More Active Candidates
Wanted In Tribune-Times
If You Get in the. Game
Now You Can Win One
of the Grand Capital
Prizes Being Given.
BUT FEW DOING
Ten Thousand Dollars in
Automobiles and Cash
Prizes Will Be Given to
Everybody is talking. And but
few are doing. It is not talk that
The Concord Tribune and Times want.
It is eandadiates. And candidates
are slow getting in.
It really is puzzling to the manage
ment. Why are so few contestants
taking advantage of this great gift
f giving campaign? Ten thousand dol
lars in automobiles and cash prizes
is offered. Winners will get more
for their efforts in the next few weeks
than the average family man makes
in a year. Yes, considerably more.
More active candidates are wanted
—candidates who are real candidates,
who will get in and “carry on”—can
didates who are big enough that even
Hurry will not scare them. Fighters 1
What difference does it make to
youfi a candidate, what John Jones is
doing? Yon don't win that way. It
is what you do yourself that wins
for you. Winning is positive, not
negative. It is the subscriptions
that you turn in that will pile up '
your vote total.
It takes headwork as well as foot
work. It takes foresight as well as
hindsight. It takes a “do” spirit.
If you are in, go get ’em. If you
have been considering going after the
big prizes, go after them. Every
one hates a coward. And, how about
Remember that votes are what win.
Promises won’t get your there. Noise
won't win for you. Just votes.
One subscription in this big vote
period gives you 10,000 votes. Ten
subscriptions give you 100.000 votes.
A 5-year subscription will give you
250,000 votes this first period.* Sub
scriptions will wil for you. Only in
this first period can you get the big
You win if you stick. You can’t
lose. “Everybody Wins” is the slo
gan. There is no such word as
“Can't.” You “can but you must
will it so.” That’s the how of this
campaign. There never was and
never will be such an opportunity of
fered you. Think. Realize what
this means to you.
Without spending one cent you can
win as high as $2,110 in the next few
weeks. You can do it in your spare
' time. You can not lose.
Means Real Coin
Have you ever been offered a bet
ter business proposition? Have you
ever cashed your spare time for more
Each and every prize will be given
away; absolutely free to the persons
who make (he effort to get them and
if your name is sent in immediately
and included in the list of candi
dates you can win a prize of your
choice. But you must a<;t now. The
campaign is an extremely short one
and will be “all out and over” in a
few short weeks.
How to Enter
To enter your name and share in
this big distribution of awards, sim
ply fill out the nomination blank ap
pearing in this paper and'send or
bring it to the election headquarters
in room 209, Cabarrus Savings Bank
building, at once. >
You Can Get Votes Easily.
Y’our friends will save all their
coupons for you that appear in The
Tribune and Times every day and
they will also be glad to pay up their
subscriptions or subscribe for you.
Voted pile up mighty fast when you
once let your friends know that you
have become a candidate in the gift
election. You’ll get them every
where by just using a few moments
of your spare time.
Think of the value in good hard
cash represented in the mammoth list
of gifts to be given away absolutely
free—remember, too, these costly
■i prizes are to be distributed simply
in exchange for votes.
Four beautiful high powered cars,
and thousands of dollars in cash
awards is certainly substantial pay
for odd moments of your spare ttlme
in gathering votes.
Will you be one of the winners?
It's all up to you. The first thing
to do is to rush your nomination
coupon to the campaign office at once.
That starts you with 5,000 free votes
—puts you right in line for one of
the biggest prizes.
WUI You Get Your Share?
If you wish your share in this
gigantic gift distribution you should
see to it that your nomination is in
without further delay.
Election headquarters in the Ca
barrus Bank building are often from
0 a. m .to 0 p. m. each day to re
ceive nominations and to answer in
quiries. Be Bure that your nomina
tion is in today without fail Phone
Some men are so absent-mlned that
they are constanly forgetting them
It 1* better to show too mnch cour
tesy than too little.
The Concord Daily Tribune
* NO MORE ORIGINAL *
* POETRY. *
* The Tribune is nothing if not
* accommodating, but in Jfuture
* we shall be compelled to draw NS
* the line at original poetry. We N$
* always want items of news, but *
* we cannot get the consent of our *
NS minds to inflict original poetry IK
NS on our readers, please do not N$
NS ask us to violate this rule. $
The Platoon System to Be Adopt eel in
Hertford, N. C., St'pt. 10,—(AP)
—Something new in education is to
be in Perquimans county. It is new,
at least, so far as Northeastern ,
North Carolina is concerned.
It is known as the platoon system,
and is designed to mnke it possible
for a school to accomodate 25 per
cent more pupils than nre now taken
care of, under the present system.
In addition, it. makes it lxweible to
add to the curriculum music, art, phy
sical education, and many branches
of vocational education. All this is
snid to be without additional cost,
except for the initial outlay for
Edgar Bundy, recently elected sup
erintendent of schools, is making
plans fqr introduction of the system,
which he hopes to have in actual
force by next year. Mr. Bundy comes <
to this county from Wilmington, '
where he has been engaged in school t
The platoon system is described
as an arrangement whereby the el- I
ementary school makes the fullest
auditorium instead of being utilized 1
only for perfunctory opening excr- !
eises and occasional special events. 1
is ocepied throughout the school day.
A physical instructor is busy all day i
long, either on the playground or in
the gymnasium. The children are di- ;
vided into platoons and move from 1
room to room ns their study hours i
Under this system, the child, in i
addition to the three r's, is given
jpstr notion In carpentry, mechanics,
printing, and the fundamentals of elec
trical egineering, as well as n variety
of other practical' subjects.
YOUTH SLAYS MAN FOR INJURY
TO MOTHER SEVEN YEARS AGO
Paranoiac, Just Out of Hospital. Sits
Beside Victim’s Body and Waits
lor the Police.
New York, Sept. 10.-—ln revenge
for a real or fancied injury to liis
mother seven years ago, Stephen Kry- ,
novak, 24, shot and killed Adam Luka
sik, 50, today on a busy street corner j
in Stapleton, Staten Island.
Dr. George Mord, medical examiner,
said Krynovak was released about a
week ago from the Manhattan Hos
pital where he had been treated for a
year and a half as a paranoiac.
After the shooting Krynovak sat on
a curbstone, near the body and waited
for the police. “Yes, I killed him,” he
told Captain Ernest Van Wagner, of
the New Dorp station.
He made a detailed confession, the
police said, in which he asserted that
Lukasik, a delicatessen merchant, had
struck his mother on the head with a
file seven years ago in an argument
over a bill for a chicken. The youth
said he had been planning the murder
since his release from the hospital.
THE COTON MARKET
Showed Renewed Strength Owing to
Reports of Drought Condition in
New York, Bept. 10.—C4>)—The cot
ton market showed renewed strength
this morning owing to increasingly se
rious complaints of drought conditions
in the eastern belts, relatively firm
Liverpool cables, and reports of a
more active demand for cotton goods.
Realizing and hedge selling was readi
ly absorbed by covering, trade buying
and rebuying by recent sellers, and
prices were 35 to 42 points net higher
at the end of the first hour, with De
cember selling at 23.98 and January
at 23.44. Private cables reported that
some hedge selling had been absorbed
by covering and trade buying in Liver
Cotton futures opened firm: Octo
ber 23.48; December 23.80: Januarv
23.20; Murch 23.55; May 23.00.
Paid All Expenses of Orchard With
First Year’s Sales.
Lincolnton, N. C„ Sept. 10.—<A>)—
Jack Lemon, of Lincolnton, Route 3,
has paid all the expenses of his or
chard with his first year's sale of
fruit, J. G. Morrison, farm agent, re
Three years ago Mr. Lemon bought
200 young peach trees through n co
operative order, the trees- costing him
s2l per hundred, delivered. “He has
kept his orchard well worked and
fertilized,” says Mr. Morrison, “and
each year I have gone out and demon
strated how the trees should be prun
ed. This is the first year that they
have produced fruit in commercial
quantities and Mr. Lemon had some
of the finest Hale and Elbertas I ev
Mr. Morrison says that 40 bushels
of peaches have been sold from the or
chard at $1.75 per bushel, besides
much fruit that has been canned and
used at home.
Shreveport Fire Makes 1200 Homeless
* v 4 * *** '*■ jk v i
Nearly .1200 persons were made homeless by a fire at Shreveport, La.,' which destroyed 200 dwellings and
caused a property loss estimated from $750,000 to $1,000,00. The flames ate away a strip of the residential
section 2000 feet long and 1000 feet wide. Six persons were injured fighting the fire. Here is one part of the
ROTTEN EGGED HOI
Five Youths Who Threw
Eggs at Home of Mrs.
Myrtle Cook, Who Was
Slain, Are Arrested.
Vinton. la., Sept. 10. —(A s )—Five
youths were arrested here last night
charged with defacing a private resi
dence. as the result of a confession
alleged to have been made by Merlin
Wartbough at the coroner's inquest
in which he is quoted as saying these
boys were members of the gang which
rotten egged the home of Mrs. Myrtle
Cook, W. C. T. I'. president, slain
Monday night. Besides Wartbough.
those arrested were Lewis Gilchrist,
Pete Tritten, Geo. Thomas and Wal
Coroner C. L. Modlin said that the
youths were not taken in connection
with the slaying, but they were arrest
ed in the hope that they might supply
information which might lead to a
clue. Warrants also were issued for
.two other youths in connection with
the egg throwing Incident.
REGISTERED MAIL IS
SEIZED BY BANDITS
Driver of Mail Wagon Bound ami
Gagged by Roblters Who Picked
Out Only Valuable Pouches.
Winona, Monn., Sept. 10.— (A s )
Five bandits held up a Winona mail
wagon about 4:30 a. nt. today, tied
the messenger’s hands and feet with
wire, and gagged him, and then after
selecting the four registered mail
pouches out of between fifty and sixty
bags, headed towards the Twin Cities
in an automobile.
The messenger, Henry Williams,
was on his way from Chicago, Mil
waukee and St. Paul depot to the
post office. When about three blocks
from the depot five men intercepted
him, led him into an alley and warned
hint against any outcry and told him
to “take orders.”
With Our Advertisers.
Bob's Dry Cleaning Co. is always
ready to clean your portieres or other
hangings. Phone TS7. *
Snappy styles in fall hats in the
newest colors $4.50 to SO.OO at the
Itichmond-Flowe Co. Throw that old
straw hat away.
Quality furniture and rugs at Bcll
& Harris Furniture Co. Three floors
overflowing with new ideas in house
First time today nt Warner Bros.’
Concord Theatre, "The Love Hour,”
with Huntley Gordon, Louise Fazenda,
Ruth Clifford and others. Added
feature, “Wall Street Blues.”
The Reid Motor Co. lias specially
trained men with years of experience
in servicing Ford cars.
“The Country Store" will be given
at the Concord Theatre today. Friday
and Saturday, and S2OO in valuable
prizes will be given away free.
Benj. N. Duke Gives SIO,OOO to In
Durham. Sept. 9—Two gifts to as
many institutions have been made by
B. N. Duke, of Durham and New
York, totaling SIO,OOO. One gift of
$5,000 has been made to St. Mary’s
College for Girls, of Kaleigh, and the
other to the Old Ladies Home of
Durham, in the same amount.
The gift to the Raleigh education
institution was mnde through W. A.
Erwin, of Durham, because of the
personal friendship existing between
Mr. Duke and himself, it was stated.
The gift to the Old Ladies Home
makes the total amount of Mr.
Duke's benevolences to that institu
Earl to Retain American Citizenship.
London, Sept. 10. — (A 1 ) —Oliver)
Henry Wallop, Sr., of Wyoming, who
has announced that he will assume
the title of Earle of Portsmouth . in
succession to his eider brother, re
cently deceased, may do so without
foregoing his American citizenship,
which he acquired by naturalization in
Offensive Begun In Earnest.
Paris, Sept. 10. — (A I ) —Le Mat'n
says the French offensive against the
Riffians in Morocco has begun in ear
nest. After a preparatory bombard
ment yesterday the troops attacked
en masse along the entire front today.
North Carolina’s Leading Small City Daily
CONCORD, N. C„ THURSDAY, SEPT EMBER 10, 1925
* A GOOD SLOGAN
Nt A slogan wiiieh everybody Nt,
Nt should adopt is that of the Ht
* Winston-Salem Journal, as fol- Nt |
Nt lows: fit
Nt "Down With Dust and T'p IK
Nt With Schools.” Nt I
SERVANTS’ SCHOOL BACKED
BY CHICAGO SOCIETY WOMEN
Will Teach Pupils Proper Technique
lo Use in Answering Door Dell mid
Chicago, Sept. 10.—Society women,:
weary of employing maids who think a j
cantaloupe or an avocado pear should
be fried, are backing a school, flic
only one of its kind in the United ;
States, which will open October 15th.
with a course running three montrs. i
There is no matriculation or other
fees. Classes will be held in a model ,
residence and the student maids will
take turns at being “Mistress.” The'
course includes instruction on how
properly to answer the doorbell, how j
to use the telephone, or waiting on j
table and making up bedrooms. ■■! t
The school is open to any girl of !
good character and is calculated ~tp |
save 'employers the time, Worfy and r
expense of teaching their own maids.
Skilled cooks and maids long in serv-'
ice will be employed as instructors
and the largest class will assemble |
on Thursday, generally accepted as |
the maids’ “day off.” Just how cm-1
ployers will prevail upon the maids to
attend school instead of going to the !
movies with their “regulars" is a
problem yet to be solved.
Springfield, 111.. Sept. 10.—During
the three, days beginning today this
city will be the scene of the fourth !
International First-Aid and Mine- j
Rescue Contest, in which miners
ad other various parts of the United
States and Canada will compete. The |
contests are held annually under the \
auspices of the U. S. Bureau of I
Mines, with the co-operation of the i
Bed Cross, the National Safety I
Council ami other organizations,!
with the objbet of furthering the
work of training miners in first-aid
and mine-rescue methods and conse
quent advancement of the cause of
safety among the million miners in
Steamer Bowdoin Joins MacMillan I
Washington, Sept. 10.—(AN—After
battling an 80-mile gale and rescuing
the crew of small boats from the is-}
land Taulk a British naval vessel, the I
steamer Bowdoin of the MacMillan |
Arctic expedition has joined the Peary
at Codthaab, Greenland.
Read of the love of four
girls for a man in the
thrilling golden setting
of the Yukon.
By REX BIiACH .
In Generous Daily
j Watch for the opening
chapter in a few days.
EVEN SPLIT SO fIR
Eight Conferences of the
Southern Church Have
Voted With 4 For and 4
Nashville, Tenn., Sept. 11.—(A s )
Os the eight annual conferences of the
. Methodist Episcopal Church. South,
| from which the vote on unification
with the Methodist Episcopal Church
have been received by Southern Meth
j odist headquarters, four vote in favor
I and four against.
j The Cuban conference east a unani
j mens vote for unification; Baltimore
1 138 for and 141 against; Illinois 17
j for and 28 against: Denver 23 for and
| 2 against ; West Virginia (Hi for and
j 187 against; Kentucky 98 for and 88
j against; Brazil 47 for (unanimous
\ vote) aud Central Brazil unanimous
I All of the foreign conferences are
j believed by Methodist leaders to be in
J favor of the plan of union of the
I churches, while Southerrt Methodist
rbishops opposing unification have
| Within their combined episcopal area
j three-fourths of the approximately 10,-
| 000 votes to be east,
j HERNY LINCOLN JOHNSON
DIES IN WASHINGTON
Was Negro Republican National
Committeeman From Georgia.
Washington, Sept. 10.—(A 3 )—Henry
Lincoln Johnson, negro republican na
tional committeeman from Georgia,!
died here early today from cerebral
hemorrhage. He suffered a stroke
. last Sunday and was removed to a
i Johnson, who was 56 years of age,
! was serving liis second term as na
tional committeeman, and was prac
ticing law here at the time of his
j death. He attended the last repub
| liean national convention aw a dele-
I gate at large, and also had attended
three previous national conventions of
the party as delegate at large.
By appointment of President Taft,
Johnson served as recorder of deeds
of the District of Columbia during
his administration, and previously had
practiced law in Atlanta.
| Two Real Curiosities Seen ar a Sin-
Albemarle, Sept. 9 Two real
curiosities centralized in the same
I spot about 9 o'clock Monday morn
ing on West Main Street. TTie Rev.
(McLendon, noted colored preacher,
blew in, clothed like one on an
Arctic expedition. He wore two long
overcoats, what had been in years
past, a high silk hat and high top
cowhide boots. The sight was refresh
ing as the tropical sun blazed down
upon a sweltering population. And
just as the curious clerks in the
neighboring stores and passers by. as
well as bystanders, were pondering
upon the uncanny sight, some of the
young ladies cited the rear end of
a Ford touring car carrying the fol
. lowing “superscription”; “Danger-
Detour!” Under that was inscribed
in large red let ters: “ Wanted: A
Wife For a Pet,”
Seeing a man seated in the car a
number of those not already some
body’s pot, ventured to give the oc
cupant the once over, but for some
reason or other the fellow realized
no results from his advertising. Pos
sibly the goods did .not come up to
Baby Killed; Mother Hurt in Auto
Salisbury, Sept. 9.—A two and a
half year old child of Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Rutledge is dead, its mother is
in a local hospital and oue or two
others are slightly injured, as a re
sult of an automobile accident late
yesterday afternoon at Ephesus,
Davie county, when two cars eollided.
The Ratledge family occupied a lurge
touring car. The other car, a small
roadster, was drived by George
Stelle, who escaped with only slight
bruises. A 13-months-old baby in the
Ratledge car escaped unhurt. Mrs.
Ratiedge's condition is not regarded
Some people are Ro mean that
grudges are the only things they ever
Good things art often made worse
Igy trying to make them better.
TO TACKLE TASKS,
1 CONFRONTING HI.
Rested by His Stay at
i Swampscott, Chief Ex
ecutive Ready to Plunge
Wants Plan to Distribute
Coal If Present Strike
Should Result in Any l
Aboard President Coolidge Special,
on route to Washington. Sept. 10. — j
(A>) —Well rested by his eleven week*
stay at Swampscott. President Cool-1
idge was traveling back to Washing-!
ton today ready to plunge into the
tasks of his office immediately. The
train is due in the capital late today,
and tomorrow the President will open
his office with a cabinet meeting.
While no special problem caused j
the termination of the summer .resi
dence at White Court, Mr. Coolidge Is j
anxious to take up several matters I
personally with his advisers.
He wants the government prepar-
I ed to distribute coal if the suspension
of activities in the anthracite field
should result eventually in hardships
to consumers. He wants to confer
with Secretary Kellogg on the ap- 1
pointment of an ambassador to Tokyo
to succeed the late Edgar Bancroft.
Mr. Coolidge is going to follow
through with Director Lord of the
Budget, the final preparations of the
budget estimate, a tentative schedule
of which already has been approved by j
him. These and other questions deal
ing with the administration’s legisla- j
five program for the next session of j
Congress have been closely watched by !
the Executive during his residence on
the north shore, but is now ready to
act in some instances.
Back at White House.
Washington, Sept. 10. —President
Coolidge returned to the White House
today after a summer’s outing in
The President’s train reached Wash
ington at 1:11) p. m., after an over
night run from Salem, Mass., and
found the capital sqoirmrng and mwl*
terlng under the unbroken spell of
A liue of official motor cars was
waiting at the Union Station to drive I
the President and his wife immediate
ly to the executive mansion.
There Mr. Coolidge turned to the
accumulation of national problems
which is promising him a crowded full
and winter, while the first lady in
spected improvements effected by
I painters, plasterers and interior dec
orators during the eleven weeks the 1
White House has been tenautless.
MAY ASK 20 PER CENT.
CUT IN SURTAX RATE
This Has About Been Decided Upon
For Treasury Tax Reocmmenda
Washington, Sept. 10.—(A s ) —Thp
Treasury’s tax recommendations to
Congress are now expected to in
clude a reduction in the surtax rates
to a maximum of 20 per cent, repeal
of the income tax publicity section,
and a lowering if not an entire elimi
nation of the tax on estates.
Other minor changes will be sug
gested, largely to close up loopholes
in tile present law.
Secretary Mellon, who returned to
day from a vacation, declined to say
how active a part the Treasury would j
take in urging its recommendations on !
the House ways and means commit-1
tee when it meets next month. He I
previously had indicated he would [
make no formal proposal that could be j
labelled a “Mellon plan" and might j
only advance verbal suggestions in re
sponse to such questions as the com
mittee might ask. "The Treasury
holds to its often expressed belief
that a majority of the tax payers fav
or repeal of the publicity section. Offi
ficlals say masses of letters of pro
test have come in since September 1,
when this year’s returns were ob
tained for public inspection.”
Discuss Racial Questions.
Swartlimore, Pa.. Sept. 10.—A
general conference of the Fellowship
of Reconciliation was opened at
Swarthmore College today to discuss
■ especially the Far Eastern situation.
■ The scheduled speakers include
Bishop Logan H. Roots, of Hankow,
China; Col. Lucius H. Holt of the
’ U S. Military Academy, and Fred
erick Libby, representing the Nation
al Council for the Prevention of War.
Missing Airmen's Coats Are Found?
Honolulu. Sept. 9.—What may be
the first definite clue in the search
■ for the missing naval seaplane PN-9
1 number 1 appeared today when it
reported that a Hawaiian found two
aviator’s coats on Keaukahakena
, Beach, Island of Hawaii, yesteruay.
Fearing trouble the man left. the
1 coats lay undisturbed. The report is
being investigated. The beach is ap
-1 proximatel.v seven miles from Hilo,
principal city of the island.
Two New Aalr Mail Routes.
Chicago. Sept. 10. —(A s )—Two ait
mail routes in addition to the nine
new routes already proposed, will be
advertised for after the return tc
■ Washington Saturday of Irving Glov
er, second assistant postmaster gen
eral. They are Denver. Colorado, to
i Cheyenne, Wyo., and Washington to
llllsp 1 ,%'
Margrctta Curry, this Oklahoma
City girl of 11 years, spurned the
millions of Edward Browning, New
York millionaire, in order to stay
with her mother. Browning offered
to adopt her as a companion for his
other adopted daughter, Dorothy
Sunshine. Margretta has gone to
Los Angeles in the hope of becoming
a vaudeville star.
CRIME CONDITIONS ARE
STUDIED BY OFFICERS
North Carolina Police Officers in Con
vention at Greensboro.
| Greensboro. Sept. 10.—OP)—Tltere
j lation of tile new national crime com
mission to the work of the policeman
j was presented to the convention of the
I North Carolina section of the Na
tional Association of Policement in
j session here today by H. C. McCown,
J of Hagerstown, Md., secretary of the
national body. His address was a
j feature of the morning session.
“Such men as Judge Gary, Chas.
| E. Hughes, Newton D. Baker, for- I
in or Attorney General Wicket-sham. I
I and other big men have expressed
themselves as willing and anxious to
serve on the new national crime com
mission to make an effort to help you
policemen in your fight to reduce
crime,’’ the speaker said.
“No city nor community oil the
far? «£ the. earih can progress ami
become great unless that city or com
munity observes enforced law and or
der. Without that property is of
| little value.”
j The speaker highly praised North
Carolina, its schools and roads, and
j asserted that upon the shoulders of
| the policemen there rested a grave re
j sponsibility, that of maintaiging law
and order. “Co-operation in nmy
I business is the basis of success, and
co-operation in police . work is the I
! only way to prevent crime. An in
j terehange of thoughts, plane and ex-1
j perienees is the way to success, and j
| t hat is what we are here for.”
| The conference will continue through
| Friday noon. This afternoon will
be devoted to athletic sports, with
baseball teams from the Greensboro
and Durham forces playing at Cone
park. A dress parade will be one
of the outstanding features of Fri
I Veterans Seek Way to World Peace.
| Rome, Sept. 10.—Both the Ameri
can Legion in the United States and
the Great War Veterans’ Association
of Canada are represented by good I
sized delegations at the annual eon- j
gross of tile Interallied Federation of
World War Veterans, who wasli.. .C j
World War Veterans, which was op
ened in Rome today. The federation,
j generally known as “Fidac,” is eom
i posed of the leading oi-ganizations of
veterans of the countries allied in
| the World War, and has grown into
j a powerful grou. Its principal en
ergies and influences have been direct
ed toward laying the foundation ofj
world peace and international under
One proposal which the conference
will consider is to be submitted by
one of the American delegates, and
urges that in case of serious interna
tional misunderstanding, representa
i tives of the former soldiers of each
country involved shall be sent to the
other country to study and report
j the point of view of the people in
! t'.ie nations affected.
Negro Committed Suicide.
i Greenville, N. Cl., Sept. 10.— UP) —
Fancying that ho stood between a
i jail sentence for breaking an agree
| ment and the Ku Klux Klan for not
breaking it, Sylvester Williams, ne
gro of this county, committed sui-
I The negro, it is alleged, signed up
with the co-operative organization
II some time ago for a period of five!
! years. Later lie moved to the plant-.
j ation of a landlord not a member of
i the co-operative organization.
The negro is reported to have said
i that, if he broke his agreement, lie
would get a jail sentence, and if he
failed to sell on the open floor as did
■ his landlord, the Ku Klux would
interfere. Worried over the prob
lem, he is alleged to have lost his
A1 Jennings, the one-time 'notori
ous bandit, and later a preacher, lec
turer and movie actor, is now engag
ed in the mining business in Mexico.
Every maritime authority in the
world has been notified of-the demoli
tion of a certain factory chimney at
Northfleet, England. The huge ehim
i ney was used in taking bearings by
i pilots ascending the Thames and was
marked on all charts.
TODAY’S NEWS TODAY |
PfIWR FOR RAIN I
- ill BREAK DROUGHT
Gov. Walker Says He Will |
Issue Proclamation and i
Gov. Peay Is Expected to *|
Do the Same Thing.
Pastors in Several Cities |
Urge G overnors to Plead j
With People to Seek Di- j
vine Aid In Crisis.
Atlanta. Sept. 10. — (,/P) —Governorsjll
of three Southern States were |
ed to issue special proclamations to- Jj
day urjrng church to, jj
unite next Sunday in supplication forA|
i Divine deliverance from the drought j
that has damaged their crops and now 3
threatens to \vipe # out even their drink- *
It was indicated at the offices sf:||
Governor Austin Peay, of Tennessee, ;||
that he would comply with a request j||
of the Baptist Pastors* Conference of .1
Chattanooga and that t he Chattanooga f
Pastors’ Association to proclaim the ?
day as one for pniyer for rain.
Governor Clifford Walker, of Geor- J
gia. stated that he would not only J
urge that petitions be mojde
church services, and at family altars |
as requested by the Atlanta Evangel- >|
ical Ministers Association, but he S
made it the occasion to declare he is J
a staunch believer in the efficacy of §p
WANT STAMP ISSUED
IN HONOR OF WILSON |
Friends of the War President Urge
Washington, I). (\. Sept. 10. —A J
stamp bearing the likeness of Presi? i
dent Wilson will be issued by the jh
post office department by the first of £
December if the plans of the friends J
j and admirers of the World War Pres- J
idenr. succeeed. Mrs. Kate Trenholm -||
Abrams, who has charge of this pro- 3|
gram, has seen post office departmental
officials and is pressing for early ac-
A President Harding stamp was is- |
sued, and those behind the
move for one in honor’of Mr.
believe their program will be carried |
..Ml THE TRIBUNE OR TIMES f
vTO THOSE GOING AWAY’. dj
It is school time again ami hun- 3
<lro<ls of boys and girls are now leav- |
ilia their homes in Cabarrus eounty for
college- and schools over this and oth- *i
■ er states. Naturally, they'll like to
keep in touch with the things “go- j
l ing on back home." personal items, ;
new enterprises, farm news, marriages,
deaths, and many newsy articles that
are carried every day in The Tribune |
and twice each week in The Times, j
Nothing will la- appreciated more than
> I this paper carrying the news to them
Os the money you'll spend for
them none will he more wisely invest
ed tl»an that which subscribes to .Hi
The Tribune or Times. Gome in or Sg
write today about tin- subscription for
your hoy or girl.
Veterans Seek Way to World Peace. W&
Rome. Sept. 10.— Both the Anted* 9B
ear. Legion in the United States ant
t lie Great War Veterans association ,K||
of Canada arc represented by good- MBS
sized delegations at tile annual
gn-ss of tin- Inter-allied Federation of
World War Veterans, who was open
etl in Route today. The federation,
generally known as "Fidac,”* is com
posed of tin- leading organizations
of veterans nftlie countries allied iti hHBj
the World War, and lias grown into I9BK|
a powerful group. Its principal'.
energies and influences have been VBI
directed toward laying the founds*
Hon of world peace and international ■■
One proposal which the
will consider is to be submitted by
one of the American delegates. ai4.S|
urges that in ease of serious inter*
national misunderstanding. represew-JMSI
tatives of the former .soldiers of
country involved shall be sent to
other country to study and
the point of view of the people in
Water Hauled to Murpuy in Box
Asheville, Sept.. !). —Word has
reached here- that Murpliy is
out water. The new reservoir, fed 'Xll
from a largo spring, has been empty (iMM
four weeks and the Valley River
gone dry. 'Water is being hauled
box ears from Andrews the county H
scat, sixteen miles distant.
of the school has been postponed
SAT’S BEAR SAYS:
Tartly cloudy tonight, Friday locilHh
< thundershowers; gentle to
southeast winds. jHH