THE DEBT MISSION
PERSONNEL IS NOT
KDOill 111 FREE
Briand and Caillaux Have
Failed to Agree So Far
and Matter Has Been
TO HEAD PARTY
It Is Planned For Him to
Come In Advance of the
Mission and Stay in This
Country Only Few Days.
I>nr : s, Aii K , 28.— OP)— Finance Min
ister Caillaux and Foreign Minister
Briand have failed to agree eoncern
iiiK the composition of the French
X—/debt mission to Washington and the
A council of ministers again today post*
' poned final decision in the matter.
Mr. Caillaux and Briand will hold
private conferences to decide the per
centages of political personages and
financiers to be included in the mis
sion and wifi report the next cabinet
it is virtually certain M. Caillaux
will go to Washington with one min
ister, it is expected will remain Am
erican capital only a few days, and
delegates will take up work where he
The disagreement between the fi
nance and foreign ministers is not re
garded ns fundamental but is aseribr
•si rather to their lack of opportunity
to get together since M. Caillaux’s re
turn from London. No pessimism is
expected as to an ultimate accord be
tween them regarding composition of
the debt mission. .
MV SOLE SHOALS POWER
WILL BE AVAILABLE
Government to Allow Power to Be
Sent to Aid Industries Affected by
Washington, Aug. 28.—</P)—Army
engineers in charge of the Wilspp dam
hydro electric power plant unit will
start at least one of thj big turbines
atwork at once In «p effort to give
Inf reuses! power to the hniuttm fat
Hie southeastern Atlantitc states which
have been curtailed in their opera
tion* or compelled to shut down en
tiiiriy because of power shortage, due
to drought eondUiom.
Appeals from Senator George, of
Georgia and Other congressional offl
rials in the states affected, caused the
War Department to Inquire if the big
turbines in the dam could be put into
operation immediately. Major Gen
eral Taylor, chief of the army engi
neers, advised acting Secretary Daria*
'' office today that one turbine could be
started immediately, but would have
to run slowly until it could be thor
oughly dried out and begin a power
of 18,000 kilowatts per
It is the Intention of the War De
partment that this increase in power
should be made available under the
contract with the Alabama Power
Company and distributed through the
power company's system and relay
connections to points where emergency
conditions exist in industrial estab
lishments. The power company now
is working the steam plant at Muscle
Shoals to capacity and with the tur
bine output from the dam would be
able to carry about 80,000 kilowatts
ov>r its transmission lines from Mus
cle Shoals. The maximum carrying
rapacity of the transmission line is
about 85,000 kilowatts.
LAYING OF POWER LINE
LEADS TO TWO DEATHS
Sheriff Perry Dawson and Dean Wear.
er Killed. Trouble Starling Over
Site for the Line.
Selma, Ala., Aug. 28.— OP) —Two
prominent citizens of Dallas county
are dead here today incident to a six
months controversy over the laying
of a power line of a public service
company over private property.
Percy Dawson, sheriff, and Dean
Weaver, widely known property own
- ers, are the victims, shot down in an
- affray which occurred at Weaver's |
place near here late yesterday.
Weaver shot Dean to death as the
Rheriff and hie deputies approached
his house to see about re-setting some
traction poles which the owner had
cut down. Weaver was immediately
slain by Hugh Sinclair, the sheriff’s
(The Cool Spot)
Today and Saturday
: “One Exciting
I Thrills, Laughter and .Romance
A Griffith Special Attraction
With a Griffith Cast
Like Mystery? Then See
Alm Paths News No. M
(Always a Good Show Here)
... , f yy i .
The Concord Daily Tribune
Operators and Miners
Again Fail to Agree
Can Not Agree on Rules to
Govern Pumpmen, En
gineers and Watchmen
During Miners’ Strike.
If These Workmen Strike
Mines Face Dilemma Ev
en More Serious Than]
Walkout of the Miners.
Philadelphia, Aug. 28.—UP)—An
thracite operators and miners today
remained deadlocked on the employ
ment rules for pumpmen, engineers,
watchmen and electricians to be left
In the mines after the suspension or
dered by the union last night becomes
effective in September.
Discussion of the matter still con
tinued, however, at the meeting of the
anthracite board of conciliation at the
Reading Terminal here. Leaders of
both sides expressed the hope that
agreement be reached by night. Oth
erwise, it was said the mines would
face a dilemma even more serious than
the walkout itself. Where idleness
would be only temporary in ill ef
fects, flooding and cave-ins which
maintenance men are left in the mines
to prevent, would be very serious. A
week’s neglect might easily cost the
industry a million dollars in damage,
it was said. A full meeting of the an
thracite industry will be held this
afternoon at the offices of the anthra
cite operators’ conference.
Philadelphia. Aug. 28.—G4>)—The
anthracite operators and miners here
today reached an agreement on the
question of maintenance men for
working t'.ie mine during the suspen
sion set for September Ist.
The arrangement provided that
’’normal conditions that obtained dur
ing the idle period in the past shall
be the basis of the agreement.”
REVENUE FI TTER IN
FIGHT WITH SMUGGLERS
CutUr Fired on Vessels Which Are
Believed to Have Carried Liquor.
Jfolt Palm Beach, Fla., Aug. 28.
Firing oqe-pormd .welts as test
as its single gun could be loaded and
discharged, a revenu cutter last night 1
engaged in combat with smugglers
ttid liquor runners inside the Lake
Worth inlet, and forced the tw'o smug- 1
gling and rum craft out to sea where ’
the battle was continued. 1
Capture of the runners was regard- 1
ed as certain but bad not been report- •’
ed this morning.
Six negro aliens wlio were being ;
brought Into the United States on the 1
smuggling craft were captured by ■
Palm Reach deputy sheriffs after they <
had jumped overboard to escape be- *
Ing struck by the revenue cutter 1
shells. ‘ i
A search' was being started for oth- '
er aliens who may have escaped last
The government prohibition agent on
board the revenue cutter unexpected
ly came upon the liquor smuggling
boats just inside the inlet just after
A search light revealed attempts
being made to land a cargo of liquor
Full speed ahead the boats started
through the inlet to the ocean, with
the cutter in close pursuit.
After firing several warning shots
at the fleeing boats, the cutter com
menced direct firing, but so far as
could be learned, none of the ‘shots
Mrs. William J. Moose Dies fat Greens
Greensboro, Aug. 27.—Mrs. William
J. Moose, aged 04 years, beloved
Greensboro woman, died at her home,
630 Joyner street, Wednesday morn
ing at 1:30 o’clock after an illness of
about one year. Mrs. Moose had long
resided in Greensboro nnd for the
past several years had lived in tbe
western part of the city, where her
neighborly disposition and inclination
I bad endeared her to a wide circle of
(Mrs. Moose formerly lived in
Concord, her husband having bees in
the photographic business here a num
ber of years ago.—Editor.)
The best grade jewels used as bear
ings in watches Are made of sap
phires o~ rubies, the cheaper graue of
garnet, and the lowest grade of ordi
nary rock crystal.
Josephus Daniels Speaks to
Students of Furman University
Greenville, S. C., Aug. 27.—(vP>—“I»i
there any way to wake up the shell
shocked world absorbed in money get
ting or dancing to jaza music?”
That was the question propounded
here tonight by Josephus Daniels,
of Rttleigh, N. C., editor of the Ral
eigh News and Observer, and Secre
tary of the Navy under Woodrow Wil
son, in the firat of two addresses here
before the Political Institute at Fur
“Above any iasue or political poli
cies. lies the imperative need of arous
ing the millions of somnolent citizens
and getting them to take part In
their government,” continued Mr. Dan
iels. He then answered his own ques- i
tion in hi* declaration:
“It is the youth we must look to—
| * nOOSIER BOOSTERS.
1 * *
* Too many people can under- jK
jK stand only what they know. -K
jK Business goes where it is in- -K
jK vited and stays where it is well -K
| jK treated. &
sK Your town is just as big as IK
IK the people in it. 5K
SIK To sit idle while others are up IK
, IK and going is to see nothing, jK
IIK know nothing and be nothing. IK
lIK Prejudice often blinds a man jK
iK to the truth. IK
IK Your police are the walking, jK
5K talking billboards of the commun- jK
; * to- *
IK No matter bow big a grouch in IK
jK his home or office every old jK
■ jK bear is, he is a pretty good jK
IK scout on a motor trip. jK
* Organization is the method by iK
1 jK which people act together. I n- jK
IK less they act together they are jK
* weak individuals with few com- *
1 * petent to stand up against adver- jK
; jK series.
RICHMOND COUNTY JURY
WILL TRY W- B. COLE
Defense Not to Ask For .Jury From
Another County—Will Not Seek
Special to Greensboro News.
Rockingham, Aug. The six
attorney,- for W. B. Cole, charged
with killing W. W. Ormomt here Au
gust 15, met here today in confer
ence. These lawyers were James H
l’ou, of Ra’.cigh; Aubrey 1,. Brooks,
of Greensboro; Jnmes A. Lockhart,
of Charlotte; Osmer L. Henry, Fred
W. Bynum, J. Che.dey Sodburry and |
L. S. Boggan, all of Rockingham.
Upon the conclusion of the con
ference this afternoon, the Daily
News correspondent was informed by
the lawyers that no statement what
ever will be given out now or at any
time prior to the trial, which is set
for the special term on September
28. The defense attorneys were asked
as to whether they would sees a
postponement on September 28, and 1
whether a special venire from some
other county would be seucured. The
answer was neitiier would be entire
ly ready for trial September. 28. aitA-.
they -wtmlj neither .l-L :\;r a iicsye
ponement or for a jury from another
A spokesman for the defense Rtated
that after carefully going over their
oral and documentary evidence, they
were more firmly convinced than ever
that their client would be acquitted
ami in fact that they were not con
sidering any phase other than entire
acquittal. They expressed the utmost
satisfaction with the progress of
their defense, and, as A. L. Brooks
jocularly remarked, “Wo are the
cookevest looking set of lawyers vou
ever saw." But as to detailing the
nature of the defense, the attorneys
insisted that a duly nppoiuted jury
of 12 men is the proper place, and
that the defense will not bo tried
through the papers.
CHARGED WITH FIRING
HIS STORE LAST NIGHT
Mav Same*. High Point Merchant, Al.
leged to Have Set Fire to Store in
High Point, Aug. 28. (A>) —Max Sa
met, local merchant, was arrested here
early today cltarged with setting fire
to his store which he had been con
ducting at King, Stokes county.' The
store was destroyed by fire late last
Samet accompanied by a loeal at
torney, left here at 10 a. m. today for
King, to arrange for a preliminary
hearing. He is out under a bond of
SIO,OOO. Samet denies the charge. He
said he left King yesterday afternoon
at 5 o'clock, and did not know of the
fire until Rtokes county officers went
to his home and arrested him early
Mrs. A. G. Tuttle Die* After a
Greensboro, Aug. 27.—Mrs. Jane
Gregory Tuttle, wife of Rev. R. G.
Tuttle pnstor of Centenary Metho
dist church here, died at their home
today. She hatl been ill for about a
year. She was born and reared here,
moving with Mr. Tuttle where his
itinerary called him, nnd they re
turned here three years ago Funeral
services will be held Friday afte
rnoon t Centenary church and inter
ment will be made here. She leaven in
addition to her husband, a non and
two daughters, Robert and Misses
Emily and Miriam Tuttle.
to the youth of faith, for Age fears
the tilings that are hugh, and Pru
dence is the foe to Progress.”
Mr. Daniels, who was speaking on
“The Btudent in Politics” then pro
ceeded to discuss the part the col
leges may take in fitting the youth of
today for taking its place as leaders
in the political program of the coun
The oouqtry is faced by two prob
lems, Mr. Daniels said. Men “who
ought to be leading nre drifting;’’ and
many voters are drifting instead of
“choosing leaders and following them.”
And the speaker quoted Dr. Charles
W. Eliot and Will Rogers to confirm
hia statements. The former he refer
red to as “the moat eminent living
(Continued on Page Two)
North Carolina’s Leading Small City Daily
CONCORD, N. C., FRIDAY, AUGUST 2a, 1925
Says Baby Story Is a Myth
Jjk Bh| njL* iflr
The marriage of Mr. end Mrs. Floyd Bonham, above, of Los Angeles, la
threatened with a bigamy charge brought by Alvine Johnstone, below.
Johnstone insists Mrs. Bonham is his wife and that a baby was born to
them. Mrs. Bonham says she went through a marriage ceremony with
; Johnstone to help him in n legal matter, but that It was illegal. She de
nie* the bohg was born to her.
POSTAL EMPLOYES END
Election of Officers anil Consideration
of Resolutions Last Business Met
Cleveland, Aug. 28. OP)—Election of
' officers and consideration of resolu
tions brought to a close today the con
ventions of the National Association
of Postal Employes. Yesterday the
..delegates met in joint session.
VirtiraHy all the organizations «au-
Sldered the proposal of the United
National Association of Post Office
Clerks that all employes organize in
to one body.
Opposition to the plah wits expected
from some of the Associations on the
ground that their organization would
lose their identity. This the sponsors
of the movement deny, declaring each
of the organizations would remain in
tact, but members be eligible for mem
bership in the big organization.
SCRAMBLE FOR FLORIDA LAND
EXHAUSTS FEDERAL ACREAGE
Office at Gainesville Is Swamped With
Applications, Only 10,000 Acres
Washington, D. C., Aug. 27.—The
scramble to get possession of home
steads in Florida rapidly is eating up
the government’s available acreage
General land officials said today that
less than 10,000 acres of federal laud
now remains open in Florida, aud at
the present rate it all will be gone
by the end of this year, except choice
areas withdrawn by the interior de
partment for sale at prices commen
surate with present Florida values.
The land office at Gainesville is
flooded with applications to take up
public land, and the applicants will
take any sort of land they can lo
One June 30. 1024, the government 1
had 70,000 acres in Florida, but on
last June Srttli its holdings bad dwin
dled to 20,127 acres.
BOWDIN FLOATING AGAIN
AFTER NARROW EBCAPE
Vessel in MacMillan Party Grounded.
for Ten Hours on Rock Ledge.
Washington. Aug. 28.— OP) — |
Grounded for more than ten hours on
a rock ledge to be finally washed off ■
by swell from a bursting iceberg, is
oue of the experiences from which
the Bowdoin, staunch craft of the
MacMillan Arctic Expedition has
emerged unscathed on her return trip
from the northern waters with the
The grounding occurred at 2 p. m.
Sunday, more than a mile off shore in
Two Aviator* Killed.
Chicago, Aug. 28.—Two aviators
in one plane were killed In a collis
sion of two United States Army air
planes 500 feet above tbe Maywood
air field late'yesterday. The pilot of
the second plane escaped uninjured,
though his ship was partly wrecked.
Lieut. T. T. Smith and his passen
ger . Capt. W. T. Heptig, aviation re
serve officer, former army colonel, a I
member of the Chicago Board of
Trade, and President of the Chicago ■
Chapter of the National Eeronautical
Associntiton were the victims.
Stock May Get BrooUnrt’s Seat.
Washington, Aug. 28.—Oto—Wheth
er Senator Smith W. Brookhart, re
publican, or Daniel F. Steck. demo
crat, is to occupy hereaefter the sen
ate seat from lowa now held by the
former, will hinge upon the verdict
pronounced by the Senate itself on the
validity of more than 7,000 ballot*
which have been challenged and Midi
aside during the recount here. |
I THE COTTON MARKET
Initial Declines of 5 to 8 Points at
the. Opening—December Prices Fair
j ly Steady.
I New York, Aug. 28.—OP)—Initial
declines of 5 to 8 points marked the
opening of the cotton market today.
Active positions old 5 to 10 points
lower during the first few minutes
under overingbt selling orders from
tbe South and local pressure inspired
•by relatively easy Liverpool cables.
There was some bearish comment on
the prospect for week-end figures
shoeing heavy into-sight movement,
but offerings were lighter than recent
ly and after easing off to 22.03 for
December prices held fairly steady
at the end of the first hour on trade
buying and covering.
Cotton futures: Oct. 22.75; Dec.
22.07 ; Jan. 22.40 ; March 22.78 ; May
I PRESIDENT’S GUARDS
,1 HELD AS PRISONERS
’ Denies Guards Found Asleep Had
| Been Kept on Long Duty as Wait
1 Swampscott. Aug. 28.—(A s )—Aboard
, the presidential yacht .Mayflower to
' da.v as prisoners were Corporal An
drew Chanton, of Cleveland, and Pri
| yate Clarence Key, of Texas, marines
who are to be court martialed on
charges that they slept while on guard
: at the summer white house.
Statements, credited to some of the
[ prisoners’ comrades, that the men who
‘ are now prisoners had been kept
awake to act as waiters at parties
in the camp of the presidential guard
here are denied by Lieutenant Edgar
Alien Poe. Jr.
Marketing by Rural Carriers.
Washington. D. C.. Aug. 28.—Prac
tical aid to the farmer nnd the re
i Auction of tile cost of living are ob
jects which it is hoped to accomplish
in some measure by means of the rural
marketing service which the post of
fice department has inaugurated in
an experimental way on about fifty
rural mail routes in various parts of
the country. Both objects are ex-
I pected to be accomplished through the
elimination of the middleman, who at
I present is held chiefly responsible for
| the high price of foodstuffs in the
| cities and towns.
! The new system is planned to pro
vide one-day service from the farm
to the city, the rural carrier who col
lects the foodstuffs from the farmers 1
being required to deliver it in order
to collect his commission of half the
postage, which he is to receive in
j addition to bis regular salary.
I Any form of edible or drinkable
farm products, with limitations on
I the latter to conform to the Volstead
law and other existing regulations, ‘
I may be sent to city customers with i
1 assurance of delivery on the day sent.
Customers to whom the food is sent '
may be those of the farmer or ones 1
solicited by the rural carrier. They ,
must be either on the same rural
carrier. They must be either on the
same rural route or within tbe city
or town from which tbe rural route
I American Fliers Make First Fighting .
I Ouezzan, French Morocco, Aug. 28.
—(A l ) —The entire group of American .
aviators here made their first fighting
flight over the enemy tribesmen's
camp today, dropping 240 kilograms |
of bombs, nnd scoring many direct !
Mexico and England to Resume Rela- ;
London, Aug. 28.— (A")— Negotia- ]
I tions are underway for resumption of i
relations between Great Britain and i
I Mexico, it ia learned from an author- t
I ttative source.
Mrs. Bryan Tells Josephus
Daniels She Will Sup
port His Suggestion for
MEETING TO BE
HELD VERY SOON
Friends and Admirers of
Mr. Bryan Will Be Ask
ed to Meet Mr. Daniels
in Greenville, S. C.
Miami. Fla.. Aug. 28.—(A I )—Mrs.
W. J. Bryan’s secretary today said
she had approved the suggestions of
Josephus Daniels that the national
memorial to William Jennings Bryan
be located at Washington, D. (’.
Mrs. Bryan will not attend a con
ference at Greenville, S. t'., called by
Mr. Daniels but feels that she will
be personally represented by the fam
ily friends who will take part.
Has Called Meeting.
Greenville, S. C.. Aug. 28.—OP)—
Josephus Daniels announced here late
yesterday that a meeting of friends qf
the late William Jennings Bryan
would be 'held within a few days to
consider the erection of a suitable me
morial to the Commoner. He said
he had suggested to Mrs. Bryan that
the memorial be located in Washing
PAYS FOR OIL STOLEN
FORTY YEARS BEFORE
. Conscience Prompts Woman to Send
Ten Cents to Greensboro Concern.
Greensboro, Aug. 27.—Her con
science gnawing, a woman has sent
; to the Odell Hardware Company, of
. 1 this city. 10 cents, with a letter ex
plaining that it was to pay for a
I bottle of hair oil taken from the store
,45 years, ago. The letter stated
j “You will find inclosed 10 cents to
, pay for a little bottle of hair oil
! I stole at your store 45 years age
I when I was a little girl. Please for
give me. . I want to get that fixed
, up. I don’t -want trr meet that Btth
, bottle of oil at the judgment. I told
my mother you gave it to me. I
’ told a lie.”
. Once before the Odell Company re
. eeived conscience money, a year ago.
, when five dollars was enclosed in a
letter which stated that the sender
had gotten religion and wanted to pay
for merchandise worth that sum, stol
en about ten years previous.
Missionary Leaves For His Return
Salisbury. Aug. 27.—Rev. I. I.
1 Shaver and family have just started
on a long journey by auto. rail, and
steamer. .Mr. Shaver is a Rowan
county young man who has been a:
missionary of the Southern Methodist j
Church in Japan. In June of last I
year he and his family came to Amer- i
ica on furlough. He took a post
graduate course at Duke University!
last winter, securing a degree, and
during the summer the family has
been visiting friends and relatives
and Mr. Shaver has been conducting
meetings at different churches.
Wednesday afternoon the familg
left for the first leg of their return
journey to Japan. They will travel
by auto to New Y'ork where on Sep- ,
tember 3rd they will board the Presi- (
dent Garfield of the famous Dollar ,
Line going byway of Havana and
San Francisco, stopping a couple of j
days at each of these ports and then ,
on to Japan where they are due to
land October 16th. ,
Seven Pose as Klansmen to Whip a '
Xolensivelle, Tenn., Aug. 28. —Seven
colored persons, two of them women. ’
were held in the Williamson county 1
jail yesterday charged with posing as '
members of the Ktt Klttx Klan to ’
flog Will Copeland, 55, colored farm- 1
County authorities said the prison- 1
ers confessed the flogging as insti
gated by Freda Copeland, 35, wife of
tile victim, who desired to frighten
her husband out of the community. [
Gerald W. Johnson, of the Uni
versify, spent the month of July on
the editorial staff of the Baltimore
Evening Sun, and for tiie remainder
of his vacation will do similar work
for the Norfolk Ledger-Dispatch.
Lewi* Calls For Suspension In
Anthracite Mines September 1
Philadelphia, Aug 27.—A suspen
sion in the hard coal fields September
Ist was called tonight by John L.
Lewis, president of the United Mine
Workers of America.
The suspension was called because
the miners were unable to obtain from
the operators a 10 per cent wage in
crease, adoption of the check off.
equalization of wages for day work
ers and various other demands which
they made conditional to renewal of
the wage contract expiring August
The order involves a walkout of
158,000 men, of whom about 10,000
will probably be left in the mines for
maintenance work, such as the pre
vention of flooding and cave-ins.
The operators and the miners were
Here’s the outfit President Ooolidge
wore on his recent tramp over the
Vermont hills near his father's home
at Plymouth, Vt. The typically New
England long jtimjer an<l boots aro
the every day attire of many farmers
in that section. This picture was tak
en by a Plymouth photographer who
planned to make some pin money by
selling it tto tourists, but “a presiden
tial siKikesman let it be known” that
the chief executive preferred tot have
the photo suppressed.
fflOfT Iff fill
NEW ORLEANS CASE
Action Will Be Taken With
out Delay Against the 34
Persons Charged With
Violating Dry Laws.
New Orleans. Aug. ' 28.—(/P)
Prompt application for warrants
: charging 34 persons with conspiracy
| to violate the national prohibition act
i was expected today to follow indict
| ments returned by the Federal grand
| jury here yesterday. Walter Cohen,
| negro comptroller of the New Orleans
customs district and a republican po
litical leader in the South, was among
those indicted, as was 17, A. Mereux,
sheriff of St. Bernard parish.
Night Prowlers Get 800 Yards of
Burlington, Aug. 27.—Au uniden
tified theif or thieves entered the
cloth room of the Glen Raven cotton
mill Tuesday night and removed 800
yards of cloth, it has been learned
following a report to the police, who
are making iuvestiggation.
Entrance to the cloth room was
made by removing a window glass,
according to the report, and it is be
lieved the cloth was hauled away
from the mill in an automobile.
Several doth room robberies have
occurred in Alamance county in re
cent weeks and an energetic effort
will be made to trace down the crim
inal doing the work. It is suspected
that the work is being done by one
or more men with a ready market
for the cloth.
Two Men Found Shot to Death.
Chicago, Aug. 28.—(A s ) —Two men,
one believed to have been frying
Schleig. known as an aviator bootleg
ger. were found shot to death near
Ashbume aviation field today in what
police interpreted as a renewal of
war among bootleggers.
Both victims had been riddled with
bullets. Each had been shot through
the back of the bead.
deadlocked at a meeting today on the
tprms to govern the maintenance work.
The miners insisted that the full num
ber of men be used as in times of
normal production and that these
men be retained during the emergency
period without either reduction or re
placement by monthly men.
Tlie operators, on the other hand,
had wanted the right to skeletonise
these forces where practicable.
The meeting adjourned without de
cision fat 5:20 p. m. to resume at 0
o’clock tomorrow morning.
Tlie quarrel had never come up be
fore for discussion by the two sides
but was brought up by the miners
this year because of abuses they al
leged had occurred in suspensions in
the past. I
TODAY’S NEWS TODAY *
FRENCH NOTE HIS
ME GOOD POUTS
Note Is Said to Contain
Agreement for Meeting
of Legal Experts to Draw
Up Terms of New Pact.
NOTE AS GOOD
Experts Expected to Take
Action That Will Lead to
Meeting of Foreign Min
isters of Three Nations.
Raids. Aug. 28.— (A>) — Germany’*
reply to the French security is under
stood to be a brief and courteous ac
knowledgment of the French communi
cation and an acceptance of the invi
tation to a meeting of legal experts.
It is regarded here as satisfactory and,
that it will in the nature of things,
lead to more rapid progress toward a
settlement of the questions at. issue.
Should the efforts of experts reaeh
quick fruition it is probable that the
foreign ministers of the various coun
tries interested will take up the ques
tion about tlie middle of September it
Geneva or Lausanne, or some other
WELL-DRESSED MAN CAN
Clothiers Decree, and He Should Have
at Least Five Suits, High Hat, a
Frock Coat and Everything. '■’r<
Chicago, Aug. 28.—The well-dressed
man of today must have the following
assortment of clothes or be hopeless- 7
! ly behind the times:
‘ A dinner coat for semi-formal oc
A full dress suit for formal oeoa
Four sack suits for business wear.
' A si>ort suit.
A frock coat for formal day wear.
A high hat to be worn with frock
coat and full dress suit.
• Two overcoats, one of dark material
for formal wear, and one of lighter
color for business wear.
The list was issued by the National
AsSqffatTon of Retail ittathim irf
Furnishers, meeting here. It was ah<j
so announced that it is all right to
wear “galluses” again, but “balloon”
trousers are frowned upon.
DISSE SENTENCED TO
DIE IN ELECTRIC CHAIR
October 7th Day Set for Execution of
Slayer of Three Persons.
Richmond, Aug. 28.— CtP)—Rudolph
Disse, 20-year-old slayer of his sweet
heart, his rival and a police detec
tive, was sentenced to die in the elec
tric chair at the state penitentiary
'hero on Wednesday, October 7th.
The youthful triple slayer was sen
tenced by Judge F. W. Colemaq in
Hustings court after court had over
ruled a motion by tbe prisoner’s coun
sel for more time in which to prepare
their argument on the motion that the
verdict of the jury be set aside, and
they refused to argue the latter mo
tion today. Disse’s lawyer said he
would appear in court soon to ask for
more time to appeal to the State Su
preme Court for a writ of error. Un
der the law they are given sixty day*
to perfect such an appeal. ; 31
- - . .Aw
With Our Advertisers.
The Markson Shoe Store will offer ,
247 pairs of the finest quality of wo
men's Shoes Saturday only, for .SI.OO j
a pair. Cheaper than going bare-!:
footed. See big ad. in this paper. |
Have you tried Sttper-X? If not
get it at the Ritchie Hardware Co. |
and try it on your next bunting trip.
Today and Saturday at tbe Con- ’
cord Theatre, “One Exciting Night.”
Thrills, laughter, and romance aplenty* J,
Lake Lanier property at Tryou in •
the thermal belt offers you a good in
vestment. See Miss Alma Goode..*t|]
80 Franklin avenue. Phone 806.
In the new ad. of the Ruth-KeulM”
Shoe Store today you will find
of three excellent models at from $3.95
The newest and most cbic coaljjl
have arrived at J. C. Penny Coi%
Prices $14.75 to $29.75. Fur-trirtfi
med and cloth-trimmed. You will find
many original styles in the lot.
J. Warner Kerrigan, whom many]
regard as the greatest actor on the
screen, will appear at the Concord:
Theatre September 3rd and 4th in
“Captain Blood.” a romance of the'
Spanish Main, by Sabatin.
music scores at each performance. :!
Thouggh not yet 60 years old, MMMj
Alice Fagon of Sioux City, lowa, i
is the great grandmother of six child- 5
SAT'S REAR SAYS;
Partly cloudy tonight and SattMjl
day : moderate northeast and etw|