• DISPATCHES i
NSMED FOR OFFICE
B» THE GOVERNOR
H. Hoyle Sink Appointed
Commissioner of Pardons
Under Act Passed by the
BE BEFORE HIM
He Will Report to Governor
Who Wfll Still Be Vested
With Clemency Power as
In the Past.
Raleigh. March 28 (By the Associated
Press).—Governor McLean today ap
pointed H. Hoyle Sink, of Islington, in
Davidson County, to be commissioner of
pardons under the act passed by 1025
The Governor's action put an end to
speculation in official circles, which h«s
been rife during the past few weeks, as
to who would be given the commission.
The pos'-tion was first tendered former
Judge J. Ix>yd Horton, of the Superior
Court, who declined it because of a de
sire to return to the practice of law. Mr.
Sink is a lawyer.
As commissioner of pardons, Mr. Sink
will hear all appeals for executive clem
ency matters which heretofore have taken
a major portion of the Governor's time.
He will make investigation of all cases
and report the findings to the Governor.
The clemency power, however, will still
be vested to the Executive, the pardon
commissioner being an of
Bodies of Mrs. McCUntOck and Dr. Obon
Chicago, March 27.—Prom the grave
in which It had lain for fifteen years
the body of Mrs. Emma Nelson McClin
tock, mother of the late William Nelson
McClintock, youthful millionaire, was
taken today for a belated autopsy. Like
wise, the body of Dr. Oscar Olson, broth
er of Harry Olson, chief justice of the
municipal courts, was exhumed after a
three years’ interment. Both will be
examined by coroner’s chemists to de
termine if passible the cause of their
MfA Buchanan Sentenced to Priam.
aim««esr***u*.r >- •
" Washington, March 28.—STF3C Marga
' ret Buchanan, former secretary to Repke
. sentative Kendall, of Pennsylvania) War
sentenced to three years’ imprisonment
in the District Os Columbia Supreme
Court today on conviction of forgery.
Preparing for Masonic Meeting.
(By the Associated Press)
Gastonian, March 28. —A group- of 25
Masons is engaged in making prepara
tions for the grand lodge of grand bodies
to be held here in May.
CAGED BY CIRCUM
Opportunities come and
go untouched and unaccept
ed by moat people.
- Because they are tied
down, caged and fettered by
having no money ahead.
Graspirtg opportunity is
not so much a matter of
courage or alertness, as it is
of having a starter in the
form of ready-money saved.
Start toward freedojn and
success at once by—
Taking Shares » Series No. •
55 of this Old Reliable Build-?
ing and Loan Association.
All Stock is Non-Taxable.
Shares have been matur
ing in 328-weeks.
Running Shares 25 cents
per week per share,
Prepaid Shares $72.25 per
NOW IS THE TIME
CABARRUS COUNTY B.
L. & SAVINGS ASSO
Office in Concord National
The Concord Daily Tribune
Sira. Louise Uriinm. Oskanip of On-
L-lfmaO. 0.. was awarded fioo.uoo
damages from her father-in-law. W.
B. P. Oskump. wealthy jeweler, when
she accused him of having alienated
the love of her h uuband, W. Herbert
THE COTTON MARKET
Opened Today at Decline of 7 to IS
Points Under Continuation of Selling
(By the Associated Press)
New York, March 28. —The cotton- mar
ket opened today at a decline of 7 to 16
points under a continuation of yester
day’s • selling movement. Liverpool was
relatively steady as n result of subsiding
liquidation, covering and trade buying,
but showing 6f the cables seemed to make
little impression on the market locully
and active months sold 22 to 24 points
lower, May declining to 24.70 and Oc
tober 4«» 34J17.
for uhfs*flled Weather ftti-i-
Sunday in the southwest'may have ac
counted for some of the selling and it
looked as if old long lines carried over
yesterday’s break were coming on the
market this morning. Spot house brok
ers were buyers of May and there was
considerable covering, but tlie market
was within a point or. two of the lowest
at the end of the first hour.
Cotton futures opened steady. May
24.88; July 25.14; Oct. 24.47; Dec.
24.49; Jan. 24.30.
CAMBRIDGE WINS BOAT
RACE WITH OXFORD CREW
Latter Crew Had to Abandon Race Ow
ing to 'Water Logged Condition of
Putney, March 28- (By the Associated
Press). —The annual Oxford-Cambridge
boat race ended sensationally this after
noon when the Oxonions after rowing
about two miles in very rough water,
were forced to abandon the contest, ow
iqg to water logged condition of their
Cambridge led almost from the start,
and at the time the dark blue collapsed
was leading by about 120 yards.
Cambridge finished the race, winning in
21 minutes and 51 seconds. The course
was a little more than four miles long.
With Our Advertisers.
The Efird chain, of which the Efird
store in Concord is a link, is the south’s
greatest merchandise distributor, says ad.
You can buy with safety from any of
J. A. Simpson, the photographer will
pay $5.00 for a name for the studio he
is opening over the Porter Drug Store.
Have you heard the New Columbia
with the new process records? Go to the
store of the Concord Furniture Co. and
You are $12,000 richer than you were
yesterday. Read the ad. of Hoover’s. ,
Expert workmanship at W. J. Heth
cox. .When in need of electrical work see
Advance Spring styles in fashionable
footwear at PSrker’s Shoe Store. Priced
$8.45 to $7.50.
Lenten services at St. James Lutheran
Church tomorrow. Special music at the
Last chance to get shoes at the Rich
tuond-Flowe Co.’s big sale in the Py
Are you “caged by circumstances?” See
the ad. of Cabarrus County B. L. & S.
Coats for every need, pleasing in style
and price at the J. C. Penney Co. Priced
$9.90 to $34.75. Bead the'new ad. today
for description. j
Brown Finch Killed in Accident.
(By the Associated Press.)
High Point, March 28. —Brown Finch,
aged 30. was killed instantly when the
automobile in which he was riding was
struck by a Southern passenger traid at
a crossing near Thomasville at 8:30 this
morning, according to advices received
I Edwards Case to Jury Today.
I (By the Associated. Press)
1 Bessemer, Ala., March 28.—The case
of Dr. George T; Edwards, charged with
wife murder, was expected to be in the
hands of the jury late today. •
CONCORD, N. C., SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 1925
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
The State Last Year Shipped 17,135 Car
Leads and 416,488 Express Packages.
IMy the Associated Press)
Raleigh, March 28.—North Carolina
last year shipped 17,135 earloads and
416.488 express packages of fruitff and
vegetables, according to figuies announc
ed here today by Alberf E. Mercker, of
the State division of markets.
Carload shipments included 12,937
from the eastern comities, divided au fol
lows: Potatoes. 6,634; lettuce. 2,7X1; .cu
cumbers, 1,639; green corn, 101; beans,
558; mixed vegetables, 1.093; peas, 115;
carrots, 5; beets, 32, and strawberrA'
All the material shipped was grown, in
North Carolina. It went to nearly ev
ery section of the United States, espe
cially to northern and.eastern markets.
Much of it was early truck. There be
ing a difference of thirty .day* between
tlie last killing frost in the eastern coun
ties of North Catolinh and that occurr
ing in tlie extreme festers part of the
state, the planting season is much ear
lier in the east, which has products on
the market before planting has begin!
in the western counties.
Carloads of fruits and vegetables were
shipped from North Carolina last year,
Apples 419. peaeltes 1,650; dewberries
, 288, strawberries 2,046. cantalopcs 301),
watermelons 621), grapes 1, Irish pota
toes 6.634, sweet potatoes 697, lettuce
714, ( cucumbers 1,639, green corn 101.
mixed vegetables 1,093, string beans
55, cabbage 263, peas 115, carrots 5,
beets 32. tomatoes 4, spinach 21, peppers
6. and turnips, 2.
It will be observed that the total for
the state, in many instances stated
above, corresponds with the total num
ber of carloads shipped from eastern
North Carolina. to such instances, the
vegetables named aif* more largely grown
in the east.
In addition to the carload lots pre
viously enumerated, the following fig
ures relate to the number of packages
sent from North Carolina by express
Asparagus 59, beans 87,531, beets 219,
cantaloupes 3,555, corn 60,763, Chinese
vegetable 622, cucumbers 9,450, egg ]
plants 85, dewberries 6,446. huckleber
ries 24,95!), strawberries 74,603, lettuce'
30.912, radishes 183, okra 7,081, onions
2,223, peas 44,879, peaches 20,011, pep
pers 39,260, plums 130, squash 1,794 .
spinach 100,. turnips 1,462, and toma- :
The number of express packages of ,
fruit and vegetables sripped from North 1
Carolina in 1923 was only 358,970, as '
compared with 416,488 last year. This
shows a substantial increase.
, It will be noted that larger quantities 1
of perishable stuff was sent by express
than by freight. However, seme prod- 1
uets can be sent with safety by freight.
The growth of strawberry shipments
*r*m North -Carolina RiH be. seen from i
the following comparison of carload (
shipments, exclusive of express package i
shipments, for which the figures are not J
available farther back than 1923: In
1920, 446 carloads; 1921, 479 carloads; ‘
1922, 1,001 carloads;, J 923, 1,667 car
loads. and 1924, 2,046 carloads.
In 1923 there were 69,071 “packages” '
of strawberries shipped from North Caro
lina by express, as compared with 74,-
603 in 1924.
YOUNG WOMAN SHOOTS MAN 1
WHEN TAMPA JURY ACQUITS ■
Bullet Fired Through Blanket About Her i
Baby—Claims Injured Man Its Fath
Tampa, Fla., Mfcrch 27.—Taking the
law as she thought, into her own hands,
Jennie Sacco, 17-year-old mother, shot |
through a blanket enfolding her 40-day- i
old baby and seriously wounded Simon
Mercedes as he was leaving a Hillsboro ;
county court room after misttrial had
been declared in his trial upon a statu
tory charge here today.
The mistrial declaration had been in
terpreted by the young mother as an ac
quittal for Mercedes. During the trial
she had declared on the witness stand
that Mercedes was the father of her
baby. This he denied.
The girl was taken to the jail with
her baby and held pending the outcome
of the man’s condition on a charge of as
sault with intent to murder.
STILLS ARE DISCOVERED
IN FASHIONABLE HOUSE
Capitol Dry Raiders Gets Rich Haul in
Washington, D. C., March 27. —One
of the most complete distilling establish
ments ever uncovered by prohibition
agents was found today in an imposing
residence near Connecticut avenue and
JR. streets, which once had been the
: Spanish embassy.
Thirteen stills, mostly designed for the
manufacture of peach brandy; 70 gal
lons of brandy and 700 pounds of mash
were seized. Charles M. Reed, the pres
ent occupant of the house, which is in
one of the most fashionable residential
sections of the capital, was arrested.
i Germans to Vote for President Tomor
Berlin, March 28 (By the Associated
• Press). —For the first time in its his
tory of more than a thousand years, dot
. ted with turbulent rain of Margraves,
electors, kings and emperorors, the Ger
man nation tomorrow will be given an
. opportunity of electing its head through
| the medium of a popular vote.
Seeks to Prevent Proposed Merger
(By the Associated Press)
Columbus, 0., March 28.—A petition
seeking to enjoin the Hocking Valley
Railroad from carrying out the proposed
i merger by the Van Sweringen Nickle
' Plate system was filed in common pleas
* court here shortly before noon today by
I a group of minority stockholders.
1 Bennett Case Given to Jury.
Chattanooga, Tenn., March 28 (By the
Associated Press). —The caae of W. H.
Bennett and bis wife, of Rome, Ga.,
charged with the murder of Miss Au
e gust a Hoffman, was given to a Hamilton
j county jury today after a trial opening
e Monday and continuing throughout the
.E: - ' " ' 18-''
Pi ; ?
worn at the Bal de to Couture, or the dreosmakers' bell, in Fatto.
NOT YET CLEARED UP
Baltimore Methodist Conference More In- i
vclved Now Than Ever,
j (By the Associate.) Press.)
Washington, March 28.—The controver
sy in the Baltimore annual conference M. 1
E. Church South, over unification of 1
Methodist became more involved today
when Bishop Warren A. Candler, of At
lanta, ruling on an appeal from his de
cision Monday permitting a yea and nay
vote, insteadi of a secret -ballot, decided ■
the matter was one of parliamentary pro- '
ceedure and not of law. He therefore :
was “not authorized to review the judg
Wes For Unification. |
Newark, N. J., Matph/28.—The New- ,
VS Methodist Episcopal Conference to- ]
day voted unanimously torn the proposed i
unification of the Northern and Southern ,
Methodist conferences. ]
ellJngson case to get
STARTED MONDAY MORNING !
Sixteen* Year-Old Defendant Gratefully 1
Accepted Respite Today When Court ’
Was Not In Session.
(By the Associated Press) j
San Francisco, March 28. —Dorothy El
lingson, 16-year-old matricide, gratefully
accepted a respite today in the ordeal ■
she has been undergoing in the proceed
ings to obtain a jury which will deter
mine her fate.
The jury of nine tpen and three women
was sworn in yesterday. The jurors
were allowed to go to their homes. The
girl was to return to her cell in the
county jail, not the same girl who en- •
tered there almost two months ago, but '
a chastened girl whose frequent collapses
in court have given an entirely different
aspect to her legal status.
The jury trial is to begin Monday. It
was stated the taking of testimony will
TESTER JUPMS 1,500 FEET
ERE OPENING PARACHUTE
Experiments Indicate It’s Sudden Stop,
Not Fall, That’s Soporific.
Garden City. N. Y„ March 27. —By
his fall of 1,500 feet through space be
fore opening his parachute in a test
jump at Mitchel Field today, Sargeant
Randle L. Bose is believed by army offi
cials to have established a record. In
two subsequent jumps before opening
his parachute he dropped 1,000 feet with
out losing consciousness, and examining
physicians found he had suffered no ill
effects as a result. Each of the three
jumps was made from a plane flying at
a height of 3,000 feet.
The teste tend to overthrow the.theory
that a person falling in a great height
loses consciouncesness from the rush of
Disturbance Increasing on Coast From
Washington, March 27. —The weather
bureau late today issued the following
"Advisory 4:30 p. m. Northwest Rtorm
by strong northwest winds and probably
gales tonight diminishing by Saturday
ing in intensity and it will be attended
warnings displayed Cape Hatteras to
Provinceton, Maas. Disturbance increas
First Ford Plane Flown.
Detroit, Michigan, March 27.—The
“Maiden Dearborn,” the first airplane
built at the new Ford airport, success
fully completed its first test flight to
day. It was piloted by Eddie Hamilton.
The plane is the first of a group of
seven eight-passenger all-metal mono
[ planes of the “air Pullman” type, to be
Paris, March 28 (By the Associated
Press). —Republican and royalist stu
dents clashed in the Palaee Du Pantheon
‘ this afternoon. Four students were
- arrested and three were badly beaten
• with canes. Police and students later
’ engaged in scrimmages.
[ Birmingham is to be the host .to this
» year’s tournament for the Southern inter
collegiate golf championship.
GRAPHIC STORY TOLD IN
THE MITMATX KIDNAP CASE
Court Hears How Four Englishmen With <
Golf Clubs Bent Off Nine Assailants 1
Who Had Knives and Pistols. <
Bombay, March 28 (By Fhe Associat- t
ed Press). —A graphic story was told in t
court today of a desperate fight on Mala- t
bar Hill on January 12tli, in which four >
British officers armed only with golf ;
clubs, routed nine alleged kidnappers f
equipped with knives and pistols and ]
rescued Mumatz Begam, the young In-' c
dian dancing girl who since has become i
famous as the former favorite of the j
Maharajah of the Indore, from whom she t
is said to have run .away. j
Mumatz was rescued from kidnappers, ,
bat not before a wealthy Indian lieu- ,
teiiaut With, whom site, was riding was
killed. Lienrtemmt Hatley, of the Gttrk- 1
ba r Rifles, testified that, with three broth
er officers he was motoring bark to Bom
bay from his golf club when they en- j
countered the armed party attempting (
to abduct Mumatz from the motor ear. (
The four British officers ran to the res- i
cue, and a fierce contest followed, in |
which natives used knives and revolvers, t
while the officers depended upon their j
physical strength and their dexterity in ,
wielding their heavy golf clubs. j
BODY OF ADMIRAL DEWEY
IS MOVED TO CATHEDRAL 1
Full Military Honors Attended Transfer |
of Body From Arlington Cemetery. j
(By the Associated Press)
Washington, March 28. —Memories of t
the Spanish-American war days crowded
in today on the occasion of the removal t
of (he body of Admiral George Dewey, ]
hero of Manila Bay. from its resting i
place of nearly eight years in Arlington i
National Cemeter to the Bethlehem Chap- I
el of Washington Cathedral, to repose i
there with other noted dead. t
Full military 1 honors attended arrange? i
ments for the transfer of the body, in- ■
eluding the stationing of a two-company i
line of bluejackets and mnrines and navy
band to face the caisson within the en
trance to the cathedral grounds. !
FIND BODIES IN VESSEL
DESERTED BY GERMANS
Bodies Were Found On Vessel Which ,
Was Sunk on Purpose by Germans.
(By the Associated Press)
Scapa Flow, March 28. —Wokrmen en
gaged in breaking up a scuttled German
destroyer beached in mid bay. havei dis
covered under a mass of wood which 1
completely concealed them, tlie bodies of
five German officers and sailors who evi
dently were not warned at the time the
fleet was sunk by the German erew.
The surrendered German fleet, includ
ing eleven battleships, five battle cruis
ers, six light cruisers ami auxiliary craft,
was scuttled by the German erew on
June 21, 1919.
Much Commerce Moves Over Cape Fear.
(By the Associated Press)
Wilmington, March '2B.—Commerce
amounting to .880,583 tons, valued at
$61,786,026 moved over the Cape Fear
River, between‘Wilmington and tlie sea,
in 1924, according to figures released for
publication from the office of the United
States district engineer here. Included
in this was' cotton worth $13,000,000
annd fertilizer material worth $20,000,-
O(X>. Foreign commerce amounted to
251.000 tons, valued at nearly $28,500,-
Expects Tax Revision.
Washington, March 27.—President
Coolidge expects Congress to make a gen
, eral revision of the tax law at its next
session, but he does not look for any ex
tensive readjustment of tariff schedules.
He has no present intention of propos-
I ing traiff revision, although tfie way is
. open for consideration later of a new.
i Prince of Wales Off For Africa.
r London, March 28 (By the Associated
Press), —The Prince of Wales left for
Portsmouth ort the-royal train this morn
• ing to embark upon the battle cruiser
- Repusle for South Africa and South
* ********* * iff *
* JOINTS FOR ADVERTISERS. -K
& Advertise consistently. -K
$K Advertise regularly. )K
iK Tell the truth anil back up your -K
SK statements with the goo<ls. IK
5K Spend a certain percentage- of IK
iK your gross receipts in advertising. Sfc
3K Take time to prepare your ads. as )K
$K they should be, being careful that )K
IK they are written in plain language $K
Si and not over the beads of those who SK
IK will read them. SK
I* Keep your stock moving and your IK
;K odds and ends cleaned up by adver- Si
IK tising. *
4K (let close to the home town editor iK
and stay there. Success will crown IK
* your efforts and money will roll in- *
SK to your cash drawer. c
BUSINESS MAN IS DEAD
Andrew Milstead Passes Away After a
Long Illness at His Queen City Home.
Charlotte, March 27. —Andrew Ham
mill Milstead, 4!). well known Charlotte
insurance man, died early, this morning
at his home on North Church street, fol
lowing an illness of several months.
Funeral services will be held home time
Saturday at the residence with Rev. Al
bert Sidney Johnson, pastor of the First
Presbyterian Church, officiating. Inter
ment will be in Elmwood cemetery.
Mr. Milstead was a native of Balti
more but had lived for many years in
the south. He moved to Charlotte, from
Alabama in 1918 and since that time
had been prominently identified with the
civic and business life of the city. He
was connected with the Massachusetts
Mutual Life Insurance Company.
He is survived by the widow, a daugh
ter and four sons, all of Charlotte.
DIES OF HYDROPHOBIA
FROM NURSING PET DOG
Disease Is Positively Identified at Sitate
Laboratory—Went Into Convulsions.
Fayetteville, March 27. —Contracting
one of the rarest and most dreaded of
diseases from nursing a pet dog which
he refused to kill, Alexander Kennedy,
overseer on a Cumberland county farm,
died today from hydrophobia- The dis
ease was positively identified at the
state laboratory when the stricken man
was sent there from the Highsmith hos
pital in this city, there being no place
for the care of such cases in Raleigh.
Kennedy was brought back hbre and
carried to his brother’s home in seventy
first township, where his death took
place. Dr. Highsmith was convinced that
the case was one of hydrophobia when
Kennedy came to him Wednesday and
went into muscular convulsion when
given a drink of water,-- ( j
The Law in Regard to Meat Inspection. ,
(By the Associated Press)
Raleigh. March 28. —In order to put
into effect the law passed by the 1925
general assembly providing for inspec
tion of meat in North Carolina, William
A. Graham, commissioner of agriculture,
has mailed copies of regulations, effec
tive March 25th. to those affected. The
law places responsibility for enforcement
with Hie department of agriculture. It
is styled "An act 'to promote and de
velop the meat packing industry in the
state of North Carolina, and to regu
late the sale and transportation of meats
and meat products slaughtered and pre
pared under municipal and county su
- Commissioner Graham’s regulations
read, in part, as follows:
"A permit will be granted in accord
ance with this law to those making ap
plication for same, provided it is found
upon inspection of the plant and prem
ises that same is being operated and will
be operated in a sanitary manner, that
adequate inspection is maintained and
that the plant will operate under mu
nicipal or county inspection regulations
which meet the approval of the depart
ment of agriculture.”
The commissioner added that these
regulations became effective on March
Governor to'Attend Conference.
(By the Asuoclsted Press)
Raleigh. March 28.—Governor McLean
has tentatively accepted an invitation to
attend the conference of social workers
in Asheville, in June. The invitation
was extended by Mrs. Elizabeth C. Mor
To Start Work Soon on Lake Lure Dam.
(By the Associated Press)
Gastonia, March 28.—Work on the
$700,000 dam at Lake Lure, at Cbimney
Rock, will be well under way by April
15th\ it has been announced here. The
dam will be 104 feet high aud 585 feet
long across the top.
Lutheran Church 1
LENTEN SERVICES |
Sunday School 9:45.
\ Chief Service 11. Subject jf
jj of sermon: “Treasures of the |
Christian Life, or What Ad- |
» vantage Does the Believing |
Christian Have Oyer Other |
; Men?” u
« * SPECIAL MUSIC
Anthem: The Lord Is My .IJigbt w
Solo: My Task —Ashford
Mr. Fred Young
Anthem: Consider and Hear Mo ’ |
1 jj —Pfleuger.
: ; Solo : There Is a Green Hill Far
Mrs. H. G. Gibson
j] Quartet —Holy Father Cheer
I a Our Way—Huhn.
’jj Solo: The Living God—O’hava
; f Mr. Fred Young
’ Anthem: Trust ih the Lord—
-1 Handel. , 1
'fajraxrrmmCTgi.M -u .u,nJ
• TODAY’S ’7*
« NEWS I
* TODAY €
OFFICERS FOLLOWING \
ANOTHER THEORY IN
Officers Told That Edward
T. Clark, One of State Wit
nesses, Has Been Offered
Money to Leave Chicago.
DETECTIVE IS ALSO 1
TO BE,QUESTIONED |
Detective Is Said to Have Os- - J
sered Clark $5,000 If H«
Would Leave the City at
(By the Associated Press)
Chicago, March 28.—Edward T. Clark, ,
one of the first witucMses in the inquiry
that led to the indictment of William :5
I). Shepherd as the stayer of his foster
son. William Nelson MoClintock. orphan '
millionaire, v.as questioned by State's
attorney today on information that he
had been offered $5,000 to leave the jffij
Detectives were sent to bring in also
for questioning the head of a detective J.
rig e tic y who was said to have made the
offer. Clark was formerly a salesman
of the National University of Sciences, 'J*
whose head, Charles C. Faiman. was ?
jointly indicted with Shepherd after he -f
had said he had given Shepherd typhoid
germs and instructions on administering .
them to McClintock.
Shepherd Now Accuses Faiman.
Chicago, March 28 (By the Associated
Press). —An affidavit charging that C.
C. Faiman, whose confession has been
made the principal evidence against
William D. Shepherd, charged with mur- ,
df>r, once operated illegally upon a wom
an in his science counsel and that the W
woman died, and was taken into criminal ■;
court today by Shepherd’s counsel.
The affidavit, sworn to by W. S.
Stewart, attorney for Shepherd, who is i
fighting to have the court reconsider its
decision denying Shepherd's freedom on
bail, further charged that the body was
disposed of by turning it away to a lab- ’ 5
The affidavit set forth that according
to Earl Clark, former agent for Fai- jj
man's school, the woman was taken to
the school by a man, and there the oper
ation was performed by- Faiman ami
death followed. The name of the woman
£cas not gSven:—'——*4j|
SAYS SUIT WILL SHOW
REASONS FOR DEFEAT
Advertising Agency Man Says His Suita
Will Throw Light on Campaign Ex
(By the Associated Press)
New York, March 28.—L. A v Van Van
Patten, \niose advertising agency is in
volved in a wrangle with the democratic
national comimttee over an advertising
campaign during the I ‘residential cam
paign last year, promised that ’fire
works” will be produced at the trial of
suits filed yesterday by both sides.
"The Borah committee investigating
campaign exiienditures will be interested
more tjian a little in this suit,” saitf Mr.
Van Pattern He .added that the trial of
the case will.shed great, light on'ttye ;riss.B
- why John W, Davis, Democratic
Presidential ,candidate, l and Chase W.
Bryan, vice presidential candidate, suf
fered such a crushing defeat in the elec
tion last fall.
NO SESSION OF TRIAL - A
•£:' OF CHAPMAN TODAY
Jurors WW Use Entire Floor of Hotel,
and \VHI Be in the Custo# of the
Hartford! Conn., March 28 (By the
Associated "Press).— -There was no Ses
sion today in the trial of Geraldi Chap
man, mail robber and jail breaker, who
is charged with the murder of a New
Britain police officer last October 12th.
Judge Newell Jeniugs yesterday ad
journed court until Monday ordering the
jury kept in the custody of the sheriff.
The entire floor of a local hotel has been
retained for the jurors.
Chapman expects to confer with his at.
■ torneys today in the state prison at
Criticise Land Companies Methods.
(By the Associated Press)
Washangton, March 28.—Land cotn
, panics operating in the Great Lakes
, states have employed sales methods
“which approach very close to the bor
der line of fraud,” declared a statement
S today by the department of agriculture
based on its investigation of land settle-
Iment and colonization in the Lake states.
Worcester, Mass., March 27.—Mme.
Ernestine Schumann-Heink, opera, sing
er, hurriedly left Worcester this after
noon to return to New York, after
canceling a concert here. She was fight
ing off a bad cold.
what sMirrrs cat says