■<* ■•> *. j, ■ r ■?;
» ASSOCIATED 4
l DISPATCHES I
' CIPAIGI FOR THE
Drive Will Be Started With
Supper at Y Tonight for
Members of Teams Which
Will Wage Campaign.
T. H. WEBbIs" .
Various Teams’ Have Bteen
Selected For Work and It
Is Expected Campaign Will
Be Closed Thursday.
The Y. M. C. A. drive to secure funds
for the coming year’s work will open to
night with a bang when a supper will
be held at (i. 30 o’clock for the workers
who begin soliciting funds tomorrow.
Curds will be given out and preparations
for the drive will be completed.
The drive this year is for the purpose
of raising the same ainonnt of money
as was raised last year. $16,000. The
preliminary work in selecting workers
and in perfecting the organization has
been completed and actual soliciting be
gins Tuesdny morning. The campaign
is to continue on through Thursday.
The organization is as follows:
T. H. Webb, general chairman: Dr.
8. W. Kankin, vice chairman; H. W.
Blanks, general secretary, and Harry L.
Group One —Executive Committee: C.
A. Cannon, A. G. Odell, F. J. Haywood,
G. L. Patterson, E. Sail vain. C. B.
Wagoner, T. D. Maness, W. M. Linker,
J. G. Parks, W. G. Caswell. A. B. Hoov
er, A. F. Hartsell. C. S. Smart, W. W.
Flowe, A. R. Howard, and F. O. Nib
Grop Two —Division A: J. Y. Pharr,
colonel. Team No. One—Geo. S. Kluttz,
captain, W. H. Gibson. F. R. Shepherd.
Ernest Porter, J. G. MeEaehern. Team
No. 2, Dr. J. A. Patterson, captain; Dr.
R. M. King, E. M. Youngblood. W. A.
Overcash, and Neal Pharr. Team No.
3, Pat Ritchie, Captain, W. E. Stewart,
Clyde Propst, J. F. Fisher and C. N.
’ Division B, R. E. Ridenhour. Jr.. Col.
Team No. 4. C. W. Byrd, captain, R. C.
Litaker, P. B. Fetzer. Hintop MpLeod.
E. 0. Barnbardt, Sr. E. D. MeWßor.
Tcato,Dick: Rankin. captain; .
M. X. Ma«h, W. W. Moose, J, -Ri Query
and E. B. Grady. Team No. 6, Parks
Lafferty, captain; Homer Bollinger. Bob
Dick, .Tr., Wm, McNivin and J. P.
Division C, L. T. Hartsell. colonel:
C. S. Smart, lieutenant colonel. Team
No. 7, C. F. Ritchie, captain; J. L. Pe
trea, Frank Crowell, Rev. J. C. Rowan
and Rev. T. H. Lewis. Team No. 8, F.
C. Niblock. captain; A. B. Palmer, W.
B. Ward. Dr. T. N. Spencer and J. W.
Pike. Team No. 1, E. E. Peele, P. J.
Sherbondy. S. A. Berry. C. M. Ivey and
H. L. Collie.
Division D, Cameron Mcßae, colonel;
W. L. Burns, lieutenant colonel. Team
No. 10, A. H. Jarrat. captain; A. Jones
Yorke, .1. F. Dayvault, J. B. Womble,
W. H. Ruth. Team No. 11, C. H. Bar
rier, captain; Dr. J. A. Shauers, I. I,
Davis. E. F. White. A. J. Dayvault and
W. A. Foil. Team No. 12, L. M. Rich
mond, captain; A. R. Howard, J. O.
Moose. .T. E. Davis and R. L. Miller.
W. N. Northcott, director.
In a statement to the public F. C.
Niblock, president of the association,
made the following remarks:
“It has been my high privilege and
real joy to serve the Young Men’s Chris
tian Association of our city as its presi
dent for a number of years.
“At no time have I been more proud
of our work than of the year just com
ing to a close. The co-operation of the
leaders in our churches, schools, and in
dustries. and general business as well as
others has been a source of genuine pride,
“We are sincerely endeavoring to build
Christian character. Our board and
staff unite with me in expressing to the
public sincere appreciation and solocit
ing for the coming year, even to a great
er degree, the same quality of suport that
has been so real in the past.
“F. C. NIBLOCK, President.”*
Dehart New Duke Mentor.
Durham, April 18. —James DeHart,
head coach at Washington and Lee Uni
versity, has been appointed, director of
athletics at Duke University, it was an
nounced here tonight at a banquet given
by the Duke Athletic Ctfuneil for foot
The appointment ir to be effective at
once, with leave of absence being grant
ed by Duke until January>l, 1026.
James P. Herron, at present an in
structor in the University of Pittsburgh
Law School, and also a famous coach
and an all-American player, will have
active charge of the position to which
DeHart has been elected, from Septem-
J ber to the close of the football ■own.
Coaeb Herron who will act In De-
Hart’s stead for the coming grid sea
son. has been clorcly associated with the
Washingto nand Lee mentor, dhd it is un
derstood that following his work at Duke
during the coming season he will replace
DeHart as head coach of the Generals.
Prior to his connection with Wasb
* ington and Lee, DeHart was head coach
at he University of Georgia for two
Serious Situation in Sooth Africa.
Bloenfontei. Oranke Free State, South
Africa, April 20 (By .the Associated
Press). —A serious situation exists in na
tive quarters here, where after disturb
ances the police fired a volley into a
crowd’ of 4,000. The number of casual
ties has not yet been announced. Ring
leaders have been arrested, -and citizens
military committee was called out.
- ' .... i .'1 '.-it-it Jl-Vi
The Concord Daily Tribune
1 T\» t-XT ,1
_ H hb i fig ™
To bob to bob never worried
wm Haas Gilbert. Untvarslty ' o£
‘CtMttpn* aoivrtty tender end
to tyrohe Os the prettiest co
ed* at (few achool. She has lust mar
ried Frank Kemp of Wichita Falls, I
TOJla *OO Os wQ 't'-i-SUa kiu
THE COTTON MARKET
Continuation of Buying Movement Led
to Further Advance in Prices at the i
(By the Associated Press)
New York, April 20.—Continuation of
last week's buying movement led to n
further advance of 11 to 13 points at
the opening of the cotton market today,
promoted by failure of the weather news
to show rain in the southwest over Sun
day and relatively easy Liverpool cables.'
Japanese and continental trade interests
were credited with buying, but the bulk
of the demand was again attributed to -
covering by Wall Street, local and
Southern shorts. ,
Jpiy sold tip to 25.25 and October to
25.15 before the end the first hour, netj
advances of 25 to 27 points, but at Ihese
figures realizing checked the advance and
WM»ed a-litttc- irregularity. r
Ccffton futures Opened firm. May
24.78! July 25.12; Oct. 25.03; Dec. ;
25.10; Jan. 24.84.
COTTON SPINNING SHOWED
INCREASE DURING MARCH
Industry Was More Active in March
Than in February, According to Latest
(By the Associated Press)
Washington, April 20.—Cotton spin
ning showed increased activity in March
compared with February, the Census Bu
reau's report today showing actual spin
dle hours to have been 8,500.440,113,' or
an average of 227 per spindle in place;
against 7.858,113.831 or an average of
208 in February this year; and 7,072.-
065,368 or an average of 187 in March
a year ago.
Cliff Durant to Race in Charlotte.
Charlotte, April 20.—Cliff Durant, one
of tile world’s famous auto drivers, will
be a new entrant in the Charlotte races'
on May 11.
This announcement was made today by
Osmond L. Barringer, general manager.
The famous veteran was signed in Los
Angeles a few days ago by Starter Fred
J. Wagner, and the contract has just
been received at the Charlotte Speedway
offices. Durant will bring along the car
that has carried him to victory and glory
in so many gruelling races.
Old-timers will recall that Durant was
famous when Harry Hartz, Peter De-
Paolo, Fred Comer, Benny Hill, Bob
McDonough and others were just breaking
into the game. He is a racing pa! of
Ralph DePalma. Tommy Milton. Earl
Cooper, Frank Eliott, Eddie Henrne and
the late Jimmy Murphy.
Another entry announced by the speed
way officials is Frank Elliott. Those who
saw the speed matinee at the Charlotte
(rack last October will recall that Elliott,
driving a Dusenberg, lost h's exhaust
pipe in the ninetieth lip just as he was
whizzing by the homestretch grandstand.
Shortly thereafter he was-forced out of
the race with engine trouble.
Tommy Milton, who won last October’s
race, and who now holds the world's rec
ord made at Isis Angeles on March 1, is
coming to the Charlotte races determined
to break the track record established by
him in the inaugural race here. In a let
ter to General Manager Barringer he ex
presses the positive belief that he can do
No matter how warm It gets, there
will be no cold weather shortage for
Five Days Only
April 21st to 25th
I CONCORD’S FIRST RADIO SALE
H Our complete stock of Radio Accessories will be sold at
!fj a discount of 20 to 40 per cent. Take advantage of these
H bargains. Build a set or re-equip your old one.
CONCORD TELEPHONE CO
> . b -L' '• \, i i' fli, 'LvSfi. • >'L t
CONCORD, N. C., MONDAY, APRIL 20, 1925
GERMAN PEOPLE NOT
YET AROUSED OVER
j Decisive Voting Will Take
i Place Week From Today
But Interest So Far Is Dor-
I mant or Wholly Negative.
Being Presented to People
Not as Hero But as Man
Who Is Above Partisan
Politics In Every Way.
- Berlin. April 20.—With the decisive
.balloting in Germany’s-first Presidential
election only a week off, popular interest
111 the fight between! foipqer chancellor
Marx nnd field marshal Von Hindenburg
.Continued dormant or of a wholly nega
Von Hindenbiirg’s campaign got under
way at Hanover yesterday when the can
didate of the nationalist bloc gave the
first formal public utterance of his pro
gram. He is bajgig presented to the Ger
man voters not only ns a hero, but as a
man who is nbove partisan isditics and
who is ordained to bring to the Fatli
; erlaad mUoh needed unity.
STATE HAS ONLY THREE
MORE WITNESSES NOW
Has About Finished Presentation of Evi
dence in the Case Against Senator
j Great Falls, Mont., April 20 (By the
| Associated Press).—Only three govern
i ment witnesses of first importance re
mained on the prosecution's list when the
trial of Senator Burton K. Wheeler, of
Montana, was resumed here today. These
are H. J. Coleman, attorney for the
Standard Oil Company of California, Ir
win S. Booth, former solicitor for the
' Interior Department, and Peter Nyce,
Senator Wheeler is charged with il
, legally appearing before the Interior De
partment for Gordon Campbell in filing
: oil prosecuting applications.
Certain Testimony Barred,
j Great Falls, April 20.—-Testimony re
garding the oil lease permits granted to
L. E. Lincoln which have been involved
, in the trial of Senafbr Burton Ki Wheeler
in t;; 8. 1 District* ■f'mirf Drag TwfWd from
; the ruling today by Judge Frond D. Die
j Judge Dietriek upheld an objection by
- Senator Thomas J. Walsh, chief counsel
for Wheeler that the Lincoln permit was
• not one of those pending before the In
terior Department when Senator Wheeler
was employed by Gordon Cambpbell, the
. Montana oil operator.
The Montana senator is accused of hav
ing wrongfully exerted his influence with
the Interior Department in behalf of
Campbell. Government charges that the
Lincoln permit was involved in the pro
American Legion Endowment Quota Al
ready Subscribed in Many Towns.
Lexington, April 18.—American le
gion headquarters here today announced
the receipts of a score or more telegrams
and reports indicating splendid success
for the legion endowment. Mirny towns
, have: been engaged* this week in solicit
ing their quotas pursuant to .the procla
mation of Governor McLean.
Among the towns which have com
pleted their work and raised the en
tire amount assigned are,: Lexington,
Gastona. Statesville, Mooresville, Tar
boro, Lumberton, Southern Pines,
Marion, Elkin and Goldsboro.
Other places reporting good results
for the week are: Monroe, Mt. ■ Holly,
New Bern. Lenoir, Louisburg, Sanford,
Albemare, St. Pauls and Mebane.
Maj. Tom W. Davis, chairman for
Wilmington, wired that his committee
had raised $3,600 first day and expected
to raise the remainder in a day or so.
Raleigh, under J. S. McDonald, chair
man. has the working organization and
will put on its drive next Thursday.
Winston-Salem, under chairman Hugh
Chatham, has set for its goal SIO,OOO or
about $2,000 more than its quota, nnd
will finish the work during the coming
The Greensboro committee, with E.
B. Jeffress, chairman, will put on their
drive on April 22 and expects to raise
its quota. The legion men of Charlotte
have raised about $3,000 among their
own members and Mayor Harvey
Moore, local chairman, with his com
mittee expects to have the remainder
subscribed during the coming week.
State commander Wade H. Phillips
says if the other towns not yet report
ing show anything lik» the same interest
as the above that North Carolina will
easily raise its quota of $60,000.
Some people’s faces look as if they
have been slept in.
IN SML SHIES
Storm Approached Propor
tions of Tornado in Several
Localities in Course Over
Number of States.
New' England Slates Deluged
With Snow mid Low Tem
peratures Were Reported
In Some Other States.
Chicago, April 20 JBy the Associated
■Press). —A severe Wild and rain storm
approaching proportions of n tornado in
several localises, swept a destructive
course from Wisconsin to New England
yesterday. Several persons were killed
and two score injugrd, while property
damage estimated-aCft,soo,ooo. New
England was delated with snow and low
temperatures were ieported a) many
points. Scores of fuildings were de
stroyed or unroofed, Boats were beached,
and telephone and tefcgraph and electric
service crippled, whilejiiro in some towns
in tile wake of the liteli winds and driv
ing rains completed ,thf destruction.
IS ACCEPTED BY BOARD
Contends His Relations With Girl in
His Office Were Entirely Fatherly.
Morgrinton, April IS.—The board of
trustees of Rutherford College today ac
cepted the resignation of Rev. M. T.
Hinshaw as president of that institu
tion, it became known tonight. The
board met in Hickory with Rev. H. H,
Jordan, chairman, presiding.
Mr. Hinshaw refused to make any
statement this afternoon, saying thas he
was waiting On the action of the board
of trustees. He intimated to newspa
per men who called at his home in Ruth
erford College that he would probably re
sigu but would not sa.v what course hq
would pursue after that. He reiterated
his contention that his actions toward
the girl with whom he has been photo
graphed while in ' alleged compromising
positions, was entirely fatherly and that
no sinister motive was intended. Ed
ward Conrad, likjeajr-old youth of
Silencer, displayed pficingraphs to news
paper men yesterday which he declared
were taken from a crack in the ceiling
over Hinshaw’s office.'
It is alleged that Conrad wrote Hin
shaw a. letter immediately after the pic
tures were taken, which he signed “K.
K. K.” and demanded $5,000 or the
pictures would be exposed. A state
ment from Conrad, who is in Spencer,
today alleges that Hinshaw continued
the advances toward the girl after he
had been warned.
Hinshaw stated this afternoon that he
continued keeping the girl in his office
so he'could trap the writer of the letter.
Hinshaw refused to say whether or not
he would press the matter into court.
He could not be reached after the board
annouheed that his resignation had been
LEWIS LONG TO SERVE
TERM IN COUNTY JAIL
Charlotte Bootlegger Elects to Stay in
the Prison at Taylorsville.
Charlotte, April 18.—Lewis Long,
prominent young white man of this city,
today began serving a 60-day sentence
in the Alleghany county jail at Taylors
ville for violation of the federal prohibi
Long was convicted in federal court
here Inst fall and sentenced to serve a
year and a day in the federal prison at
Atlanta and to pay a fine of SI,OOO. He
appealed to the circuit court of appeals
and the case was scheduled to come up
at an early date at Richmond.
During the session of federal court
here this week a compromise was reach
ed in which Lewis agreed to serve a 60-
day sentence in jail and pay the SI,OOO
tine and drop his appeal.
Questions Before Womens’ Meeting.
(By the Associated Press)
Richmond. Va., April 20.—The major
questions of the national governmental
policy came to the fore during the ses
sions of the convention of the National
League of Women Voters here today and
the league went on record as favoring the
creation of a federal department of edu
cation ; for making "a national asset’’ of
Muscle Shoals; for the child labor
amendment; for federal aid in education;
and for larger federal appropriations for
(By the Assactated Press.)
Anderson, Ind., April 20.— Ministers.
of the North Indiana Methodist Episco
pal Conference today voted unaui-1
rausly in favor of the union of the north
and south branches of the Methodist
Church. The question of admitting lay
men to ministers' meeting was referred
to a committee of nine to report at the
Ntnkoff Killed by Police.
Sofia, April 20 (By the Associated
Pres?).—Ninkoff, said by the Bulgarian
police to have placed the infernal ma
chine which* killed more than 160 per
sons in the Svtai Krai cathedral Thurs
day, was cornered by the police today,
and when he resisted was fired on and
Fir* Damage In Chavtoatoit $150,000.
Charleston, fl. C., April 20.-Tbe to
' wh ieh°*la*t * nigh t
section of this city, dtotroyed thirty
nroximatelv £160.000* >
Restores Husband’s Rights
-- JBr If 11 SI
Wm Dlfr asA: "Z, Ji
K; * v - ■»'' 1
, Governor Miriam A. Ferguson, of Texas, restored the political rights taken
from her husband, James E. Ferguson, when he was removed from office as gov-
I ernor in 1!)17, by signing the amnesty bill passed by the legislature.
! ON CHARGE OF MURDER
Was Indicted Saturday in Connection
1 With the Death of Young Woman Who
it Is Alleged He Assaulted.
(By the Associated Press)
Indianapolis, Ind., April 20.—1). C.
. Stephenson, former grand Dragon of tin
Ku Klux Klan, was arrested today on the
, charge of first degree murder in connec
tion with the death of a 28 year old wo
man of Indianapolis. Indictment on tin
■ murder charge was returned by the Ma
rion county grand jury last Saturday.
Earl Klinok and Earl Gentry, former
residents of Evansville, Ind., both indict
ed with Stephenson on tl)e murder charge,
l were taken into custody with him. All
were taken to the county jail. Judge
James Collins, of criminal court, in is
suing orders for arrest announced they
would not be admitted to bail.
KENT COOPER MADE
GENERAL MANAGER OF A. P.
Succeeds Frederick Roy Martin, Whpse
Resignation Takes Place Wednesday.
(By the Associated Press)
New York, April 20.—The appointment
of Kent Cooper as General Manager of
the Associated Press, succeeding Freder
-1 iek Roy Martin, resigned, is announced.
I)r. Martin's resignation takes effect on
Mr. Cooper has been assistant general
manager for five years. He entered the
service of the Associated Press 15 years
ago in a subordinate position.
DeMolays to Fight For Law and Order.
Kansas City, Mo., April 20.—A mass
ing of DeMolays throughout the United
States to combat foes of law and order,
will take place Patriot’s Day, May 1, and
continue throughout the mouth. »A proc
lamation to that effect has been sent to
the more than 1,400 chapters from the
1 headquarters of the organization in this
May 1, chapters throughout the coun
try will actively participate in patriotic
parades, in flag exercises and in the night
meetings which usually close the day’s
. programs. On the following days in
May, DeMolay organizations will hold a
series of chapter reunions, wherein past
and present members of the Order will
make practical application of the princi
ples taught by the Citizenship course they
have studied the last six months. Young ■
men who are not members of the Order
will be invited to participate in some of
these meetings. They will be urged to
join forces in upholding the laws of this
country and to aid in the DeMolay cru
sade for good government.
Frank S. Land, head of the Order,
lias sent a personal letter to chapter ad
visors, asking their co-operation in making
the Order of DeMolay a strong factor in
the promotion of Americanism.
Russia Not to Participate in Conference.
Geneva, April 20 (By the Associated ■
Pr.ess). —Soviet Russia has refused to
participate in the forthcoming confer
ence on control of the traffic in arms.
] | Our May Series will ppen
SATURDAY, MAY 2nd, 1925
| | If you want to buy, or to build, or to save money come i
1 ' | in and take out a few shares in this series. !i!
.11 1 * 1 ,
Citizens Building & Loan Asso
| l OFFICE IN CITIZENS BANK BUILDING I
DAWN. TO DUSK FLIGHT
WILL NOT BE ALLOWED
War Department Will Not Allow Air
men to Try to Fly From Michigan to
Florida in One Day.
(By (be Associated Press)
Self ridge Field. Mich., April 20. —The
request of the first group of tile IT. S.
Army for permissihn to repeat this sum
mer its attempt to make a dawn to dusk
flight in formation from its base here to
Miami. Fla., has been denied by the War
Department, Maj. Thos. G. Lanthier, the
commanding officer, announced today.
Tile War Department held. Major Lan
thier raid, that the actual flying time of
the unsuccessful attempt last winter,
proved the point the War Department
wished to make, that the entire group
could easily transfer its air fighting equip
ment from Michigan to Miami during
days “of such length as we now are hav
Major Lanthier added that formal dis
approval of the first pursuit group's plan
Vo attempt ■ a dawn to dusk flight, Sel
fridge Field to San Francisco followed
by a night flight from the Pacific to the
D. A. R. CONGRESS IS
OPENED DURING DAY
Opening Session Featured by ail Address
by the President, Sirs. Anthony
(By the Associated Press)
Washington, April 20.—Opening the
thirty-four Continental Congress of the
Daughters of the American Revolution
here today, Mrs. Anthony Wayne Cook,
president-general, in her annual message
urged anew that its members work solid
ly with the forces of the nation that
are building for maintenance of a “re
spectable, a hardy and a free people.”
Only thus, she said, can the nation pre
serve the heritage of its forefathers who
fought at Lexington.
Death of John W. McQueen.
(By the Associated Press)
New York. April 20.—John W. Mo-
Queen. president of the Sloss Sheffield
Steel Company, died here early today af
ter a week's illness with influenza.
Mr. McQueen eame here from Bir
mingham, Ala., last Wednesday to attend
the annual meeting of stoekholderes. He
was ailing when he arrived and had a
• high fever. His condition grew steadily
worse and he was ordered ho bed in his
room at the Waldorf Astoria , Hotel,
where he died at 2 o'clock this morning.
Buying Stuff Co-operatively. *
Williamston. April 20.—Two solid car
loads of drainage tile have been ordered
co-operatively by farmers of Martin
county, said County Agent T. B. Bran
don. Mr. Brandon added that by or
dering in this way the purchasers saved
about SBO per car.
The car of eggs and poultry recently
sold through the State division of mar
kets raised the market price of eggs four
cents per dozen to producers, 'said Mr.
I NEWS f
» TODAY *
C. H. BARRIER AS ! 5
1- lCun-Off Primary Held §
Here Saturday Mr. (Barrier
Defeated Mayor Womble
by 48 Votes.
IN PRIMARY j
More Than 1800 Votes Were
Cast—Ward Five Gave Bar
rier Votes That Meant Vic
tory For Him.
In one of the most bitterly contested (jfcjij
primaries ever held in this city, C. H. * . S
Harrier Saturday was nominated by the . - fejSß
Democrats as their candidate for mayor ,
in the city election to be held May sth. i i
In the primary, was a run-off
one, Mr. Harrier defeated Mayor J. H.
Womble by 48 votes, the total vote being
lhe largest, perhaps, that was ever east
in a primary here.
T 1 e vote in the primary was:
Ward One, Box One—Womble 215;
Ward One, Box Two—Womble 12C;
Barrier IOC. •
Watd Two—Womble 104; Barrier
Watd Three—Womble 81: Barrier 03/ ’
Ward Four—\\’omble 158; Barrier
Ward Five—Womble 154; Barrier
Total: Womble 808; Barrier 040. -
The number of vote east Saturday v:a» I*
greater /by 421 than the number cast
Saturday a week ago when .the first pri
mary was held. John L. Miller being Ja
eliminated then by Mr. Barrier and : '-M
The eity election on May sth may find
Mr. Barrier and the other Democratic j
candidates without opposition. So far
the Republicans have named no ticket
for the election and it is rumored that
they will offer no opposition.to the Demo
crats. Tlie city has been Democratic
for years and the Republicans, according
to reports, see no chance of breaking
through the Democratic front for a vic
Mr. Barrier and Mr. Womble worked ?
diligently during last week and both en
tered the primary Saturday confident of
victory. That- ttnusHftl interest was ■
aroused in the race was demonstarted by *
the large vote.
5 ■ ■
With Our Advertisers.
Summer underwearable specials nt ;s
Fisher's. The warm days are calling
Ready to receive visitors for spring ta
Hoover's. New arrivals since Easter. J
Valuable experience makes Wilkinson's /§j
Funeral Home of great servise when you
are in need of them.
Do you know that Musette is having a
great Removal Sale. Prices are greatly |
reduced. See ad.
Open cars washed for 50 cents, closed fjj
cars 75c at Jarratt’s service this week.
N#w spring voiles, organdies and giug
liams at Ktint's. Window scrims and
Full fashioned hose for 98c is an ex
ceptionai value at ,T. C. Penney Co.'s.
Concord Telephone Company is hav- gj|
ing a five days sale of Radio accessories isf
beginning April 21st through the 25th.
Winecoff High School will present a
play. "Nothing But the Truth” Friday, ,sjj
April 24th,. at 8 o'clock. Admission 25 |
and 50 cents.
The Florsheim shoe. $lO for sale by
Ruth-Kesler Shoe store is a ‘bird.”
This is National Ginghams Week nnd j
the I’arks-Belk Co. has ginghams of all ,v
kinds at prices which will interest you.
Named Receivers For United State Lines,
(Dy the Associated Press.)
Greensboro, April 20.—John W. Hes- /ji
ter, of Oxford, and A. D. Ward, of this
city, were today named receivers of the yj
United Stage Dines, Inc., operating be- «
tween Greensboro and, Raleigh under a
state permit, by Judge Pender A. McEl- Z
roy, in Guilford Superior Court. A joint
bond of SIO,OOO was given by the receiv- “
ers who were empowered to continue the
operation of the lines.
Government Wins First Skirmish. '
(By the Associated Press)
Washington, April 20.—The govern
ment today won its first point at the
hearing on the Pacific Mail injunction
suit, when Justice Hits in the Supreme
Court of the District of Columbia, de
cided to proceed with the motion of gov
ernment counsel to dismiss the euit. j
All Quiet In Lisbon.
London, April 20 (By the Associated
Press). —The latest advices received in
official quarters from Lisbon today indi
cated that all is quiet in the Portugese
capital, and that order has been restored
after Saturday's short-lived revolt.
WHAT SAT'S BEAR SALTS
[I Generally fair and much cooler to- cl
11 night, Tuesday fair, eooler in south por- S
i tion. d