Don’t Miss This Wonderful
Opportunity To Win a Car
The Time to Get Your
Plans Laid and to Open
Your Active Campaign
Is Right Now.
Why Not Cash in on This
Big Proposition?—lt Is
Worth Money to You,
and Big Money.
Although four days have elapsed
si hoi' the first announcement was
made by The Concord Tribune and
Times of the greatest campaign of its
kind,ever undertaken in this part of
the state, and in which these newspa
pers will give away SIO,OOO in auto
' mobiles and cash, the response Ims
been woefully backward. Really,
the only thing that The Tribune and
Times can do to impress the people of
this county and surrounding terri
tory with the wonderful opportunity
which they are offering is to point to
the fact that ambitious workers can,
within the next few weeks, earn dur
ing their spare time even more than
the heads of the majority of families
make in a year. Surely this should
have an appeal to the live-wire citi
zens of our circulation field.
The time to get your plans laid and
to open your active campaign is right
now, when there are scores, yes even
hundreds, of people who will be will
ing and glad to see you get started to
ward one of the beautiful and expens
ive automobiles or your share of the
$1,400 in cash which will be distrib
uted. All that it requires for success
is the personal desire to do bigger
things than are possible under the or
dinary run of every day affairs. And,
we know you must admit that this
campaign offer is so generous that it
is really startling. These publications
have SIO,OOO at stake which must go:
you have nothing but your spare
time, and this will be rewarded in di
rect proportion to what you do with
it. It is worth money to you, big
money. Why not cask in on it when
the occasion presents itself?
Remember that there are three
districts in this campaign and each
one is carrying on its own smaller
campaign within itsyjf. A candidate
in one district is not compaUnit against,
a worker iu’ another other than for
choice of ears. Each leader of a dis
trict must have one of th" automo
biles. and one of the districts is going
to receive two of them. Which die
will get this double award is up to the
district as no ears are allotted to any
certain section. Then there are three
cash prizes of S2OO and the same num
ber for SIOO. And for all workers
who do not receive one of these capi
tal prizes, there is a 10 per cent com
mission guaranteed to every active
candidate. You can not lose. There
is something here for each and every
one who actively participates.
We know that there are scores of
people who have read of tics wonder
ful offer and have, in an off-hand man
ner; thought how fine it would be to
get one of the big prizes. Hut these
have not applied it personally in a
serious way. You can win ns well as
anyone and you will do it so. It is
the ones who will act of their desires
who will drive away in their big,
powerful ears at- the end of this cam
paign. It will not be those who sit
back and merely wish that they might
Then enter your name or the name
of some favorite friend in this cam
paign right now. You can not do any
thing better for yourself than to fol
low this advice. Campaign headquar
ters is located in Room 209. Cabar
rus Savings Bank Building. It is on
the second floor. Take the elevator.
Or, if'you can not get in to the office
personally telephone 579 and a repre
sentative will call on you and start
you on the road to success.
As a means of eo-operatiug with the
candidates the management has had
printed cards which will be furnished
the workers free of charge to be mail
ed or given to prospective subscrib
ers. This was done at the suggestion
of one of the two or three active can
. didates who have made an effort at
getting started in this great oppor
\ tunity and. shows that when the mind
is once made up Concord haa people
with good ideas second to none. The
only thing that is puzzling is the
small number of responses.
[ CONCORD 1
j THEATRE j
(The Cool Spot)
Today and Tuesday
? JOHNNY HINES in his
Great Fun Festival
(IVe Want To Tell You Itz
• Aesops Fables, Pathe News and M
I ‘WATCH OUT”
C. W. Klassette on the Hope i|
The Concord Daily Tribune
* MISS EDERLE IS * ‘
* RETURNING HOME * |
& Cape Gris Ncz, France, Sept. i
% 7.—OP)—Gertrude Ederle has -E
SE definitely abandoned the idea of IE
JE a second attempt to swim the JE
3E English Channel this year, and iE
JE is planning to leave for New -E
3E Y'ork next Saturday.
* IE I
i .... i ;
The Second Edition of 1,000 Copies
Is Practically Half Gene.
Hickory, N. C., Sept. 7. —OP)—De-
mand for copies of Colonel John
Wheeler's history of North Carolina,
long since out of print, is being met
by the John Hoyle Chapter, Daugh
ters of tlie American Revolution,
sponsored by the state organization,
through Mrs. E. L. Shufford, of
Hickory, state historian with the re
publication of 1,000 C'lpu's. which
were readily disposed of •.‘trough ad
The second print ot 1,900 copies is
practically half gone.
Wheeler’s history of this state is
the only standard one th • state tins
possessed, it is said. It was iwritteu
by the author at his home at Beatty’s
Ford, in Catawba county, and covers
the period from 1584 to 1801. The
work is preserved in many librarie s
but for a number of years additional
Copies have not been obtainable.
At the state convention of the
Daughters of the American Revolu
tion held in Asheville in 1924, the
scarcity of copies of Wheeler’s his
tory was brought to the attention of
the women, and plans for its repro
duction were advanced by Mrs. Shu
fortl. Her proposal received the
hearty endorsement of the body.
The reprint of the original addi
tion, with 20 pages extra and a ,
foreword by Mrs. Shuford, contains
the names of state officers of the D. i
A. R. from 1919 to 1925-27; the
government of , North Carolina for
1925; and the names of the jadicinl
and administrative exeeeutive de
partments. It also embraces lists of
tlie members of the lower house of the
legislature for 1925, by counties;
senators, by districts; and the gov
ernors ofthe state from 1851 to the
. time. . ... >.
Otherwise, the book is an exasf
reproduction of Wheeler's history,
with the first and second volumes
hpund in one. It contains <l2O pages.
The book was published by Frederick
H. Hitchcock, New York.
The military and civil service
records of hundreds of Nortli Caro
lina pioneers are to be found in this
old history. In many case, the dates
of births, marriages, and deaths are
given, information to be found no- 1
where else, in some instances.
Mrs. Shuford was urged to include
in the volume historical facts which
would bring the history up to date,
from 1851 to the present time, but
her decision was to leave the history,
in the main, in its original form. The
inclusion of appropriate data con
cerning the present state government
was perhaps the only department
from her desire to reproduce the
book just as it originally appeared. ’
FIFTEEN DRIVERS IN !
THE RACE AT ALTOONA |
All Qualified by Making Between 118
and 180 Miles an Hour in Trials.
Altoona. Pa., Sept. 7.—(A 3 ) —Fifteen
racing automobiles and their drivers
are ready for the 250-mile automobile
race on the Altoona speedway today.
All have qualified at speeds varying
from 118 to 130 miles an hour on the
one and one-fourth mile board track.
The car to be driven by Louis Fink
was to make its qualifying dash be
fore tlie rare starts.
Among the drivers are Bennie Hill,
who gets inside position because of
his time in the qualifying trial; Earl
Cooper, Jerry Wonderlich, Ralph
Hopburn, Norman Batten, Frank El
liott, Earl Devore, Harry Hartz and
With Our Advertisers.
S. W. l’reslar will give 10 per cent.
• discount on all orders for engraved
Christmas cards placed during the
1 month of September.
The Concord and Kannapolis Gas
Co. will give you $lO for your old
‘ range, wood, oil or gas, on the pur
chase of a new gas range. Terms,
, $5,000 down and twelve months in
which to pay the balance.
! Johnny Hines in “The Cracker
Jack” at the new Concord Theatre
today. Also Aesop’s Fables, Pathe
News and an educational comedy,
Every customer must bo satiesfied
—that is the rule at the Reid Motor
Co. All work there is guaranteed.
If your neighbor spends all he
earns, don’t try to keep up with him.
See new ad. of Cabarrus Savings
New frocks in the foremost styles
for the fall have just arrived at J.
C. Penney Co’s. Prices, $14.75 to
Fire on Chinese Demonstration.
Shanghai, Sept. 7.— Oft— British
police in the international settlement
late today fired on 2,000 Chinese en
gaged in a demonstration at Edward
I Avenue and Honan Road, wounding
I three, one probably fatally.
I Elected President of League of Na
II Geneva, Sept. 7.—W>>—Senator
I Danduran, of Canada, was elected
I : president of the sixth assembly of the
I league of natimis today.
When the Giant Shenandoah Crashed to the Ground
Here's eloseup picture of tlie middle section of the giant ship Shenandoah, taken shortly after it crashed to the ground near Avn. 0.. early Thurs
day morning, resulting in the death of 14 men. The steel girders and network of steel supports were crashed. Scores of farmers and townsfolk, seen
in the picture, rushed to tlie scene of disaster and assisted in disentangling the dead and tlie injured. This exclusive picture was rushed to this city
by auto, airplane and fast mail through special arrangements made by NEA Service and The Tribune.
ON SHENANDOAH IS
Labor Day Finds No
Changes In Plans to Get
Data That Will Be of
Use to Navy in Future.
PHOTOS WILL BE
USED IN INQUIRY
Parts of Wreckage Have
Been Photographed /So
That Points Shown by
Them Can Be Studied.
Caldwell, 0., Sept. 7.—Labor Day
saw no cessation of activity planned
for the dismantling of the Shenan
doah's wreckage, that the United
States navy wants for its study of
Late yesterday besides cutting up
the preckage to procure the desired
parts, men, working under the direc
tion of the board of investigation,
also took photographs of the wreckage
from every angle.
The salvaged parts are being crated
up for shipment to the naval air sta
Before nightfall, Commander Jacob
H. Klien, of Lakehurst, expects to
greet Raymond Cole, one of the two
injured survivors of the craft. Cole,
who has been in the Marietta Hospital
suffering from minor injuries, is com
ing to Caldwell to confer with Com
mander Klein before leaving for the
REMOVAL OF VALVES
Zeppelin Works Thinks There Were
Insufficient Values For Discltarg.
Friederichshafen. Germnny. Sept.
s.—The report from America that
eight of the safety valves were re
moved from the dirigible Shenan
doah before the fight which ended in
her destruction is regarded at the
Zeppelin Works here as a logical ex
planation of the disaster.
It is believed that* the dirigible was
hampered in maneuvering after the
removal of so mnuy valves, as the
remaining ones could not discharge
helium gas kuickly enough when the
ship was forced suddenly to a high
Tlie Zeppelin directors also believe
that the valves' in themselves were
too small as they were intended for
hydrogen, the specific gravity of
which is less than that of helium.
Last Concrete Ponied.
High Point, Sept. 6.—The last con
crete on the Greensboro-Winston-
Salem road was poured yesterday and
the road will likely be opened to traf
fic on September 17th, J. Elwood Cox,
fifth district highway commissioner,
Shenandoah Mishap (Injuries lowa
Des Moines. la., Sept. 7.—A notice
able falling off in attendance at the
lowa State Fair followed the receipt
of news that the Shenandoah had
been wrecked and would be unable
to fly over (be fair grounds.
North Carolina’s Leading Small City Daily
CONCORD, N. C., MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1925
PART OF STATE MAY
GET RAIN TONIGHT
As a Whole, However. No Relief From
Drought Is Promises at Tltls Time.
Charlotte, Sept. 7. —(AP)—Various
sections of North Carolina today con
tinued to feel tlie long summer drought
with no promise of relief to any ex
cept the northeast portion, wltfrc
showers'-were predieted for tonigliflliiF
the weather bureau.
Western North Carolina is feeling
tlie lack of rain severely, with open
ing of 'tlie city schools at Asheville
having been ordered postponed front
today until September 14th. This ac
tion was made upon recommendation
of the city commission because of the
water shortage situation. Connecting
of additional water mains, however,
is promised to relieve this scarcity
within tlie week.
Children today attended the public
school at Snow Camp, Alamance
county with their drinking water in
bottles because of the drought having
affected the source of supply at the
LEGION MEN GATHER
FOR ANNUAL MEETING
Several Hundred Expected at Fay
etteville For Convention.—Many
Delegates Have Arrived.
Fayetteville, N. C., Sept. 7.— UP) —
more than 350 Legionnaires are ex
pected to arrive here today for the
opening of the annual convention of
the N. C. Department of the American
Legion tonight. Practically every
city in the state has delegates attend
A large body of Hickory Legion
naires vvas already in the city ami on
the streets early today, while others
were arriving from Raleigh, Salisbury,
Greensboro. Concord. Charlotte, Wash
ington and surrounding towns.
Prepare for Grim Struggle in Morocco.
Fez. French Morocco, Sept. 7.—t/P)
—Botii the Franeo-Spanisli forces and
the rebellious Moroccan tribesmen are
preparing for a grim struggle. It
becomes increasing evident that Abd
el Krim, the Moroccan leader, ap
parently is by no means appalled with
the prospect of trying conclusions in
a flight against French arms, and that
lie may even precipitate a dash by
making a drive on Ouezzan while re
maining on the defensive at. other
Seven Persons Killed.
Wenatehie, Wash., Sept., 6. —Seven
persons were killed, ten are unac
counted for and three were seriously
injured in a cloudburst which struck
Spring Valley, above Wenatehie this
Sees Tax Cut This Year.
Swampseott, Mass., Sept. 7.—The
proposed reduction in taxes will be
made applicable to incomes of this
year on which levies will be paid dur
ing the next year, in the opinion of
Students Carry Own Water so
School Work Can Be Started
Greensboro, N. C.. Sept, 7.—C/P)—
Children attending the Sylvan High
School at Snow Camp. Alamance coun
ty, carried their drinking water with
them in jugs and bottles when the
term was started this morning. This
was in accordance with thq request
of school authorities who were forced
to adopt this method or postpone
school because the source of supply
formerly used has been dry for some
PRESIDENT TO GO
TO CAPITAL SOON
Will Return to Washington in Bet
ter Condition Titan at Any Time
Since He Has Been President.
Swampseott, Mass.. Sept. 7.—</P)—
President Coolidge is going back to
Washington later iu the week, assur
led by his physicians that he is iu bet
ter' physical -condition into ttr ngy.
time since entering the White House
two years ago.
Eleven weeks of rest and recrea
tion on the shore here. With official du
ties taking a limited period of each
day. appeared to have put him in ex
cellent shape for the winter grind ill
the capitol. Mr. Coolidge hits tlie
scales at 161 pounds and while he is a
bit heavier than when he was Vice
President, he lias not gained weight
during the summer.
FALLS TO DEATH
J. E. Allen, of the Destroyer Raleigh,
Brutally Attacked in New York.
New Y’ork. Sept. 6.—Sight seeing
in New York for tlie first time in
his life, and but twelve hours after
he had left the United States navy
destroyer Raleigh. .1. E. Allen, a sail-I
or of Raleigh, North Carolina, was I
lured to a Harlem roof this morning,
brutally attacked, and in the course
of a terrific struggle to save his val
uables, either was pushed or fell to
his death in a court yard seven
Indignant at the attack upon the
sailor before his fleet had been in
New Y'ork harbor twenty-four hours,
Vice Admiral J. C. McKean ordered
a navy board of inquiry to investi
gate the sailor’s death. They were
Co-operating last night with detectives
of the west 135th street station.
FIVE FRENCH AIRMEN
MISSING FOR TWO DAYS
Mediterranean Waters Searched For
Them, But No Trace of . Where
abouts Have Been Found.
Paris, Sept. 7.—C4 s )—The aviators
Laporte and Priol, and their three
mechanicians have been missing 48
hours since their disappearance in
tile seaplane trials from Corsica to St.
Raphael on the southwest coast of
Light units from the Italian fleet
have collaborated with the French
vessels in scouring the Mediterranean
waters, but without results. •
Washington Defeats Philadelphia.
Sliibe Park. Philadelphia, Pa., Sept.!
7.—(A s ) —Walter Johnson pitched !
Washington to victory over the Ath
letics, 2 to 1. in the morning game
of today's holiday double header. It
was the eleventh straight setback for
the crumbling Mack men and stretched
to eight games the margin between
them and the league leader champions.
Some marry for better or wrose and
some to talk.
time as a result of the pronounced
While the lack of ra ; n is noticeable
throughout this immediate section, it
seems to be a- little worse in and
around Snow Camp than elsewhere.
The bottom of many erstwhile streams
are dry, springs and wells are likewise,
and some of the big trees in the for
ests are dying.
OF GIRL IS BEING
Harrison Noel, Son of New
York Lawyer and For
mer Inmate of Asylum,
Admits Killing Girl.
FOR THE DEED
Led Officers to Spot Where
He Fired Bullets Into
Her Body as Though
She Were Only a Post.
Montclair, X. .T.. Sept. 7. —(4 1 )—
| Having confessed that he kidnapped
| and murdered six-year-old Mary Daly.
Harrison Noel. IS, son of a New York
I lawyer and formerly a college stu
-1 dent and an inmate of an insane
asylum, was held in jail here today.
The motive for the kindapping was
ransom, but why the girl was killed
is not clear. Part of the confession
is withheld by authorities. Noel con
fessed lie also shot Raymond Pierce,
a negro taxi driver, to get an auto
mobile different from his own. and
then shot and wounded another chauf
feur who gave chase after the kidnap
ping. At first it was thought that
a negro had abducted the girl.
Grinning and with a tingle of boast -
I fulness he stood over the girl's body
in a clum of bu-shes on Preakness !
■ Mountain. Little Falls. N. Y., to which
he had led the police. Noel said:
“Well, I put two bullets into her."
The body was laying face upward.
Mary's hands wore crossed on her j
breast. There were bullet holes in j
the head and neck. Noel said he ,
led the girl out of the car at 2 o’clock 1
Saturday morning. Too frightened !
to utter a sound* she wa* left stand
ing while he backed away and fired
many shots as if at a fence post. Then !
he dragged the body into t*ae.under
Noel escaped June 2Sth from the
Essex county insane asylum at Over-j
brook, where he had been confined at |
j the request of his parents February i
j 23rd. He was believed to have suf-1
sered a mental breakdown from over
study. For a short time he rad been
a student at Harvard, but 'had left by j
request of the University.
Babe Ruth Back in Game.
Boston, Sept. 7.— UP) —Definite as- j
surance that Babe Ruth, New York
Yankee slugger, would appear in the
lineup against Boston today was giv
en this afternoon in an announcement
from Fenway Park. At the same
time it was stated that one game
starting at 3 p. m., would be played
instead of the scheduled double-head
er. Wet grounds caused the change
Five Thousands Letter Carriers in
Detroit, Sept. 7.— UP) —Five thou
sand letter carriers marched in annual
parade today at the opening event of
the twenty-fifth annual convention of
the National Association of Letter
Carriers. A business session pre
ceded the parade.
NO CHANGE TODAY
IN WATER SUPPLY
\ state 1
Artesian Well Being bseflj
as Means of Increasing
Supply, But There Is No
WATER ON HAND
Persons in City Advised to
Be Careful as to Waste.
—Standpipe and Reser
voir Are Both Filled.
Water continues to boa scarce ar
ticle in Concord. The supply, while
remaining practically unchanged at. its
source in Cold Water Creek, is still
scant and continued clear weather
gives no indication of any relief from
the shortage which the city is experi
In an effort to enlarge the supply,
one of tile artesian wells, the one at
the Water Station on Kerr street,
lias been connected to the system and j
was used for a time Saturday evening j
and night. The flow from this source
is only thirty gallons per minute
and gives only small relief from the
The air line at the artesian well on
the Central Graded School grounds
was broken and it has not been pos
sible to connect this yet. Work has
been done on it today and it,is proba
ble that it may be used by Tuesday.
A little more water was noted in
the creek this morning, according to
Supt. 1,. A. Fisher, but he was dubious
as to any continuation of the increase
in the water, declaring that by night
it would probably be back to its orig
Persons in the city are asked by
the water officials to conserve as much
as possible tile water during this cri
sis. Cntil heavy rains fall, there is
no prospect of any additional supply.
DEATHS ON DECREASE
But Number of Births in North Caro
lina Continues to Grow.
Italeigh, Sept. 7.— UP) —The tram
! her of births in North Carolina cou-
I umies .to grow, while the dcaths-ane,
I on the decrease.
This is shown by figures compiled
I by the State bureau of vital statis
tics. The first six months of this
! year showed an increase of births ov
j cr the same period in 11124. and the
i comparative figures for the t\yo pe
riods show that there were fewer
j deaths in the state during t'lie first I
\ half of this year.
| The bureau's figures show a total !
of 42,030 birtrs in North Carolina
during the first half of 1024 as com
pared With 42,107 for the same period
! this year, the increase being 167.
The deaths during the first six
I mouths of 1924 numbered 17,746.1
i Deaths the first half of this year to-1
taled 16,828. a decrease over the same
period last year of 918.
Os this number of deaths—for both
periods—the bureau estimates that 3,-
000 were infants, that is babies under
one year. In other words, of the
42,030 babies born during the first
six months of 1924, 3,000 of them
are dead now.
And not less than 250 of the moth
ers of these 42,030 children born dur
ing tile first six months of last year
hnve died during the year, the bureau
LABOR DAY VERY QI'IET
WITH STRIKING MINERS
Spent the Day Very Much as. They
Have Spent Days Since Strike Be
Philadelphia, Sept. 7.—UP)—An
thracite miners spent their Labor
j Day holiday in about the same man
ner as the other idle days they have
had since the coal production was sus- i
pended September Ist.
I In some places, notably at Wilkes
j Barre, there were picnics of union
i men. At Wilkes Barre Thomas Ken
| ned.v. international secretary-treasurer
I of the United Mine Workers, and for
; mer president of one of the anthra
j cite districts of the union, was to
speak late in the day. He was ex
pected to talk on some of the issues
i involved in the making of a new wage
j contract, especially the check-off which
| provides that coal companies collect
| union dues.
I In most towns of the hard coal
; field the day was observed quietly.
“Red” Barron Fined and Suspended
for Hurling His Bat.
| Charlotte. Sept. s.—“ Red” Barron,
outfielder of the. Charlotte Hornets
and former Georgia Tech football
> star, was fined and. suspended for the
; balance of the season by Ray Ken
nedy. manager of the local South At
, j lantic association club, tonight. The
amoitnt of the fine was not announced.
When removed from the lineup in
. | favor of a pinch hitter in today’s
, , game with Augusta. Barron indig
nantly hurled his bat into the Char
lotte dugout, narrowly missing hitting
, several of his team mates.
The former football star was bought
by the Boston Braves a few weeks
Vessel Reported to Be Sinking.
Shanghai, Sept. 7.— UP) —The .Tap-
I nnese freighter Vinoghino Maru, today
E radiocast a message that she was gink-
E ing after being caught in the center
• of a typhoon between Formosa and
- Japan. The typhoon has disorganized
TODAY’S NEWS TODAf|
RENE VIVIANI, THE J
FORMER PREMIER, :
I m m HOSPITAL
FHe Had Been 111 For Two |
Years From a Gener§|?
Very Peacefully. 1$
COLLAPSED WHILE * 3
AT WORK IN 1923
Believed Death Ws Hur
ried by Death of BH
Wife. Served France
Paris, Sept. 7.—( A 9—Former Pre; ‘
mier Kcne Vivians died today. Death
occurred in the Malmaison Sanato
rium where M. Viviani bad been con
fined for the past two years suffering 3
from a genera) breakdown. The end
came peacefully after a long period
of extreme feebleness.
The former premier collapsed while t
pleading for a case in court on
8, 1923, and was said at that time ' t
j to be worn out with work and grief 5s
I over the death of his wife, a few“|
Ilcne Viviani, ex-Premier of France!
and internationally famous lawyet 'j
and statesman, was the most renown- '
ed of the public men given to the®,
French nation by her young colonies •
iir Africa. Born November 8, 186ft|
in the thriving little village of Sidi Befei
Abbes, in the inter’or of Algeria—t j
which was itself born of the brilliant
French conquest —Viviani opine to 1»
known through the years of bis polit
ical life as a man who embodied fat, j
their truest sense the principles of
liberty, equality and fraternity upon 3
which the French Republic was founds
His advanced views on social and;;
religious questions naturally drew tj
him definitely into the Socialist move-j
incut just then beginning to grow rap
idly in France. He saw the needs of
the laboring and law salaried classes; f
he fought with them for a readjust
inent of their social conditions; he won
the confidence of farmer and wood- j
man voters in picturesque Auvcergne;
he brought into being the old-age pen- ;
sion laws, then he became the first 1
. .AUuister of Labor, apd it .j
'shoulders of the workers he befriefttp”
ed in those early days that he was
carried to the high positions he after- 3
ward held in the political affairs of the
LOUDER FAMILY HOLDS .'•iff
ITS ANNUAL REUNION
Thousands of People Present For
Occasion From All Parts of North
Albemarle Sept. s.—The annual re- ;
union of the I r wrier family wap
held today at the “old Jim Lowder
place" about eight miles west of Al
bemarle. The Lowder family has pxjfejl
haps the largest connection of any 1
family in the country, and it" is esti- ;
mated that there were about 1,000
people present at the reunion today. :
Addresses were delivered by Major *
T. A. Hatbcock, of Norwood, IV. L>-
Mann, Bsq. and piivie dinner was ser
ved on the ground for the entire as
semblage. Music was furnished for
the occas-ion by a corret band from
The Lowder family furnishes Stan
ly county some of its stnrmest citi
zenship. ,T. I). Lowder, of Albemarle,
is the moving spirit in these annual
reunions. The Lowder ancestors came
to Stanly county many years before
the Revolutionary war. The reunion
held today was a great occasion.
Members of the Lowder family, pro- •.
minent in business circles of many
parts of the State were present. 'j?g§j
Practically Abandons Hope for Crew
San Francisco. Sept. 7.— OP) — An
! announcement that he “virtually trad
given tip hope" that the crew of the
'ost PN-9. No. 1, flag plane of the
San Francisco-Hawaii flight would be
found alive was made here today by
Captain Stanford E. Boses, United
States navy, commander of the flight;
Chicago., Sept. 6.—The
White Sox tonight selected, Gulley,
slugging outfielder of the Little Rock;
Southern Association club and A|l||
Pitcher Mcßee of the same clufa.
Both players will report to Chicago,
in the spring. The Write Sox had
first choice on the two players.
Ruling on German Industrial Bond*.
Washington, Sept, 7.— UP) —Ameri-i
can holders of German industrfadg
bonds are required to notify iosuMjfl
concerns in Germany of their seen#®
ties and file proof of their ownership
on or before December 28, 1025. d;
SAT’S BEAR SAYS:
I Partly cloudy tonight, ahipw«lli|H
1 northeast portion; Tuesday fgir,
crate southwest and west wihdfiiiM