ASSOCIATED ( 1
BIG WITE PERIOD
111 CAMPAIGN NOW
ABOUT TG FINISH
Votes Turned In Before
Midnight Will Count
More Than They Will at
, Any Time in Next Week.
Workers Will Find It to
Their Advantage to Turn
In All Money Sometime
The ifiWimportnnt third period dos
es tonigt nt 12 o'clock. This week
presents the EAST opportunity for
securin'; BIG votes. Tonight is “Op
The entire campaign closes forever
and winners of all the 111(1 prizes will
hi 1 decided one week from tonight. No
vember 21. NOW IS THE HOME
STRETCH IN THE RIG RACE
FOR THE RIG PRIZES.
With hut tonight in whieii to turn
in subscriptions and secure the great
est number of votes for eneh mib
se-iotion interest in the cempet'tion
and enthusiasm in the progress of
contests in riie Tribune-Times, $lO,-
(MK) grand prise and popularity elec
tion is growing in leaps and bounds.
Each contestant in the race rea
lizes that the grand prizes represent
ing thousands of dollars in actual
cash —are practically within their
reach, to be claimed for their very
own or forfeited to more aggressive op
ponents during the next few hours
depending almost entirely upon their
final supreme efforts put forth while
the BIG VOTES arc allowed.
Only a few hours remain iu which
candidates can gather enough votes
to assure them of one of the motor
cars that are to be distributed next
week in this campaign.
With the end of the entire enm
pn gn hut six days distant and with
hut p few hours left of big votes, can
didates are fighting furiously for po
sition in "the "Motor ear class.”
Second payments on subscriptions
will play, a prominent pars in
campaign of most of the candidates
these next few honrs. Every randi
<late should understand the'
second payments. Make it your busi
ness to confer with the campaign
manager o» Hits’ subject.. It should
he thoroughly understood, however;
shat no extra votes will be given for
second payments on subscriptions next'
week. It 1r this week or never.
Both the third period schedule nnd
the second payment plan vote offers
go out of effect promptly at 12
o'clock tonight and neither off will
-be repeated or extended. The second
payment plan is a short out that
makes it possible to be one of the
successful ones these next few hours;
a little mathematics will prove it.
Mathematics of It.
Tonight it is poss ble to make new
, five-year sub.ci'iptkms produce for you
175,<)00 votes without counting the
club value. x A few of these would
work wonders for anyone in the cam
A new- one-year subscription (re
ceive*] any time during the campaign)
now lengthened by four years, would
count you, at the very least, 164,000
votes. See what a differeaee a few
of these would make.
Contestants are warned that this is
the last week up to 12 o’clock tonight
that second payments will count for
Bear in mind that the third period
vote schedule and the second payment
vote schedule go out of effect prompt
ly nt 12 o’clock tonight. \
This period every one year sub
scription to The Tribune counts 6,000
votes, a two-year subset iption gaunt
18.000 votes, a three-year subscrip
tion counts 45,000 — a four-year sub
scription credits you 00,000 votes and
a five-year subscription entitles you
to 150,000 votes, iu addition to this
schedule 6,000 extra. vote* are given
for NEW subscriptions.
dust a mere handful of long term
subscriptions will be sufficient to put
the candidate ( wlth the lowest score at
the very top of the standings tonight.
And also remember tbe points allow
ed ob new subscriptions toward the
. Ford Coupe will be reduced by half
after midnight tonight.
The keenest and most v'gorous kind
of work U necessary from now on if
you hope to be declared one of tbe
big prise winners. There’s no other
way to win except by the hardest kind
of work every minute of the time
during the remaining few days of
the contest. *
’No Move to End Strike.
Wilmington, N, C., Nov. 14.—(A*)
—l*. R. Albright, general manager of
ha Atlantic Coast Line Railway,
stated here today that no new move
had been made to end the strike of
the Coast Line telegraphers. He add
ed that so far da the railroad was
concerned there' wdulfi be no new
move, as the strife breakers employed
by the railroad Were proving satis
factory and not ’being handicapped.
Cap*. Foley Renewed of Cant Martial
Washington, Nov. 14.—t^)—Capt.
Paul Foley was relieved at his own
request by Secretary Wilbur today as
judge advocate of the Shenandoah
court of inquiry.
A man doesn’t care if hla hair
keeps on getting gray as it long as it
The Concord Daily Tribune
v North Carolina’s Leading Small City Daily
Stars on Grid
HV M J& d&Sm ': j
Hgsp ; M
This ts “Sas" Keane, star Halfback
On the Creighton University eleven
He'S a triple threat, too, Oemg on<
it the best the school nus tnui u
some time Ketriie also stars on ti •
e.ndeia, though he shows to bette
advantage in the gt'cliruii snort
FROM DEBT PLANS
Italy’s Ability to Reach
- Easy Settlement With
United States Victory
For the Fascisti.
Rome, Nov. 14.—C4>)—Count Vol
pi’s debt funding success at Washng
ton is a "victory for the Faseisti
regime. and will rapidly produce in
calculable benefits for Italy,” declared
the extreme fascist newspaper L’lm
This is the keynote of the jubilant
comment in the morning journals, all
of which assert that trie debt settle
ment proves the ability of the fascist
statesmen and confirms the confidence
of Mussolini’s regime.
ssi-ftiw During Rariy Trading. I
October (kmmtmptien Bring One.
New York, Nov. 14. —(#)—The
cotton market was higher during to
day’s early trading, as a result of rel
atively steady Liverpool cables, un
expectedly large figures on domestic
consumption for October, and pros
pects for another cold wave in the
The steadiness Os Liverpool caused
covering by sellers on the
talk of short time lit Lancashire,
while the Census Report showing home
consumption of 5431079 bales for Oc
tober against 488,266 for the month
before-appeared to bring in some fresh
The market opened steady, at an ad
vance of 7 to 25 points, and sold 83 to
38 points net higher before the erid*
of the first hour, January advancing
Cotton futures opened steady. Dec.
20.02; Jan. 19.85; March 20.00; May
19.81; July 19.30.
New York. Nov. 14.—<4*1 —Cotton
futures closed easy at net advances
of 18 to 28 points. January £0.03;
March 20.15 to 20.lt); May 19.90 to
19.93; July 19.28 to 19.30; Decem
ber 20.64 to 20.67.
Nineteen Bales on 17 Acres.
Salisbury, Nov. 14.—OP)—Seven
teen acres of cotton on the farm of
F. D Patterson, of the Patterson
'Community in Rowan county, pro
duced 19 bales of cotton averaging
about 500 pounds per able, according
to a report from W. G. Yeager, coun
ty agent. Mr. Yeager states that
the cotton,was planted in the early
part of April, but on account of an
unfavorable spring, teg acres were re
planted during the early part of May.
Mr. Patterson fertilized his cotton
with acid phosphate and a combina
tion of nitrate of soda and jrotash, at
a cost cf less than $6 per acre. In
spite' of the drought, he ginned 19
bales and still has a small amount
of seed cotton in the yields.
Mr. Patterson is also harvesting
more than double the average yield
of corn in the county and his farm
is not located in a section that has
a naturally fertile soil, the county
agent says. Mr. Patterson attri
butes hie) success in crop production
to the aSe of lime, phosphates and
legumes in soil building. His crop
productin has now increased to the
level that his farm is a source of
pride to the entire neighborhood, says
' Bt. L, 8. P. System to Take Over
i Washington, Nov. 14.—OP)—The
Bt. Louis, Ban Francisco Railroad was
given permission by the Interstat'
• Commerce Commission today to take
over the Muscle Shoals, Birmingham
4c Pensacola Railroad, which operates
I in Alabama and Florida with its prin
cipal' terminal at Ptnaabola.
The Muscle Shoals company was al
i so authorlaed to issue $805,000 in :nm
i mon stock in connection mitk the
i financing incident to tlie transact;..!.:
1 Thirty-five women students aretak
■ ing engineering courses this year at
t the Mashachusetts Institute of jTecb
Floods Cost Louisiana $1,000,000
5 - --r>» it- ■’ " !" . '':4H ‘'
J* ' > w ■* 1 * ‘ *** > s ’ n
1 "'- 1 11 I" ■">i— • • '■■ i■ ■ j-i-' 'i !" " "
worth of (4ops, tied up traffic and demoralized oil wells in Louisiana. Photo shows how the tracks of tlie
Vicksburg, Shreveport f nhd Pacific railroad were flooded near Gibbslnnd, La., stopping all traffic for several days.
Board Which Made Inquiry
Into Muscle Shoals Is
About Ready to Give Re
port to the President.
Washington, Nov. 14.—<4>)—With
only two members present, .lie Mus
cle Shoals commission went into till 111
executive session today to complete
details of the draft of the majority
report which will lie presented to Pres
ident Coolidge this afternoon. After
submitting the report, the commis
sion automatically will be dissolved.
Former Senator Dial who held the
proxy of Chairman McKenzie,.presid
e-1 over the m'eeting, which also was
attended by Russell Bower the other
The commission has'no information
as to when William MeLellan rnd
Hairy Curtis will file their minority
report but they are expect",l to send
FIjOUTERS OF LAW
Assistant to Solicitor Make Vigorous
Argument in Mob Cases.
Asheville, Nov. 13.—“ He, who hunts
with the pack is responsible for the
kill,” Mark W. Brown, who is asri
hers who stormed the county jail on
September 19th, declared today iu the
opening argument for the state. "It
was the (mck that was behind those
boys with the hammers, it was the
pack that flowed through the gates
and filled the jail and the jail yard,
trampling the law under its feet.
That park was a howling mass, de
void of conscience, reason or heart,"
he declared during the course of his
address to the jury which was a bitter
arraignment of those who would Bout
law and order.
When Superior Court convened in
the morning at 9:30 o’clock three
hours of argument will remain before
Judge A. M. Stack, who is presiding,
starts his charge to tile jury and
places the fate of the twenty-one de
fendants in the hands of the men in
the jury box.
The defense, which had been rambl
ing along for several days with a
great arruy of miscellaneous evidence
first for one defendant and then for
thethe other, suddenly rested its case
at the midday recess and when court
resumed its session at 2:30 o’clock
Mr. Brown arose to address the jury
for the State.
During his talk the attorney for
the prosecution took a list of those
defendants who had gone on the stand
in their own defense and one by one
stood them up in fancy before the
jury and riddled their defense with
a withering denunciation of their nl
eged conduct on the night of tin
trouble, as told by witnesses for both
State and defense.
Order for 18,500 Pounds of Pjrotol.
Fayetteville, Nov. 14.— (A*) —An or
der for 18,850 pounds of pyrotol wa c
made by farmers of Cumberland coun
ty during the past week, reports N.
B. Stevens, county agent. A small
amount of various government explo
sives has been ordered and used in
Cumberland county in the past, but
this is the first full carload to be
obtained co-operatively. Sir. Stevens
He also reports that members of
> the Goodwin Woman’s Club made up
a co-operative order for fourteen bags
of fish meal which will be used in
making a home mixed dry mash for
their hens. He states that the farm
ers in the county are now giving more
intelligent attention to the proper
feeding of poultry for higher egg pro
1 : Says New Debt Plan Is Submitted.
Paris, Nov. 14.—C4»)—Le Journal
today says the American ambassador
■ is reported to have submitted , to
Premier Painleve a new debt funding
■ proposal “much more favorable than
i the last.”
After two years an engagement
i doesnt need to be broken; it just
1 naturally sags in the middle and
■ comes apart.
When a girl refuses to kiss a rdan
■he is never disconcerted; he is
’ merely astonished that olie could be
. so blind to her' own feelings.
Anna Stare, of Newark, is the first
t Ohio woman and one of the first of
- her aex in the entire country tb be
come a certified public accountant.
CONCORD N. C. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14 1925
KILLED IN WRECK
Was En Route to Chapel |
Hill For Football Game;
When Auto Was Wreck
ed Near Its Destination.
Chapel Hill. Nov. 14.—OP)—Frank
Hudson, Davidson college senior, was
killed in airautomobile accident on
the 11 i lislxinvCiiaprl Hill road about
6 miles from here late A
broken neck caused almost Instantan
eous, death. He was on Ids way to
attend the Carolina-Davidson game.
Hudson and live l other Davidson stu
dents were driving to Chapel Hill in a
rented automobile, it is reported. Thej
got off on a side road through mistake,
it is understood, and the car was ov
erturned when they were attempting to
get back on the main highway.
Every effort was being made here
(his morning to keep news of the Dav
idson College student's death from the
Davidson squad whieh meets Carolina
here today, for fear of the possible ill
effects on the morale bf the team.
Hudson was a popular student at
Davidson. He was bread of tlie
Club, president of the Board of Con
trol, and was a member of tlie ft. A.
Body Sent to Chattanooga. '
Davideon, X. tV, iXoy. l-4r -(A’l—'■
Frank Hudson, kilted in SB automo
bile accident last night near Chapel
Hill, was a senior at Davidson.' He
was a member of the Sigma Alpha
Epsilon fraternity and took part in
the Glee Club activities.
It is understood that the body will
be sent directly from Chapel Hill to
his homo in Chattanooga, Tenn., for
burial. Members of his fraternity
will accompany the body home, and
it is expected a student body delega
tion will be named to attend the.
Community Club Organised.
Taylorsville. N. C., Nov. 14.—</P)
—A community club wan organized
at a mask meeting of farmers held at
the Virginia school bouse in Alex
ander county this week.
County Agent D. N. Osborne made
a short ta'.k o-n the value of such a
club to a community, after which of
ficers were elected, a program com
mittee appointed, and programs
planned. Mr. Osborne rejrorts that
’ach citizen seemed willing to take
a part in the work of the club nnd
promised to do what he could to make
the movement a power in the com
Fame Comes to ERreet-Singer.
London, Nov. 14.—Rivaling a page
from fiction is the true .story of Er
nest Whitfield, a I-option street-singer,
who has just joined the “Cliauvo-
Souris” company, now playing a: the
Strand Theatre. In early life Whit
field was a miner. After the war Jjp
became a fish-frier, but the work did
not appeal to him so he started ip
sing for a living. He-was heard in
B'oomxbury by the director of the
“Ciiauve-Souris,” who, after a talk
with him, gave the street-singm a
prominent part in his show.
Some men are born for matrimony,
some achieve matrimony—-but most
of them are merely poor dodgers.
LARGE OR SMALL
YOUR BUSINESS WILL BE APPRECIATED ! |
| We want every individual in need of a home and fire- ]j
Y sire to feel perfectly welcome to come in and talk the mat- |i|
jj ter over with us.
It is our ambition Vo serve the people of Cabarrus I I
| County in the broadest possible way, and we want you ] |
to look upon our BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIA- 1
| TION AS YOUR ASSOCIATION. 1
NEW SERIES NOW OPEN
I Citizens Building & Loan Association
jj We Sell Prepaid Stock. (Office in Citizens Bank) !
CASE AT ASHEVILLE
DRAWING TO CLOSE
I Case Against the Alleged
Members of Mob May Go
to Jury During the Af
Asheville, Nov. 14.— <JP) —The ease
of the state of North Carolina against
twenty defendants indicted as partici
pants in the mob that stormed the
county, jail September 19th is ex
pected to be in the hands of the jury
Arguments for the state and de
fense, which began yesterday are near
ing a close, anil Judge A. M. Stack,
es Monroe, is preparing his charge.
Several jurors Were moved to tears
this morning during tlie address of
.fudge It. M. Welts, representing four
defendants. The incident occurred
when the attorney referred to Fred
Swink, a defendant, who was in court
with his two small daughters. Judge
Wells declared that lie did not uphold
mob law. but argued to the effect that
tiie spirit of the mob was prompted
by outraged womanhood.
SKELETON OF WOMAN
IS FOUND IN’ WOODS
Man Who Said Wife Disappeared ht
i ■ -Ftoeeri Under "An mL.,
Beidamlle, Nov. 13.— John Nnnnl
iy, negro, who was arrested Wed
nesday following the finding of the
ske’eton of a woman in tlie woods on
the Stokes farm about two miles
northwest of lteidsville by H. C.
Summers nnd Jr--xe Talley while
possum hunting Tuesday night. *is
still held by the local authorities for
furl her investigation. He is the hus
band of the negress whose skeleton
wax ' found.
According to reports going the
rounds the negress disappeared about
. the middle of August and it was
1 thought in the neighborhood that
she had left her husband and dis
appeared to parts unknown, the two
not getting along well together, ac
cording to reports. Her disappear
ance caused no excitement among
her acquaintances and the matter
had practical’y been regarded as an
accepted fact, that the woman, had
gone elsewhere to live.
Xunally has made no • statement
concerning the matter since his nr
re-t, further than that his wife left
about the middle of August and had
never returned. No legal action has
been brought against him or any
time set for a preliminary hearing
should a charge be perferred- In
the meantime the officers are working
On the ease hnd trying to solve the
Defies All Supersit ion.
Salisbury, Nov. 13.—1 n absolute
defiance of all the laws of witch
craft and superstition. Vernon Stone
and Mary Osborne, both of Landis.
N. C„ were married here today.
Friday the 13th, at 13 minutes atter
10 o’clock by Magistrate David
Plane Toward Bolognc.
London, Nov. 14.—(A 3 )—The Croy
don airdrome learns that the Goliath
airplane, which was forced to descend
4n the Channel has been towed to
Mass Meetil g In City
T o Consij er Chances
Os Securing Hospital
v JUST ONCE MORE. *
4- The Tribune's rule in regard -f
lIK to the publication of reading no- M.
... tiees of entertainments, lectures,
box suppers, etc., to which an *
|# admission fee is charged, or at 4:
lifc-which anything is sold, will be as 4(
| & follows ;
Five cents a lin’e will he eliarg- 4c
4; ed with a credit of 5 liiKM of 4c
4i renders for every inch of dis- 4c
4 play advertising used. We will 4c
4- alsq give credit on the account 4
4; for nil tickets to such entertain- 4;
4c ments which we can use. 4c
4c When an admission fee is 4
4- charged or anything is sold, 4c
4 someone or some interest re- 4c
4: reives financial gain. In such
4: eases, then, why should The 4i
4S Tribune do its work free'/ 4c
♦ * 4c Wc *'**£*s***♦
Will Be Observed Throughout Coun
try Beginning Monday.
Washington, 1). C\, Nov. 14.—Re
spect for authority, patriotism, better
trained and better paid teachers, im
provement of rural schools, more ade
quately equipped school buildings and
conservation of national resources and
thrift, are to be especially stressedfin
the program prepared for the annua!
observance of American Education
Week, beginning next Monday. The
object is not alone to impress upon
the people of the United States the
importance of education, but also to
call attention to the present condi
tions and needs of the school.
Monday is to be observed as Con
stitution Day, with "Ballots not Bul
lets” for a slogan. Patriotism Day.
to be observed Tuesday, has “Vote at
All Elections” for a slogan. “The
Better the Teacher the Better the
School." has been adopted as the slo
gan for School and Teacher Day,
Wednesday. "Plant a Tree," “Work
and Save,” are mottoes for Thursday,
when the program is to be devoted
to conservation and thrift. Friday
will be “Know Your School Day*."
Saturday will be observed as Com
munity Day and on Sunday the pro
gram will conclude the 1 "Far God ami
Part of Present Rates Retained. But
Maximum Rate is Cut. to 20 Per
Washington, Nov. 13—Modified in
heritauee tax rates to be incqrporat
ed in the .new revenue bill were
drafted today by a sub-committee of
the House Ways and Means Com
The present exemption of the first
$50,000 of an estate, and the one and
tw per cent ora the first two taxable
brackets of $50,000 each were re
tained, while, in aeeordnnee with the
committee’s instructions, the maxi
mum of 40 per cent on amounts in
excess of $10,000,000 was cut to 20
per cent. Corresponding reductions
were voted on nil taxable amounts
of an estate in excess of $150,000.
Chairman Grew, of the commit
tee, who also headed the sub-com
mittee, said the new schedule would
be presented for approval to the
whole committee, which meets again
s The new schedule advancing more
gradually than the old one per cent
at a time contains 20 brackets as
compared with 15 in the present law.
STEPHENSON CASE IS
IN HANDS OF JURY
Cliarged With, Murder in Connection
With Death of MIsS Obecholtzer, :
Xoblesville. Ind., Nov. 14. —M’)— |
Dr. D. C. Stepttenson, murder case, j
went to the jury at 11:40 o'clock to- 1
Stephenson, former grand .dragon of
Indiana of the Ku Klux Klan. together |
with Earl Kleiick and Earl Gentry, is
charged with murder in connection
with the death of Miss Madge Ober
holtzer. of Indianapolis.
Miss Oberholtzer swallowed poison
after an alleged abduction and attack
I last March loth. The defendants are |
| charged with being responsible fur her
I act. It is also alleged that they'
[ withheld medical attention after she
, had taken poison, and also that the
I wounds alleged to have been inflicted
by Stephenson led to an infection that
i caused her death.
i Seeking Runaway Who Inherited For.
| Eldo’odo. Ark., Nov. 14. —G4*)—Au-
thorities today were searching for a
youth who ran away from home four
years age, and has inherited an estate
i valued at $200,000. Robert Will vim
' Hradley, .adopted son of Mr. and Mrs.
i ,T. P. Bradley, both of whom are now
dead lias failed to claim the property
bequeathed to him which, consists
principally of valuable oil lands. His
present address has not been ascer
tained by local friends.
There are times when a woman
would gladly drop her husband, if
i she did not feel morally certain that
! some other woman would eoine along
i and pick him up.
| The most successfu men are not
i those who hnve been inspired by a
} wise woman',* love, but those who
i have perspired in order to gratify a
, foolish Woman's whims.
Meeting Will Be Held in
the Court House Here
on the Night of Novem
ber the 23rd.
DR. RANKIN WILL
MAKE ADDRESS 1
Will Explain. How Con-1
cord Can Get Aid From
the Duke Foundation
In an annonneement made here!
Friday at the weekly luncheon of (he!
Kiwanis flub, it was learned that
r>r. IV. 8. Rankin, director of the 1
Hospital section of/the Duke Poun-j 1
dation, will visit Concord Monday.! 1
November 23rd, in the interest of se-:
curing a new hospital for this city. ;
The announcement was made by J. '
P. Cook, who is chairman of the com
mittee representing the Rotary and
Kiwanis flubs and the Chamber of
At a recent meeting of the com
mittees from these organizations, it. '
was decided to ask Dr. "Rankin to
. speak here and h : s acceptance was re- 1
ceived several days ago.
,On Dr. Rankin’s visit, a mass :
i meeting will be held in the court
house at 7 o’clock, at which time the ]
public is invited to be present to hear
him on the subject of the hospital.
It is particularly desired, according to '
. Mr. Cook, to have present at this
j meeting, all doctors ministers, busi
, ness men, teac-bers, and members of
, the several men's and women’s or
. ganizations of the county.
This is regarded, it is stated, as a
vital opportunity for the city and
Dr. Rankin will explain how the '
county may participate in the bene
. fits of the provisions of the Duke
. Foundation, it is pointed out, and all
men and women who can hear him,
should do so.
The matter of securing a new hos
pital for the city was started nearly a
I month ago by , Rotary and Kiwanis
dubs of the city. Committees were
appointed and first steps were taken
to see taowt money could be secured
. from the Duke Foundation. Dr. Rnn
(. kin’js. visit ..to.Jtfetvdkv tomes as a re
sult of the work rtf fllSff TTunmlttees.
One Story as to How North Caro
linians Came to Be Thus Called.
Raleigh, N, Nov. 14.—G4 s )
How did North Carolinians ever
come to be cnlled “Tar Heels?"
It is a question tlmt is repeatedly
asked, and there are perhaps various
versions of the origin of the term.
One of them is that found in an ad
dress by tlie late Major William A.
Graham, eliverqd before the South
ern Commercial Congress, at Musko
gee, Oklahoma, on April 25. 1915,
while he was commissioner of agri
culture in this state.
In his address on “Agricultural
Achievement ini North Carolina,./'
Mr- Graham explained:
“In 1862,” he said, “Tar Heels
was introduced as a term of rid
icu e." He explained that it came
into use in the Confederate Army as
the result of bantering*. To certain j
questions, he said, "the boys replied j
ip different styles—
“ Got any tar?’ 'No, Jeff Davis
has bought it all?'
" ’To put on you fellows' heels to
make you stick.’
“The Fourth Texas,” continued
Major Graham, “had lost its Hag at
Sharpsburg. Passing the Sixth North
Carolina a few day- - afterward, the
called out. ‘Tar Heel', and (he re
ply was, 'lf you fellows lmd some tar
ou your heels, you would nave i
I brought your flag back from Slmrps-
I “It was recognized ns a term of
I affront until 1804. Governor Vance,
j when he visited the Army of North-
I ern Virginia, in. opening his speech,
I "I do not know what to call you
follows. I cannot say “fellow sol
dier-." because I am nob a soldier;
nor “fellow citizens," because we do
not live in this state; so I hnve con
cluded to call you “fellow Tar
I “There was a slight pause before
the applause came, and from tlmt
! time ‘Tar Heel' has been honored as
an epithet worthy to be offered to a
gallant North Carolina sohlier."
With Our Advertisers.
It is a noble calling to be in the
public service. Let Bob's- clean your
Improved working eg .tious in
crease possibilities of ti uing jour
energies into cash. See a>‘ 'of W. .1.
Day by day and night ' night the
smartest women demand perfume
D'Orsay. Sold by Gibsou Drug Store.
School teachers should have their
clothes dry cleaned often. See ad. of
A four piece suite for $62.05 at the
. Concord Furniture. See ad. today. '
Radiolas—the last word 'll radio
perfection, for sale by Cone ud Tele
The Kidd-Frix Co. is authorized
a gen* for Ceutury Sheet music. Stc
; ad. today.
i New eoat styles for girls $5.90 to
i $14.75, at the J. C. Penney 00. See
: I ad. todry.
> j Somehow a bachelor never quite
i gets over the idea that he is a thing
K>f beauty and a boy forever.
- I ■ *rfjl |
THE TRIBUNE M I
TODAY’S NEWS TODAY!
NO, 271 1
MORE COTTON USED !
IN OCTOBER THAN
DURING SEPTEMBER S
Report From Census Bu
reau Shows the Industry ?
More Active Last Month,
Than in September.
SOME INCREASE \
During October Active Cot
ton Spindles Numbered
32,425,206, an Increase
Over Month Before,
Washington. Nov. 14.—0F1—Cotton
consumed during October amounted to
543.67!) bales of lint and 75.750 bales
of linter.s. compared with 483.266 oj£
lint, and 70,008 of 1 intern during Sep-.
' tember this year; and 534,283 of Hat
j and 57,452 if ]inter* during <i talifif j
last year, the Census Bureau loilajr I
Statistics for cotton growing status 1
Cotton consumed during Octobefc |
366.090. compared with 329,859 iu
September this year, and 373,339 in
Oitobcr Inst year.
Cotton ou hand October 31 wag held •
In consuming establishments 1.216,-
437 bales of lint and 82,606 bales of 1
linters, compared with 866.011 of lint 1
and 79,904 of linters on .September
30 this year: and 733,440 of lint and j
74_,26(! of linters on October 31 la»t ;
In public storage anil at compresses, f
4.499,382 bales of lint and 28.694 of
linters compared with 3,137,620 of
lint and 18,075 of linters on Septem
her 30 this year; and 4.220,427 of a
lint and 44.054 of linters on October <
31 last year.
Imports during October totaled 12,-
402 bales, compared with 15.121 iu -
September this year and 18,135 iu Oy- X
tuber last year.
Exports during October totaled 1,- 4
421,482 bales, including 7.446 bales of
linters, compared with 752,324 in- ;
eluding 1,880 of linters in September
this year: and 946,506 including 4,- ;
380 of linters in October last year.
Cotton spindles active during Ooto-' |
ber numbered 32,425.206, compared |
with 31.551.630 in September this ,
year, anil 31.14}&0<U..iiv Otrxrtxw last ..
NO HOPE FOR MEN
IN SUNKEN CRAFT* J
British Submarine M l Finally Lo
cated; Two Men Killed on French
Plymouth, Eng.. Nov. 13.—A1l |
thought of the re-cuing of any of the i
sixty-eight, officers a.nd men of the
submarine monitor JM-1, which dis
appeared off the Devonshire coast 1
yesterday morning while engaged' in
maneuvers with a flotilla of other i
submarines, has been abandoned. %
It is believed the sunken 1 craft hart
been located in 225 feet of water off
Start Point, and a Just effort will be
made early tomorrow morning by a
mine sweeper to get in definite con
tact with the boat. Divers, however,
are unable to work at such depths,
and the possibility of bringing up
any of the chew alive is regarded as
\ hopeless, although two- divers agreed
i to make rhe attempt when the dis
covery of the resting place became Hj
Arrangements have been made for j
a memorial service at Portland Dock
Yard Church Sunday.
Samuel Dorfman Indicted. - e '%
New York. Nov. 14.—<./?)—Kanjucl
Dorfman, millionaire clothing manu
facturer. lias been indicted by iii«
grand jury fur receiving stolon prop
erty in connection with the alleged
i theft of $1,110,000 worth of jewelry
by Harry A. Colin. salesman. , '.fa
Dorfman, who is widely known as
a philanthropist, was charged with
having loaned $203,000 'on $500,006 %
worth of the stolen jewelry which was.,*
pledged as collateral.
Appointed to United States Senate. ,
Bismarchk, N. D„ Nov. 14.—tifjMaa
Gerald P. Nye, 33 years old, publish
er of the Griggs County Sentinel-J*
Courier, at Cooperstown, X. I),, to
day was npiminted by’Gov. A.'G. Oor-J
lie to fill tlie vacancy iu tin- jig, ;
Senate caused by the death of the late ”
E. F. Ladd.
Three of the largest l Industrie ih'|
I the city of I'iqua. Ohio, are bonded J
by women. The three concerns,
which together employ about 2,0601
workers, are engaged in the uiainifaet J
tnre of wool blankets, oil machlnecy/g
anil stone-marble products. Theifsl
combined valuation is estimated lira
SAT'S BEAR KAYS*
So fh# •a1
> ia .i <
? Increasing cloudiness follrttrcttalfl
rain late tonight and Sunday in
tral and west portions;
[> day in central and west
t Moderate northwest shifting tb;,*oJjHH