North Carolina Newspapers

    t DISPATCHES 2
VOLUME XXV
BRIMtD WANTS MORE
TIME 111 SELECTING
HIS NEW MINISTERS
Asks President Doumergue
to Allow Him More Time
In Which to Select Men
For New Cabinet.
WANTS SUPPORT
OF ALL PARTIES
—
New Premier Will Have No
Power Behind Throne and
Tells Socialists They Must
Tell Him Plans. j
Paris, April 13 (By the Associated
Press) —M. Briand, who yesterday was
entrusted with 'the task of organizing a
new cabinet, called on President Douin
ergue this morning and asked for more
time in which to select his ministers.
The cii-is was brought on by the res
ignation of the Harriot cabinet Friday
after the senate had expressed dissatisfac
tion witn the government's lis al regime.
Bri.tnd appears determined to have no
power behind the throne and wants to
know definitely whether the socialists are ■
willing to definitely bind themselves to I
ins leadership, revers’ng the previous de-1
eision of the party never to take office in |
a bourgeois cabinet.
May Form One-Day Ministry. I
Paris, April 13 (By the Associated
Press). —Senator Dp Morzne, finance min
ister in the Herriot cabinet, was sum
money to the palace of the Elysee this af
ternoon and there discussed with Presi
dent Doumergue a proposal to form a
one-day ministry to vote the bill extend
ing the limits on currency limitation and
borrowing by the state. M. de Monzie has
been widely Suggested to head such a
ministry.
Cannot Finish Task Today,
Paris, April 13 (By the Associated
Press), —Ex-Premier Briand, asked by ,
President Doumergue to form a cabinet,
abandoned late today any idea of com
pleting his task before tomorrow.
It was announced at 6 p. m. that he ,
would shortly visit the presidential pal- ;
ace, and inform the executive there was ,
no chance of his forming a cabinet to- ]
night. , ,
MAJOR LEAGUES WILL ' V
l , START GRIND TOUOraOW ,
Sixteen Teams Start From Scratch on 1
1933 Baseball Grind Tomorrow.
Chicago. April 13 (By tbe Associated 1
Press). —The event toward which the at- *
tentlon of baseball fandom has been di
rected for the long winter months, the 1
first lap in the race for supreme btiseball 1
honors, with sixteen entries starting from 1
scratch, starts tomorrow.
Although the pre-seas n warming up '
of the National and American clubs was 1
marked was a disastrous list of casualties 1
among the players, each club faced the 1
start of the 1925 season with confidence '
and with predictions of a -bettor showing
in all departments of ifty national game.. 1
Forty-two youngsters, three, four and
five years old, sleep, play, and eat under '
[expert care in aday nursery maintained
tin connection with the University of ;
■Chicago, while their parents go on with
jrlassroom courses or research work.
Most of the gold mining
propositions is on the stock
certificates.
People make money in
mining, of course.
But my friend, the mines
that are really mines seldom
go to the public with any of- |
fer of stock.
Investing in mining stock
is no business for ordinary
mortals.
If you happen to know a
lot of pedple who put in a
little money and get out a
lot, all right. If you don’t:,
personally know of such cas
es, better forget the whole j
matter. , |
Invest your savings with
us where you can knoVvn in
j advance that the earnings
are sure and the principal
safe.
We can show you exactly
where the earnings are com
ing from and exactly why
t you are taking no chances.
Prepaid shares s72.2s'per
; share.
Running Sharis 25 cents
per share per week.
All Stock is non-taxjdile.
CABARRUS COUNTY B.
L. ft SAVmOSASSO
OFFICEINCONdotID
1 NATIONAL BANK
The Concord Daily Tribune
. . * • i
Stewart Writes From
Capital
*
CHARLES P. STEWART
A straighj-frorn the shoulder talk on
Washington affairs. That is what is go
ing to be offered to readers of The Trb
une in the Daily Washington letter which
will .be written exclusively for this paper
.by Charles P. Stewart. Stewart has
| been writing for this paper for some time.
I Now he will write daily on topics of
j interest to all. His articles are written
iso ail may understand. He knows wliere
(of he speaks. Watch for Stewart’s arti-
Tribune starting April
tOM JIMISON UNABLE
TO “BREAK INTO JAIL”
Friends Get Busy and Prevent Him
Giving Self Up— WIU Get a New
Trial. j
Charlotte. April 11.—Tom p. .Timison.
former Methodist preacher, labor paper 1
editor and politician, today was unable
to break into jail” here to begin serving
n (10 day sentence imposed 'in city court
last week on a charge of violating the 1
national prohibition law. i
Jimison, who on Thursday nunoitnc- 1
ed that he had withdrawn an appeul to i
Superior court and today would start ;
serving the sentence, went to the court- (
house at noon to surrender to the I
sheriff, to be sent to the gang. \
In the meantime friends, headed by i
T. L- Kirkpatrick and former Governor I
Cameron Morrison, has getton hu«y tmd 1
prevented him from giving himself up at I
that time. Sheriff Cochran had no com
mitment papers anyway, and couldn't i
take him In as n prisoner. <
During the afternoon several con- |
ferenees were he’d with city officials re- i
suiting in a decision to reopen the case i
next Tuesdny morning in city court at. i
which time it is believed here that City ;
Judge Wade H. Williams will change ,
the 60 day sentence to n fine and that i
the; former Methodist minister will be i
allowed to go free upon payment of n 1
cash penalty.
. Jimison left the city late in the alter- i
noon for Spencer to spend the week-end ,
with his wife and son.
Former Governor Morrison, it was
said here tonight, was the leader in the
move to keep Jimison off the roads and i
secure a rehearing in the case next
Tuesday. lengthy conferences were
held during the day in his office, these
resulting on the decision to postpone
Jimison’s trip to the roads.
Tonight, it was the belief here Hint ,
the sentence would be changed to n ,
fine and that he would not linve an op
portunity of Improving the highway
conditions in Mecklenburg county. ,
Friends of Jimison sad that at uoon .
today he was at the courthouse in read
iness to give himself up to the sheriff
and start his term on the roads.
Morrison has just returned from New ,
York and knew few of the details.
When he learned that Jimison was due
on the roads this afternoon, under his
annonneed plan of giving himseit up, he
immediately busied himself in a success
ful effort to halt the move. All parties
to the latest development in the case
were silent concerning the ease tonight
and are awaiting the next act which
will take place in dity court on Tuesday
morning. In the meantime Jimison is at
Spencer under S2OO bond provided by
Frank Flowers, local attorney, following
|bis conviction Friday of last week by'
Judge Williams on a charge of violating
the dry laws.
Says Catawba Must Build a Modern
Jail.
Newton, April 11. —Judge Stars, in
closing the special term of Catawba
court this afternoon, drected tbe clerk
of the court to enter upon the minutes
that the ..report of the grand jury on
the unsanitary and inhuman conditions
under which the jailer is compelled to
[keep prisoners, he considered a repre-
Isentment against the board ot county
commissioners.
He further ordered that entry be
made on the minutes that unless provis
ion be made and steps taken by the
county commissioners before the open
ing of July term of court that the
Bolictor bring indictment against the
'commissioners individually.
Catawba College to Have a New Dormi
tory.
Salisbury, April 12—A new d*rmi
-1 tory to be erected at Catawba college
I goes to P. C. Wood, a Salisbury con-
I tractor, who is to have the building
(ready for occupancy when the first ses
'■sion of the college in Salisbury begins
In September. The dormtory will be
three stories in part and two in part, of
brick and containing 32 bed rooms and
two reception halls. The building will
correspond with tbe one already on the
grounds and this old building is to be
repaired and put in shape by the same
contractor. 1
CONCORD, N. c, MONDAY, APRIL 13, 1925
LONGEST SUSTAINED
FLIGHT OVER WATER
BEING PLANNED NOW
Navy Seaplanes Will Try to
Make Non-Stop Flight
From the California Coast
to Hawaii.
TAKE OFFPOINT
NOT YET KNOWN
Planes Will Leave Either
From San Diego or San
Francisco With Honolulu
' as Their Objective.
(By the Associated Press!'
■Washington. April 13, —Naval sea
planes of a newly (leveloped long-distance
scouting type will be tested by the Navy
Department this summer in non-stop
flight from California to Hawaii, the long
est sustained flight ever attempted over
water by heavier than air craft. The
naval surface craft, however, probably
will be stationed over the more than 2,000
mile course, to serve as protection for the
fliers.
Arrangements for the flight now being
worked out with indications that it will
be undertaken late in June or early in
July. Either San Diego or San,‘Fra,’cis
co will be the take-off point with Hono
lulu as the objective.
The test will follow the fleet and air
craft maneuvers in the vicinity of Ha
waii in the next few weeks and will pio
ceed nt the navy is undertaking another
experiment with aircraft, the exploration
of unknown Arctic regions in co-opera
tion with the McMillan expedition.
SORRY STORY OF JEALOUSY
TOLD IN LONDON COURT
Ernest Rhodes Charged With the Mur
der of Grace Blakeller, Young Dancer.
(By the Associated Press)
London, April 13.—A sorry story of
fatal jealousy was told in police court
today when Ernest Rhodes, 18 year old
valet, appeared to answer a charge of
murdering Grace Blakeller. pretty 16-
year-old girl actress, and dancing in
structor, who died Friday from the ef
fects of a slash on the throat the night
previous in West Wensington district. A
statement was read into the records al
leged to have been made by Rhodes to
W,ftHflce, ndmffltlMg ro* girl's
throat with a razor.
The fatal accident as recorded in the
statement was committed possibly in a fit
of jealousy as he was bidding the young
girl goodnight oqtside of her home on
their return home from a motion picture
theatre, as she shatted about other boys
she might see during the Easter holidays.
Rhodes said he was not aware he had
slashed the girl fatally as she ran to her
mother’s home nearby after the cutting,
and he did not know she was dead until
two days later, when he read the news
in the paper. He then surrendered to
the police. Rhodes was remanded for a
week,
THE COTTON MARKET
Opened Fairly Steady at Decline of 8 to
12 Points.—May Sold Up Later to
24.02.
(By the Associated Press) ■ >■
New York, April 13. —The cotton mar
ket opened fairly steady today at a de
cline of 8 to 12 points, under a renewal
of tile selling movement which was re
sponsible for last week's decline, and
which was evidently promoted by reports
of showers of rain at a few points in Tex
as over the holidays.
Some traders thought the prospects
were for additional rains in the south
west, but this view was not generally ac
cepted and the market turned steadier
after the call on covering and trade buy
ing around the 24 cent level for May and
October. May sold up from 24.02 to
24.16, or back to last Thursday’s closing
quotation, and October advanced from
24.00 to 24.18, or 10 points net higher.
Trading became quiet after the recovery,
but the market was steady at the end of
the first hour, operators awaiting for
more detailed weather reports from the
southwest.
Cotton futures opened steady. May
24.06; July 24.35; Oct. 24.05; Dec.
24.14; Jau. 23.90.
Ford Company Inaugurates Commercial
Ah- Line.
Detroit, April 13 (By the Associated
Press).- —Thy Ford Motor Company to
day .inaugurated what is said to be the
first commercial air line to be established'
in the United States when the “Maiden
Dearborn,” an all-metal monoplane of the
"air Pullpiau” type, hopped off from the
Ford Airport, Dearborn, at 9:24 with a
cargo of company mail and express for
the Fort plant at Hegewisch, 111., near
Chicago.
Start Campaign to Convert Bootleggers.
New York, April 12. — The Salvation
Army training school in New York an
nounced today that it bad found a new
and fruitful field for missionary work—
the conversion of bootleggers. In at
tempting to reform members of this
group, officers of the school said. Salva
tion Army cadets were being given a,
stiff missionary work-out. encountering
more difficult problems than had ever
been ! experienced in the conversion of
other types of socalled “bad men.”.
Charles McKinley, son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. C. McKinley, of No. 3 town
ship, was taken to the Concord Hospital
this morning. Mr. McKinley has penu
monia, and has been ill only since Sat
urday morning. His condition is not
considered critical.
More than 10,000 fanners’ wives In
California use electricity to cook..
—■ ■ —j— —j-__
J THE SPEEDWAY RACES
Predicted Iffiat Record Made Last Or
tube# Will Be Smashed.
j Charlotte, N. April 13.—The
( super-racer \vith the superchargers—
(forecasting super-speed—will be the out
standing feature of Charlotte's speed
'classic here on May 11.
If | The same ears thkt carried Tommy
I Milton, Benny Hill. Peter DcPaolo and
| I Harry Hart* around the Culver City
bowl at the unprecedented speed of 135
miles an hour, will Jwhiz r round the
) Charlotte oval in (hC May 11 race. Jt
is freely predicted tint the local track
t record of 18.4 miles ";an hour will be
i shattered. Whether tip- new murk of 120
miles an hour for 250 miles hung up at
I-os Angeles on Mnreh 1 will topple and
fall by the wayside, remains to be seen.
Race enthusiasts who saw the big
classic bore last. October will remember
[ the memorable speed duel between
Tommy Milton and Earl Cooper. Both
, of these demon drivers have signed
1 entry b'anks and will be in the second
l I sliced matinee of the Charlotte boards.
A communication received by Os
• mond L- Bart-itiger, general mannger of
the Charlotte speedway, from f red
Wagner, veteran starter, makes the fol
lowing prediction: ’
“With the racing equipped with
, superchargers, and the drivers en
. teriug a race on a track with which.
, they are now thoroughly fnmiliar, Jj
feel that no trouble Will be encountered
. by them in breaking the existing cnar
, lotte record of 118.4 ‘miles an hour. If
atmospheric condition on' May 11th
( should be similar to (he conditions pre
, vailing nt Culver City., during tbe recent
races there, it is witjim tse bonnes of
possibility that the Culver City records
1 will be equalled.” -
Mr. Wagner will be present to wave
the checkered flng in tile Charlotte races
on May 11.
T
MYERS SUES BUS LINE v
FOR HURTS IN WRECK
Charlotte Man Wants $50,000 From
Kirk and Royal Blue Company.
Charlotte, April 11.. —Alleging that he
was seriously and peftnanently injured
in an automobile bus [wreck at Landis
early this year; Guy A. Myers, promi
nent Charlotte business man, has started
suit against the bus owners in which lie
seeks to recover damages in the sum
of $50,000. The A. B. C. Kirk bus lines.
A. B. C. Kirk president, and the Royal
Blue Transportation Company and L. F.
Barnard, president of the latter com
pany. are named defendants in the com
plaint filed in Mecklenburg Superior
Court.
Mr. Myers, who is vice president of
the Chamber of Commerce and divisional
supervisor of the Southern Bell Tele
phone Company, claims that he was con
fined to a hospital for twelve weeks
by his injuries which consisted, be claims,
of five fractures of one of his legs and
otbet Injuries- as a tSTult of the acci
dent.
The complaint charges that the wreck
was caused by an “inefficient” driver.
According to reports here the bus
struck a tree when the driver swerved
from the road to avoid running down
a little girl, who was crossing tke street.
The complaint further charges that the
bus was. being driven at a reckless rate
of speed and that the brakes were inef
fective.
CLAIMS MEN TELL PART
IN ATTACK ON PRISONER
Solicitor Says Dozen Men Tell About the
Part Played in Operation on Joe Need
leman.
(By the Awodatetl Puna.)
Tarboro, April 13.—‘’Twelve of the fif
teen men arrested in connection with the
foreible removal of Joseph Needleman
froip the Martin -County jail, Solicitor
Doit Gilliam stated today have signed
statements as to their part in the action
of the mob.
The solicitor said lie did not care to
say to what extent the men implicated
themselves in the breaking into of the
jail, or the operation later performed up
on Needleman by members of the mob, but
Would probably reserve his statement for
the grand jury.
He added that be expected the case of
the men to be tried by the same special
term of court called for May 4th, which
will try Needleman for an alleged at
tack upon a voung girl.
‘Frisco” Isn’t Correct.
“Please don’t use ‘Friceo’ for San
Francisco,” writes a reader on the Pa
cific coast. You wouldn’t print ‘Los’
for Los Angeles, ‘San Bardo’ for San
Bernardino, nor ‘Pedro’ for San Pedro.”
The same reader inclosed a letter on the
subject written by a customs official in
the treasury department. “The Term
‘Frico’ as a name for San Francisco,
employed by nonresidents, is objected to
by a majority of the citizens of San
Francisco and is never. used by them.”
says the letter. “The term has been
condemned by the press and civic or
ganizations. and the campaign against
1 the employment thereof has progressed
1 (o such an extent that the St. I-oiiis
‘ 'and San Francisco Railway, commonly
1 known and widely advertised as the
‘Frisco’ line was obliged by popular
opinion to take that term off its adver
tising and office window display in that
city.”
Boys Demonstrate Rond Patrol.
1 China Grove, April 12,—At China
■ Grove district county commencement
’ Friday the boys road patrol in rural
- schools wait demonstrated under the new
■ act of legislature. A group of boys
> made a model road drag under the di
• rection of the principal of the school,
i Six students of the Rowan Farm Life
! School have qualified for the duties of
" patrolmen for stretches of road near the
f school.
Earthquake In Jamaica
1 Kingston, Jamaica. April 13 (By the
- Associated Press).—A sharp earthquake
1 lasting about two seconds was experienc
• ed in Kingston at 12:20 o’clock this as
- ternoon. It occasioned much excitement
t in the commercial area. A few buildings
were cracked.
a Plastic surgery is becoming popular,
chiefly with the plastic surgeons.
ONE USE OF THE
; FIIESIDEIIT'S POWER
MILL DEM
>
Question Relates to Presi
dent’s Power to Remove
From Office His Own or
Predecessor’s Appointee.
SUIT FOR ! SALARY '
LED TO QUESTION
Frank S. Myers, Removed as
Postmaster by President
Wilson, Is Suing Govern
ment for Back Salary.
(By the Associated Press)
Washington. April 13.—The Presi
dent’s power to remove from office ,his
own or his predecessor’s appointees was,
: at issue in a case reached for argument !
today in the Supreme Court, with the ex
executive aud legislative branches of the
government represented as contestants
Tlie ease became one for construction by
the higiiest court of the President's pow
er under the constitution to remove exec
utice appointees to office created by Con
gress when the senate intervened in the t
appeal of the late Frank S. Myers, who
was removed as postmaster at Portland.
Oregon, in 1920 by President Wilson.
Myers sued for back pay on the ground
that his removal was illegal because the
senate was not advised of it until a suc
cessor was appointed.
Prior to presenting appointments today,
briefs forming the bnsis of the opposing
contention were filed by Solicitor General
Beck for the President, and Senator Pep
per for the Senate.
35,000 WERE PRESENT
FOR EASTER RITES
Yesterday’s Attendance at Salem Ser.
vice Greatest in City’s History.
Winston-Salem, April 12.—A con
gregation estimated by ushers to num- 1
her thilrty-five thousand people, the
largest attendance at an Easter sunrise
service in the history of this city, as
sembled at the home Moravan church
and graveyard at 5 o’clock this morning,
to commemorate the resurrection of
Jesus Christ. The service was of perfect
detail and proved one of the most im
pressive yet held.
Ideal spring wenther added to the de
lightful solemnity' of the- occasion, and
every feature of the Litany was render
ed in delightful accord. The crowd was
in perfect order, evidencing, the one
spirit of desire to celebrate the resur
rection and manifesting a deep interest
in the ceremony.
The service this morning wrs conduct
ed by the Bishop Edwnrd Rondthaler,
this being his forty-eighth period* of ,
presiding. The band music, one of the
most important features, was directed
by B. J. Pfhol, for the thirty-fifth time, :
and Walter H. Hege directed the large
corps of ushers for the sixteenth year.
In 1732 the first Moravian obser
vance of Easter was held at Heernhut,
Saxony,,, when a few men gathered be
fore dawh and sang hymns above the
dead in the local burying ground. In
1765 Count Zinzendorf, pioneer Mora
vain settler of Salem, wrote a ritual
that could be pronounced at both church
and graveyard. This ritual has become
the centeral attraction of the most
celebrated religious pilgrimage of the
country.
With Our Advertisers.
Galvanized roofing at Yorke & W ads
worth Co. They give you nails and
washers for putting it on.
A splendid showing of boys’ four piece
suits at the Richmond-Flowe Co.’s.
Let’s Bob’s Dry Cleaning Co. clean
and block your hat for you.
For the boys—the Ruth-Kesler Shoe
Co. is giving a sack of marbles and a real
baseball with each pair of Keds or ox
fords they sell this week.
Nora, an Irene Castle fashion, a swag
ger coat for the street, sold by Efird’s.
The Parks-Belk Co. is showing the
most complete line of Spring and Sum
mer materials they have ever shown.
Some of the leading Materials that are
going big now are Crepe Back Satin, Sat
in Canton, Flat Crepe, and Canton Crepe.
They have a wonderful line of these in
stock.
All Spring coats and ensemble suits 15
to 33 1-3 per cent, off at Fisher’s in their
After Easter Sale.
See the new ad. of the Mutual Oil Co.
Thone 476 R or 880.
“Service With a Smile” always at
Howard’s Filling Station.
Splendid qualities and values in , men’s
athletic underwear at J. C. Penny Co.’s.
Union suits 4!) and 98 cents.
Get automobile insurance from John
K. Patterson & Company covering fire,
theft .liability and property damage.
Funeral of Dr. Herman Paasche.
Detroit, April 13. —Funeral services
were held today for Dr. Herman Paasche,
former vice president , of the German
reichstag, who died here Sunday. Dr.
Paasche was stricken with penuinonia on
his arrival here for a lecture.
BASEBALL
Tuesday at 4:00
High School Park
; CONCORD HIGH
1 vs.
MONROE HIGH
ADMISSION 25 and 35c
' v v: iM
| ■■
Lowell Fynakov ..| ... .; ~.,,.
•an fool the ladles. With his natural
long hair he is regarded as one off
the cleverest female impersonators
«( the country. Recently Mis. C. W.
Cowey. wife of the mayor of Chat*
fleld. Minn., gave a tea in his honor.
heMeVng him to he Madame Made
lone. In singing falsetto, .he can
reach high A easily.
SAYS DI KE UNIVERSITY
WILL. BE UNSURPASSED
Nothing on American Continent Will
Surpass It, Declares Flowers.
Laurinburg. April 11—Scotland coun
ty alumni of Trinity College and Duke
University got some thrills last night
when Prof. R. 1,. Flowers, for 34 years
a member of the faculty at Trinity and
secretary of the corporation, in a stir
ling address at a banquet at the Meth
odist church, told something of the
glory that he said would be when the
new university plant is built. “In
beauty and in completeness it will not
be surpassed b.v. anything on the Ameri
can continent." said the professor. “The
architects nre at work now and within
CO days we expect to have the work
started. I wish I,could tell you more
about it but we ore not prepared to
make definite announcements yet. I
want to assure you that when our
plans nre carried out you will stand
amazed nt the results. Th§ buildings will
be of stone. We went to Plymouth,
Massachusetts, and secured from the
quarries stone similar to that used in the
Hartness Memorial at Yale, the finest
univefsify bniliWug In' America. We
went to Princeton and secured stone
like that used in the university buildings
there, and then we went to a place not
50 miles from Durham and secured some
mer stone. We built sample falls on the
campus and last week the trustees and
the architects examined this work, and
voted in favor of the North Carolina
stone. I got the State Geologist and we
went to the quarry. I asked him was
there a sufficient quantity for our needs
and was it suitable for building pur
poses. He said there was enough there
to build a wall to Jerusalem and hen
build Duke University and that as a
building material it was unexcelled. I
think it a most wonderful thing that
the money should be given b.v a Nortli
Carolinian, made by utilizing the great
resources of the State and that these
buildings shall be quarried from North
Carolina soil.
“Some of the alumni have expressed
regret at the change of name. And yet
some of you have changed your name for
a great deni less than that. The history
of the institution has just been a suc
cession of names. First Union Institute
in Randolph county, then Normal Ool
loge and Trinity College and now Duke
University.
“But just buildings and financial re
sources alone can not make a great uni
versity. I come to appeal to you for that
loyalty and moral support. Shall he
equal to the task before us shall we be
worthy guardians of the great trust that
is committed to us? Mr. Duke lias not
given money alone but is giving his
genius for construction to this building
program and he will devote the rest of
his life largely to carrying out the work
which is even better than his money.
Craven, Crowell and Kilgo. great lead
ers in their day. died without knowledge
of these things, but we who are now
living shall see with our eyes the ful
filment of their dreams and even more
than ( they hoped for or we expected.
RULING ON NARCOTICS
BY SUPREME COURT
Court Decides About Doses “Dope” Ad
dlcst May Give to Themselves.
(By the Associated Press)
Washington, April 13.—Physicians in
prescribing narcotics to addicts are not
required to restrict the quantity called
for tty their prescription to small doses
tor strictly .'curative purposes when the
narcotics are to be self-administered by
the addicts, the Supreme Court held to
day in a case from Spokane, Washing
ton, brought by Dr. Chaies O. Ltnder.
In the lower court the government
won on its contention that when the nar
cotics are to be self administered the
physician can only prescribe that quanti
ty which will be curative of the habit,
and not place sufficient narcotics in the
hands of the addict to enable him to be
come a seller of narcotics, or to admin
ister to himself doses larger than neces
sary to effect, a cure.
To Resume Cruiae Around the World.
(By the Associated Press)
Tokio, April 13. —Major Pedro Vanni',
Argentine aviator, today received a more
powerful engine from the' United States
| tor his airplane in which he intends to
I resume his cruise around the world. The
flight was interrupted at Tokio on ac
' count of the winter weather conditions
on the trans-Pacific air lanes.
• TODAY’S m
• TODAY «
y NO. 87
BODIES OF SEKEBAL .
flllD NOW
Coroners of Counties in Illi
nois and Indiana Will Ex
hume Bodies to See If They
Contain Any Poison.
MRS. CUNNINGHAM
CARRIED TO GARY
Has Been Held in Custody
Several Days Following the
Second Poisoning of Son
Several Days Ago.
(By the Associated Press)
Chicago, April 13. —The coroner o t
Cook county, Illinois, and Porter coun
ty, Indiana, prepared today to exhume
the bodies of five members of the David
Cunningham family to examine them for
t i ace* of poison.
Authorities redoubled their efforts to
untangle the mystery of five deaths and
two cases of sudden convulsions within
the family within six years when it was
revealed that Mrs. Anna Cunningham,
mother of the family, had attempted to
kill herself. She is guardedly an extra
officer in her room at a hospital here.
The condition of David Cunningham,
Jr., 24, who is critically ill from poison,
was reported unchanged today.
Mrs. Cunningham to Gary.
Chicago. April 13 (B.v the Associated
Press). —Two Gary. Ind.. police officers
came to Chicago to take into custody •
Mrs. Anna Cunningham, who has been
detained here in connection with the in
icstigation of the death of her husband
and four children in the last six years,
and the imisoning of her son David Jr.,
now in a hospital here.
MICHAEL AND TROTT DRAW
SENTENCE FOR GIRLS DEATH
Judge Stark Seems Determined to Break
Up Automobile Driving by . Drunkea
Pilots.
Newton, April 11. —Judge A. M.
Stack this afternoon sentenced Robert
Michael and Wiltong Trott each to a
term of nit leqp than ten and not more
than fifteen years in the state peniten
tiary at hard labor. These young men
were eonvieted during the present term
of Catawba Court of , murder in the sec
ond degree tor the killing in an automo- .....
bile collision of Miss Evelyn RoWe. on
the evening of February 9th. Notice of
appeal b.v both defendants was given in
open court. Appeal bond was fixed at
SIOO and appearance bond at $20,000 for
each defendant.
In passing sentence Judge Stack said
he had purposely postponed sentencing
the young men, under the hope that the
officers could apprehend the men who
sold the liquor, as they are the men most
responsible tor the death of the young
lady. While he had sincere sympathy
for young Trott and Michael, he had the
protection of society and the majesty
of the law committed to his charge by
his oath of office. “This verdict is to
give notice that the people and court of
North Carolina are determined that the
public highways must be made safe
against drunken automobile drivers,” he
stated.
Bonds for Trott. were promptly made,
and he was on the streets a few minutes
after the adojurnment of court. The
bonds for Michael have not yet been
made.
Did Not Violate Anatl-Trust Law.
(By the Associated Press)
Washington,'"' April 13.—The Sherman
anti-trust law was not violated by the
Builders Exchange, the Industrial As
sociation and others of San Francisco in
the fight for an open shop, the Supreme
Court today decided in reversing the low
er courts.
The court held that the builders oppos
ing the union were not guilty of restrain
ing interstate commerce in building ma
terials.
Thp permit system in force during the
controversy under which building mate
rials were withheld from those who did
not obtain open shop was found by the
dourt not to have been illegal.
The Industrial Association of San
Francisco, the Builders' Exchange, the
California Industrial Council, the In
dustrial Association of Santa Clara, and
others were restrained in the lower courts
from refusing to sell certain building ma
terials which had been brought into the
state in interstate commerce. It was
charged that in conducting the fight in
San Francisco, they had restricted the
sale of building material.
Dr. William (toil Dead.
(By the. Associated Press)
Doylestown, I*n., April 13.—A cable
gram received here from Venice, Italy,
announced the death there on Sunday of
Dr. Wm. Edgal Geil, noted American ex
plorer, lecturer and author. Dr. Geil
was on his way home from research work
in Jerusalem tor the British Museum.
WHAT SAT’B BEAR SAYS
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view