North Carolina Newspapers

More Than $13,000 Is
Reported for Y.M.C. A.
Reports Submitted At Y Tues
day Night Received With
Much Applause—Goal Is
In Sight At Present '
$16,000 IS SUM
Indications At First Report
Supper That Teams Will Be
Able To Finish Their Work
During Today
.Thirteen thousand, five hundred and
sixty-two dollars was the total amount
raised in the opening day of the $16,000
campaign to secure funds for the Y. M.
C. A. in itfi annual drive.
Indications were that the campaign
would be brought to a successful close to
night at the meeting of the teams in the
gymnasium when the reports of the sec
ond day’s efforts will be heard.
At the conclusion of the supper Tues
day evening, the reports were mnde by
the heads of teams. Harry Lee Johnson
reported $127 in contributions from the
High School and S3O from Winecoff
School. Then the four divisions made,
reports ns fololws:
Division A—C'apt. G. S. Kluttz. $247.-
50; Capt. John A. Patterson s<lss; Capt.
Norman Alston $125.
Division B— Capt. C. W. Byrd $460;
Capt. It. B. Kankiir $407; Capt. Parks
Lalferty $654.
Division C—Capt. F. C. Niblock $632;
Capt. E. E. Peele $400; Capt. C. A.
Ritchie $285.
Division D —Capt. H. A. Jarratt $365;
Capt. C. H. Barrier $300; Capt. M. L.
Richmond, $650. -
The executive, committee reported a
total of $8,075 which mnde the grand to
tal of Tuesday's work $13,562.
H. W. Blanks, secretary, then made a
brief but enthusiastic speech in which he
declared that Concord Was the best town
in the I'nited States and that he was
proud of the workers in their collection
of this amount on the first day of the
W. N. Nortbcot't made a brief talk in
which he urged the workers to continue
their and not let up until the en-1
tire amount bad been raised. He was ;
confident, he said, that the entire amount
would be subscribed.
Several of the Captains. made returns
of 1 SOO per cent, firms in the city. They
we».ft Starnes-
ITifler-Parker Co. Ivey Shoe Store and
Ruth-Kealer Shoe Store.
L. M. Richmond received the basket of
flowers for his team as a reward for:
having procured the most money during
the first day’s work. Dr. John A. Pat-|
terson was second and Parks Lafferty was •
third. The R. E. Ridenhour Jr., division I
made the best showing in the number of 1
subscriptions secured and in the grand \
total for the day.
“I’m Not a Baby, I’m * Gentleman,” j
Says little Mr. Coogan. |
New York. April 21.—Jackie Coogan,
child film star, arrived here today from.
Hollywood wearing his long new trousers. 1
The purpose of his trip, he said, is to!
“play golf and see. the Giants.”
The head waiter at his hotel made a 1
grievous soeial. error when he asked!
Jackie if he wanted a high chair. The,
young movie hero, forfeited by his long
trousers, drew himself up and replied:
“No. I'm not a baby. I’m a gentle
man.” ’ : ,
G. O. P. Leader Warns of Trouble In
Next Campaign. \
Denver. Cok>.. April 21. —William V.
Hodges, treasurer of the Republican
National Committee, in a statement is
sued here declared that unless Repub
licans were returned to the Senate to
fill the places of the 25 Republican Sen
ators whose terms expire in 1028, “the
pledges and program of President Cool
idge will be jeopardiaed.”
Seven Democrats, he said, will leave•
the Senate next year, and “it is quite'
certain they will be replaced by Demo
crats.” ■
“Any less than twenty-five republican
Senators returned," Mr. Hodges con
tinued, “will jeopardize co-operation be
tween the President and , Congress
which is imperative-”
Mr. Hodge returned to his home here
from Bermuda, byway of Washington,
Many Bibles Distributed in OMha.
(By the Associate* Press)
Shanghai, April. 22. —Slightly leas
than 0,500,000 Bibles were distributed
throughout China in 1024, the report of
the American Biible Society shows. The
total is nearly 2,000,000 more than the
preceding year. The American society
cooperates in China with the British and
Foreign Bible Society and the National
Bible Society of Scotland-
The first women in the United States
to become a county clerk wap Mrs Annie
White Baxter, of Carthage, Mo., who
was effected to tha office in 1880.
Tomorrow at 4 P, M.
Big Parade
Afternoon Show
Evening Copcert
Admission 25c
The Concord Daily Tribune
to—- *
’ ♦********s****-*♦
Ia i *
1 * . HELP LOCAL “Y” *
* *
iNS Our local "Y" is for every boy and &
| girl, man and wumuti in or near
* (,'cncord. It is ours!
1 Sfc Tuesday’s results were eneourag- IK
i jfc ing but there is yet much to be done. SK
Those who have not subscribed are Hi
',Bl urged to either respond quickly and ik
i | m generously when seen to- the work- iK
iih ers or if they do r.ot .each you by )K
IK the time you read this, phone the
"Y” (500) and some one will come
iK at once to get it. It is hoped the 3K
Si goal will be reached by seven o’clock )k
* tonight. It will be if all Nvlll help. *
tNf Let us keep the proud record of *
j* our city clear, by again doing our *
work the Concord way!
* »
Censorship Makes It Practically Impos
sible to Get True Facts About Condi
tions in the City.
Jxmdon, April 22 (By the Associated
Press).—lnformation reaching London re
garding the troubles "in Bulgarin is of
Kueh a character as to preclude a satis
factory estimate of the sitaation.
The censorship established under the
state of martial law apparently is pre
venting independent observers there from
recording developments and there nre no
means of checking up on rumors emanat
ing from doubtful centers such ns Vien
na and Belgrade, which are sending out
reports of massacres, wholesale execu
tions, and fighting with numerous casunl
Royal Bridegrooms Who Mamed Com
London, April 22.—1 f the Prince of
Wales were to choose for his wife a
lady outside the circle of royalty, he
will be able to quote many excellent pre
cedents for such a choice; for many of
hie royal predecessors have found hap
piness in such unions. In fact, until the
Royal Marriage Act put an oustacie in
, the way of such unorthodox matches.
I English princes were free to give their
: hands where their hearts could go with
When, for example, Edward, the
Black Prince, sought a wife, he turned
his back on the fairest of princesses, to
woo tb* beautiful Joan Woke, a lady
who had no drop of royal -blood in her
veil*, and no ancestor more exalted
I thhn a baron. But in Joan the prince
| found happiness such as po more exalt
ed wife could have; given him; and she
I also gave him a son to perpetuate the
jline of kings.
j Where his eldest brother led the way.
, John of Gaunt was glad to follow, when
ihe went a-woolng Catherine Swynford.
a lady who had no exalted birth to add
jto her beauty and charm. She bore four
• children to her romantic lord; and from
■ her was descended Henry IV., who
) raised the humble Swynford blood to
j the throne of England.
I But the most; unconventional of nl'
royal lovers was undoubtedly Henry
jVni., who in four of his half-dozen
marriages decided to wed where he
Iloved. This he declared when he bestow
ed bis hand upon pretty Anne Boleyn.
And though Anne had a city apprentice,
! Godfrey Bolevn, for great-grandfather.
, Heiiry loved her with a passion no em
peror's daughter had ever inspired.
And yet, in spite of all his passion and
protestations, Anne’s beautiful body was
scarcely cold before the royal Lothario
was vowing love and loyalty at the
altar bf her successor, Jane Seymour, a
la4y who had a plain country knight
for father, and nothing but a pretty face
to commend her to l)is favor.
And Jane had two un-royal
successors in Henry’s fickle heart, to
both of whom he was devoted, for a
time, with equal passion- e .
When James, Duke of York, younger
brother of Charles 11., decided to take
to himself a wife, he chose Anne, daugh
ter of Edward Hyde, Earl of Clarendon,
and granddaughter of a Wiltshire
squire—a young woman of no great
birth and Ittle beauty. From this un
royal union came two 'of England s
queens—Miary 11.. and Anne—to mingle
the rustic squire’s blood with that of
Stuart kings.
With Oar Advertisers.
Only filtered gasoline is pumped into
your tank at Howard’s Filling Station.
Standard Buick Co. has a number of
used cars for sale. Tickets for the auto
raees May 11, may be had there.
New goods coming in every day at the
Pgrka-Belk Co. See new ad. today.
Iver-Johnson bicycles for sale by the
Ritchie Hardware Co.
Electrical service quick if you call W.
J. Hethcox. . •. .A
'“Honor”—Fine muslin at the J. C.
Penny Co. Priced 16 and 18 cents.
The Los Angeles in Bermuda.
(By the Associated Press)
Washington, April 22.—The
Log A“geles moored to the tender Pato
ka in the harbor at Hamilton, Bermuda,
at 7:15 o’clock tbis morning.
- The airship left Lakehiirst at 2:35 p.
m. yesterday, and arrived at Bermuda at
2:10 a. m. today.
Friends in Concord of Mrs. Lillie
Rozzefle Kneble, of Salisbury, were de
lighted with the concert which* she ren
dered at the Broadway Theatre in Char
lotte Tuesday night. Mrs. Knebel is rec
ognized as onb of the South’s best sing
ers and she fully sustained her reputa
tion on this occasion. She has a voice
of wonderful range, and her high notes
of Tuesday evening were sung with speb
ease that those listening In on the ra
dio wire charmed with the birdlike qual-
■ H. D. Herrin, Wanted In
High Point On Embezzle
ment Charge, Is Suffering
With Serious Illness
It Is Chargid That Herrin
Used $7,500, The Property
Os Mrs. Mary Sullivan—
May Not Recover
(By the Associated Press)
Baltimore, April 22. —Sought by the
North, Carolina authorities on charges
of embezzling $7,500, H. I). Hen-inn. of
High Point. N. has been found here
in Johns Hopkins Hospital by local detec
tives. Physicians today said the man is
critically ill with an intestinal ailment.
Herrin does not know the authorities
are on his trail, and evqry effort will be
made to keep hi nr in ignorance of the
charges for fear the shock at this time
will cause his death.
Herrin is reported to have disappeared
from High Point three weeks ago. The'
request for his arrest was made by R.
M. Gordae, clerk of the county court at
High Point. The warrant charges Her
rin with misappropriating funds amount
ing to $7,500, the property of Mrs. May
In their communication to the au
thorities here, the High Point officials
requested that Herrin be held in SIO,OOO
bail if arraigned before a magistrate.
negroes' are charged
John Dawkins and Ernest Key Charged
With Killing Joseph 11. Vaughn.
(By the Associated Press)
Winston-Salem, April 22. —John Wes
lew Dawkins, originally from Union, S.
C., and Ernest Key, formerly of Lancas
ter, S. C., negroes, are in ja*l here charg
ed with the murder of Jos. H. Vaughn, a
local merchant on Saturday night, Aug
ust 2, 1024. At the time the crime was
eommitteed both men lived in colored
tenement flats on Wheeler street near the
scene of the murder. Vaughn was shot
and killed In his hack yard just after
he had closed bis store about 10 o'clock.
Despite the search by officers, the crime
had been a mystery since committed.
Deputy Sheriff Guy Scott is credited
with working up the ease and making the
arrest. The officer feels confident his in
formation is sufficient to convict. Depu
ty Scott slates he secured his first evi
dence last February and has been working
on the case since that time. The two de
fendants are Expected to be given a pre
liminary hearing in the next few days.
$1,000,000 SUIT Is FILED
Aaron Sapiro Suing Henry Ford and the
Dcaborn Publishing Co.
(By the Associated Press)
Detroit, April 22.—Henry Ford and the
Dearborn Publishing Co., of which he is
owner, were named defendants in a sl,-
000.000 libel suit filed today in U. S. Dis
trict Court by Aaron Sapiro, originator of
a plan of co-operative marketing for farm
In the declaration filed by Wm. O. Gal
jagher, Sapiro alleges that articles defa
matory to his character have appeared in
the Dearborn Independent. The articles
the 'declaration alleges, charge Sapiro with
being one of a “conspiracy of Jewish
bankers who seek to control the free mar
kets of the world.”
Had Been Believed That Science Build
ing Wag Struck By Lightning.
(By the Associated Press)
Roanoke, Va., April 22.—An investi
gation to determine the origin of the
fire that destroyeed the three-story sci
ence building at Hollins College a school
for girls about six miles from here,
was started today. Several theories have
been advanced, the one most generally
accepted being that the building was
struck by lightning during a severe elec
trical storm I 'about an hour before the
blaze was discovered.
Northern Methodists Favor Unification.
Chicago, April 22 (By the Associated
Press).—Twenty-seven conferences of the
Methodist Episcopal Church have voted
2,420 to 241 in favor of unification with
the Methodist Episcopal Church, South,
from which the northern church has been
separated for more than half a century,
according to figures made available today
by Dr. R. J. Wade, secretary of the
General Conference of the northern
Want Government To Take Over Highway
(By the Associated Press)
) Houston, Texas April 22. —An or
ganized effort, it was announced at the
headquarters of the United States Good
Roads Association here today, is already
1 underway to have the Federal govern
: ment take over the Bankhead National
iHighway as a military necessity.
WIB Oppose Lease
Richmond, Va., April 22.—The Virginia
State Corporation Commission announced
today It would oppose the leasing of the
Virginia Railway by the Norfolk & West
ern when the matter is brought before
‘ the Interstate Commerce Commission.
* Selected As Minister To Romania.
i Washington, April 22. —William 8. Gul
■ berton, of Kansas, vice-chairman of the
• tariff commission has been selected for
appointment as minister to Roumania.
i Posses Are Still Scouring
Woods For Him But So
Far He Has Managed To
Escape Those Seeking Him
1 are t examined
.Ire r
I Young Woman Not Able To
Identify Any Os Them—
Fear Mob Violence Is Rap
idly Subsiding
(By the Associated Press)
. Carthage. N. C., April 22.—Seareh was
i continued here today for a negro alleged
: to have attacked a young girl near here
■ Monday afternoon. Though there was
considerable interest in the case, the ex
i citement which prevailed yesterday af
ternoon when it was believed the negro
i was surrounded in a patch of woods tmt
■ side the city limits, had for the'most part
subsided. Mob violence was' tio longer
feared, it was stated, in the event of
the negro's capture.
Nine negroes were taken before the
' girl this morning after they had been ar
rested as suspects. She was unable to
identify any of them. Among the men
who were subsequently released, wns
Dock Roberts, who wns believed to have
been the man wanted.
Posses continued their search through
the country today, it was stated in the
office of Sheriff Fry.
Carthage, April 21, —Despite the fact
that armed passes have scoured the coun
tryside in all direction last night and
today, the unknown negro who attempted
criminal assault upon the 16-year-old
white school girl yesterday evening in
broad daylight and in a short distance
from a number of houses is still at large
tonight. Excitement is still at white heat
and the same precautions to prevent
the escape of the assailant will be taken
Rumors of a strange negro bearing the
description of the fugitive have come in
from many sections of the county but the
only one that apparently tended to give
any traee of the fleeing negro is from
Parkwood. this county.
It seems to be a eerfuu fy that a young
yellow “negro about 18 or 26 years old. of
heavy built, which corresponds with the
description given by the girl of her as
sailant, spent the night last night at the
home of Ira Marly, a colored man. This
man and his wife were very reticent about
giving information to the officers and both
were taken into custody and lodged in
jail. Later the woman and several other
suspects who had been arrested but prov
ed to be not the man wanted were re
leased. Marly is still in custody and was
given an examination by Solicitor Don
Phillips, of Rockingham, who arrived on
the scene this evening to direct the man
hunt. Gordon Smith, assistant adjutant
general, also is here assisting in the mat
The crime Is one of the boldest ever
attempted in this section, according to the
authorities. The young girl was on her
way to her home, which is about a mile
from town, from school. Her home is
some distance from the highway and aft
er she had left the roadway going along
t path leading to her home a negro sprang
out of a small building as she passed,
threw a strap around her neck, choking
her so she could not cry out, and drag
ged her into a nearby woods. However,
she put a terrific fight and the noise made
attracted' the attention of two colored
women nearby and they started to the
scene, which caused the man to flee before
he accomplished his purpose, leaving his
cap in his hurry.
The women on being questioned claim
ed not to have seen him. They carried
the young girl to her home, she being well
nigh unconscious, her clothing nearly torn
off and her neck showing evidence of her
terrible ordeal.
She is resting comfortbly today and the
physician called in states that she ap
parently will suffer no permanent ill ef
Bloodhounds from Raeford were sent
for and put upon the trail about 6 o’clock
yesterday but they were unable to track
the hunted man.
Officers of all nearby towns and coun
ties have been furnished with a descrip
tion of the wanted man and instructed to
take all strange negroes answering the
description into custody and notify
sheriff R. G. Fry, who will bring them in
for identification. The arrest of the right
man is expected hourly.
Raleigh, April 21 • —According to a re
port received here late tonight from
Carthage, the negro assilant of a young
school girl was still at large with a
continuing search of the surrounding coun-|
try for him but fear’ of mob violence in j
the event of his capture has been dimin
’ National guard companies at Asheboro,
Raeford and Raleigh stood in readiness
■ to proceed bn, immediate notice to Moore
■ county should the situation demand their
I presence. Governor McLean and Adjutant
’ General J. Van B. Metts were in constant
- communications with Carthage, the county
1 seat, through the afternoon and evening,
while Solicitor Donald Phillips, of Rock
ingham, and Assistant Adjutant General
Gordon Smith were on the 'scene as re*
i presentatives of the governor.
> Awards Contract.
Salisbury, April 21.—The council of St.
? John’s Lutheran congregation tonight
awarded John P. Little A Sons, of Char
lotte, the contract for building their new
church, for $119,315.)' This does not In
- dude excavation, brick, windows, heat,
»i light and other items which will run the
r total coat to $176,000. Work of eree*
tion is to begin at once.
May Bar Her From Flying
fl Wk
IB ■ K!
a—— lK B
M ws m Brl
■ W-ifr '...1P I M:. J
1 l£L —iß •
tH ■Bpi jfl
Pretty Mite. Holland, Franco's only professional aviatrix; may be barred
from flying by a tew proposed by the International Aeronautic Associa
tion which permits only. njascuUne professional Sbe fcaa appealed
. to tbe. French goyi&amtuH for A rcvWoa-Off tbe. tewr
Not Kntown However, Who Will Pilot
the Car on May 11th.
Charlotte. April 22.—A H’ont-wbccl
drive car—the same vehicle that the late -
Jimmy Murphy expected would re- -
volutionize automobile racing—will be ;
entered 'in the Charlotte Memorial Day i
races here on May 11.
Ths announcement is contained in ,p
message to Osmond L. Barringer, gen- ;
eral manager of the Charlotte Speed- \
way, from Fred Wagner, the vereran ]
stnrter. It' is not announced, however, ,
who wilt drive the ear, although it is ,
known that Tommy Milton is anxious lo |
give it Its baptism of speed.
The car has been tested out thorough- ’
ly on the speedway at Culver City, j
Calif., and is said to be a marvelous
creation. It is a Miller special, and is ,
equipped with a supercharger. It is cor- ;
tain to prove one of the intensely in
teresting features of the racing classic i
here May 11. It will probably become
the “dark horse” of the big event.
The Speedwhy management now do- 1
finitely announces that Earl Cooper.
Tommy Milton. Benny Hill nnd Harry
Hartz, four of the sensational drivers
in the October races—and four of the
World's best—are entered in rue second
Charlotte classic. This quartet alone as
sures racing fans in this neck of the
woods a performance that will be worth
a journey of many miles to see. Added
to these is Cliff Durant, one of the
veterans of the game. Also, Pete De-
Paolo who gave everybody a thrill with
his superb driving and uncanny hurts of
speed last. October, wft again be among
those present. From this it looks as
though some real racing is going to be
handed out to the fans.
Says Peace Has Come To Herrin.
(By the Associated Press.)
Herrin, 111., April 23.—Peace has come
to stay in Herrin, storm center of Wil
liamson county’s factional disturbances,
in the opinion of Marshall D. McCormick,
chosen mayor in the hottest city elec
tion in years. Running on the citizens
ticket. McCormick defeated Thos. Welty,
Ku Klux Klan candidate on the conser
vative ballot, by a majority of 197.
Dutch Cblony to Be Oil Base.
(By the Associated Press)
The Hague. April 22.—'The budget es
timates ofthe Dutch colony of Curacao
for 1925 are aciompnnied with an offi
cial memorial of projects designed to
make Willemstad an important world
port. It is proposed to erect a mam
moth oil refinery on the Caribbean is
land and to make the port one of the
largest fuel oil bases in the world.
:ady when the opportunity presents itself. ; j
rnities to buy a home, or to go into business ' I
juire ready capital, you should be building
carrying stock in this great home building
Opening Advances of » to 17 Points Re
ccrded-sluly SoM lip to 24.88.
(By the Associated Press)
New York, April 23.—Failure of early
weather news to confirm yesterday’s pri
vate reports of rain in the southwest anil
relatively firm Liverpool cables were re
flected in opening advanve of 9 to 17
points in cotton m .rket today.
July sold up to 24,89 and October to
24:75 on covering and further trade buy
ing of early crop deliveries. Demand was
not active, however, and prices turned
easier before the end of the just hour,
on favorable interpretation of weather
bureau report, and hopes that rains might ;
yet materialize in Texas. July sold off ,
to 24 :89 and October to 24 :62, or with
in 8 to 9 points of yesterdays closing.
Cotton futures opened firm : May 24.65;
July 24.93; October 24.70; December
24.83; January 24.53.
Officials Say. They Have Facts About the
Assassination of Gen. Sir Lee Stack.
(By the Associated Press)
i Cairo. Egypt, April 22.—The judicial
authorities have published what they state
to be the confessions of some of the men
accused of participation in the assassina
tion last September of Sirdar of Egypt,
Gen. Sir Lee Stack.
Abdul Fattah Ana.vat. one of the ac
cused. is quoted as declaring in the course
of his statement that following the fail
ure of conversations between Egypt and
British Premiers in Jamdon on the Su
danese and other questions, he met with
Dr. Shafix Mansur and Mahmud Ismaii
at Dr. Shafik’s house when it was decid
ed to commit a series of political mur
ders, with the Sirdar as the first victim.
Merge Virginian and N. St TV. Road.
Norfolk, Va., April 21.—Directors of
the Norfolk and Western railway have
reached an agreement with directors of
the Virginian railway for 1.-ase of the
latter line, subject to approval of stock
holders of both roads and the inter
state commerce commission.
Terms, in brief, provide for the pay
ment of operating expenses, taxes, in
terest on funded debts and a net pay
ment of six per cent in outstanding
stock of the Virginian, or about $3,500,-
000 a year. . ' . i
J. W. Denny, who has charge of the
Y. M. C. A .circus, asks that all persons
who are taking part in the program be
present this afternoon for the rehearsal
of their parts. The circus is to be held
Thursday afternoon and night, starting
with a parade at 4 o’clock.
5* TODAY’S**
NO. 95
Recess Asked For And Secur
ed By Defense For Pur
pose Os Allowing Four
Witnesses to Testify
Caled The New Witnesses In
Effort To Break Down
Testimany Given By Geo.
P. Hays, Star Witness
Great Falls, Mont., April 22 (By the
Associated Press). —Four more witnesses
who are to testify in behalf of Senator
Burton K. Wheeler remained on the de
fense's schedule in the trial of the Sena
tor's case here today and after they are
heard court is expected to adjourn two
days while westbound trains bring four
others to his rescue.
Decision to call additional witnesses in
an effort to break down the testimony of
Geo. P. Hayes, the government’s star
witness, was announced yesterday by Sen
ator Tiros. ,T. Walsh, head of the accus
ed Senator's legal forces.
Senator Wheeler, charged with illegal
ly appearing before the Department of 4he
Interior in behalf of Gordon Campbell,
Montana oil promoter, was accused by
the government’s chief witness of attempt
ing to employ him ns a substitute, under
promise that a large retainer fee would
be the reward.
Wheeler’s Former Secretary Testifies.
Great Falls, Mont., April 22 (By the
Associated Press). —Richard Hasty, for
mer secretary to Senator Burton K.
Wheeler, testified today nt the Montana
senator’s trial here that he did not believe
a telegram with Wheeler's name attached
sent to Gordon Campbell on March 14,
1923, was sent by his employer. The
senator is charged with irregular appear
ance before the Interior Department to
proseeute Gordon Campbell's oil prospect
ing permits.
The telegram read: "Have already dis
cussed permit with solicitor.” (Edward
S. Booth, of Interior Department).
Hasty igaid he took up the matter which
had to do with a permit originally grant
ed to 1., A. Lincoln, with Booth himself
on the same day. The Lincoln permit'is
one of those involved in the indictment .
under which Wheeler is being tried.
Men Landed in Honduran City to Pro
tect Foreigners There
(By the Associated Press)
Washington. April 22. —The landing de
tachment of 155 officers and men from the
light cruiser Denver, has been withdrawn
from Ceiba, Honduras.
Withdrawal was effected yesterday, and
was made possible by the arrival of
Honduran troops to reinforce the unit at
the point.
The Denver will remain offshore ready
to offer protection to Americans and other
foreigners in the event they are again
placed in danger by revolutionary activi
Present For Meeting of American News
paper Publishers’ Association.
(By the Associated Press)
New York, April 22.—Fully 600 pub
lishers from all parts of the country were
registered here for 39th annual conven
tion of American Newspaper Publishers
Association opening here today.
The program of the initial session call
ed for reports of 11 major committees on
various employment, legislative and eco
nomic problems of the American newspa
per owner.
Vice President WiU Visit Birmingham.
(By the Associated Press)
Washington, April 22.—Vice President
Dawes announced today that he had ac
cepted an invitation to deliver an address
at Birmingham, Ala., on May 27th, be
fore the Associated Industries of Ala
bama. He will continue his campaign to
change the Senate rules.
Senator Underwood of Alabama, will
also speak at the Birmingham meeting.
Her Hot President of Chamber of Depu
Paris, April 22 (By the Associated
Press). —Former Permier Edouard Her
riot was elected President of the Cham
i her of Deputies this afternoon. He re
| ceived 270 votes, with but a single vote
i against him, the opposition abstaining
i from voting.
| Fist Fight in Chamber of Deputies.
Paris, April 22 (By the Associated
1 Press). —Fist fights occurred on the pres-
I ident’s rostrum of the Chamber of Depu
i ties this afternoon during the second bal
| ioting for the presidency of that body.
| |
1 fIMW j|
* * I
|I W I

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