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■ UME LI
pbergh Flies To New York
Kere Monster T hrong W aits
■oGive Him Great Reception
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13. — (A*)
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THE CONCORD TIMES
J. B. SHERRILL, Editor and Publisher
Thousands On Hand To Greet
. The Noted Flier In New York
j New York. June 13.— OP) —Charles
A. Lindbergh dropped down out of
•the .-kies on to the water of lower New
I York Bay at Quarantine today after
a quick flight from Washington and
* a change of planes at Mitchell Field.
He arrived at Quarantine to be pick
l ed up by the city tug Macon at 12.21
He Hew from Washington to Mitchell
Field in 2 hours 4 minutes, arriving
at 11.58 and leaving for the harbor
' at 12.03 p. m.
The city tug Macon had arrived at
Quarantine just five minutes before
[ the Hyer landed, and preparations
were made to transfer Lindbergh im
-1 mediately from the amphibian while
[ his escort of 21 planes still circled
| Within a few minutes after his
! landing in the Bay, Lindbergh was
(I awarded only to famous explorers.
The flyer also was awarded an lion- j
■ i orary life membership in the Aero- i
j nantk* Association by Poter Adams, j
■ • its president.
Has Narrow Escape.
New York. June 13.— OP) —Col.!
j Lindberghs narrowly escaped injury
.’just after landing at the Battery
when unexpected acceleration of the
official automobile threw him from a
standing position, h : s head and shoul
j tiers going over the back of the motor
; car. The quick touch of Grover
1 Whaling at the flyer's knees prevent- 1
j ed a fall.
Cha«. Lindbergh qame back today to
| the city he left on his great adventure, 1
i the first non-stop flight ever made
| from New York to Paris. He stepped
! from the city tug Macon at the Bat
i tery at 1 :20 p. m., after being
I brought up the bay from Quarantine
| where he had landed in an amphibian
i plane after a flight from Washington i
j via Mitchell Field.
As the Macon hove in sight the
! crowds at the Battery burst into such
a roar of greetings as that famous
welcoming crowd had probably never
heard beforg. The sirens on countless
craft m the -harbor 1 added to the dm,
and the crowd surged forward toward
the sea wall as though its every mem
ber wished to seize the hero's hand
and greet him personally.
Police were put to it to keep order,
as men and women shouted out their
welcomes and everything available j
from hats to and pen- j
nants were waved wildly.
As the Macon approached. the Bat
tery fire boats began to fire water
from their deck guns in salute, and
excursion boats crowded with cheering
admirers formed a convoy for the j
Lindbergh's arrival at Quarantine
j where the Macon picked him up ended
' the flyer's first air journey since the
! flyer returned to America, and a jour
j ney which might have proved disas
i trous but for his skill. He decided
! to fly from Washington to Mitchell
[ Field where he changed to an am
j phibian in a Crutis pursuit plane, in
! stead of his famous Spirit of St.
1 Louis. Shortly after taking to the
' air his gasoline flow stopped and he
j had to turn on his auxiliary tank
: which contained just enough gas to
carry him 300 miles. Undaunted by
| this contingency. Lindbergh continued
j and landed at Mitchell fie.d with the
! auxiliary tank almost dry.
j As the Macon docked, Lindbergh,
: his curly hair blown by the breeze,
! mounted the pilot house and waved a
! greeting to the wildly cheering*, crowd.
Battery Park echoed to the shouts
of the crowd and the air drummed
with the vibration of a squadron of
! planes circling about the city.
As Lindbergh descended from the
j pilot house and came ashore, the
1 noise of cheering and whistles on the
harbor craft were so great as to be
almost deafening. Police said that
the crowds to welcome L’ndbergh
were the greatest that had ever gath
ered in this city for any reason. The
throngs were orderly and submitted
to restrictions of the police in a spirit
of good fellowship.
As the cheering and whistles at
the Battery were heard farther up
i town, a roar of welcome rolled up
j Broadway to the City Hall and was
maintained there as Lindbergh joined
| the parade at the Battery and started
As Lindbergh was proceeding up
town in the parade, the pressure of
the crowds became so great at the cor
ner of Murray Street and Broadway
where the procession was a
right angle turn between the City
Hall grand stands, that the police
lines were broken and a wedge, of
spectators was thrown forward into
tse street. » Women screamed, and j
confusion was complete until mount
ed police drove the crowds to the
sidewalks. Wpmen in danger of be
ing trampled were rescued by patrol
men on foot. Half a dozen women
suffered partial collapse, but were re
vived at first aid stations.
Vessels Damaged in Collision.
New York. June 13—G4>)—The mu
nicipal ferry boats Bronx and Julius
Miller collided off the Battery this
morning. The latter craft was badly
damaged. Both vessels were filled
with crowds for the Lindbergh recep
Odes Phillips Dead.
New York. June 13. — (A) —Coles
Phillips, artist, widely known for his
magazine covers, died today.
taken aboard the Macon and the city
boat, gaily decked in flags, proceeded
full speed ahead up the narrows for
the Battery. The harbor was filled
with craft of all descriptions flutfer-1
ing with flags and welcome banners.
As soon as word was received that
Lindbergh was on board the Macon,
and expected at the Battery within
half an hour, the welcome parade was
started up town. At the head of the
parade were Maj. Gen. N. Haskell
and his staff, behind the General and
his staff were bronzed regular troops
from Fort Hancock, N. J., and Gov
ernor’s Island. Then came two com
panies of marines, and four of blue
jackets from the battleship Colorado,
at Brooklyn Navy Yard.’ Behind these
were units of the. national guard, nav
al nijlitia. reserve officers and veter
| GENERAL PATRICK HAS
PRAISE FOR LINDBERGH
Head of Air Corps Speaks of Noted
Aviator as “One of Our Boys.”
(By International News. Service)
Shreveport, La., June 13.—Hailed
as the greatest of all aviators, feted,
praised, the guest of kings, and in
spite of it all retaining that modesty
which has won for him people of ail
nationalities, Captain Charles Lind
bergh is termed by Major General
Mason M. Patrick, chief of the United
States Army Air Service, as “one of
i our boys.” And what a ring of pride
in in his voice when he says “Lind
“Lindbergh is n product of l!ie unit
ed States army flying service,” he
said when questioned in regard to
“Slim’s” early training.
“There never was any real doubt
in my mind that Captain Lindbergh
i would accomplish what he had set out
to do. You see, I know liiin. for he
is one of *our boys.’ IP; received
his training at Kelly Field, Sail An
tonio. and I knew him there
“He has had six years of flying ex
perience, two in the *lr mall service
where pilots are required to combat
all sorts of conditions and it was the
best training in the world for Lind
bergh on his ocean flight.
"For a man who. had had the fly
ing experience that Lindbergh had be
i fore his ocean flight, including his
I narrow escapes from death by para
chute jumps, he is the most modest
young man I have ever known.
•‘lt was a great feat, made by a
young man who is just a sample of
the sort of men the United States is
I endeavoring to interest in flying.
Lindbergh’s feat will be duplicated,
of course, in time to come, but I am
glad it was one of our boys who was
Srst to turn the trick.”
20 PUT TO DEATH
FOR OPPOSING SOVIETS
Executions Were Reply to “Open
Transition of Terrorism” by Soviet
Moscow. June 10.—(A)—Execut : on
of 20 persons as a reply to the “open
transition of terrorism” by opponents
of the soviet regime is announced in
an official communique published to
“In view of the open transition to
terrorism and destructive struggle by
monarchists and white guardist ele
ments acting from abroad, and with
funds from foreign intelligence ser
vices,” the communique said, “the
collegium of the state political de
partment passed death sentences at
its session of June 0 on 20 persons,
and the sentences have been carried
With Our Advertisers.
Uool summer voiles for $0.85 at
the Gray Shop. The assortment con
sists of 24 youthful styles and the
patterns and trimmings are the very
Attractive living room suites at the
Bell-Harris Furniture Co. Varieties
you have to choose from are certain
to offer just what you want.
The Kitchie Hardware Co. thanks
you for irnst patronage and seeks your
business in the future.
Belk’s 0-Day Event is bringing out
many unusual bargains at the big
store. Imported Grass Rugs, and Gold
Seal Congolemn Art Squares at re
' “ I
Since earliest days the eagle has
been regarded as the symbol of
power and of courage. v i
[can YOU SCORE
TEN ON THESE?
- - -
1— What does the Monroe Doctrine
2 When and by whom was it
3 Name the vessel in which the
Plymouth colonists sailed from Eng
land in 1620.
4 Who was Merlin?
5 What European country changed
thei name of its capital in 1925?
6 What is the origin of the name
7 What is Mesmerism?
8— What are Leonine verses?
9 Where and what is the Louvre?
10— What is the motto of New
CONCORD, N. C„ MONDAY, JUNE 13, 1927
White House Occupants And Their Noted Guests
,*• " ■ ' wei. —.—-—
.1% fgP jspjl
rP**' -. ..... : ...■ .■—i mi i > - —•—
A guest of the President! Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh, his mother, Mrs. Evangeline Lindbergh, and Mr. and Mrs. Cool
idge are shown on the steps of the temporary White House, 15 DuPont Circk, Washington, where the New York to Paris
flier was entertained in hopor of his achievement, (International Newsreel)
Shanghai, June 13. —G 4
United States transport Chaumont
arrived here today from Manila
with 1,150 marines, 25 tanks an«
an aviation unit, Colonel Davis
commanding. The marines were
previously haef "been occupied
the sixth regiment.
THE COTTQN MARKET
Opened Easy at Decline of 1® to 29
Points Under Heavy Selling.
New York, June 13.— (A*) —The cot
ton market opened easy at a dec.ine
of 19 to 29 points under heavy selling
inspired by reports of rains in west
Texas over the week-end. Stop orders
were uncovered on the decline which
extended to 16.76 for October and
17.04 for January, or about 37 to 45
points below Saturday’s closing fig
ures, by the end of the first hour.
Private reports pointed to consid
erable rain in the southwest, and with
uncertainty as to the showing of the
detailed weather reports which are ex
pected to appear after the close of
the market at midday, no doubt con
tributed to the nervousness and the
disposition to liquidate long contracts
during the early trading.
Reports of Rain Caused Break.
New York, June 13. — UP) —Reports
of rain in the droughty sections of
Texas were fol’.owed by heavy general
selling and a break of about 55 to
62 points on the brief session of the
cotton market today.
October contracts sold off to 16.59.
or 57 points net lower, and closed at
1663. The general market closed
barely steady at net declines of 48 to
Futures closedy steady : Jan. 16.90;
March 17.06; July 16.34; Oct. 16.63; I
Dec. 16.84. I
CHAS. W. HORNE SHORT ]
NEARLY A MILLION
Bankruptcy Statement Shows Lia
bilities of Over Two Million. i
Raleigh. June 10. —Charles W.
Horne, Clayton merchant-farmer,
who was on May 31 adjudged a
bankrupt over his vigorous pro
test, has filed in the Federal Court
schedules showing liabilities of $2,-
484,914.20 and assets of $1,138,697.-
Liabilities include indirect liabili
ties of $1,206,650.95, consisting
largely of indorsements on notes of
enterprises in which he is interested
and some of which are expected to
be effected by his own failure.
With all liabilities substracted
and all assets taken at face value,
the schedules still show insolvency
to the amount of $139,683.40.
Joseph B. Cheshire, Jr., referee in
bankruptcy, said that the failuie
comprises the largest single case in
bankruptcy ever handled in this dis
trict. A meeting of the 800 creditors
of Horne and Ashley. Horne and
Son. the trade name in which he
continued to operate his merchantile
business after the death of his mil
lionaire father in 1913, will meet in
Raleigh June 21 to be named a
Defense Being Heard in McLaurin
•Fayetteville, N. €., June 13. —( A )—
Defense in the trial of Mrs. Mabel
Phillips and Kenneth O. Boone for
the mulder of Frank McLaurin, near
here last January 22nd, today began
the presentation of evidence after a
recess from Saturday.
—■ ! 2! ~
Captain Nelson, Skipper, Farmer,
Churchman, Executive, Gentleman
The Tirbune Bureau
Sir Walter Hotel
By J. C. BASKERVILL
Raleigh, June 13. —Skipper, fisher
man, navigator, executive, farmer,
churchman, gentleman ! A,
Such is Captain if. K. kelson, com
missioner of fisheries of the state of
North Carolina, who for 25 years has
commanded the fleet pf the fisheries
commission and who is now in com
plete charge of the enforcement of the
fishing laws of the state as they apply
i to commercial fishing in the numerous
; sounds along the coast and in the At
! lantic ocean proper. And he knows
every nook and cranny of these sounds
jam! inland waters.
! “Captain John,” as he is kliown to
ij his friends —and they are legion—
makes his base at Morehead City, dur
ing the week and has his offices in
| one of the newest and most modern
buildings in the city, occupying more
than half of the second floor in the
new post office building. The offices
include a suite of some five or six
rooms—storage rooms for supplies,
records, a main office where the rou
tine business is transacted and in
which “Captain John” has his desk.
He scorns a “private office,” where he
would be cramped up. He is accus
tomed to being walled in only by the
sea, the sky and the horizon. So lie
has his desk in x the biggest room of
all. Then there is the laboratory in
J which the samples of water are ana
lyzed and the oyster and shell fish
i sanitary condition determined,
j In addition there is a small apart
| ment with two neat, clean beds and
1 a bath, where “Captain John” may
j stay, when necessary. But while
i proud of this apartment, he seldom
j sleeps in it. It is too stuffy for
; him. It is all right to stay in an
, office in the day time, when duty de
| mands it —but at dusk the sea calls,
I and “Captain John” then goes to his
j And having once been board the
, boat, the “Atlantic,” noted its immac
! ulate cleanlinesss, felt the caressing
breeze play through its open ports
! and been lulled into perfect relaxa
i tion as it swayed lollingly at its moor
. ings, one could not blame the captain
i for returning to his boat at night.
: For “Captain John” has been skipper
iof tlie “Atlantic” for 25 years. They
1 have been through thick and thin,
! weathered many a storm together—
rain, wind snow and the
snug cabin is perhaps more like home
to “Captain John” than his own home
on his farm at Gloucester.
The “Atlantic” is a sturdy little
; craft, 55 feet in length and powered
! with a six cylinder 90 horsepower mo
tor. The spacious cabin, with Pull
i man-’.ike berths and let down from
Pleased to Discuss Perpetual Peace.
! Washington. June 11. UP) —France
’ has been notified by the State Depart
ment that the United States would be
pleased to engage in diplomatic
versations bn the subject of a possi
ble agreement for a treaty of perpet
ual peace between the two nations.
Soviets Reply to Poles.
Moscow, June 1. — UP) —The reply
of the soviet government to the Polish
j note expressing regret for the assassi-
I nation of Pierre Voikoff, soviet minis-
I ter at Warsaw, will be handed to M.
! Petek, the Polish minister here today..
Mrs. Ed. Walters. Houston street,
reports that she is getting home grown
corn from her garden.
’the side, has accommodations for four
men with room for “three or four
more on the floor,” as the captain
. says. The engine room, with its
■ spotless engine and polished brass
work, is abaft the cabin and the min
iature galley, which resemblejs nothing
so much as the kitchenette in a mod
ern “efficiency” apartment, is aft of
the engine room, at the stern.
* - There are two men in the crew
besides the captain, J. V. Fulford,
the engineer, and H. B. Willis, stew
• ard and mate. And what meals Willis
1 can turn out of the miniature galley!
’ Blue fish, done to a turn,’hot rolls
! that would put any housewife to
shame, and coffee such as only a
ship’s cook knows how to make, were
* but a part pf the excellent dinner
' Willis had prepared the day your eor
-1 respondent last dined with “Captain
1 John” on the “Atlantic.”
1 And how “Captain John” can handle
! that boat! With as much ease as
‘ the ordinary landlubber steers his au
’ tomobile over the highway, the eap
: tain steers his boat over the waters
< of the sounds or threads in and out
' among the other craft, the boat re
-1 s pond ing instantly to his every wish.
■ And he warps it up to a dock as feasily
‘ as a taxi driver parks at a curb.
Though an “old timer” in the ways
‘ of the sea and the sounds, “Captain
‘ John” ie modern and progressive and
: believes in having things up to the
1 minute. He has his own electric
' lighting system on, board, has a mod
-1 ern radio set which he enjoys listen
ing to when at leisure in the evenings.
And when he ties the “Atlantic” up
to her dock at Morehead, he “plugs in”
his telephone, so that he can have
> complete telephone service from his
i cabin without going ashore.
When Saturday afternoon comes
“Captain John” usually goes home to
his farm at Gloucester to spend Sun
day with his family and to attend
ehurch. For he is a deeply religious
man and takes an active part in the
work of his church as his duties will
permit. Bnt he does not have to
take an automobile to get home,
though he may. Usually, however,
he goes home on the “Atlantic” since
his farm fronts on the sound, and
he can navigate his boat almost to his
During the war Captain Nelson and
the “Atlantic” were in the service of
, the government, the boat having been
placed at the disposal of the navy by
■ the state. The work done was chief
■ ly recruiting service, and the captain
■ and his craft went up and down the
coast for months enlisting seamen for
i the navy. And now on the wall of
; the cabin is a bronze placque presented
to him by the government in recogni
tion of the service rendered during
i the war.
.1 Doesn’t Want Marines at Tientsin.
J Peking, June 11.-—o4*) —It is learn
\! ed authoritatively that the Peking
, foreign office at the behest of Marshal
’ j Chang Tso-Lin is preparing a formal
. ■ iirotest to tfie United States against
the dispatch of American marines to
Pinedo Now in Barcelona.
I Barcelona, Spain, June 13. — (A*) —
[ Cammander Francesco de Pinedo, It
* jalian aviator, arrived here today from
. j Lisbon in continnation of his four
, i continent flight.
The Luther League ms the Saint
James Lutheran church will meet
tonight at 8, o’clock with Miss Mamie
‘ Sattenfield. *
$2.00 a Year, Strictly in Advance
PLENTY OF ACTIVITY
AT STATE CAPITAL
, Hum-Drum Monotony That Formerly j
Was "Found During Summer is Now
Sir Walter Hotel.
Raleigh, June 13. —Although sutn
-1 mer has struck Raleigh, the Nx>rth
1 Carolina capital, there is the Jack of
hum-drum monotony timf marked
summer in the capital even a flnzen
; years ago aml certainly gince the
grass used to grow between the cobble
stones in Fayetteville street.
Just now there is a Bible confer
, enee on out at Meredith College and
the aftermath of the commencement
season is just winding up: but, withal,
Raleigh has a jaunty, lively appear
ance, due to the fact that what the
i city formerly lost in population dur
ing the hot months has gained in
automobiles parading around the Capi
tol square, especially in the cool of
the evening* Os course, there are
still the joy riders but they
attract attention only on the principal
streets and avenues, where the sound
of the cut-out and the horn are quite
prevalent and sleep is at a premium.
Visitors are beginning to throng
the capitol square and lunches are
shared with the squirrels and pigeons.
The State Museum is another center
of attraction. True, the motor vehicle
has about eliminated the oldtime train j
excursion, but still they come to see
the sights of Raleigh, including a
group of imposing State buildings thut
have sprung up around the 1923
Another way in which the auto
mobile has helped to enliven Raleigh
is the fact that about this time of the
year there is much activity here in
cident to securing new license tags.
This condition brings many visitors
daily, there being many who had just
as soon bring their cars to Raleigh to
be "tagged” as to wait on the mails,
which are handled by “just trains”
which make, at best, only fifty or six
ty miles an hour, being powerfully
Then, there are the usual pilgrim
ages to the State institutions, with an
occasional summer electrocution, and
frequent “extras” of local newspapers
to determine the “city and suburban
While there is no extra session this
summer to help the laundries make
money on melted down collars of
newspapermen and others compelled
to sit through and while there Is no
campaign on, Raleigh is still holding
its own and promises at least not to
dry up on the stalk during the torrid
and possibly arid —if precedent is fol
lowed —season which is fast approach
The grass is green, the trees are
flourishing, the city administration is
strongly entrenched and at this writ
ing the State College senior who
brought charges . against members of
the local police force is on his way to
; see the grand jufy, so reports say.
! Raleigh is taking an interest in JJnd
; bergh, jus as any town would that did
! not hai'e the seat of a State goveru-
I ment in the middle of it.
Colonel Olds has not donned his
• summer clothes —white yet, but is
expected to within a few more days
of this torrid turn of the weather. A
new alligator has been added to the
State Museum and farmers, are re
ported as making money.
j All’s lovely in Raleigh, even if Sir
Walter did not land here, popular
opinion in many quarters to the con
2,000 Greet Airmen at Baden Baden
Baden Baden, Germany, June 13.
UP) —Clarence Chamberlin and Chas.
Levine were received by a crowd of
about 2.000 at the railroad station
upon their arrival from Berlin this
More Than $6,000 Taken
From Paymaster of Con
nor & Son Saturday Af
ternoon Near Big Camp.
HELD IN PRISOM
Details of Holdup Meagef
Because of Isolated Spot
Where Construction Co.
is Cutting Tunnel.
Franklin, N. C., June 13.— (A*) —
The paymaster of Connor & Son. of
Pittsburgh, Pa., wan up and rob
bed of $6,500 Saturday afternoon it
Yellow < reek, Graham County, ac
cording to a telephone message re
ceived here today from C. B. Lane, ed
itor of the Graham County Newe at
Robbinsville. Few details of the rob
bery were availab’e as it occurred
in an isolated section of the moan
Two men giving the names of Pat
rick Jenkins and Richard Williams
were brought to Robbinsville this
morning and placed in the county
jail on charges of complicity in the
Details available at Robbinsville
were meager, it was said. The name
of the paymaster was not obtained.
At the time, however, it is said, that
the paymaster, was accompanied by
Deputy Sheriff Tom Crist.
Whether or not the money has beei
recovered could not be learded.
The construction company is eufc
ting a tunnel through Yellow Creek
j mountains for the Tallassee Powey
GIVES IP PASTORATE
Dr. Clay I. Hudson Will Become
Associate Secretory of Sunday
Charlotte, June 12. —Dr. Clay I.
Hudson, for the past three years pas
tor of, Pritchard Memorial Baptist
church here, today announced his re
signation, effective June .‘lO.
I)r. Hudson is resigning to accept
a- position ** «HM»ei»te- secretary of
the board of Sunday school building
and administration of the Southern
Baptist convention, which post was
offered him during the past week.
Dr. Hudson came here three years
ago from Caiman, Ala., and since he
assumed the pastorate the church lias
practically -doubled its membership.
The pros and cons of the Sunday
newspaper question will be threshed
out here tomorrow at a meeting of the
Charlotte Ministerial association, that
question being scheduled as the major
matter to come before the meeting.
Some local ministers have come out
as strongly opposed to Sunday news:
papers while others have spoken as
forcefully in favor of the .Sunday
morning paper. It is not exjieeted
that the association will take miy ac
tion other than debate the subjet#.
i Barefoot Pupil in Overalls Sent
Home. Is Back Glorified.
San Francisco. June 11.—A bare
footed boy in overalls still can huvo
all the education he wants in tb*
public' schools of a modern city,
San Francisco determined that in
quick order today when a deluge of
public protest following the ousting
of a boy, eleven, from the Harrison
Grammar School because he attend
ed clashes clad only in overalls, forc
ed school authorities to order the lad
back to his clauses.
The boy is Robert Anderson. Hi*
father is in a Government hosphaL
a disabled veteran of the World
War. His mother has been working
t*o support him and his sister on .SSO
per month. Monday Robert was told
by his Principal, Mrs. Alice R. Nor
ton, to go home and stay thene un
til he could xiress more suitably for
school. The matter became public.
Today leaders in evrry . walk of
public life, including city, edanty
and State officials, joined in a storm
of protest against the action as un-
American and an indictment of the
modern school system. Three hours
later Superintendent of PuhLie
Schools Gwihn had ordered Bobby
Anderson back to school in his
“There will be 410 aristocracy pf
dross here." he said.
It was adriiitted Bobby’s overalls
a’ways were clenn and the boy al
Feclit to Head Air Corps.
Washington, June 11. — (A*) —Brg-
Gen. James E. Fecht was named to
day by I*resident CoolMge to be chief
of the air corps on the retirement of
Maj. Gen. Mason M. Patrick, on De
,Ten defendants will face Judge A.
B. Palmer this afternoon in recorder’s
court. The following charges are
against those held: speeding, reckless
driving, abandonment and non-sup
port, operating car intoxicated, intox
icated, assault on a female and run
ning car with wiong license lag.
Showers and thunder showers prob
ably tonight and Tuesday; cooler
Tuesday in west portion.