VALUE OF PRODUCTS
OF NORTH CARDLIM
SHOWS BIG IUCHEASE
Value of Goods Made in This
State in 1923 Shows In
crease of 43 Per Cent. Ov
er the 1921 Output
This Increase In About the
Same Proportion as the In
, crease in Value of Goods
Made for the Market.
(By the Associated Press!
Washington, April SO.—A 43 per cent.
Increase in the value of products turned
out by manufacturing establishments in
North Carolina in 1923 as compared with
1921 was shown in the biennial census
figures announced today by the Depart
ment of Commerce. The total Valuation
increased from 51605.118,000 to' $951,911,-
000, the figures embracing till
ments with an output of more than $5,-
Average number of wage earners em
ployed increased from 135.R33 to 173,687,
27 9 per cent, while the total average
wage payments increased from $94,235,-
000 to $127,544,000, or 35.3 per cent..
The cotton goods industry continued
to lead all others in 1023 in both number
of wnge earners and value of products.
Wage earners in this industry increased
from 06,310 to 81,041, or 32.2 per cent,
in the two year period, while the Value of
products increased from $190,090,000 to
$326,572,000, or 71 per cent.
The “tobaccd, cigars and cigarettes" in
dustry was second in value of output,-
with increase from $215,535,657 to $246.-
218,190, but was exceeded in number of
wage earners by the "lumber and timber
products" industry. The average num
ber of persons employed in the latter in
dustry increased from 14,617 to 19,960.
UNION COUNTY FARMER
IS KILLED BY ANOTHER
W. i. Hill Is SaM to Hava Confessed
Slaying Hiram Cox During a Quar
Monroe, April 29. —About seven o'clock
Tuesday morning. W. J. Hill shot and in
rt aptly -killed Hiram Cox, The two
men liued half a mile apaiL W , the
Concord read seven tailts north-Of-town.
Cox was driving a tractor by the house
of Hill. , As he passed he seemed to
ware a salute to Pearl Hill in the house,
and as he passed the barn Hill stepped
out with a shot gun and empited a bar
rel into the left side of his heead. Cox
fell forward on the steering wheel of
the tractor. His little nine-year-old son
was on the tractor fender and climbed up
and began to try to stop the machine.
The tractor ran two or three hundred
yards before he succeeded in doing so.
Hill went and got Wriston Helms to
bring him to town where he surrendered
to the sheriff.
People gathered in quickly and there
was a large number from the surround
ing country and from Monroe, includ
ing the sheriff and coroner. There was
nothing to do about it. Cox was dead.
Hill had gone to jail. The body of Cox
was taken home and prepared for burial
and the funeral was held late Tuesday
afternoon at the Presson cemetery. Cox
' was about 45 years old. Hill is 58.
Cox h#d five children, all of them young.
Hiss has four all of them marrierj ex
cept one, Pearl, who lives with him.
Cox lived on a farm belonging to Mr.
W. B. Love, and had lived there for
• eight years. Hill has.lived on his farm,
of which he is nominal owner, for three
years. Cox was on his way to another
farm of Mr. Love’s to get the disc plows
which go with the tractor. No one saw
the shooting .directly, unless it was the
little boy of Cox who saw Hill with the
gun and said. “Look out papa, he’s going
tr to shoot you.”
To Hill, a man of no strong mentality,
the thing is as simple as anything. He
says that Cox came to him while he was
at work Monday for settlement of an ac
count which he claimed, and when he
called to his attention a previous settle
ment, began cursing him, struck him with
his fists, and told him that he would
have his money or would kill him before
the next day’s sun set. That he was
drinking then and was a very dangerous
man at such times. "1 knew he would
till me some time today if I did not get
him first. I was bound to. He would
have got me. I know he would.”
Would Compel Reading of BIMe in the
Tallahasseefi Fla., April 30.—A bill
providing for Ally reading of the Bible
in -public schools is now before the House
of Represenatives of the Florida legis
lature for concurrence. The bill as
passed in the House by a vote of 74 to
5, provided a penalty clause under which
teachers’ salaries could not be piid until
compliance. of the law was certified-
The Senate yesterday approved the House
bill by a vote of 19 to 6 after amending
by striking out the penalty provision.
City privilege license are due
May Ist. Cal> and get your li
cense tags for private autos,
trucks, cars, trucks and drays for
CHAS. N. FIELD,
City Tax Collector.
The Concord Daily Tribune
LESS HOP! HELD lOW
: ABOUT DEATH OF GIRL
i Police In Indiana and Dli
nois Unable to Get New
in Connection With
Latest Murder Mystery.
OLD CLUES HAVE
LED TO NOTHING
They Are Still Being Follow
ed But So Far ; Officials
Have Been Able to Get
Nothing, Sure Froi# Them.
(By the Associated Press)
Gary,' Ind., April ,30. —Hope of solv
ing t;he mystery of the death of the girl
whose maimed and burned body was found
Sunday near here, was waning today ns
authorities searched for new clues while
developing the few obtained.
The upper half, of a woman’s lisle
stocking and a burned bit of paper bear
ing the name "H. Schmidt" were found
late yesterday by Lux. a police dog which
found a partly burned shoe Tuesday and
led searchers to a hidden lagoon.
Plan* to tlra-n the lagoon in efforts to
find the missing legs and arms of the
girl have been abandoned in favor of
dredging it. Possible identification of the
victim as Mrs. Gertrude Thompson, 27.
missing Gary shop girl, may depend on
finding the missing arm. Mrs, Thompson
had a finger amputated on one hand.
The empty gasoline can found near the
girl’s body was identified yesterday by
Paul Bishop, attendant at a filling sta
tion, as one he sold to three men whom
he thought he could identify. The men
had driven away in the direction of thq
place where the body was found, he said.
None of the 500 persons who viewed
the body in a Chesterton morgue, nor in
quiries received from Evansville, Ind., and
Rockford, I'll., shed any light on identi
fication ijf the dead girl.
JIMSON ON LECTURE
TOUR IN FLORIDA
Campaigning For Good Roads and Other
Spencer, April 29.—Tom P. .Timison,
who makes his home in Spencer, and
who ia soon to start a new weekly paper
in Charlotte to be named .TimisonFree
i? lecturing Florida tU« week
In the interest of goM roads. HP Was
invited to that state by a booster or
ganization, which had learned of Mr.
Jlmison's ability as a campaigner.
The former minister is stumping a
part of Florida preaching • the gospel of
good roads, good schools, improved labor
conditions and other movements for the
betterment of humanity. Mr. Jimison ex
pects to return to- North Carolina in a
short time and launch his paper which
is eagerly looked for by a large number of
people, and copy for the first issue of
which has already been prepared.
With Our Advertisers.
See the new way to serve ice cream in
the ad. of the Cabarrus Creamery Co.
The resources of the Cabarrus Savings
Bank are over $3,000,000. It wants the
•pleasure of serving you.
Country cured bacon and Kingan's
meats at Cline & Moose's. They deliver
Fine Spring ginghams in new colors
and patterns, 29, 89 and 49 cents at .1.
C. Penney Co.’s. See the window display.
Let E. B. Grady gfve you the figures
for converting your old style bath room
into one of beauty and health.
Believe Condemned Man Planned Suicide.
Ossing, N. Y., April 30.—John Farina,
who is to be electrocuted tonight with
Joseph and Morris Diamond, brothers,
for the murder of two Brooklyn bank
mMsengers in 1923, was prevented from
an attempt at suicide. Sing Sing authori
ties believed, when a keeper today took
from him the sharpened handle of a
tooth brush which he had concealed in
The Governor of North Carolina
A Busy and Business Man
Raleigh, N. C., April 30 (By the Asso
ciated Press). —The Governor of North
Carolina is a busy man. He goes to work'
about 8 o’clock each morning and often
midnight finds him wrestling with prob
lems of State. The transfer of pardon
details to a commissioner created by the
Genera lAssembly to handle them has
not added any leisure hours to the Chief
Executive’s time. The same Generai As
sembly broadened his powers and placed
responsibilities on him that mdre than
made up for the time he might have Sav
Governor McLean is frank in the ad
. mission that he does not see how he
woulij have managed if the pardon de
tails had not been transferred to one ap
pointed for'the sole purpose of consider
’ ing them and getting them into shape for
final disposition by him. Os course, he
has the final word. His irgnature and
that of his private secretary are still
necessary to inake pardons and parole
legal. However, each is relieved of many
details that formerly had to be worked
: out by them jointly 1 ' and often with the
almost undivided time of other members
’ of the executive office force.
Governor McLean spends the forenoon
' and early noon at the Executive Mamtiou.
■' That does not mean that he is not engag
ed. He is. From eariy morning until he
leaveg for the office, for a continuation of
We executive duties, there is a constant
stream of callers at the Mansion. The
Governor sees then and hears their bat-
W . w-... y.u ■ul:, it
CONCORD, N. C., THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1925
■ vStr '.l' fi'rM 'Si
William 8. Culbertson of Kansas,
vice chairman of the tariff commta
slon. has been recommended for ap
potntment as minister to Rumania
Ho will succeed Peter A- Jay. than*
1 for red from Bucharest to become ana
I twaaador to Argentina.
A mmmmmmmmmmmrnmimm pn n* „ ~ _ i mu——n
? FAVORABLE SITUATION FOR *
, THE TEXTILE INDUSTRY
| Bright Outlook Reflected in Review of the
Federal Reserve Bank.
| (By the Associated Proas)
Richmond, Va., April 29. —A favorable
( business situation and a 'bright outlook,
, especially -ffcr the textile industry, are
. in the April review issued by
| the Federal Reserve Bank of the Fifth
II The rewlew pointed out that “in late
) April last year textile mills were run-
I ning only part time and manufactured
,; goods were accumulating, and very bad
' weather had delayed all farm work. In
contrast, it added : “But at present, the
, cotton mills are operating full time and
t , ere selling their output ns made, while
, favorable weather has enabled the furm
’ j ers to make all their seasonal .prepara
| tions from ten to twenty days earlier than
1 1 in 1924."
| However, the review pointed out “some
unfavorable factors." describing these us
bang "a scarcity of farm labor and a
lack of funds with which to hire farm
hands, higher fertilizer prices than in
1924, a shortage of feeds which forces
farmers to buy high priced grain from
stock and lack of sufficient orders to keep
coal mines busy.”
Ou the other hand, the review said that
“favorable factors appear to outweigh the
Describing these favorable factors, the
“Labor is Well employed, and therefore
the purchasing power of the public con
“Retail trade-in March was good, com
paring favorably with seasonal average
and wholesale trade was better in most
lines than in March, 1024.
“The banks of the District are general
ly in a strong position and are able to
care for any legitimate credit demands
that appear likely to rise. Debits to in
dividual accounts prove that a very large
volume of business is being done, and
commercial failures compare favorably
with other years.
"Business operations continue in record
volume, causing increased activity in
many allied industries and giving steady
employment to both skilled and unskilled
, “Finally, the psychological attitude of
the public seems to be favorable for a
fairly active business year.
“There is no disposition to boom bus
iness, but there does not appear to be
much nervousness of fear of what the
next few months have in store.”
Police Think Soviets Planned Demonstra
tion for Rome.
Rome, April 30.—Polic* declared to
day they had discovered evidence of an
Italian revolutionary organization affili
ated with communist groups in Russia
which bad been planning a May Day
workers strike and demonstration against
the government throughout Italy. The
police expressed the opinion as a result of
their discovery that a very active or
ganization of soviet propagandists are
established in Italy. Police acted to
prevent trouble tomorrow.
iness. He dictates letters. “I see that
every letter js answered,” he said. “Os
course, there are a lot of them, but I
try to get a personal answer to each one
who writes about anything.”
The Governor does not hear pardon
pleas at the Mansion. He refers these'
to Commissioner Sinty, and wheu it is
necessary for him to take a hand, he
calls for Mr. Sink and engages him in a
personal conference. He tells Mr. Sink
to investigate this phase or that and to
make a report. Then the pardon commis
sioner , makes the investigation and re
The ball room of the Executive Man
sion has been fitted up. On either side of
the piano there is a typewriter. The
Governor sits at a large table in the cen
ter of the room. He personally ijircct*
the work of his force there.
In front of Governor McLean, in the
middle of the table at which he acts, is a
large photograph of President Woodrow
Wilson. This was presented to Mr. Mc-
Lean while he was associated wish Mr.
Wilson during the was. There 1b a per
sonal greeting written at the bottom of
the picture. The words were penned by
President Wilson himself, who affixed his
signature. It is a sepia Hkedess. Gov-;
ernor McLean prizes it very highly and
considers It one of the beat likeneses of
the late President he has seen,
The Governor is all business. He ia
precise and quick in his movements. He
(Continued on Page Eight).
f ,.^,v ' & !>',■ v-’■ ’ fr A/Ji
mss H’SWIIEV IS
GOINS JO STiVHEHE
SHE SM CHICAGO
Declares If Any Attempt to
Arirest Her h Made She
h Will at Once Start on a
Hunger Strike In Jail
Irish Free State Started In
quiry About the Length of
Time She Has Been In
(By (he Aaaoelateil Press)
Chicago. Api-B 30.—Miss Mary Mac-
Hwiney, sister of Terrence Macgwiney,
Irish hunger strike, catered this coun
,'try without a passport and lias no in
tention of ever getting any. she said here
before leaving for Minneapolis to speak
A hunger strike will 1 be her answer to
arrest in connection with the investiga-'
tion of her entry into the United State*,
| Latest Developments in Case.
Washington, April 39.—The next step
of the ],abor Deportment officials in
their investigation of the resence in this
country of Miss Mary MaeSwiney, Irish
republican worker, apparently hinged to
day on the report of immigration officials
at Chicago, who questioned her an hour
yesterday about, her passport.
The Labor Department authorized the
Inspection in Chicago of Miss MaoSwin
ey’s passport after her presence in this
country was made the subject of inquiry
at the State Department on behalf of the
Irish Free State government.
CONTINUE SEARCH FAR
MISSING GIRL AND MAN
Hunt For Lucille Chattel-ton and Earl
Woodward Started in New Direction
(By the Associated Press)
Granville. N. Y,. April 30.—The hunt
for Lucille Chntterton, 17 year old Gran
ville girl, and for Earl Woodward, navy
deserter, former convict and her alleged
kidnapper, swung in a new direction to
day when it was reported tha a man had
raided the dairy of a farm between North
Randolph and 'Brookfield just hefore
dawn. The barkirqr em-tluy- awakened the.
farmer and his wife, hut'Sno one was
seen. This morning a can of cream was
missing and a man's footprints were
Think They Are Located.
Granville, Vt„ April 30.—A man and
a girl believed to be Woodward and Lu
cile Chatterton werh located today in
Enst Brookfield by one of the searchers.
Both fled when the searcher fired at the
BRITISH WILL OPERATE
LARGE RUSSIAN MINE
Given 50 Year Lease oa Lens Goldfields
of Siberia by Soviet Government.
Moscow, April 30. (By the Associated
Press). —The . soviet government today
made the largest confession it has ever
granted in signing a 50 year contract
with the British Lena Goldfield Corpora
tion, for the exploitation of 'the Lena gold
fields of Siberia which are estimated to
contain more than $100,000,000 worth of
gold. American banking interests will
participate to the extent of 50 per cent,
in the investment.
The Lena mines, which now are oper
ated b.v the -soviet government, will be
taken over immediately by the British
operating company which exploited the
field before the Russian revolution. Con
cession covers mining operations over
several million acres in Siberia.
State Borrows Six Million For Sixty
Days At $3 Rate.
Raleigh, April 2!).—North Carolina
borrowed for 60 days today $6,000,000
from the First National bank of New
York and paid $3 for the money.
The loan was necessary for state
highway work which calls for $3,000,000
Last week the state paid back $5,000,-
000 which it had borrowed from the
special fund, the $3,000,000 for high
ways and the $3,000,000 for general
purposes ordered at the meeting April
24, but it was desired that the trans
action be’ made before the- announcement
The governor thinks that the state
has made a good trade and he was
pleased when c Treasurer Lacy today
notified him of the sale of the notes.
This will make $21,000,000 which the
state is carrying in those notes, but the
rnte paid for interest is better than that
at which bnds are sold.
For more than two years the sun’s heat
at the -tropics has been from one to two
per cent below normal, but at present it
•is np to normal again.
Wednesday’s Statesville Daily: “The
condition of Rev. Z. E. Barnhardt shows
a slight improvement today.”
SEE THE BIG x
MAY DAY FETE
V .b . ,
Friday 5:30 P. M. Y. M. C. A.
; • Lawn
Get Your Reserved Seats at the
Ij Y. M. C. A., 25c and 50c
[ PERFORMANCE FREE
A Silver Offering Benefit
BIBLE STORY CONTEST
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She Doesn’t Want to Die Now
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i 1 ir~i * » sis
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l|l§||’ -i■ M
Ada Scott, 17. of Kansas City, quarreled wilh her fiance. jSo She decided
•to commit suicide and Jumped from a bridge over the Kaw River. Bill
Price, 18, dived in after her and carri 'A the girl 100 feet & safety. Now V
new romance is blooming.
NO IMPORT DUTIES ON I
AMERICAN CORN NOW j
For Two Months Mexico WIU Not Col
lect Ditty on the Grain, Washington
(By the Araoctated Preia)
Washington, April 30.—Import du
ties on American corn have been sus
pended by the Mexican government for a '
period of two month beginning April
27th. !' .
■' Uottsal lienerat Faddetl, of- Mexico
City, reported today to the State de
partment that the duties had been sus
pended by executive decree issued April l
27th. No further details of the gov
ernment's action was given in the brief
Officials here, however, were inclined
to believe Mexico's corn crop had not
produced necessary quantities of that
product, and consequent shortage had
affected prices, causing an increase to
NATIONAL BALLOON RACE
WILL START TOMORROW
Winner Will Get SIO,OOO and Place in
the International Race 'to Be Held
St. Joseph, Mo., April 30 fßy the As
sociated Press). —Five balloonists of nat
ional and international reputation, two
of them representing the Navy, will soar
away from Roxecrans Field here tomor
row in the national elimination balloon
race. A prize of SIO,OOO, a Litchfield
trophy, and a place in the international
events awaits the winner.
Inflation of the big bags will begin ear
ly, and a place in the international events
awaits the winner.
Inflation of the big bags will begin ear
ly tomorrow, and it is expected they
Will get away about 5:30 in the after
Brazilian Rebels Showing Renewed Ac
(By the Associated Press)
Beunos Aires. April 30.—Border ad
vices say the Brazilian rebels in the
state of Sao Paulo who retired to the in
terior after the failure of their last out
break, are showing renewed activities and
preparing to attack the port 'of La Guay
ra on the Parana River.
The' Brazilian government forces at
La Gun.vra which is fortified are said
to number about 2,000 while 1.200 rebels
are already gathered at various points up
I You Will Like Concord Better
when you hetp it to grow. Let all of us put our shoulders '
to the wheel and by hard work put over everything that !
will make our city bigger and better. |
We live in a city of many opportunities and we should ]
put forth ASvery effort to develop them for the benefit of i
the community. |
OUR NEW SERIES NOW OPEN
Why not start to save a little each week by the Build- 1
! ing and Loan plan? ‘ , . |
Citizens Building & Loan Association
Office in Citizens Bank Building
j THE COTTON MARKET
J Opening Steadiness Succeeded by Weak
ness and Rather Sharp Decline hi First
(By the Associated Press)
New Y’ork. April 30.—Brief opening
steadiness , : u the cotton market today fol
ldweo firm English cables with first prices'
unchanged to 4 points higher, wns suc
ceeded by weakness and a rather sharp
decline, in the first half hour.
The selling, winch Was influenced- Uy
further rains in Texas and a private re
port estimating an area of 44,000,000
acres, or 0.3 per cent, increase over last
year, forced July contracts down to 23.98
and October to 23.68, or 14 to 16 points
net lower. It seemed to be the general
impression that Texas has received
enough moisture for the present and the
crop as a whole is getting off to a good
start. The South, local shorts. New Or
leans and Wall Street bought at the op
ening while Liverpool spot houses and
the South sold.
Cotton futures opened steady May
24.00; July 24.15; Oet. 23.88; Dee.
24.04; Jan. 23.75.
Removal Sale at Browns-Cannon Co.
On account of moving, the Browns-
Cannoq, Co. will start a big reducflon
sale tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock, and
will continue it eight days. They are
determined to move their goods before go
ing into their new store, and everything
worn b.v men will be sold at a big re
duction for these eight days. To the
first twenty-five adults entering the store
Friday morning, and making a purchase
of $2 or more will be given absolutely
free a full size suit case. The store
lias been closed yesterday and today get
ting ready for the big sale.
Testifies at McCltatock Hearing.
(By the Associated Press)
Chicago, April 30. —L. P. Clark testi
fied today in the resumed inquest into
the death of Wm. N. McClintock that he
had been offered a $5,000 bribe by an at
torney for Wm. D. Shepherd, under in
dictment charged with the murder of Mc-
Cliutoek by typhoid inoculation, to sign
an affidavit which Clark said he had never
Accepts His Eelection.
Berlin, April 30 (By the Associated
Press). —Field Marshal von Hindenburg
today formally accepted his election to
the German presidency.
CAPITAL IS AROUSED
All Employs of the Govern
ment Are Advised to Be
Vaccinated as Disease Is In
Very Virulent Form.
19 DEATHS HAVE
It Is Said That the President
Was One of the First Per
sons In the Capital to Heed
the Latest Warning.
(By (he Associated Press)
Washington, April 30.—A1l govern
ment employees in the District of Colum
bia have been requested by the Public
Health Service to submit to vaccination
against smallpox and there were indica
tions toda.v that President Coolidge was
among the first to s : gnify compliance
with the request.
As a result of an order front Surgeon
General Cumining, department heads to-*
day sent instructions to all employees ad
vising them that the vaccination should
be accomplished at ‘the earliest possible
wonient. The orders affect approximately
65.000 government workers.
There have been nineteen deaths here
from smallpox since January 1 out of 54
cases thus far known aud reported. Two
of the deaths occurred yesterday.
Dr. Cummins considers the disease to
be in a virulent form.
MORTGAGES ON LIQUOR
CARS TO BE IGNORED
United States Judge in Atlanta Rules
• Against Claims and Liens.
Atlanta. April 20.—Automobiles seiz
ed as liquor carriers can be confiscated
by the government, regardless of mort
gages, liens or other claims, except when
liquor on which tax has been paid is.
being conveyed. Judge Samuel H. Sibley
ruled in a decision handed down today
in United States district, court.
Discussing the decisions, which was
handed down in the ease of Goldsmith-
Grant comimny vs. the United States,
federal prohibition agents here pointed
out that the ruling, in effect, means all
claims on automobiles seised- as liqnor
carriers are forfeited.
Virtually all liquor sold . and trans
ported ft) the northern district of Geor
gia, the jurisdiction of Judge Sibley's
eou C t, is illegally manufactured, and,
therefore, no tax is paid on it, it was
Heretofore stated, it was said in court
circles, some courts have upheld liens
and other claims on automobiles seised
as whiskey carriers on the ground the
illicit use of machines was without
knowledge of the party or parties hold
ing the liens or other claims.
Declares Barlow Made No Gift.
(By the Associated Press)
New York. April 30.—Rogers Winter,
of Atlanta, Ga„ secretary of the Stone
Mountain Memorial Association, asserted
here today that no gift had been made to
the association by Lester H. Barlow, of
Raleigh, N. C., who yesterday in a let
ter to a Raleigh newspaper said he would
withdraw a SI,OOO subscription unless
Gutzon Borgluin was reinstated as sculp
tor of tbe Slone Mountain memorial.
“Mr. Barlow has never made a sub
scription or a contribution to the me
morial.” said Mr. Winter. “He has given
nothing bur a newspaper statement some
weeks ago for which the association was
not responsible, to the effect he intended
to contribute SIOO,OOO of an alleged war
claim against the government, if and
when the government paid the claim.
Secretary of War Weeks has reported
there was no merit in the Barlow claim.”
Mr. Winter came to New 'York with
a delegation from the Georgia Press As
sociation and has been in conference with
Augustus Lukeman, the new sculptor of
Billy Sunday Shours Trouble Wltfl
Greensboro, April 20.' —Here's the
trouble with the world:
“We have gone crazy. We . are
pleasure mad, fame mad, wealth mad
and lust mad. We are drinking at the
fountains of pleasure, but the thing that
we are hoping to find isn't there.”
That is the trouble, said Billy Sun
day. colorful evangelist who slipped in
to Greensboro Tuesday morning and
[ fought a vigorous little battle for tha
' Lord. He spoke at the National theater
| under the auspices of the Myers’ Minute
i men. a Firet Presbyterian church or
Ten Pages Today
WHAT SAT'S BEAK SAYS
Partly cloudy tonight and Friday,
probably showers in the extreme west
portion tonight; continued cool,