• DISPATCHES *
ADVERSE REPORT ON
MADE BY CQMKIITTEt
All the Democrats and Sena
tors Borah and Norris, Re
publicans, Voted Against
' Favorable Report. \
VOTE IN COMMITTEE
STOOD NINE TO SEVEN
Twice Before i Nomination
Had Commanded Majority
in Same Committee—Little
Hope for Warren Now.
(By the Associated Frees)
Washington. March 18. —An adverse
report on the nomination of Cboa. B. j
Warren to be Attorney General vcaif or
dered today by the Senate judiciary com
mittee. , -
All of the democrats and Senator Bo
rah. of Idaho, and Senator Norris, of Ne
tt: a ska, republican, voted today against a
The vote was nine to seven. Twice
previously the nomination had commend-,
ed a majority in the same committee.
The vote of Senator Borah was cast by
proxy, the Idaho Senator being at the
time at the White House where he h? 4
been summoned by President Coolidge.
Despite the President’s decision ’to
call some of the republican opponents of
confirmation into conference and make a'
personal appeal (o them, many of the
party regulars spw little hope of favora
bly action on the nomination which once
had. been rejected. Senator Borah, told
Mr. Coolidge frankly that he saw no;
chance of confirmation.
The constjtutional right of the Presi- j
dent to re-submit the nomination was;
questioned -today by Senators Reed and i
Walsh and most of the committee session!
lasting an 'hour and a half was devoted 1
to arguments on that point. '
The question was not- brought to n vote j
as the senators wanted additional time toj
consider it. Chairman Cummins took the!
posititou that the President was fully
w ithin Jiis rights. j
PROTESTS AGAINST ' f
Gov. Trinkle Opposes ConsolGtallon es the
Richmond. Vn., March 13.—-Gov. E.
Lee TYinkle, of Virginia, will present to
the Interstate Commerce Commission to
day in Washington a petition of the Vir
ginia State Corporation Commission pro
testing the proposed consolidation of the
Virginian Railway with the Chesapeake
& Ohio or the Norfolk & Western.
This announcement was made from the
Governor’s office today shortly before he
left for Washington.
As an alternative to the counter pro
posal the Commission will propose a mer?
ger of the Virgin-lan with the New York
Central. The Interstate Commerce Com
mission will be asked to open that part of
the consolidation proceedings which re
lates to the Virginian.
Complete Examination of Department
Copies of Universal Cotton Standards.
(Bv the Associated Press.)
'Washington, Mareh 13.—Cotton ex
perts representing European and Ameri
can associations and the department of.
agriculture today completed an examina
tion and acceptance of the department’s
copies of the Universal cotton standards
to be used during the coming year. .
The conference will adjourn tomorrow
after selecting two master copies to be
held in vaults here, one at the treasury
department and another at the depart
ment of agriculture. A committee to
seal formally the boxes containing the
set and to convey them to the vaults will
remain here until Tuesday.
BRITISH NAVY ESTIMATE
For 1»25-’26 Amount to 60,500,000
Pounds Sterling, An Increase of 4,-
London, .March 13 (By the Associated
Press). —The British na»y estimates for
1923-1020 amount to 60,600,000 pounds
Sterling, an increase over the current
year of 4,700,000 Sterling.
Included in the total aye two sums of
1,320.000 pounds Sterling and 50,000
pounds Sterling representing charges ap
pearing for the first time in navy esti
mates on account of the cost of the fleet
air arm and work done for the ..navy at
the army experimental establishment at
Concord, Charlotte, Harrisburg
and Rocky River
Tonight at Y—B O’clock
girls basketball game
25 and 60 Cents
The Concord Daily Tribune
GERMS WAS STOLEN
Trying to Fasten Theft on
W. D. Shepherd, Foster
Father of W. N. McClin
tock, Millionaire Orphan.
SHEPHERD IS TO BE*
SUMMONED AT ONCE'
Shepherd Asked Many Ques
tions About Typhoid Germ
Action After School Was
IQ) the Associated Press) .
Chicago, March 13. —Dr. C. C. Saiman,
owner of the National University of
| Sciences, questioned' in the coroner's in
quiry into the death from typhoid of
William N. McCHotock, millionaire or
phan, was said by State’s attorney today
to have admitted after an all night ques-'
(ioning that a tube of typhoid germs was
stolen from him a year,ago last No
vember. J 1 ,
John S. Sharbaro, assistant prosecutor,
also said Saiman told .him that Wllliath
‘D. Shepherd, foster fattier and chief heir
of McClintock’s $2.0(K|,000 estate, visited j
the schpol and took spy era) sample les
sons.- f ;T
According,, to Saiman’s.story as State’s
attorney said -he . told it, Shepherd short
ly afterwards attended lectures on germs
I for about two weeks, but never paid any
tuition and never returned...
Shortly afterward, Saiman said, he
looked in an incubator where a supply of
germ cultures was kept, and which was
accessible to students, and found three
j tubes missing, one of which he was sure
containued typhus bacilli. The others also
j may have held the ■ typhoid germs, he
I During the time he attended the school,
‘ Saiman said. Shepherd manifested little
| interest in typhoid while he was in class.
I but.asked mgny (piestions about germ ac
tion after school was dismissed.
The prosecutors said they expected to
| summon Shepherd at once for question
ing in connection with Salman’s story.
MRS. GREGORY CHOSEN
FOR D. A. R. PRESIDENT
Salisbury Woman Honored by the State
Division—Mrs. MUllkan, Registrar.
officers and several addresses marked the
closing session today of the annual con
vention of the North Carolina division
Daughters of the American Revolution.
The following officers were elected:
Mrs. E. C. Gregory, of Salisbury, regent;
Mrs. C. M. Parks, Tarboro vice regent;
Mrs. T. L. Gwyn, of Dorcas Bell Love
chapter, Waynesville, recording secre
tary ; Mrs. Harry Egan, of Elizabeth
Maxwell Steel chapter, Salisbury. corre i
sponding secretary; Mrs. JT S. Williams,
of Edward Buncombe chapter, Asheville,
treasurer; Mrs. J. M. Millikan, of Guil
ford Battle chapter, Greensboro, regis
trar; Mrs. Shuford, historian; Mrs,
Ralph van Landingham, of Halifax chap l
ter, Charlotte, librarian, and Mrs. C. F.
Reed, of Ninian Beall chapter, Lenoir,
chaplain. The regent, vice regent and
recording secretary serve for three years;
corresponding secretary, -treahurer and
registrar for two years, and the historian,
librarian and chaplain serve for one year.
No invitations ..were received by the
convention for the next place of meeting
and this was left to the executive com
■ mitteee, which will name the place later
and announce it. •
THE COTTON MARKET
Recent, Sharp Decline Followed by Ral-
Um.—Absence of Rain in Texas.
(Br *ke Associated Press)
New York. March 13.—Recent sharp
1 declines in the cotton market were fol
• lowed by rallies, today owing to steadier
1 Liverpool cables, absence of rain in Tex,
as, and a prospective cold wave in the
The opening was steady at an advance
of 5 to 8 pointß. Some liquidation and
coal selling was absorbed around initial
prices, and the market showed net ad
. vances of 10 to 10 points at the end of
the first hour on trade and commission
' house buying. 1 ,
! Private cables said the Liverpool mar
' ket had declined on the opening on ru
. more of rains in Texas and disappointing
[ spot demand, but American firms had
bought new crops at lower prices.
Cotton futures opened steady. March
I 26.18; May 25.45; July 25.74; Oct.
\ 25.18; July 25.13. *
‘ LACY WILL NOT ADD .
TO HIS OFFICE FORCE
Aa the Remit of the Law Requiring
Daily Deposits From All Departments.
.(By the Associated Press)
Raleigh, March 13. —Treasurer B. R.
Lacy will not add -to his office force at
present as the resalt of the law requir
ing daily deposits with his office by all
money collecting agettcies of the State
government, he said today. He added it
might be some time before he would take
this step, as the new law would not be
come operative until the beginning of the
new fiscal, year. July Ist.
Plans For Pageant Will Be considered.
. Charlotte, March 12.—Plane for the
pageant to be staged in May com
memorating the 160th anniversary of
the Mecklenburg Declaration of Inde
pendence will be presented ar a mass'
meeting next Monday evening.
Congressman A. L. Bulwinme and the
Mecklenburg representatives in the Gen
eral Assembly, Miss Julia Alexander,
Hamilton Jones, Edgar Pharr anu W.
R. Matthews, will be guests of honor.
Congressman Bulwinkle will make the
CONCORD, N. C„ FRIDAY, MARCH 13, 1925
We’ll Give You Three Guesses at What Is Coming
viS-fT A,V. lo &?iN<3 A*'l SCCC S . “PiAU i
e cLwLp* '%&_ lCe i A3 'fap S * DnHJf
, ■■■■-■ ■ , . . y timki ' - 1"! i - i—i—- !
FIVE CANDIDATES FOR
THE GERMAN PRESIDENCY
Election March 26 Expected to Fall to
Develop Majority for Anyone.
Berlin, March 13 (By the Associated
Press). —With five candidates for the
German presidency already nominated,
anil some possibility that th§< national
socialists may nominate a sixth, it seems
almost certain that tfie election of March
29th to choose n successor jo the late
jorify ofafl the votes CwS6-®r any one
candidate as the requirement is. Starting
from the extreurst side and ranging over
to the conservative, the official ,candidates
now are; ®
f Ernest Thnelmunn, transport worker,'
Otto Braun, former Prussian premier,
Dr. Wilhelm Marx, ex-chancellor and
present Prussian premier of the center
Dr. Wilhelm Hellpach, president of the
Baden free .state, democrat.
Ijr., Karl Jarres, former minister Of'
the Interior, and at present burgomaster
of Duisburg, joint candidate of the par
ties of the right.
NEW HALF-CENT STAMPS
TO BE ISSUED AT ONCE
Department WiU Require For Third
Class Mall Matter After April 15.
Judson D. Albright; postmaster here,
has been advised that the postofflee de
partment will issue a one-Ijalf cent post
age stamp, which will be necessary for
add weights'in third class mail matter
after April 15. ThiiF will be the first
half-cent stamp ever distributed in the
Now postal rates, incidents to in
creases in salaries for postal employes,
became effective the middle of next
month. All that time the rate on all
third clnss mail matter will be one and
dnehalf cents for each ounce or fraction
thereof np to and including eight ounces.
When the new rates became effective
two cents will be required to "transmit
post cards. Government postal cards re
main one cent.
Brland’s Telegram Heads Off Debate.
Paris, March 13 (By the Associated
Press). —An urgent telegram from Ex-
Premier Briand, in Geneva, delivered to
' Premier Herriot just as he was about
, to speak in the chamber of deputies this
I afternoon, headed off a debate on the
problem of French security as related
to the maintenance of the present Polish
frontier adjoining Germany.
It was announced this afternoon that
Premier Herriott and Austin Chamber
lain, British foreign secretary,
5 have an interview in;the French foreign
office here next Monday afternoon on Mr.
Chamberlain’s return from the league
council meeting at Geneva,
Before receiving Briand’s telegram to
day Premier Herriott had agreed to re
ply’to Deputy Dutriel’s •question' as to
the government’s attitude on -the security
question as affecting Poland which is one
of the points at issue between Great Brit
ain and France, the former unconcerned
regsrd ng Poland, while France has been
insistent upon consideration of the Polish
frontier in any arrangement concerning
Four Negro Children Die In Burning
Gastonia, March 12—Four children
of Charles Nit-kelson and wife, negro
residents of Vantines, near Bessemer
City were burned to death about 9:80
o’c’ock last night while the parents were
absent, attending prayer meeting, it was
stated that the house was locked and
the children were asleep in one bed. The
bodies were found after the house was;
destroyed by flames;
-Tt is presumed that the fire was caus-.
ed by an exploding lamp. j
* * * * * *L* * * * * i
* TO OUR ADVERTISERS. I
* -v * 1
SR Our advertising friends will kind- )R
iR ly remember that 10 o’clock is our )R
* “deadline” for changing their ads. )R
iR The work Is so heavy that it will be )R 1
)R impossible for us to change any ads )R ;
)R ithe same day when copy is brought. )R
)R in after 10 o’clock. SR 1
)R This applies to the tegular space. )R, 1
jilt it you want- extpm,space the copy )R
JR must- 'be in t.hbi'hftevoqon before. JR ’
* We want to give every advertiser JR '
JR the best service possible, blit -we jR I
JR cannot do so unless the above is ob- JR 1
JR Served. * 1
iR JR JR * JR JR JR JR JR ?R )R 5R
HOME GARDEN CONTEST
CONDUCTED IN COUNTY ’
Effort Made to Have All Farmers Serve '
Two Vegetables Daily For the Entire
The year-around Fartii Home Garden
Contest, put on- by the ' North Carolina \
State i-Coilege department of agriculture
ani Sponsored in Cabarrus county by
Miss Lillian Cole, is attracting much in
terest - among the farmers of the coun
ty. ' t
The, object of the movement is to
stimulate the production of a home gar
den on each farm in the state and in
this way help to insure, through the con
sumption of a larger quantity of vege
tables, the health of each farm family
in North Carolina. It is also hoped
that this will reduce the cash expendi
tures for food through the use of veg
etables raised in the home garden.
The movement itself consists of having
each family in the county so plan their -
home garden that they will be able during
each day of the year to have at least
two fresh vegetables on the table. The
contest is limited to counties in which
there is a home demonstration agent and
in which over fifty people are entered.
The gardens must be bona fide home gar
dens for the production of vegetables for
Every person entering the contest is
provided with a report card on one side
of which is printed the regulations which
govern the contest. On the other side |
1 are blanks with the names of the, vege- (
tables most common in this section and
1 blank spaces to put in the number of
' times used • each months. In this way
* a record of' the use of each vegetable is
1 kept. . »
The prize of , SIOO is to be awarded
- the home demonstration council which
• turns in the largest percentage of re-|
1 port cards.
1 A -similar contest is being conducted
by the “Southern Ruralist,” the prizes of
which total SI,OOO. This contest is open
until June Ist. ,
In Cabarrus county, the State con
test is "headed in each township by n
chairman and five committeemen. The
committees enroll the entries and do oth
er necessary work connected with the
The council in this county is as fol
lows: Mrs. Ed Ervin, president.; Mrs. I
R. V. Caldwell, secretary; Mrs. W. A. j
Sifford, 1 Mrs. D. B. Castor, Mrs. C. J.
Goodman, Mrs. John Price, Mrs. Harris
Moose, Mrs. Guy Miller, Mrs. N. E.
Lubehenke, Mrs. W. J. Cline, Mrs. R.
A. Sappenfield, Mrs. Pink Misenheimer,
Miss Addie Bue Harry, Mrs. H. D. Eudy
and Mrs. Alvin Shinn.
Business Conditions Are Very Favorable,
Washington, March 11.—Business con
dition! in the country were never jno.-e
favorable than at present for continued
j prosperity, ip the poinion of Secretary
j Hoover, who, in a statement today, pre
idkctfd “reasonable stability” in industry
I for the coining summer. ~ ;ir. . ,
MOTORISTS TO MEET IN (
GREENSBORO MARCH 20TH
Legislation, Accident Prevention, Etc., to ]
Greensboro, March 13.—A1l motordom
will gather in Greensboro March 20 to
attend the joint sessions of. the Carolina (
Motor Club and the Carolinas Automotive ,
Trade Association. Legislation, accident j
in-event ion and road building will come in (
for a share of till? general discussion '
while leaders in these fields have accept- i
*<t 'nvifiitiqtts. to Bpcak. Offieaes for the rj
coining year will be elected for both or- ;
gauizntions. The policies and programs j
of the two motoring bodies will be adopt- ,
ed. according to C, W. Roberts, vice pres
Secretary of State W. N. Everett and ,
Commissioner of Revenue R. A. Dough
ton have either accepted or are consider- j
ing the invitation. Leaders of the Nat- ,
ional Automobile Dealers Association have ,
signified their intentions of being pres
ent. The dealers will convene at the ,
O Henry Hotel for preliminary discussions j
at 10 o’clock Friday morning, and remain ,
for luncheon and afternoon sessions. Ad- j
journment of flie afternoon session at 4
o’clock will be followed by a meeting of •
the officers of the Carolina Motor Club at
headquarters office. At 7:30 the joint
meeting of the two organizations will be ,
held on the seventeenth floor of the Jef
ferson Standard Building, continuing
through to ten o’clock.
With 300 dealers and 5,000 motorists
members of the two organizations, a big
meeting is expected. Accident prevention,
in its various phases will be discussed
particularly stress being made regarding
proper traffic control. City officials are to
be invited to hear the discussion of this
Registration of representatives of tlje
various communities will probably show
folks from every point from Murphy to
Currituck. The organizations have
steadily gained in strength and according
to officials, will hold the largest meeting
in its history on' March 20..
IMPEACHED GOVERNOR OF
TEXAS IS VOTED AMNESTY
Legislatue Passes Bill Vindicating “Jim"
Ferguson and Sends it to Wife to
Austin, Tex., Maror 12.—Legislative
amnesty for James E. Ferguson, ousted
former governor, was consummated to
' day when the house of representa
tives finally passed the Woodward bill
restoring to Ferguson the civil rights
taken from him by the judgment of the
I court of impeachment which in 1917
found him guilty of malversation
charges and l removed him from office.
| As the bill already has passed the
I senate, it now goes to Governor Miriam
l A. Ferguson, wife of the former gov-
ernor, who is expected to sign it.
NEW BIBLE ELIMINATES
REFERENCES TO WINE
Published by Charles Scribner’s Sons. —
' A Sample Quotation.
(By the Associated Press)
New York, March 13.—A shorter Bi-
I ble from which are eliminated references
to wine familiar in the King James ver-
I sion, has been published by Chas. Scrib
| The quotation in other versions of the
! Bible abroad, David dealing out “a cake
of bread and a good piece of meat qnd a
flaggon of wine” appear in the shorter
Bible as “a roll Os bread, a portion of
meat, and a portion of raisins.”
Burglars Visit MooresvHle-
Mooresville, March 12.—Burglars
visited the store of the Kelly Clothing
company Monday night and made a haul
of approximately SBOO, all except $175
being in clothing, shoes shirts, etc. En
trance was made through the back dhor
by taking out a cross panel with a
GOVERNMENT SUIT IN
TEtfOT DOME RESTS
ON A TECHNICALITY
Judge to Decide Whether the
Government May Submit
Evidence to Connect Sin
clair and Albert B. Falls.
MATCH THEIR SKILL
Atlee. Pomerene and Owen
J. Roberts for Government
and J. W. Law and Martin
Littleton for Defendants.
(By the Associated Press)
Cheyenne, March 13.—The fate of the
government suit to cancel the Teapot
Dome naval reserve lease to Harry F.
Sinclair Mammoth Oil Company rested
today in the balance of legal technicali
ties. , *
Pitted against each other in a contest
of argument by which Federal Judge T.
Blake Kennedy may decide whether the
government may submit evidence to trace
alleged passage of liberty bonds between
Sinclair and Albert B. Fall. Owen J.
Roberts and Atlee Pomerene. government
counsel, matched their skill gainst J. W.
Law and Martin Littleton, defense law
If Judge Kennedy upholds the conten
tion of government cunosel, he will per
mit introduction of testimony by which
the plaintiffs expect to establish n finan
cial connection between Fall and the de
funct Continental Trading' Temperature
of Toronto, Canada, said to have been
organized by Sinclair and otlmr oil men.
If he rules that the testimony is not com
petent he will bar from the case the last
possibility by which financial connection
between Fall and Sinclair might be
shown, according to defense counsel.
OAK RIDGE STUDENTS
SENTENCED TO ROADS
Bnt Judgment Against Would Be fn
cendiarists is Suspended on Good Be
Greensboro, March 12.—Septences of
two years, each on the county roads, but
suspended, were imposed upon four
former Oak Ridge institute students in
Guilford superior court this afternoon.
They are Hal Aglin, Graham; M. L.
Mt-Auly. Wilmington; J. W- Stallings.
•CoUPoVa. amt ur -W.-YWltstTlt "PtoWnrv
They were charged with attempts to set.
fire to one of the dormitories of the in
stitution last January.
Their counsel entered pleas for them
of guilty to a misdemeanor accepted by
Judge Jumes L. Webb.
They are under bond of $44 each to
insure no infraction of the laws and
must appear at June and December
courts here to show good behavior.
Prof. T. E. Whitaker, head of the
school, testified that the boys had good
reputations and he thought they became
rash and homesick and so soaked a
towel in gasoline and ignited it. Young
Angin. in fact sounded the alarm a few
lhinutcs after the towel was ignited on
the third floor of the dormitory. The
,boy» were placed under guard and later
It appears to be agreed that their
parents will pay for the damage to the
building, about S2OO, and the damage to
the clothing of other students, also about
The young men were all about 19
years of age.
P. O. Department Orders Millions of
1-Cent Postals. ,
Washington. March 11.—Anticipating
much larger use of the one cent postal
card by business firms for advertising
purposes, instead of private mailing
enrs, the post office department has
given the public printer orders for mil
lions of these cards.
The new postal law increases the rate
on souvenir and all other private, mail-
ing cards from one cent to two cents be
ginning April 15. Information reaching
postal officials is that many .business
firms who heretofore have made their
own private mailing cards will buy one
cent postals, print their advertising
thereon and thus escape the increased
American Tobacco Company Has Best
■ Year Ever, $15,000,00 Cash
New York. March 15—The American
■ Tobacco Company's report for 1924; made
' public today, shows a banner year in
i sales and earnings and the strongest bal
ance sheet in its history, with cash on
. hard totaling $15,000,000 compared with
I $9,500,000 at the end of 1923.
After meeting interests nnd other
charges and preferred dividend*, earronijs
of $17,622,887 were equivalent tc 90.02
a' share f-n the common and "B"
Surplus for the year was $0,420,-1-
ngaiuet $3,175,462 the previous year.
Total surplus amounted to $28,206,081.
New York, March 12.—Cotton cloth
markets were quieter for the day with
no important price change reported,
Yarns were in better demand aqd ging
hams sold well for fall. Wash goods
novelties continued active. Raw silk
declined but silk fabrics continued in
steady demand. Further dress goods op
enings in worsted and woolen lines dur
ing the day were in line with prices al
ready indicated. Clothing manufacturers
are becoming convinced that they can
not secure higher prices for clothing this
fall on any staple lines known to con
sumers. Burlaps were quiet, with prices
easing after the recent decline in Cal
Alma White, of New Jersey, founder
and head of the sect known as the . Pil
lar of Fire, is believed to be the only
woman to hold the rank iff bishop.
« TODAY’S •
I TODAY S
ARRIVES IN RALEIGH
Stone Mountain Sculptor Is
Prepared for Conference
Late Today With Repre
senatives From Atlanta.
IS RELATIVE TO
The Sculptor Declined to
Give the Names of Those
With Whom He Ls Expect
ed to Confer. * *
Raleigh. March 13 (By the Associated
Press). —Gutzon Borglum, former sculp
tor of Stone Mountain Confederate Me
morial, arrived here shortly before 11 a.
m. today and prepared for a conference
later in the day with representatives
from Atlanta relative to resuming work
on Stone Mountain memorial.
The sculptor declined to give the names
of those with whom he expected to con
fer. He stated, however, that he had not
yet seen the ' representatives from the
Georgia city, but understood they would
arrive shortly after noon. He added that
he would have nothing to say until after
THE DENNISTOUN TRIAL
Despite the Bitter Cold, a Line of 500
Waited Outside for Court to Open.
(By the Associated Press)
London, March 13.—Today's brief
session of the Demrstoun trial was given
oyer to technical examination into the le
gal aspects of the divorce which Mrs. Inn
Onslow Denuistoun obtained in France
from Lieut. Col. Denuistoun whom she ia
now suing for money she alleged she loan
ed him prior to the divorce. An oral
promise of settlement which she alleges
Col. Denuistoun made her also was dis
The session was adjourned shortly af
ter noon until Monday. Despite the bit
ter cold, n line of some 500 persons wait
ed outside for the court to open, and
again the room was crowded to capacity.
Bennes, of Czecko-Slovakia,i one of the
principal proponents of the, protocol, de
livered an eloquent appeal that the prin
ciples of 4he protocol he preserved.
I)f. Bennes insisted that whatever-tnight
- was cbnstrHeted in -one -month, --»t Tie
' neva. the ideas behind it were essentilml
to the league add the world to prevent
further destructive wars.
PROTOCOL REFERRED TO
NEXT LEAGUE ASSEMBLY
Together With Pronouncement Made
Upon It by the British and Other
Geneva, March 13 (By the Asoeiated
Press). —The league of nations disarm
ament and Security protocol put out of
present consideration at least, and by the
rejection of it voiced yesterday by Great
Britain on behalf of herself and all her
dominions except Jreland. was referred
by the council of the league today to the
next league assembly, together with the
pronouncement made upon it by the Brit
ish and representatives of other powers.
Addressing the council at the opening
1 of today's meeting. Foreign Minister
Benes, of Czecho-Slovakia, one -,
1 With Our Advertisers.
Beautiful, colorful, stylish models at
, James H. Farley's. You will find at
this store fine clothing for every man,
woman and child in, the, city, direct to
• you. On easy payments too. You get
the goods now and pay Inter.
> Easter candy, "‘home-made, Easter
> eggs," at the Liberty Lunch, 40 S. Un
* ion Street.
Schloss Brps. Spring Suits, $25 to $45
? If Jou suffer from indigestion, gel a
bottle of Victory Specific at the Porter
. Drug Store.
The shoe styles shown at Ivey’s are
, always advance styles.
The Cabarrus Cash Grocery Co. has
the best No. 1 Maine grown Cobblers
; and Red Bliss seed potatoes.
New hats for Spring at J. C. Penney
Co.’s, $2.08 to $9,90. Style with econ
t omy always.
You will find some stunning new styles
i in Spring footwear at Parker's Shoe
> store. See new ad. today,
i Men,, get your spring suit now. Kirsch
■ baum and Rochester suits and other lines
i at Parks-Belk Co.’s. Newest models and
i materials $19.95 to $29.95. Shoes, shirts,
and everything men wear also.
Eflrd’s Spring Opening Sate.
Tomorrow (Saturday) will begin
Efird’s Spring Opening Sale at the stores
both, in Concord and Kannapolis. Dur
ing this sale 1,000 Happy Home dresses
will be sold at 88 cents each and 1.000
yards of tissue gingham at only 55 cents
a yard. Ladies’ fibe silk liose, three
pairs for SI.OO Full-fashioned hose,
sl.lO. Big bargains all over the store
for I men, women and children.
WHAT SMITTY’S CAT SAYS
Fair tonight and " Saturday, slightly
warmer in central %i)d west portions to* .
night; warmer in e««’t portion Saturday/ 3