SIO,OOO to Be Given in Pi izea
Dirigible Disaster Shocks The Nation
♦ :<* . 1
Four High Class Closed Cars and
Cash Awards to Hustlers in Tribune
Times Great Subscription Campaign
Master Six Biiick Brougham, Special Six Studebaker
and Duplex Phaeton, Hudson Coach and Chevro
Offering the residents of Concord,
Cabarrus ami surrounding counties
the greatest array pf awards ever
given by a newspaper in the history
of this section, The Concord Daily
Tribune and the Concord Times to
day announce a SIO,OOO distribution
of prizes with its aim the securing
a reader in every home in the district
this publication covers.
It is a campaign of such importance
and opportunity that no person living
within miles of Concord, who has any
desire whatsoever to win a beautiful
motor car, can disregard the dazzling
galaxy of awards, comprising four
splendid enclosed automobiles, of the
most popular makes and standard
values, and a sum of gold and silver
which absolutely guarantees every
worker in the campaign a nrize—
either a car or cpsh.
-This is without question a stratling
announcement and full details of it
may be found elsewhere in this issue.
Any person of responsible age and
character, whether a reader of The
Tribune or The Times, or not now a
subscriber, may enter this competi
tion. To every interested person
•there is a special invitation to enter
at once and participate.
To participate will mean that one
will be in competition to acquire in a
few abort weeks one at four beau
tiful and popular enclosed automo
biles a Bnick Master-Six Roughen,
value $2,100.00; a Special-Six Stude
baker Duplex Phaeton, value sl,-
010.00; a Hudson Coach, value sl,-
3.15.00; and a Chevrolet Sedan with
special equipment, value $938. Sure
ly these are prizes worthy to attract
those of the highest tastes in motor
It is freely predicted that the popu
larity of The Tribune and The Times
and the liberality of this offer w;ill
make this campaign by far the most
successful in the history of newspa
pers in this part of North Carolina.
No Red Tape.
There will be no “strings” on this
campaign. Red tape lias been
abolished. The handsome motor cars,
the wonderful cash awards will be
awarded to the successful workers.
Any resident of either sex, regardless
of how long they have lived here ,is
eligible unless they are • employees of
The Tribune and The Times or belong
to the immediate families of such
employees. Correspondents living in
suburban places are not considered
employees and may become candi
Upon analyzing the offer you will
find it amazingly liberal. So much so,
in fact, that people will puzzle them
selves all through the campaign, ask
ing over and over the question, “How
can they do it?” The ease with
which even the largest awards may be
won is sure to arouse interest with
any persons bearing of the campaign
and having any desire whatever to win
a car for him jor herself.
Prizes Are of First Magnitude.
Any person outfit to be proud to
own one of the beautiful cars to be
given away. Certainly never before
and probably never again will you
have the opportunity thrust -upon you
to* win a high-value motor car through
a little spare-time effort on your part.
That you can. use any at the sums of
money offered to all other workers in
the campaign is admitted.
Cars and cash are our only prizes
and any one can use either. Every
body wins something. Application of
spare time, careful planning and dili
gent use of your ability can win the
grand capital prize of your district
for you. One of the beautiful cars
is worth several years of prudent sav
ing. Then it is worth all the spare
time you can exert. There will be
no blanks. Every active candidate
who remains to the finish is abso
lutely guaranteed to win a car or a
To become a candidate Is an easy
matter. To win a big prize, or the
biggest of all, is easy, too, especially
to the early starter. Make use of
your spare time and get ta car worth
Elsewhere in this issue appears an
. entry blank dr “Nomination Coupon."
Killed Out and brought to the cam
paign office of the Tribune and Times
. or mailed to post office box 431, will
start you in the race with 5,000 votes.
Then a working outfit will be given
you at once with full instructions.
The first subscription you secure tor
one year brings you 20,000 extra
Additional secured in tw<j
The Concord Daily Tribune
North Carolina’s Leading Small City Daily
~ credit, or by getting subscriptions,
i both new and renewal, to The Tribune
• or The Times among your friends.
' Votes are issued in large numbers for
■ each subscription payment, whether it
■ bo from a brand-new subscriber or
i from a regular subscriber ejeteiuling
; or renewing his subscription.
The votes are valued according to
the length of the subscription. These
! votes diminish in value at stated pe
; nods through the campaign, and the
■ free coupon vote in the paper drops,
I too, the declining vote schedule being
; a guarantee to the workers that their
■ | interests are being safeguarded and
>' their early work made more effective.
I No increase of votes will be made in
• ahy department of the campaign, at
- any time.
Opportunities Equally Big.
The location of your home makes
; no difference so far as your chances
: of winning one of the mofor cars is
. concerned. The distribution of the
I cars and cash prizes has been ar
> ranged in districts, so that candidates
i living in remote places, removed from
. Concord, can compete successfully, as
i has been proved consistently in times
• past where this method is used. Each
candidate will have an equal oppor
> tunity. This is positively guaran
- * - Candidates living outside of Con
- cord do not/ compete with candidates
, living inside for the big cars, except
. for first choice. That is all.. A
- separate campaign is being conducted
- in each of the three districts. The
i highest candidate over all gets his or
. her choice and so on down, according
■ to the rules and regulations. A full
• set of prizes is guaranteed each dis
trict, one or two of the cars and as
. many cash prizes as there are separate
i districts. A candidate is not held
l within any bounds whatever in solicit
t Ing subscriptions. They can work
- anywhere, but their votes only com
pete against their own district. Thus
a candidate from Kannapolis, for ex
j ample, could do some work in Con
i cord, some in Kannapolis and in the
, rural sections ‘anywhere and all of
» their votes would be used to build
. their standing in their district.
d Campaign in Brief.
3 While the ordinary family saves
f for several years to buy a small car
5 for cash or struggles along trying to
i make payments on a car the; cannot
i afford, a candidate in this campaign
i can enter the race and by using a
. little real diligence and effort can.
win a car paid for and delivered in
1 a few jveeks. The campaign is go
,, ing to be brief and under no circum
. stances will it be extended beyond the
. date advertised.
e At the close a committee of judges
3 selected from the advisory board.
whose names will be published some
time during the campaign, will count
and tabulate the entirp vote totals,
and those who poll the heaviest pote
will be the ones who will glide away,
in their motor palaces—their very l
own luxurious machines. All the rest
will receive cash sums in proportion
to their vote totals, as explained in
the announcement. The judges will
make the awards. Their duty will be
to compile all the votes in the ballot
box, add them to the reserve votes
held by the candidates and the pub
lished vote in the paper at the close
of the third period, and the result will
be known. Thus, until the judges an
nounce the winner, it will be impos
sible to determine who wins the cars.
But remember “Everybody Wins
Something,” for this is our guaran
Candidates Can Help.
Persons who have never taken part
fit a voting campaign of this magni
tude have no idea of how fast the
votes accumulate. Once the start has
been made and the friends begin their
work of supporting their favorites, it
becomes a genuine task in the cam
paign department to compile all of the
votes. Vote coupons count for some,
subscriptions for a great deal, and
those who feel that they will have to
depend upon thir own efforts will be
surprised how they get help from
friends they little dreamed would as
It is not expected that the candi
dates will depend wholly upon their
| own efforts. Friends will Tielp them
1 gather votes and there is a great
- “kick” to the campaign for the active
1 worker. Not only will friends gather
- coupons and save them for you, they
will hunt up likely prospects for aub
There is one thought every (Mlndi
* date should 1 get—the bigger yofir *f
f fort the bigger your prize. While
f (Continued on Page Two)
IN MARY’S LETTER
Bath Negress Manages to Put Good
Deal of Force in Missive!
Kinston, Sept. 3.—Mary Johnson,
a negress of old Bath, in Beaufort
county, may have an interview with
postal authorities, it is reported, as
a result of the testiness she mani
fested in a letter to nu “in-law” up
the country. Mary’s daughter, it
appears, visited the addressee, a wom
an married to a male relation of the
Johnson women, and returning home
stated that she had been badly treat
ed. That caused Mary to wax wrathy.
The letter found its way to the hands
of local authorities and now, it is said,
is in the possession of federal offi
Whatever action the agents of the
law may take, the epistle will be
generally admitted to be one of the
most amusing on record. Mary John
“I have found out how come that
you treated .Todia when she was there
and if I had ben her I wotiUlnt
iiave stayed witli you to saYe your
red beaded life.”
It does not follow that the object
of her ire was read-headed, but Mary
was seeing red. Just how .Todia was ■
treated is omitted, but it is gathered
from the next paragraph that Jodia
was treated badly:
“Oh yas she told us all about how
ypu treated her. I wish to my,God
ft hadder ben mC; ’ Affot 'that "you
talked about my mother and you
called Jodia a peas of trash. Youre
a big mouthed peas of trash yourself.
You started to pour hot water on her.
I wish you had poured it on her.
I know I would shore come,there and
beat the devei out of you lots worse
than Bud Jim did. I had no idea
you would treat Jodia like you <fuU
The next time she to stay with \
you your head will shure be white
“Yas you had a chicken here. We
have at him. If you come messing
we will kill you and eat you. lam
saying this because I am woman
enough to back it up. You is already
mad with me. I dont care if you
never speak to me no more. You
aint nothing but a hel eat no way.
I dont care what you say about me.
I know I am a well raised lady. * * *
You may as well go back home to old
lady Mary Brown yo old black short
haired red head fool you. I mean
every word I say. Come down here
and call me a peas of trash and I
make you go back so fast your back
bone will cut teeth. * * *
“You told Jodia you didn’ eat
enough when you were here. Youre
a big slab foot liar. If I bad you
I would pour hot water on you.
“Jodia got home all right. lam
coming up there the fifth Sunday to (
the union meeting. Write me soon
and lots of love from
ON SALISBURY MAN
Two Masked Men Severely Wound
Marcus Fisher on an Upstairs
Salisbury, Sept. 2.—Marcus Fisher,
young man employed by the White
Packing Company, on West Liberty
street, was the victim of a murderous
attack by two men last midnight.
Upon alighting from an elevator on
an upstairs floor Mr. Fisher was at
tacked by the men who wore masks
and was cut severely on the E&oulder
and leg. When the attention of the
night watchman was secured the men
made their escape. Later blood hounds
trailed them to Innis street where the
trail was lost, and where it is thought
the men took an automobile. Mr.
Fisher is of the opinion that they were
white men but whether their purpose
was robbery or murder is not clear.
Walked Into O(Brers’ Arms.
High Point, Sept. 3. — (A*) —Charles
Heflin, white man, has been arrested
here on a charge of violation of the
prohibition law —all because he mis
took an officer of the law for one of
That is the opinion of Officer B.
C. Woodell, and the other officers.
In any case, Heflin, the officer say,
walked straight into the officer’s arms
and handed him two pints of liquor.
The officers found six more pints on
; the man’s premises, it is alleged.
Debt Mission Named.
• Paris, Sept. 8. —MP)—The French
cabinet today named a debt commis
. aion which la to go to Washington
. under the direction of Finance Min
s ister Caillaux. The commission will
consist of four senators, four deputies
and two bankers.
CONCORD, N. C., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1925
i QevetecTs Latest i
Here's Cleveland’s new third baseman, Johnny Hodapp, who got away to a
good start in his major league debut the other day. Hodapp came to tbl
Indians from Indianapolis of the American Association, where his aemNk
tlonal mii at bat and afield attracted eonsiderable attention.
CONCERN FOR CREW
OF MISSING PLANE
Nothing Has Been Seen es PN-ft No.
, ,3,1 Minch it Was Forced to Watt* ..
San Francisco, Sept. B.—OP)
Search for the'missing naval seaplane
I’N-i) No. 1 and the crew which dis
appeared in mid-Paoitie Tuesday af
ternoon after riding along in the high
hope of reaching Honolulu on a rec
ord-breaking flight, continued today
after overnight reports to nava) head
quarters from the searohing service
\nnd aircraft brought only routine mes
sages of the continuing search.
Without word upon which to allay
fears that the missing plane and its
crew of four men might not be found,
naval officers today had explored the
field of conjecture in surmising what
happened after the plan was forced
down by lack of fuel.
Yakdin River Lowest in Thrity Years.
Salisbury, Sept. 3.—C4 s )—The Yad
kin River is at its lowest within the
last 25 or 30 years, the government
gauge at the old toll bridge five miles
north of Salisbury shows. 1
J. T. Yarborough, who keeps these
records, and whose father kept them
before him, states that there is no
record of the gauge ever Showing low
er water since it was established 30
years ago. The gauge is read four
times daily, and reports made.
Although the drought in this sec
tion has not been nearly so severe as
(it has father west, lack of rain in
the mountains, it is explained is part
ly responsible for the low water mark
of the river.
Remus Goes to Ohio Prison.
Cincinnati, 0., Sept. 3.—(A 1 )
George E. Remus, Cincinnati bootleg
ger, arrived- here today from the At
lanta penitentiary and was taken at
once to Dayton, Ohio, to serve a sen
tence of one year for maintaining a
nuisance at a farm here during his
alleged liquor operations.
Perfecting Plans Now For
Big Fair Here Next Month
Final details for this year’s Cabar
rus County Fair, to be staged here
October 13-17 inclusive, are being per
fected daily now by Dr. T. N. Spencer,
secretary, and other fair officials.
These officials are confident that ev
erything will be in readiness for the
opening and they are unanimous in
declaring the fair will be by far the
biggest and best ever staged here,
i Dr. Spencer declared last year that
I the fire works this year would eclipse
! in Interest and brilliancy anything
- ever shown here and would take rank
i with the best offered in the South
during the fair season. To make
good that boast he has booked an ex
cellent show, one that is certain to at
tract hundreds of persons to the
’ grounds each night when the pyro
technic display will be offered. In
j making public his program Dr. Spen
cer, said, “this display will surpass
anything in the way of fireworks that
has ever been attempted here.” The
program will be as follows :
1> Tuesday sight—“A Day at the
- County Fair." In this display is sea
l„ tui-ed acrobats, merry-go-round, agri
- cultural part, and other kinds of en
-1 tertainment that go to nuke up a fair.
• * Wednesday night—-“ The Passing of
the West”—featuring the great wedt
THE COTTON MARKET
Nervous and Unsettled During Early
Trading.—December Sold up to
aa.83., , .
New York. Sept. B.—The cotton
market was nervous and unsettled in
today's early trading owing to sharp
fluctuations in the Liverpool accom
panied by reports of speculative fail
ure in that market. early break
there was all recovered before the lo- ,
cal market opened, and first prices
here were steady at a decline of 2
points to an advance of 5 points. At
first there appeared to be very little
•Southern hedging and December sold
up to 22.63 right after the call on
covering and trade buying, but offer
ings increased and the market soon
turned easier with December selling
off to 22.53, or 8 points net lower un
der liquidation and Southern and local
selling. January declined to 22.00
with the general market showing net
losses or 3 to 11 points at the end of
, the first hour.
Cotton futures: October 22.30; De
cember 22.61: January 22.07; March
; 22.37 ; May 22.72.
Turkish Attack on Great Britain.
i Geneva, Sept. 3. —CP)—A Turkish
. attack on Great Britain, alleging that
i British airplanes and warships had
• been engaged in demonstrations.
against Turkish territory, marked the
. opening of the discussion of the Mosul
, question today before the council of
i the League of Nations, which is to
. decide whether Mosul shall go to
; Great Britain or Turkey.
Mine Sweeper Lost.
Yietoria, B. C., Sept. 3.—CP)—H.
- M. S. Armcntieres, a mine sweeper
- from the Canadian naval base at Er
- quimilt, struck a rock and srfnk at
t noon yesterday in Pipestem Inlet,
• Barkley Sound, on the west coast of
l Vancouver Island. All the crew
i reached the shore safely but the ves
sell is completely submerged.
that was, showing a buffalo hunt, In
dian tepee, and scenes prevalent in
the west years ago.
Thursday night—“ Ancient Egpyt."
This is perhaps the most brilliant
number offered. It shows many Egyp
tian scenes, including camels, palm
trees, the Sphinx, etc.
Friday night—“ The Circus”. In
this number is shown the usual
scenes at a circus including the comi
cal clown, elephant, lions, etc.
In addition to the regular program
this night the Ku Klux Klan will
stßge a ceremonial and parade and
Certain set pieces pertaining to that
order will be showu.
It is planned, to have several thou
sand members o (the Ku Klux Klan
In the parade as all of tb# Klans in
the Carolines are to be notified of
> this meeting.
i Saturday night—“ The Land of the
. Midnight Sun.” This pageant Is over
1 two hundred feet in length. This
feature is a very brilliant one and
i shows the Eskimo, icebergs, polar
■ bears and such other scenes of that
This entire program will be in
. charge of experts from the factory
1 and is the same as is used by the larg
est lairs in America.
I V VA
Giant Dirigible Shenandoah 9
In Crash That Resulted In ThJ
Death of 13 Members of Crew j
Full Import of the Tragedy
Cannot Yet Be Realized
, Washington. Sept. 3.—CP)—From
fragments of information brought in
from many sources, the Navy Depart
ment. sadly sought today to piece out
the story of u tragedy whose full im
port cannot yet be assessed.
Coming immediately behind the dis
appearance of the PN-9 No. 1, in her
attempt to fly to Hawaii, the loss of
the Shenandoah east a shadow of un
certainty over tile hopes of those nav
al officers who had hoped to build up
on practical lines the service of nnval
The Shenandoah was the only mili
tary dirigible in the possession of the
U. S. government. She was built up
on lines of safety accepted as entirely
modern, and had been a rock of solid
reliance upon which nir officers had
built up their*expectations of develop
ing comprehensively the lighter than
air model of naval aircraft. The
most sanguine of the dirigible enthu
siasts conceded today that, her loss
would greatly iiandieap them in ask
ing Congress for further appropria
tion for craft of that type.
Since the cruiser Los Angeles call
not be used for military purposes, the
navy has left only one lighter than
! airship; 'a ifoii-iTgTcl htlrtip Tro'WlltW"
up at Lakehurst, N. J.
Incomplete dispatches early todny
frora the scene of the disaster to the
500 FAMILIES HOMELESS
AS RESULT OF FLOOD
Motft Dangerous Flood Since 1807
Threatens Many El Paso People.
El Paso, Texas. Sept. 3.—OP)—
Five hundred families in South El
Paso and three suburban additions are
homeless in the worst flood experienc
ed since 1807. Damage is estimated
Water iifrushing through the streets
in lower El Paso as a result of a ca
nal break which occurred late last
Infantry and cavalry contingents
from Fort Bliss are patroling the
streets and aiding in strengthening the
dykes. The Red Cross is providing
shelter for the homeless.
Although the crest of the flood,
reached here early today the flow is
expected to be maintained throughout
Gunn Leading Sweetser.
Oakmont, Pa., Sept. 3.—<A>)—Watts
Gunn, a lad in his teens from the
home city of champion Bobby. Jones,
continued to be a sensation in the nat
ional amateur golf championship to
day when lie led Jess Sweetser, former
national title holder and present met
ropolitan king, by 7 up at the end of
French Fortress Reported Captured.
London, Sept. 3.—C4 3 )—The Eve
ning News correspondent at Jeru
salem says it is unofficially reported
that the French fortress at Suedia
has been captured by the rebel tribes
men and the garrison massacreed.
French airplanes afterward demolish
ed the town with mombs, said the re
Conference Rejects Unification.
Covington, Ky., Sept. 2. —The
Kentucky conference of the Meth
odist Episcopal church, south, voted
today to reject the plan for the uni
fication of the southern and north
ern branches of the church. The vote
was 87 for and 88 against.
Edward R. Stettin!us Dead.
New York, Sept. 3. — UP) —Edward
R. Stettinius, a partner in the bank
ing firm of J. P. Morgan and Com
pany, died at his home in Locust Val
ley early today.
I Cotton Broker Finns FWi.
Liverpool, Sept. 8. —M*)—Two Liv
erpool cotton broker firms failed this
• morning. Great excitement prevailed
i on the cottom exchange and other fail
i urea are feared,
Appointed Assistant Attorney General,
s Swampscott, Mass., Sept. 3.— UP) —
r Former Representative Oscar B. Luh
s ring, of today was appoint
-1 ed assistant 'attorney general.
r . ■ . •< -I.
t Wood is* one of the strongest sub
-4 stances in the world, but its strength
i lies in one direction only. A thin
ir' trip of wood cut with the groin will
- withstand about three times,as heavy
a pull as steel wire of equal weight.
navy department said the Shenandoah
broke in two near Caldwell, Ohio, and
t'iiat both parts eventually fell to the
ground, although the forward gas sec
tion disappeared monemtarily in the
air as a free balloon.
Every effort, was made here to rush
relief to the shipwrecked crew. Air
craft at the Anaeostia air station on
the outskirts of this city, the nearest
machines in the naval service to the
scene of the disaster, were ordered to
stand by. ready on notice to start for
Ohio wit* physicians, medicines, sup
plies and emergency relief materials.
Navy recruiting officers at interior
points were given similar instruc
tions, and the officer in charge at
Pittsburgh. Pa., was ordered to pro
ceed immediately to Ava.
Major General Patrick, chief of the
army air service, called nt the navy
air service headquarters, volunteering
to give “everything the army has” to
the sister service. General Patrick
said planes, doctors and needed suit
plies the army has would be rushed
to Ava as soon as the navy requested
it. The Dayton, Ohio, army sta
tion, he said, was in readiness to take
the air on a moment’s notice.
The, American Red Cross sought in
formation bofli from' the navy and
the Associated Press and made prep
arations to order aid sent from the
nearest Red Cross chapter.
- - ... - ... - - - - - ■
HIS NEW BABY A GIRL.
HUSBAND ATTACKS WIFE
Also Assaults Midwife When He Fails
to Kill Family.
Fall River, Mass., Sept. 3.—Jacob
Kafel was held in $2,200 bond today
for assault with intent to murder his
wife and for assault and battery upon
a midwife after he discovered that a
girl and not a boy had been born
Police assert that Kafel told them
that the baby should have been a boy.
The police charge Kafel opened the
jet of a gas stove in an, attempt to
asphyxiate his family and, when this
proved unsuccessful, drove all the oc
cupants of the house into the street.
With Our Advertisers.
H. B. Wilkinson has just received a
big shipment of fiber suits. Many
new styles and finishes to select from.
New and originnl versions in felt
and velour hats from $2.95 up at Fish
A growing savings account will es
tablish your credit. See new ad. of
Cabarrus Cavings Bank,
i A most important protection needed
today is that of life, limb and working
time from the increasing hazards of
the automobile. C. H. Peck, in the
Dixie bluilding. can give protection to
every able bodied person, between the
ages of 16 and 65.
Concord's new store, The Specialty
Store, next to Cline’s Pharmacy, is
now open with a full line of luggage,
gents’ furnishings and novelties.
“Captain Blood” at the Concord
Theatre today and Friday, w : th J.
Warren Kerrigan, and Jean Paige.
Shows at 1:30, 4 :00 ; 6:30 and 9 :00.
Lower floor 40 cents ; balcony 30 cents,
ehiidyen 15 cents.
All kinds of school supplies at
“Bnnny Hats” Vogue for Bobbed
■ London, Sept. 3.—“ Bunny” hats
fer shingled women are the latest
craze in London’s fashionable West
I “Bunny” hats are made of felt or
velvet, the distinguishing feature be
ing two longs ears of material hang
ing at the side of the hat, .like the
ears of a rabbit.
d -tonight In lair *n*t£Twe«t
y portion^ moderate south
THE TRIBUNE! * I
TODAY’S NEWS TODAW 1
NO. 2l2r| |
BOTH COMMINDERS ]
LOST THEM LIKES j
Balloon Fell in Two Pfceifl
With Thirteen "TimW
Killed in the Contffjßß
RESCUE WORK IS I
Rough Terrain in VieipttiS
of Ohio Where the ShUfl
Fell Makes Rescue Worfei
Uncertain Now. 8
Belle Valley, Ohio, Sept. 3. —UJtjSfR
Thirteen officers and enlisted men in-B
eluding Commander Zachary LmmU
downe and Commander Hancock, wfffijpß
killed in a crash of the giant airmfSH
Shenandoah near here early today,
cording to information received I
Tile Associated Press corresponded®
also listed as dead Lieut. Haughtoni,B
Lieut. Lawrence. Chief RnginijpH
Snitzer, and Machinists Matea-JottiiM
and Moore. ■
Tile Shenandoah which at an early ■
hour this morning had circled overjfl
Cambridge apparently in distress, a)}- I
parently was struck by a wind'storm ■
at that point and drifting sguthwglMH
broke into two sections. H
According to C. L. Archer,
of the gasoline stattion here, who spttß
lie had visited the scene of the
thirteen dead were found in the con- 9
troller cabin of the ship. ■
Archer said the major portion of B
the balloon, about (100 feet in length, I
had landed two miles east of'. Ava-B
The controller cabin, tefl
Archer, landed about one-half mi&B
east of the balloon proper, and kfl
was here that the thirteen dead were*
found. Every man in the cabin wj||fl
killed. Archer said. fl
Machinists Mates O'Sullivan, ”Uvad*B
ley. Broom, Mazzueco also were Mj|
as dead in the compilation mack haxiaß
and Lieutenant Sheppard and Mt-B
chinists Mate Culbuan were listed gsl
missing. ' B
The exact number of
however, is not expected to be
definitely until opportunity is bad tOB
check hospitals and nforgues in thhß
surrounding towns. Doctors andMk-B
bulanees from Cambridge, Hy«w«i,l
Pleasant City, and other nearby eom-l
inanities were called to the crane ofß
the tragedy and dead and
were taken to various points. fi
Tlie rough terrain of this vieinltjtß
is in southeast Ohio coal mining seiqM
tion, was slowing up rescue worfcß
Poor roads and steep hills preventptjß
any sort of conveyance making fmtß
time in reaching t'ac scene of the mH
Thirteen Officially Reported -fiMH
AVashington, Sept. 3.—The
Shenandoah's senior surviving offictfß
reported to the navy department tOB
day that thirteen were killed, tvts mU
jured, and one remains
for in the wreck. ■
Nayk Lightning Struck DirigiMncJS
Washington. Sept 3.
Moundsville, W. Va., aviating 'ffl
telegraphed the navy department taß
day that the Shenandoah was
by lightning" at 5:35 o'clock
The message indicated tjie inforakjß
tion liad been obtained from the atfijH
aviators who had gone to the soenjß
of the disaster. 'WM B
“Shenandoah struck by UgfitßfingJfl
tlie message said, “during jg, stormiM
5 :35 a. m. today near Pleasant UImM
Ohio, south of Cambridge.
in half. One part.down at I*tel|jig|H
City, other part down at Berns, aMflf
two miles east of Caldwell, Ohim
sitions verified by Major
service, flying from Fairfield
gin this morning." -3B
Water F'amine Less Acute ut
ville. : vlfll
Asheville, Sept. 2.
has a water supply of 3,000,000 fl3§|
lons a day, which is enough, to <3 /«!
ed a few'days ago by the acute St ik
r solved by* the cutting^’intiT^tb^^B