutland were week-end suosts of Mr. and -Mrs. L. I'. Fuller. Mrs. Harriet Taft was pleasantly sur prised Saturday when 22 'friends and neighbors called to remind her of her Mth birthday. She received several gifts Irt-sides a birthday take. Those from our of town present were Mrs. William Taft of I'aterson. X. .1.. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Taft and Mrs. Hillssrove of Krat lUboro. Refreshments of sandwiches, :;ek and coffee were served. The little town of Putney lias again lived up to her envious record of last viir in KP.n over the top in the Tied t'rnss roll call. The quota of the town is 1..'J mi-mbers. and up to this time l'-t annual members have been CJ-oeured, also two eontributinsj members, and thery is still i-onsiderable territory to cover. 'Ike credit for this excellent showing is due to Mrs. t L. Thwinj; and her -om-i, til tee, .Jes-ie (Connor. Sylvia I erry, Ibssie llrah'y, Fiank Ketham. Mrs. II. ;. Everlefh, and in East l'utney llenry V. Frost and Mrs. C. S. Piatt. Boards 12 Feet Wide, 900 Lftng .Made from Bagasse. Woodless lumber, iu buards'12 feet wide ana 'juO leet long, neany the height of the EiOel tower, the worlds ingli cst i-trueture, has tx-en proaueed in a piant recently erevtet in lew Orleans. 'i roe do not produce these boards, eaclt of which contain sufficient ma terial for three .rive-room bungalows, liny are made Item the same plaut that g... up our suar, tiip sugar cane. ta:";tsse is tue residue i the Hiigar cane which is left after tne cane has been squeezed througu heavy rollers for the purpose of evtraetiii from it its smgar-eontaininK juiee. It is this waste material that i beinp converted into lumber. Tin bagasse consists of a mass of short pieces of the crushed anu broken cane and it is rilled with fibers of considerable length. It was for a luiisr time wholly wasted, great piles ot it being burned to dispose of it. .More recently it has been used for fuel under the Ixulers of the sugar mills. But it contains so much moisture that its fuel value is very low. and it is so light ana bulky that "feeding the loiler with it was very wasteful of labor, and it is now being replaced as fuel by oil and natural gas, which have been found in this vicinity in abundance. In converting it into lumber, the ba gasse is first, cooked to destroy the decay-producing spores contained in it, then treated with chemicals to make it waterproof, then pulped in "beating ma chines," and thou formed into a boar, which is compressed by passim; throus' rollers into the continuous gigantic sheets which, when driedj are ready foi use. Because of the long fibers existing in the bagasse, the material i felted intc a structure which is filled with air cells. Hence the lumber is very light, weigh iii but three-fifths of a pound per square foot, and because of the air cellf contained in it it is a very perfect non luetoi- of heat. It is composed ot (Other Putney News ;:i Page Four.) ST I DENTS FROM ABROAD. ;.irm itu'titn ricpiestmanves iinu Diakulfy hi Getting Them. In an effort to get in tomb with stu ? ni movements abroad ami to select for eign students to come here and speak in our colleges about their respective coun tries, .foit u Rothschild, executive secre tary of (!: National StidtMit Forum, at'd Uii.rge I. Pratt, treasurer ami foreign secretary, visited various countVies in Europe and attended several student con ferences, notably one at Sonniagsberg, of the movement toward a Clristian in ternational, and one at Slagelse, Den mark, of the World Student Christian federation. They conferred with Dr. Keinhold Sehairer of the Sttnlenten--ch.ift : Wnlther Melt, leader of the tiiit'tist movement; Dr. Hodgkins. a l'ritish clergyman: Miss Ilaysted, head of the Friends' mission in Vienna, and fliers who were familiar with different 'litdeiii groups. It was diHieuh t get students to come in America, for student movements atroal an' loath to lend us their leaders It. i- even a liitie time, declared the sec retaries. Five or tix young men and v o-iien l:ave hv seb i ted, though the hoice is not yet absolutely; definite. These students cannot be away for a whole year from their own work, and ::ie. therefore, not coming until after Christmas. They will remain 1 ere until May. and in that time will be able to - it at most 4') colleges. They will go tirsl to the colleges affiliated with the Xational Student l-crum. The dates will be arranged aftei l course of the speakers has been r luted, as the students must travel as cleaply as possible in a circle, and not 1 i.fk ami forth, it is expected that the tlleces will arrange for tl'e students" 1'Cspitality during the few visit and contribute what ward the railroad fare, method of financing the yet been worked out. These young men ami women who art coming to this country live in the dir est poverty. Due of them, whom Mr. Rothschild met in Munich, lived in ar almnM empty garret. He had no shirt, tut, as the occasion was a festive one. hud somehow attached a collar to his umiershiit. He iaade no bones about asking Mr. Rothschild to return nim the money he had spent in answering his telegram, as these few cents were needed for 1 is daily meal. The seerctarirs speif some time with Iidy Astor. -the first woman member b cried to the "house of commons, whe is interested in the Xational Student Forum. Romaiu Holland, author of Jean Christophe. expressed great pleas ure at the existence of such a student organization. In ids little garden at Vilicieuve he and his father received Mr. Rothschild and Mr. Pratt. days of then they can to The exact tour has not FLOODLIGHTS ON TRAIN'S. A Plan for the Brilliant Illumination of a Picturesque Kautc. Brilliant night illumination of its pic tuiesque transcontinental route, b; the plan contemplated by a large railroac system in this country. The idea, a cc necived at present, is to equip the ob serviHion coaches of its fast limited trains with a battery of powerful flood lights. These lights would be arranged to rover a range cf approximately It'.!) degree, with sufficient height and depth to illuminate the canons, livers, lakes, and mountains in the vicinity of the right of way, as the train rushes on through the night. Power for operating the lamps would be furnished by the axle-driven generators with which railroad ears are vv: commonly equipped, and which dinatity- are never used to their full parity. , Although, thus far. the h;-aion of floodlights has been r mimed to the obser vation car, certain officials have suggested the advisabiliiv of jdaeiug them along the fidl length of the train. Also, further to enhance the effect, it has been pro posed o employ lamps, or reflectors of Virions oo'ors,. which would undoubtedly yield fairylike s ties, particularly when directed upon snow-c;vered surfaces. Railroad men in authority have nothing but praise for the scheme, and while e;)g"rly awaitieg the cnmpielioti of the in itinl floodlighting oquhuiient, have pointed out th.' fact that there is an ad ditiopel and practical value of the bril liant lights as a protection against rear end collisions. or-ca- the C-.it eh Devil Fish IS Feet Wide. Fishermen viewed with amazement the monster devil fish cantured bv Onrle.s Svanon and Harold Oseinach while trawling for shrimp at Gulfport. Miss. The fish measure 1-S feet across and 13 feet in length. Estimates of its weight ranged from 2,000 to ,1.500 pound. DON'T SHAKE STATEROOM. The Chatty Cabin Mate I Rarely the Most Congenial. 1 HITCHES AND GOBLINS. (Continued from Page One) v- l. i - , . , : service inreetor x Jtv. xrow n Nobody really enjovs sharing a state- Was dressed like one of the old Al om with a stranger, but few women buccaneers, tho nrcesci,n moved A I fl ' I,,, ,: I buwanW8' the jirwesMon moved down served across the bottom of the pane. 5ff!, t. P Elliot to Chuceh. then but on the whole the suction of those coiid ex- ...,ipii,. v--vOit mil it resists i riuin'V r ,...vfc. ...... - - posiire to the weather similarly to wood "Sugar cane trrows rapidly and large (piantilies of the raw material for th new lumber are produced annually, says Dr. Treadwav H. Munroe. who con structed the new rdaut. "One ton of bagasse yields :1.1MM) feet of lumber, am the waste from the cane fields of Louis 'I'na alone will vielcl more than TotUMM). 'K;u feet per year. Hence, we may view with more complacency the rap a bwtruction of our slow growing fores trees, though there ate many purpose for whivh wood is employed that tin" iv lumtxr-pi'odui'imT prcess will not New: oik Evening lo-t. room can would -secure privacy on a sea -voyage, I hero are congenial cabinmates and un congenial ones and the most congenial mate is usually the most self-effacing oup. Being chatty and friendly doea not always constitute congeniality to the one w ith whom ou hare quarters. Last bummer two Women, strangers to each other, crossed from London in orv lice and members of Company I, who assisted in maintaining order. As far as can be ascertained, the win- I dou s of the local stores were not sonneri i ity Service Director T. K. Brown, who' as much last night s a year ago. In gerian some instances a streairof soap was ob- -at !; ty. WHAT IS A CORD OF WOOD? It Is Usually One-Quarter What the Customer FxjKets. An authoritative statement as to just 'vhsit constitutes a cord of wood has leen -....,,.1 l., el... Xfv York State College ot restrv at Syracuse. X. Y. A standard coril f wood contains -ubie feet and is 4 fend wide. -1 feet high Mid s feet long, says the statement. In 'hi ing a cord of wood the average con sumer obtain stove-length sticks 12 inches long. This sort of cord, which is -mly oue-eusrter of a standard cord isually ccists- more in proportion to the ntitv iiurctiasea man wouiu i- iu standard cord Sir the four-loot wood This is due to the fact that it requires lbout as much labor to cut one-fourth ..m-.I ..f nc-foot lcn-'ths as it does to cut i full cord of four-foot lengths. The customer would rind it cheaper if :e purchased a standard cord, provided hut he has the necessary storage space ml means of cutting the four-foot eugtiis. Low-priced wood, also, usually onsists of slabs and other mill waste. Tigli-prh-ed wood is well-seasoned hard ood. which contains greater heating a lues. One standard cord of seasoned aidwoxl contains !hhu as many beat inits as a ton of coal, but at present .rices it costs twice an much as eal and irobabl.r would be undesirable ec-ept as i supplenientary fuel. Tin following u-ices are given : Prices of fuel wood vary greatly, de-, endent on the haul from the source of upply. the quality of wood and the lo ality. Prices in Buffalo range between lt; "and 17 for standard cords. Prices i New York range between .S!.2." amj ?7.." for stove lengths and i?2 to er four-foot cord. The estimated prices from Tic up-state counties obtained from 'arm bureau agents, based on last year's rices and the present cost of labor, are: Vverage cost stove cords (one-foot ngths delivered. ..K The prices anged between and Slit. Average ost standard cord (four-foot lengths), er cord delivered, SI 1. HO. The prices ange lwtween JS and .S2. (Jreen wood cut now would require everal noisths' drying before it would nrn satisfactorily in a stove or home ."urnace. FURTIIS. In Putnev. Oct. ot, a son to Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Monroe, MARKIAGKS. In Whitingham, Oct. ."JO. F.mbert Maths s of -Cnlerain. Mass., and Miss iiuth V.. Corse of Whitingham. Since i;(ir, with the exception of one year, Washington has led all the states n the production of lumber. Oregon .Mines second, followed in turn by Louis ana, Mississippi, California. Arkansas, labama, Texas. North Carolina, Wis consin, and Florida. P.usiness- women of Minaeapolis are to have a .VJ.VUHNI clubhouse. Sweaters f One for every taste and require ment Just let us show you. Beach Jackets H.P.Wellman Company. Members of Besse-Foster System countermarched through Elliot street t Main and then to the plaza. TLere were all sorts of make-ups in the pa rade. There were several sheiks from Araby, witches of all colors and descrip tions, snowy white chosts that sent the chills-down one's back and up again, ifi in charge of the celebration was carried out. to a creditable degree. The Imperial University of Japan has onened its medical and engineering schools to women students. , Aye, Aye. An oculist ought to be a happy man. A re not all his days eye-deal ones? Boston Transcript. In India there is a rule which says that where there are several daughters in one family the younger one may not marry until the eldest has found a Kus band. But sometimes ft happens that, while there is no suitor for the hand of the eldest daughter,- one of her sisters has a sweetheart to whom she wishes to get married. When this state of affairs arises the difficulty is overcome by a neat ruse. Convention must be observed, no the eldest daughter goes through a mock ceremony in which she is united to a tree or large flower. "The automatic telephone has been In trothiced in Japan., - The first .strike of women Workers iu the history of India took place in Cal cutta recently, when -several hundreel women employed in a jute mill walked out in support of their demand for a higher wage. tne same stateroom. One ot tiieiu. a woman occupying an important editorial position on a newspaper, tells the story. "Aside from occasional good morn incrs. or cood evenimrs ' she savs. we never exchanged a word with each other.! I like to"; retire early and when rav cabinmate Caree in at 11 or later I was always asleep and she was quiet as a mouse. I got up tirst in the morning and dressed and went o- If she was awake she. turned over with her face to the wall and let me feel a certain pri vacy atiout my dressing. When the voy age was over she spoke to me. " T want to thank you' she said, 'for your courtesy and consideration. Yo are the most delightful cabinmate I have everne-untered.' " Very few women wId hv the self control to maintain this aloofness com bined with iievfcet courtesy for six davs ami nights, shut up in a "11 rtaevo-'v' w'th another, woman. And possibly not o few sister-travelers might resent it. But there is another sort of cabinmate e was inclined to be imaginative, sev-1 eral plain, lazv. colored kids who grim aced light into one'K face as they passed ty. and "many other character whose j faces were hidden by unique masks of I all . kinds ami shapes. The rear guard I of the parade attracted perhaps most of , the attention. 'As closely as one could make out. this character represented a feminine member -of the black race in j Abyssinia, where the dusky ladies drink j milk in such quantities that they become , immensely en:pulant, entirely out of j proportion even to the fat lady that pe-opl;; are accustomed to see at the c-ir- ens. I i Following Buccaneer Brown, the pro-' cession was beaded by three buglers who were Ralph Root. Kenneth Wheeler and ! Bert Wood. Charles Smith, Clayton Daniels and II. W. Sargent followed with snare drums and Chauncey Young furnished the bass with his big drum. j As the procession neared the plaza, it passed iu front of tte judges, who found it a difficult task, to award the whom the aloof and courteous traveler I jnaiiy prizes, on account of the number resents even more bitterly : tne indi vidual who seems to believe that lieing thrown with you for several davs in "H mall sleeping apartment- entitles her to your interest, sympathy and gener osity. , You have to har about her headache- and what she thinks about the people t her table, iou are lucky if vou are in the parade and the originality of the Costumes. The judges were Mrs. Mur ray M. Tucker. Mrs. Walter S. Pratf, Mrs. William Porter and Mrs. Burton W. Turbo. i The prizes were ribbons and were awarded as follows: I'nioue costume 1st. Miss Cameron: 2d, Mrs. (Jeorjje Nye and Mrs. Hattie not treated to her family history and a ( Lord ; ,'M. Marjorie Parkhursr. -ecital of her love altairs. ni are sup nosed to be willing; to hand her things he wants is she has to keen to her bunk and tn carry messages from her to her t'riend-s on deck. And you are sure to be irritated with comments on your erson and cour lielongiiejs "You ou"'d to get f dilT"rent corset, my dear, really von ought.. It would lke you so nni' h tetter figure." or. 4"H I were you ''earie. I'd have my hair permanent waved It'd be a lot more h-i"mir.g." fiend breeding and tact tnfk ih- "r" i ;oV feet stateroom ' mate and restraint cf i".,,,;,,,. "II personal oniniou or exju cn.ku m "ll nersonal iitTairs. It is pnssbb .- be ruly rolite vet Utterlv l0"f. a"d unless von pre verv certain vnur cabin com nanion is as (strongly drawn fo you as vou are tor" her. 't is tie dhH of goo- reedin not to intrude inv her in any "ay. Bro-'-'T Standard I'nior. The Other Sid". Las' week, ah read de papier, me, h look long 'tarn, ah so surpree. For man. she say. dat ol' Vair-monnt do. lak you say. "go up de sKuit." f"'nless, my fren". von break de law And vote for J. K. Kennedaw. "'Viz sometam' gi Monseir Volstead, lie mak' one law it keep na head From wtuddle getah nevaire try. T roll in mud Ink" pecg ah'm "dry." Too "dry" to tak drink trough a straw. Ah not vote for you, Kennedaw. Ah laf. when read de papier, me, on ask ma' vote break law. J. I-., De men we send to Washington. Go dere to make, not break law, son. Derc'll trouble be. when smash de law, Ole Boy surf get you. Kennedaw. O. A. Thompson in Burlington Free Prcrs. Most artistic costume 1st, children of Mrs. Harrie B. Chase; 2d. Miriam Fitts and Doris 'Wood; oil. Helen Thompson, Carl a Henkel and Kntherine Ihiierc. Unique group 1st, Billy. Mary and Jane Cox and Margaret Derby; 2d, Muriel Upton. I Best acting group 1st, the Pirates,' comprising Kiizabeth Salisbury, Walter Mauley, Robert (ilver. Rush Hardy, Robert Nicholas. George Royden, Har- cr. Irene Nutter, Evelyn Cain, Dugan, Marguerite Wellmanj and Miriam Fairbanks: 2d. Mrs. Shel-5 don, Floisc Shield and Iiwrence Frank-! lin. Most popular individual Is. F. K. J IVrown ; 2d. P.ert Wood. j Rest ly under 10 1st, Clarence) Morse; 2d. Clifford Agnew. J Best girl under 10 1st. Lvehne Old ham; 2d. Phylis MacDonald. When the procession arrived at the plaza, the pnralers arranges! themselves f in a circle, in the center of which were, placed two large wooden loxes for the' ! stage. Most of tl e people who saw the parade followed it to the plaza, and in : a few minutes a dense throng of people were on hand to witness the stunts. There were pie-eating contests, swatting bouts, hunts for quarters buried iu Hour, and other stunts equally amusing. It probfibly will not be surprising if some of the Ixiys who took part in the pie eating contests 'are nursing sore stom achs today, judging from the mixture of squash and flour which several of t hem consumed in their endeavors to be win ners. The stunts ended shortly after 8 o'clock. Much credit is due the Twin State Gas A; FJeetiic Co. Tor furnishing the flood lights at. the pl;4.4:i, also to the local po- LATCHIS THEATRE Today Presents " The Greatest New Star of the Screen ALICE CALHOUN -IN- 'Little Wildcat 25 A Picture With a Punch A Story With Action A Star With Pep The picture with local interest. The story of life in every community. A film of decided contrasts and much action. A page of life with its love, pathos, humor and drama. . Exlra Two-Reel Western Matinee 2.30 Evening 7. and 8.50 TOMORROW PRESENTS THE PHOTO-DRAMATIC SENSATION Jll T or a aw w oman Big In. Mob Passion Big In Human Emotion Perfect In Its Presentation of the Loves of the Mighty Against a background of mob-love, mob-hate, mob hysteria, is set this stupendous drama of a duel of loves. There is Danton, the modern Samson and the woman who in her womanly purity is Delilah. They meet they love and faith unfaithful keeps them falsely true. Here is a mirror to life's biggest' movements. What American Actors, Authors and s Dramatists Say: "From beginning' to end it is the most interesting, most thrilling picture of the day." Raymond Hitchcock. Tt is a speaking achievement in the photography of silence ; a high-light in a world of shadowgraphs." George V. Hobart, author of "Experience'' and "Sonny." "One of the biggest and best-played films I have ever seen." Burton Holmes. "A wonderful piece of work, artistically and in every other way." R. H. Burnside, producer of Hippodrome Spectacles. s THEY SAID IT IT'S TREMENDOUS A Remarkable Selling of 15Q Wond if ir a is a $5 Scores of beautiful fall and winter hats to wear with new winter coats. Styles That Are Smart and Dressy Off-the-face models, short back mushrooms, large brims, large broadside effects, tricorns, close fitting, street hats and novelties. MATERIALS USED ARE Lyons and Panne velvets, wool embroidery, tinsel cloth, brocaded metal cloth, duvetyn embroidered or plain, and other combinations. All the wanted colors and many delightful combinations of colors. These are the hats that usually sell from $6.00 to $8.00 and are the most remarkable hats we have offered this season. 1 ".V-iW-? J. E. MANN I ill!!!!! iffiSil jBlsllllililiiliiilililll (1 Just in! Come in! THE NEW NOVEMBER VICTOR RECORDS It is a great program by great artists and every record is worth hearing. In case you can't get'in, check this list, mail it to us, and we shall send out the numbers you want. POPULAR CONCERT AND OPERATIC The Singer (Elsa Maxwell) Cos! Fan Tutte In uomini, in soldati (Mozart) In Italian Somebody Loves Me (Hattie Starr) Boris Godounow Farewell of Boris (Moussorgsky) Waiting for Your Return (Genise-De CurtU-Caesar) Si met vers avaient des eiles (Hugo-Hahn) In French Pagiiacci Vesti la giubba (Leoncavallo) In Italian In German Frances Alda 66093 Lucrezia Bori 87346 Sophie Braslau 66084 Feodor Chaliapin 88661 Emilio de Cogorza 66094 Geraldine Farrar 87348 Bsniamino CJgli Maria Jeritza 66095 74776 John McCormack 66096 87578 74777 66098 Flying Dutchman Traft ihr das Schiff (Wagner) Oh, Sleep! Why Dost Thou Leave Me? , (Handel) MELODIOUS INSTRUMENTAL Quartet in G Major Finale (Mozart) . Flonzaley Quartet 74693 Zapateado (The Cobbler) (Spanish Dance) (Sarasate) Violin Solo Jascha Heifetz 66097 Serenade (Jeral-F. Kreisler) Violin and 'Cello Duet F. Kreisler-H. Kreisler The Maiden's Wish (Chant polor.ais) (Chopin-Lis tz) Piano Solo Ignace Paderewski Moment Musical (Schubert) Philadelphia Orchestra Don Juan Part I (Strauss) Symphony Orchestra under Albert CoatesKc.y Don Juan Part II (Strauss) Symphony Orchestra under Alfctert Coatesf Don Juan Part III (Strauss) Symphony Orchestra under Albert Coatesl cc ijj Don Juan Part IV (Strauss) Symphony Orchestra under Albert Coates LIGHT VOCAL SELECTIONS v Lilly Dale Olive Kline and Criterion Quartet The Gypsy's Warning Elsie Baker For the Sake of Auld Lang Syne Lewis James Call Me Back, Pal o Mine , Charles Harrison All Over Nothing at All Aileen Stanley-Billy Murray I'll Stand Beneath Your Window Tonight and Whistle - Stanley-Murray Life's Railway to Heaven . Charles Harrison-Clifford Cairns The Harbor Bell Charles Harrison-Clifford Cairns Away Down South Peerless Quartetl 'Way Down Yonder in New Orleans (From Strut Misa Lizzie ) Peerless Quartet Mr. Gallagher tand Mr. Shean "PositWely, Mr. Gallagher ?" By the originators, Mr. Gallagher and Mr. Shean "Absolutely. Mr. Shean!" Ed Gallagher-AI Shean BANJO SOLO Ross' Double Shuffle . ."Black Face" Eddie Ross,fiq7 Ross'Juba "Black Face" Eddie Ross' WM DANCE RECORDS , After a While Fox Trot All Star Trio and Their Orchestra I'm Happv Fox Trot All Star Trio and Their Orchestra When the Leaves Come Tumbling Down Fox Trot Doerr and His Orchestra 10 10 10 12 10 10 10 12 10 T2' 10 10 12 10 12 45329 10 18944" rl0 18943' T10 18925' r.l0" 18942 10. 18941 ,10' 10, 18928" 10 Zenda Fox Trot Chicago Fox Trot Early in the Morning Blues Fox Trot -Suez Fox Trot , I Wish I Knew Fox Trot Stuttering Fox Trot Those Longing for You Blues Fox Trot I'll Build a Stairway to Paradise Fox Trot - You Remind Me of My Mother Fox Trot 1 Found a Four Leaf Clover Fox Trot Two Little Ruby Rings Fox Trot Zez Conf rey and His Orchestral Paul Whiteman and His Orchestral The Virginians I Clyde Doerr and His Orchestral Clyde Doerr and His Orchestral Benson Orchestra of Chicagol Benson Orchestra of Chicago I Whiteman and His Orchestral Whiteman and His Orchestra! Paul Whiteman and His Orchestral Paul Whiteman and His Orchestral Three O'Clock in the MorningWaltz Oriental Fox Trot (Cui s "Oxientale") Paul Whiteman and His Orchestral Paul Whiteman and His Orchestral 18945 10 18946 10 18947 ' 10 18948 10 18949 10 18950 10 18940 10 Barber's "MUSIC Store Home of Qyality Pianos $ j ' Al i : t 1 f