Everybody Wins Is Slogan .
In The Tribune Times Big
Big Enough to Interest the
Very Biggest Men and
Women in Concord and
ONLY UP TO DATE
Make Up Your Mind and
Get in the Race at Once.
—Phone 579 For Furth
There are in all probability few bus
iness men in this territory who will
clear s2llO in the next two months.
Certain it is that the average man
anil the man above the average is not
packing up SOOO to SI2OO n month
these days. Yet the Concord Tribune
and Times is putting up over SIO,OOO
in cash and motor cars to be given
/away in a few short v)eeks to men and
who will make some effort to
There- is over SI,OOO a month these
next two months for the man or wom
nn who will go out and do, and thou
sands of dollars in gold and silver—
cash. Then after all that there is the
10 per cent, cash commission for ev
ery active candidate who does not wiu
one of the big prizes. YOU WIN.
ABSOLUTELY. YOU CANNOT
IBg Enough For You.
If you were approached with a
proposition that stood you to make
SI,OOO to S2,(MM) in the next few
weeks you would stop short and think,
wouldn't you? It doesn't make any
difference how big you are. The big
ger you are the more you will pause.
You would hear the proposition. You
would consider it. If at all reason
able, you would take it. Os- course
Right now in these times, when men
are thinking of the necessity for get
ting money, when men are trying
hard to increase their incomes, S2,(MX)
is a sum that is to be desired, no mat
ter who you are.
Campaign Just Starting.
The Tribune and Times four auto
mobiles and cash prizes. "Everybody
Wins" campaign is just starting. It
has been Slow and it is slow.
There/ought to be at least as many
active- candidates as there are prtacs.'
There ought to be more persons enter
ed who know what real money repre
sents. who have an idea of how really
big $2,000 really is.
Not Really Under Way.
The Tribune and Times "Everybody
Wins" campaign is big enough to in
terest the very biggest men and wom
en in Concord and this territory. But
what has been the result—everyone
has been expecting everyone else in
and few get in. Every one expects
everyone else has a million subscrip
tions and few actually have anything,
so to speak.
Few candidates who are in so far.
have produced, anything. Promises,
promises—which do not produce votes,
and which do not win, seems to be
the prevailing spirit to date. Votes win
and votes alone will win. lit this ef
fort one counts his chicks after they
are hatched and not the number of
eggs that are put under the hen. Get
subscriptions and get votes.
Use Your Head.
Consider this as you would any bus
iness proposition. Outline your
course of action—then go out and put
it over. Are you big enough? Have
you ability enough? Or are you hid
ing behind the screen of "not time
enough"—“too busy on my little job
here to make from SI,OOO to $2,000
it) part time."
Cut out the nomination blank in
this issue. Bring It or mail it to the
campaign department, room 200 Ca
barrus Savings Bank Building. The
campaign manager will be there from
0 in the morning until 9 at night to
greet you. Call on him. He is here
to serve you. If it is not convenient
to call, ask that a representative be
sent to you. Don’t delay—delays are
dungerous. Make up your mind. Get
in and phone 579 for further infor
mation. Surely you must be interest
ed In muking more money than the
most successful merchant in the city
during the same period of time. Now
it is up to you entirely.
An nclipso of the aun reveals to
historians of the Busbango tribe in
the Congo that the 98th king in a
succession of 121 rulers sat upon the
throne in 1980.
WARNER BROS. 1
(The Cool Spot)
I Big Double Program Today
l PETE MOBRISON and |
(A Begl Western)
Battling Brewster No. 11
Pathe News and Two Comedies
Coming Monday and Tuesday
DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS in
The Concord Daily Tribune
| Shrewdness and Plausibility cf Those
Flitting Such Stocks on the Mar
Raleigh. September 12.—OP)—The
shrewdness and plausibility of the
; sales argument of concerns putting
i fake or doubtful stock on the market
appears to increase in about the same
| proportion as does the wariness of
small investors in stocks and bonds.
, North. Carolina people, for example,
are getting educated to the idea of
submitting proposed investments to
the judgment of their bankers. And
now the sales argument has become
plausible enough to fool even those
allegedly hard-headed business me.n, or
at least some of them.
Tile latest proposition that has been
deluging the mails of North Carolina
investors, as well as those of other
states, is the “shrewdest” that has
i yet come to the attention of I. M.
Bailey assistant commissioner and
general counsel of the State Corpora
tion Commission, in charge of the
capital issues law, ’Air. Bailey said
today. Air. Bailey has the work
that formerly was known as enforce
ment of the "blue sky" law. That,
and the warning of investors against
fake stock selling schemes.
This latest proposition, that of sell
ing “bankers' certificates" on stock
of the Ford Alotor Company, of Can
ada, Ltd., lias been primarily suc
cessful, Mr. Bailey believes, because
the protomers have tied up with a
name that inspires the confidence of
thousands of small investors. And
though the Ford Alotor Company '.ills
publicly voiced its disapproval of the
thing being done by these promoters,
there is probably nothing that com
pany can do to stop it. Air. Bailey
said. He emphasized, in discussing
the subject, that the Ford Alotor
Company was in no way responsible
for what is being done, and that the
stock, against winch these certificates
are being sold, is itself, of course,
valuable. It's value, however, is
about 50 per cent of what it is being
sold for, he said.
The plan is simply this, a« out
lined by Air. Bailey: These promoters
buy the stock—which actually exists,
of course—on the market at whatever
the market price is. recently around
$4tM) a share. They then issue 1(M) S
"bankers' certificates"—op some other
name is given, frequently—against
this one share of stock. These cer
tificates are offered the public at $lO
each. Thus, if an investor buys
100 certificates, at a cost of SI,OOO,
lie can exchange them for a share of
stock—worth around $490. If he
purchases less than SI,OOO worth of
certificates the first time, be is sent
a “follow-up” letter in which it is
explained that, to get his share, it
will be necessary to purchase ,hc re
mainder of 100 certificates.
Notable about the letters is the
fact that there is a definite time limit
usually too short to make a care
ful investigation possible—during
which this stock may be purchased at
the price offered. The sales letters
also limit the amount of certificates
that may be purchased by any indi
vidual, and one letter at least makes
tbe offer as “to you, as an owner of
a Ford automobile.”
Air. Bailey has correspondence to
show that at least one banker put
his okey on the plan, when it was
submitted to him by a prospective in
vestor—who later wrote Air. Bailey.
Among those mentioned by Air.
Itni'ey as operating along this line
were the Continental Company, of
Jersey City: Alarslmll and Company,
‘of New York; ami the Interstate }■ i
delity Company, of Jersey City.
STATE SAVED MONEY IN
JULY, LATE REPORT SHOWS
Balance of $76,572.35 Shown For the
State by Report of AuiHtor.
Balance for State in July.
Raleigh, Sept, 12.—(/P)—The State
treasury general fund had a clear bal
ance of $70,572.39 in receipts over
disbursements for the month of July.
1925, a statement issued from the
governor's office today showed. July
was the first month of the fiscal ad
ministration of Governor McLean.
The statement, prepared by the
state auditor and treasurer for the
Governor, showed that receipts of the
general fund for the month amounted
to $1,020,117.02, and disbursements
$943,544.66 leaving a balance cash
On the date the state treasurer had
on band $6,709,345.09 which includ
ed cash balances of the general fund,
tbe highway, and special funds, and
warrants issued by the auditor but
not yst paid. The warrants outstand
ing against the general fund were in
cluded in the disbursements so that
the cash balance of $75,572.36 was
left free and .unencumbered.
I. C. C. (Sts Aside Ruling.
Washington, SCpt. 12.— OP)— To
expedite the making of railroad rates
on bituminous coal from West Vir
j ginia and Pennsylvania to the Atlan
tic seaboard territory, the Interstate
Commerce Commission today set aside
the usual requirements for 30 days’
notice of new rate schedules.
Mrs. Frank McNlneh Bitten By
Charlotte, Sept. 11.—Mrs. Frank
R. McNinch, wife of the former
mayor, is taking the Pasteur treat
ment, having been bitten Thursday
by a. dog declared to have hydro
Mrs. McNinch was attacked by the
dog at her home on the Sharon Road.
They Sleep With National Heroic Dead
■ With impressive ceremonies the bodies of several victims of tlie Shenandoah disaster were buried on the
■ beautiful wooded slopes of Arlington National cemetery near Washington. Not far away is the tomb of tile Un
known Soldier. The picture shows the flag-draped caskets containing the bodies of Lieut. Com. Louis Hancock.
i Lieut. Edgar YV. Sheppard and Lieut. J. B. Lawrence.
i . i_
i PROFITABLE WOUNDS.
1 Precautions Taken at the Famous Dia
mond Mines at Kimberly.
• London, Sept. 12.—The recent an-
I nouncement that a leading firm of
; American bankers lias acquired a
■ large financial interest in the so-called
. diamond syndicate which control’s the
; South African field, has served to call
attention to the precautions taken at
the famous diamond mines at Kimber
: ley against the risk of workmen steal
ing the preions stones.
The mines themselves are surround
■ ed by a high stockade. Tile laborers,
native Kaffirs, are signed on for a
period, during which they are not al
lowed to leave the compound. Every
: effort is made to keep them comfort
able and amused. Their wages are!
only about five dollars a week, with
four and lodging, but this is rather
good pay when it is considered how
simple are a natitve's requirements.
The workers' clothing is searched,
especially when double thickness of
the cloth makes eoncealenfient easy.
Their bodies are also examined foV
any signs of scars or sores, as a Kaf
fir will often cut his Hesh open, in
sert a stone, and allow the flesh to
close over it, opening the wound again
at iiis leisure.
One Kaffir made several profitable
excursions from the mine; each time
he left the enclosure be took with him
two diamonds the size of small beans,
which lie had concealed in the crease
of flesh between the thumbs and first
fingecfi of his bands.
ITS DOTH SESSION
Greatest Number of Men in History
of Davidson Enrolled.
Davidson, Sept. ll.—<'lasses began
this morning for tbe flOth session of
| Davidson College, the greatest num
j ber of men in the history of tile in
stitution enrolled for what promises
to be a banner session. Six hundred
and forty seven students had been re
ceived in the early registration and
though as usual some of these are
late in showing up there are many
waiting on the waiting list for a
chance at entering.
In fact there are a good number of
men at Davidson without a room and
without being enrolled who await
just the chance of getting into the
college. Students have been piling in
to the school since Alonday, though
tile football squad was here oil the
first of September. Tuesday and
Wednesday were registration days,
while ebapel Friday morning at S :30
marked the official opening of the
Tile incoming freshman class is
smaller than that, of last year, al
though . nearly three hundred men
were denied admission on account of
lack of room and lack of the facili
ties for properly handling more than
th number admitted. The number of
upperclassmen returning is the lar
gest ever known, and the percentage
is the greatest.
The college is greatly changed with
the completion of the first unit of
the $600,000 Chambers Building in
which unit the administration offices
and a great number of the classes are
now housed. There are ten offices for
tbe officials of the school, ten for the
faculty and twenty class rooms. The
building is modern throughout, and
with the completion of the otner two
units will be one of tbe most com
plete in the South.
The addition of a number of strong
men to the faculty along with in
ternal changes has improved that ele
ment of the college.
2$ Forest Fires in State During Aug
Asheville. Sept. 12.— UP) —All rec
ords for forest fires during the month
of August were broken in Western
North Carolina last month when 23
fires with a property loss of $72,828
was recorded, according to a partial
monthly report today of Thos. Alex
ander, forest warden for the western
district: During August 4,993 acres
of timber land were burned over.
Hid Hooch in Cliicken Coop.
High Point, Sept. 12.—Hattie hides
her hooch in the chicken coop.
So say Plainclothes Officers Wim
berly and Hancock, who report that
Hattie Johnson, negro, has been ar
rested here, because they fouiul a gal
lon and a half of liquor hidden ifi a
chicken coop on the woman’s prem
ises. Tbe chicken coop, the officers
say, is the most unique place in which
they have yet found whiskey hidden.
Twelve Pages Today
North Carolina’s Leading Small City Daily
CONCORD, N.C., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 1DA925
CROP OF Y EAR 1881
WAS BIG FAILURE
But In the Y'ear 1882 Farmers .Made
Everything, Says Old Timer of
Greenwood, S. C„ Sept. 12.—Com
paring conditions this year with con
ditions in 1881, champion dry year
for two or three generations, has been
quite a favorite pastime this sum
mer but little has been learned about
1882, the banner crop year of the 80's
and perhaps the best that ever this
immediate section has known.
T. P. Tolbert, who has a vivid rec
ollection of the parched days of 1881
has just as good a recollection of. Hie
following year and he talks interest
ingly of the contrast. “There was
] no comparison at all.” Air. Tolbert de
clares. "It was just a wide contrast
because practically nothing was made
in 1881. while everything was made
in abundance in 1X82."
Air. Tolbert recalled that in 1881
he made four balew of cotton ami 25
bushels of corn with two mules. He
used a ton of fertilizer to ufakc the
four bales and all that he got out of
the erop was a ticket to the Atlanta
exposition held that year. The corn,
he states, was all made on bottoms,
upland corn being a complete failure.
The next year, Air. Tolbert remem
bers. he had a smaller acreage in cot
ton and he realized 20 bales with
three mules. Not a pound of com
mercial fertilizer was used. And his
corn land, upland and bottoms, yield
ed him 1,000 bushelß of corn. Every
thing grew that year.
Air. Tolbert also recalls that al
though it did not rain a drop during
the month of August many farmers
sowed in their cotton land early in
September showers began to fall and
a great oat crop was made.
GOVERNOR McLEAN ASKS
FOR PRAYERS FOR RAIN
Sets Aside Tomorrow as a “Day of
Humility and Prayer to God” for
Itnieigh. Sept. 12.—f/P)—Governor
McLean today issued a proclamation
setting aside tomorrow as a “day of
humility and prayer to God" foV
The proclamation urges “our peo
ple as they may have occasion, in the
closet and in the public assemblages
of worship, to offer up their petitions
to Almighty God. the giver of every
good and perfect gift, until the
drought is broken and sufficient rain
is sent to relieve the needs of our peo
Col. .Mitchell Makes More Suggestions.
San Antonio, Sept. 12.—t/P)—An
overland flight from New York to Pe
king. China, by two army transport
airships now being constructed, and
the awarding of the distinguished ser
vice medal to Commander John Rod
gers and his crew were suggested to
day by Col. YY’m. Mitchell, Bth corps
area air officer, in a formal stile
Airs. Mallory Defeats Mrs. Jessup.
Philadelphia, Sept. 12.—t/P) —Airs.
Alolla Alallory. of New York, today
won the middle states lawn tennis
championship for women by defeat
ing Airs. Alarion Zinderstein Jessup.
Wilmington, Del., in the final round,
6-3, 4-6, 6-2. The match was played
at the Philadelphia Cricket Club.
Though more than k thousand
kinds of fossil insects have been dis
covered near the base of Pike's Peak,
no trace of the common house fly has
Americans Start Klan in Germany;
Traitors to Be Tortured to Death
Berlin, Sept. 12.—Three Ameri
cans. two of them destribed by the po- •
lice ns Germnn-Aniericans and the
third as a "100 per center," are the
leaders in a movement uncovered here
today to establish in Germany an or
der to be known as the "Knights of
tile Fiery Cross.” along lilies of the
Ku Klux Klan in the United States.
Thirty or forty arrests in connec
tion with the discovery or the organi
zation already have been made, end
the police say more are to follow.
One thousand Germans are participat
ing with the American leaders, whose
names the police refuse to disclose.
The purpose of the organization is
to unite, irrespective of parties, all
men determined “to fight for the lib
eration of the Fatherland,” and by
waging war on Jews, to free the coun
try so undesirables.
Ceremonies of the Ku Klux Klan
are said to have been copied. The 1b
' " ' -S l
THE ACCIDENT PERIL
Commissioner YVade Mails 10,000 Let
ters of Warning.
Raleigh. Sept. 12.—(>P)—Ten thou
sand letters have just been mailed j
to that number of North Carolina citi-1
zens by Stacey W. Wade, state in- j
surance commissioner, in which Air. j
Wade declares that “the accident peril
stalks us night and day.” He ap
peals to recipients of the letters for
“your consistent intelligent assistance,
and your constant attention, when
driving on the street, to help in mak
ing our streets safe.”
The letter reads in part as fol
”Y'es. I know you are busy—this
is an age of ‘time annihilation'—
twenty years ago you were quite sat
isfied to lean back in the family car
riage, relax and let your ‘almost hu
man' horse take you safely home at
six to eight miles per hour, to dinner;
and should another horse and carriage
emerge from au intersecting street
your horse without apy action of
yours would slow down or stop, for
your horse had 'sense.' and you ar
rived at home partially rested from
your day’s labor.
“Now, when you leave your office
you step into your car, firmly grasp |
the steering wheel, steji on the starter, i
swing out into traffic at 15 to 25
miles tier hour, brain active, muscles
taut, just missed a smash up numer
ous times, arriving home in half the
time you did twenty yearp ago, more
fired .than when you quit work
“Or did you carry with you some
problem of the day’s duties which was
running through your mind, keeping
your attention from your driving, and
was it you that was causing the near
accidents to the other fellow;?
‘•Tile carelessness of your ow’n pen
pie in North Carolina is very vital.
The Bureau of Vital Statistics for
1924 reports deaths from railroad and
street ear accidents. 89; auto and
railroad accidents, at crossing. 19;
auto accidents, 319; to say nothing of
those who were injured for life. Are
you in any way responsible for this—
shall I say disgraceful record?”
GERMANY ASKED TO
Plans For Security Pacw Will Be j
Drawn up at Proposed Conference.
Geneva, Sept. 12.—(A 3 ) —The al- j
lied powers today forwarded to their j
ambassadors in Berlin an invitation to
Germany to participate in a confer
ence to consider the proposed secur
The invitation, which if brief, sug
gests the desirability of a meeting of |
the allied and foreign ministers early j
next month. No site for the confer-1
ence is specified. • |
With Our Advertisers.
Mrs. Archie Fisher, were elected del- j
plumbing is all right. See new ad. of j
E. B. Grady..
Let YV. J. Hetheox improve light
ing conditions in your office.
Bulbs of various kinds at Gibson
Exactly 1043 people viewed the new
model Ford car at the Reid Alotor
Co.’s place Friday between the hours
of 8 and 8 o'clock p. m. Have you
seen it yet? if not, go and have a
Tribesmen's Capital Captured.
Fez. French Alorocco. Sept. 12.
UP) —Amyot, capital of the territory
of the Bcni-Zeroual tribesmen, has
been captured by advancing French
armies converging from Peroual and
signia of (he Germany organization
■in a bloody crons, the anti-Semitic
Swasticn and the black, red and white
ling of Imperial Germany. Learning
of the existence of the order, which
is forbidden under the law covering
conspiracy, the police searched a num
ber of houses of persons implicated
and found large quantities of mater
ial pertaining to the organization. The
members are said to have been re
cruited largely from the “Frontbann”
and the “Wiwingbund," which are no
torious Fascist groups in Germany.
The police say the members of the
new order must swear implicit obe
dience and declare their readiness to
aeeept death by torture in caae they
prove traitors to the society.
At the American Embassy today it
was stated that the matter had not
been brought offifficially to the atten
tion of American diplomatic represen
tatives in Germany.
TO NICARAGUA AS
Disturbed Political Situa
tion In That Country Is
Given as Cause For Re
quest for Gunboats.
SAFE IN TOWNS
But It Is Not Known When
Crisis May Arise and the
Boats Will Be On Hand
• to Give Protection.
Washington, Sopt. 12.— (A 3 )—The
gunboats Tulsa and Denver are pro
ceeding from Panama to the ports of
(’orinto and Rluefields, Niearauga. re
spectively. as a precautionary measure
thought necessary by the American,
legation in Xiraeagua due to Pile dis
turbed political situation in that coun
I No landing operations are in con
templation aw no American lives or
property have been actually endanger
The situation in Nicaragua is un
certain. however, because of the re
cent militarly group in which all but
conservative members of the cabinet
were ousted from office, and libera!
leaders were compelled to dee.
The constitutional government is
functioning with the conservative of
ficials only on duty.
No fighting or any other disorder
has been reported.
The American legation lias taken
the position, however, that it would
be desirable to have war ships avail
able at each of the chief ports in the
event that the political situation takes
o more serious turn.
Each of the gunboats carries a force
of marines, in addition to t'he blue
jacket complement. If there is a
landing, it will be undertaken only
after conference with Washington.
j TWO ASPHYXIATED
BY GAS IN A WELL
Used Straw ami Kerosene-Soaked
Rags in Trying to Set Off Charge,
Monroe, Sept. 11. —Thomas Terry.
112, and 11. 1!. Thomas, 21, both white
men. were asphyxiated by foul gas
.in the bottom of tt -well Terry was
digging on the farm ot Wiley Green,
in Buford township, Union county,
Thomas, a neighbor, had gone into
the well to help out Terry, who be
came sick from the gas, and had
climbed up the ladder and almost
reached the top. worn he fell back
stj-iking Terry and knocking him in
to the water. Both died before they
could be brought to the top.
Terry had put in a charge of dy
j namite Monday in order to id net
| through the rook struck when the
j well had been sunk about twenty
| feet. He used wheat straw and kcro-
I sene rags in tring to set of the
I charge, but had failed. He had left
! the well until today, going back after
I he thought there would be no danger
of an explosion. The straw and oiled
j rags were though to have assisted in
forming the foul gas.
| Today Terry went downand was
j engaged in getting out water that
had risen in the well in order to con
tinue his digging and blasting. Mr.
Green, the owner of the property,
drawing the water out from the top,
Terry told Mr. Green that lie was
suffocating, the latter giving the
j alarm. Mr. Thomas, living a quarter
of a mile away, rode to the site of
the well on his mule, in response to
| the call, and went, down into the
\yell to assist Terry.
J A rope was tied a non ml the suffo
cating man, but was not sufficiently
J secured to draw him up. Hurrying
out of the well, Thomas had almost
reached the top of the ladder when,
probably himself weakened by the
gas, he lost his hold, falling back
the twenty feet Terry.
Terry was mashed down into the
several inches of water by the im
pact, probably becoming strangled.
Both died before additional help
could be brought to the well. A ne
gro later went into the well and tied
a rope around Thomas’ body and
brought it out. Another man was let
down by rope, tied the rope around
Terry's body and it was pulled out.
The county physician examined the
bodies, expressing the belief that
both were suffocated by the foul gas.
Thomas leaves a wife and three j
children, while Terry also leaves a j
wife and several children.
Seventeen Hundred Students Ex-!
Greensboro, Sept. 11.—Registra
tion of students at North Carolina
College for Woman will start next
Tuesday. Those registered that day
will be new - students. Examinations
for those desiring to advance their
st- nding will start the preceding day.
Former students will register next
Wednesday and the regular schedule
of classes will start next Thursday.
About 1,700 students will attend.
Fire in West Palm Beach Black Belt.
West Palm Beach, Fla., Sept! 12.
—(A>>—Fire believed to be of incen
diary origin is raging in Pleasant
City, the black belt of 'this city, fen
houses having been destroyed ,nt 11
o’clock. This is the third fire in the
same location in the last several
months. * ■
Indians of Glacier National Park
raised enough wheat last year to
keep two government-built flour mills
grinding this grist.
On rnonoy he obtained from selling
original crossword puzzles to news
papers. Harvey Stigler is taking a ,
“vacation'' from the Oklahoma pen!
lentiary His ability in devising th«
puzzles so won the confidence of
Governor Trapp that he granted hirr
A 30-day parole. Stigler hasn’t beer
THE COTTON MARKET
Easy Liverpool Cables and Reports of
Cocl Weather in South Affected
New York,. Sept. 12.—OP)—The
cotton markat opened steady today at
a decline of two to ten points in
response to relatively easy Liverpool
cables and reports of cool weather
and showers in the South. There
was considerable trade and Liverpool
buying, but realizing was heavy in
the early trading. December sold off
to 23.82, a net decline of about 1C
points, later rallying 5 or 0 points
from the lowest.
Lower temperatures reported in the
Sout'ii were generally considered fav
orable. but there was the usual dif
ference of opinion as to the effects of
rain. Buying on the decline was
promoted by reports of an active de
mand for cotton goods in the local
Cotton futures opened steady : Oc
tober 23.02; December 23.93; Jan
uary 23.40; March 23.70; May 23.00.
TO SOON NAME NEW
AMBASSADOR TO JAPAN
President (oolidge May Select Some
Man Wlio Is Already in the Diplo
mat ic Service.
Washington, Sept. 12.— (A 3)—Pres
ident Coolidge's list of avaiiablcs for
Ambassador to Japaan now includes
men already in the diplomatic service,
as well as outsiders.
It has been indicated previously
that the President was inclined to
make his selection from those available
outside the service, but some special
reasons exist for the appointment of
a "career man” to Tokio.
A selection will be made after Mr.
Coolidge has conferred with Secretary
Kellogg, probably next week.
High Shoes For Women Bark in Lon
don f Style.
London, Sept. 12.—High shoes for
women, after having been in banish
ment eleven years, again will be in
fashion on the streets of London this
The shoes will not be the plain
blaek-and-tau of years ago, but will
be of highly colored leathers and snake
and crocodile skins, jeweled and other
fancy heels will add a piquant touch.
Autumn sytles in men's footwear
will be of many shades—green, red,
blue and brown—to match the cloth
ing. The heels will be higher.
THE GtiLDEi J
YUKON . , .
Beginning in a few. days
TODAY’S NEWS TODAY;
AVIATORS REST IN 1
THEY ARE HEROES
Ordered to Bed to Rest
From Strain of Nine
Days Spent Adrift in Pa
cific Ocean in Seaplane.
CREW TALKS OF.
|Fear of Sharks One That
er Rogers Gives Detailed
Account of Experience.
Honolulu, Hawaii, Sept. 12.—(/P>—-
Rested, happy and asleep, America’s <
live heroes of aeriul navigation were
at Pearl Harbor today recovering
from their strenuous cruise in which
t.bey were c-nst about by vagrant winds S
in mid-Pacitic for nine days on the
seaplane PN-9 No. 1.
The men were ordered to bed at the
hospital last night after their arrival
from Libue aboard a steamer. They
were received with open arms by the
land populace, headed by Governor
Every member of the crew told a
sparkling story of their unprecedented
adventure. John Rodgers, command
er, dictated a statement detailing the
sensations which came to him during
the nine day trip, and his associates
augmented his story with many de
The statement revealed the innate
modesty of every member of the crew.
Each declined to take credit for bis
own daring acts of heroism- but. all
pointed to “Cnptain John's optimism
in the face of disaster and privation
as the saving grace of the situation.
“Captain .John” in turn poured his
compliments on his subordinates. JM
The presence of carrion sharks
which trailed in the wake of the drift
ing seaplane, the ability to hear radio )
messages telling that the men were
believed dead, the inability to dispel
these messages of despair, by failure
of the radio generators, which pre
vented broadcasting, all these condi
tions failed to dim the hopes of reach
ing land unaided.
Only when they were picked up 15
miles from land by the submarine R -
were they momentarily disappointed.
For after drifting 400 miles they ex- -
pected to move land unassisted.
Story Belonged to Whole World.
Liliue, Island of Kauivi, Sept. 12. 1
' The decision to have Commander
John liodgers issue an offiffieial state
ment of the events of the flight of
the I‘N-9 No. 1 was made following a
conference of the seaplane's crew aa
Rogers and Lieut. Connell had both
been deluged with offers for “exclus
Five men who had made the flight
ami had been rescued after floating on
tlie Pacific for more than 9 days,
agreed that the story of their experi
ence belongs to the whole world if the
world wanted it. and they decided that
Commander Rodgers should be their
The commander told the story while
stretched out oil a bed aboard the de
stroyer MacDonough, en route from
Nawiliwili to Pearl Harbor, relating
it to a stenographer whose notes were
quickly transcribed and sent out from
the radio room.
Rogers’ narrative was given halt
ingly a! times, just as “the skipper
had talked many times during the
long nights adrift.” He groped for
words and Ideas. They came hard,
but he kept on despite the physician's
warning "don't talk too much.” v-3
Big Building Program at Hickory.
Hickory. Sept. 12— OP) —A survey
of building activities here shows (fiat
at this time approximately a million
dollars' worth of building is now be
ing done within the corporate limits
Two of the larger buildings thst
an l going up here are the buildings
being erected by the Hickory Chair
Company, to coot about $150,000, and
the new hotel, which is expected to
involve an output of $300,000. . i
Plank To Clean Up Gotham China
New York. Sept. 11—AH Chinese \
in New Y’ork who have no proof of.lij
their legal admission to the United i
’ States and any others who have J
criminal records will be deported im
mediately. U. S. District Attorney
Emory G. Buckner, announced to- .
day after a conference with Hip Sing :
and On Lcong Tung leaders.
Ford Not toßt For Mere Ships. ~
Washington, Sept. 12.—CM—Bim|
Ford has decided not to bid for the,;
Pan-American line ships now operet- •;
ed by the Munson Company from New'--
York to South American ports. JKk
SAT’S BEAR SAtßt
ivjS&xUi l J
Partly cloudy In east, loeeUdkifl
dershowers in central and west, iUB