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pi is ON
Ipse by strain
lam'd Today That
Has Been Summon
|y B E OBTAINED
I- From His Home.
Bln Frail Health.—
I \ccounts Have
■rbed Him Greatly.
Rtlav that a Wmston
W l \ floin TVronn. presi-
I defunct bank of Wilkes
|% sr d to bo upon the
I nervous m'W" »» the f re .
I strain and excitement of
diroot,y from the
WL f could'"!’ 0 obtained but
H rtP d the" former banker
Hick when rho emergency
l n( ou t by his family phys
ic that Wrenn is in
H a ud in addition he is tin-
K*.p of pprti.,l deafness.
■ lOT ,,nts are credited with
HrW hi in greatly, aggra
■ nervmts condition and un-
H strain ho called a re-
the published mat-
P-laration in regard to sig-
P es many things in doubt
Pj explanations will fol-
I fOTTON MARKET.
Irni at Advance of 13 to 20
Km Reports of Rain and
|. \ ug 11 —GP)—The cot-
P opened firm to advance
|points in response to higher
| from Liverpool, reports of
P south and reports of in-
Ijinage to crops by insects
| parts of Texas and Okla-
P sold up to 20:02 during
|r.g with the list showing
Pof about 27 to 31 points.
| renewed realizing at the
|tk market held within 4 to
|[ the best at the end of the
| Liverpool cables said there
P? there early but a decline
P,: rr >l;arp recovery just
■ local opening.
|r advance met realizing and
■ more active under the im-
outlook for the west-
was offset by the pros-.
Pwers in the east and more
reports of boll weve
|bst prices worked back to
under yesterday’s closing
| At midday December was
Pnd 18.70 with the more ae-
He showing net declines of 2
■futures opened firm! Oct.
■ 19. W: .Tan. 19.05; March
■ Hosing Figures.
■ 19.74: March 19.95; May
■ober 19.44: December 19.71.
■ ORDERED ARRESTED
Pvth Will Be Put Under
Ho Bond; Civil Suit.
Aug. 10.—An order for
of R. A. Russel, city de
signed by .T- Berkeley
■k of Superior Court, as a I
suit, filed against
H j>f J. L. Dalton, Hender
for arrest was presented
by Ivey IV. Cash ha tt,
1 ' Dalton. It was signed
°ver to the sheriffs de-
has not yet been
wtis fixed at' $5,000
romplaint had asked for
Russel shot him
leg some time ago in
arrest. Dalton resisted
time because Russel
it was said, and
■ STOCK MARKET.
H Tem nor and Beane.
at 1:25 P. M.)
P 1 k Tel. 168%
Hhf - . 58%
■ t C [ hi,) 118
H " 53%
H " 59%
B - - 322%
■: r ; «3%
|H of \ y ' 53%
■ra% - --- 31%
|P> r an 17)7
Boiri s ';'- 111%
sH-ri'- - - 136%
B»f X F ----- - 119%
B*» : -W - 38%
■- ; --- -- 133%
|H ... 31%
B. - "■ - 99%
THE CONCORD TIMES
J. B. SHERRILL, Editor and Publisher
FILING OF APPEALS
FOR THE ANARCHISTS
Defense Lawyer Said Few
More Days Was Needed
to Prosecute His Elev
enth Hour Fight.
News of Reprieve Reached
Warden Hendry’s Office
at 11:45 Pi M.—News
Preceded His Notice.
Boston, Aug., 11. — UP) —Twelve
more days of life have been assured
Nicola Sacco and Bartolomeo Vanzetti.
Fifteen minutes before their march
to the death house was started the
warden at the Charlestown prison
brought word that Gov. A. T. Fuller
and his council had announced a re
spite until and including August 22.
The delay as ordered will permit
the filing of two appeals of error by
State Supreme Court Just Sanderson
which if approved will take the case
before the full bench of the. court.
There was some inference today that
their ruling will be favorable.
A respite signed with the others
less than an hour before the current
was to have been switched on for the
first of a triple execution, sayed for
the same 12 day period the death of
Celestino Madiroes, convicted of an
other murdqr and self-identified with
the other two.
The dramatic announcement from
the State House climaxed a day charg
ed with increasing tension.
It came after Governor Fuller, who
once before had respited the con
demned men, and who only last Wed
nesday had turned down, a plea for
clemency after a long investigation,
had presented to his council new mat
ter for the defense.
The reasons briefly, were the con
tention of Arthur D. Hill, of the de
fense, that a few more days were
needed to prosecute his 11th hour
fight through the -remaining legal
channels and the decision of Jud San
derson to defer until today announce
ment of his decision whether to per
mit the defense to appeal to tfie high
er court exceptions taken at his ear
lier denial of a writ of error in favor
of the condemned men.
Inference that the decision will be
favorable was drawn from the an
nouncement by Mr. Murray, messen
ger for the State Supreme Court, that
he was telegraphing members ju£- the
high tribunal that a session will be
held bn next Monday or Tuesday. *
The reprieves came after the 'de
fense’s hope of possible interference
by the federal court had been blasted
by announcement from Justice Holmes
of the U. S. Supreme Court and from
Judge George A. Anderson, of the U.
S. Circuit Court they would not enter
tain motion for habeas corpus.
Justice Holmes declared he could
find no authority unless he were con
vinced that the trial, court had not
jurisdiction. He was not so convinc
ed, he said, and even if prejudice on
the part of the presiding judge was
as strong as alleged, it had not de
prived the court of jurisdiction.
“In my opinion nothing short of
want of legal power to decide the case
would authorize me to interfere in
this summary way with the proceed
ings of the State Court,” he said.
Judge Anderson in a statement is‘-
sued jointly with that of Justice
Holmes shortly before midnight, de
clared he was not able to take a def
Mr. Hill and others for the defense
visited Justice Holmes at his Bever
ly home and urged upon him as they
have before the Massachusetts court
that affidavits of newspaper men and
women showed Justice Webster Thay
er had been prejudiced and for that
reason the condemned men ought to
be given a new trial.
News of the reprieves which had
been recommended by Governor Ful
ler after a long conference with all
the living former Attorney Generals
of Massachusetts except one, who
was not available, and which had
been consented to unanimously by his
council officials, reached Warden Wnj.
Hendry’s office at 11:45 p. m.
They were rushed to the big pris
on by Capt. Charles T. Deaupre of
the State police but unofficially the
intelligence preceded the bearer of the
papers and already the big army of
police guarding the grim penitentiary
had started to disperse when he ar
Bomb Explosion At Sofia.
Sofia, Bulgaria, Aug. 11. — (M-tA
bomb exploded late last night in the
garden of the American Consulate
here. No one was injured, and little
Exceptions to Decisions of Judge
Thayer Filed Hoday at Dedham.
Dedham, Mass., Aug. 11.—GP>—Ex
ceptions to three rulings and decisions
of Judge Webster Thayer were filed
here today in Norfolk Superior court
by Michael Mussanno, Pittsburgh at
torney, on behalf of the defense for
Sacco and Vanzetti.
To Go Before Full Bench. .
Boston, Aug. H._OP)— Judge San
derson, of the Massachusetts Supreme
court, today announced that he would
allow the exceptions t<x go before the
full bench oa denial of writ of error
in the cases of Sacco and 1 anzetti.
P. & N. Adds Two New Trains on
Gastonia, Aug. 10.— Commencing
Sunday, August 14, according to an
nouncement made by D. K. Jackson,
local agent, the P. & N. railway
v ill add two limited trains daily to
its present passenger schedu.e be
tween Gastonia and Charlotte-
These trains will leave Gastonia
at 9 a. m., and 1 P- na. and will
leave Charlotte at 10 a. m. and 4
p. m. Thev will not make connection
with the Belmont branch line at Bel
mont junction and will make only
one stop between Gastonia and
Charlotte, that at Mount Hol.y, the
gjr ♦ '%■; v jgajEr
The above is an exact reproduction on paper of the new stereotype press of The Tribune and The Times, which was recently installed. It is a Hoe
Quadruple Press, manufactured by the well known printing press manufacturers, R. Hoe & Co., of New York. The press prints a complete paper from
4 to 16 pages, folded in a single section and has a capacity of 10,000 papers per hour.
In order to make room for this big press and the stereotype equipment necessary, the job office and all its appurtenances were moved upstairs im
immediately over the composing room of the office in the room formerly oc-cupied by the Elks as a lodge room. This gives the job printing office much
more room, and is a most desirable change in every way.
The Tribune and Times office in all its departments now occupies nearly 6,000 square feet of floor space.
Come in and see our new press run.
WOULD HAVE REVIVED
OLD PIRATE CUSTOMS
Rum Runner Was Going to Make
Guardsmen “Walk the Plank” If
He CttuH Have Tbeip.
Fort Ltfg*e)sSle, Pla;, Au£ Tm-
GP)—A 20th eetttury revival of the
pirate custom of forcing prisoners to
“walk the plank” had been pTanned
by Horace Alderman, rum runner, if
his sea battle with the coast guard
cutter CG-294 a few days had
been succeesful. Robert E. Weech,
Alderman’s companiol, said in a state
Officers who made the announce
ment, said Weech charged Alderman
planned to capture coast guardsmen,
carry them to sea and make them
“walk the plank” in true pirate style
after which he was to return to sink
Robert S. Webster, secret service
operative, and Sidney Sanderline,
coast guardsmen, were killed instant
ly during the fight at sea which fol
lowed capture of Alderman’s rum ves
sel by the coast guard cutter. Victor
A. Dambey, motor machinist, died to
day as a result of injuries received in
the fight, while Jodie L. Hollings
worth, another guardsmen, is in a hos
pital here seriously wounded.
The clash occurred 35 miles off the
southeast coast of Florida and in the
fringe of the Bahama Islands.
BOTTOM DROPS OUT
OF MANHATTAN ELECTRIC
Sold Below 75 Today.—Recently Sold
as High as 147 1-2.
New York, Aug. 11 .—(/P)—The bot
tom virtually dropped out of Man
hattan Electric Supply on the stock
exchange today when the prices drop
ped to 75, with a spread~of 44 points
from transactions compared with yes
terday’s final figures, 120 1-2. The
stock recently sold as high as 147 1-2.
Recently wild fluctuation in the shares
has been the subject of investigation
by the stock exchange authorities.
With Our Advertisers.
Three day specials in dresses at
Efird’s, Friday, Saturday and Monday.
See prices in new ad. today.
Seashore excursion to Norfolk on
Southern Railway Friday, August
19th. Round trip from Concord SB.OO.
To Richmond $7.00,
T. H. Seeley, the reupture experts,
will be in Charlotte August 2Qth and
21st from 9 to 5 p. m. each day. See
ad. in this paper.
Friday and Saturday the Gray Shop
will give a ladies’ hat free with every
dress on coat purchased at this store.
Sacrifice sale of dresses .and coats,
from $3.95 to sls.
Drunk, He Carries Away Refrigerator.
New York, Aug. 10. —From the tall
corn country of lowa came Buck
Ashwood the other day, bent on look
ing up an old friend and having a
rip-roaring time. But Buck did a
little two-fisted drinking before he
started to find his friend, so when
he came to the house and found no
ope there, he was not pleased.
Just for revenge, Buck carried out
the sewing machine and set .it in an
allley two blocks away. Then he
went back and took the ice box, ice,
food and all and put them beside the
sewing machine. Arrested, Buck later
pleaded intoxication. He was sentenc
ed to return the articles from the
police station to which they had been
taken. He did it single-handed,
though the\ distance was twice as
far. v )
No woman will ever consent to be
the silent partner in a matrimonia’
CONCORD, N. C., THURSDAY, AUGUST 11,1927
DICK HARRIS IS TO
TRY NOVEL DRIVE
Son of Editor of Charlotte Observer
Will Seek to Go From A*heyijle
" To Quebec In S 8 and Half Hours.
Asheville, Aug. 10.—R. P. Harris,
of Hendersonville, state automobile
inspector, accompanied by Mrs v Har
ris and W. M. McLean, of Henderson
ville, will leave Kenilworth Inn, Ashe
ville, August 22, and tvill attempt to
drive the 1,500 miles from Asheville
to Quebec, Canada, in 38 and one
half hours, according to an announce
ment made by Mr. Harris today.
The car will be driven over the
route of the Appalachian Scenic high
way and will be compelled to average
40 miles an hour to complete the trip
on schedule time.
‘ln case the feat is accomplished
the car will have made the trip in
seven and one-half hours better time
than the fastest passenger train time
between the two points.
Mr. Harris will carry a letter from
Governor McLean, to the prime min
ister of the province of Quebec and
one from Mayor Gallatin Roberts, of
Asheville, to the mayor of the city of
It was pointed out that since 90
per cent of the highway from Ashe
ville to Quebec is hard-surfaced Mr.
Harris is expected to make the long
trip on schedule time.
The automobile will be painted blue
and white, the colors of the highway.
This trip will be made two weeks
prior to the motorcade to be run by
the highway from Florida, and New
Orleans to Quebec.
After completing the trip Mr. and
Mrs. Harris will celebrate their sixth
wedding anniversary, August 23, at
the home of Mrs. Harris’ parents in
Mr. Harris is the son of Wade H.
Harris, editor of The Charlotte Ob
ASSAILANT OF SLAIN
SYRIAN ELUDES POSSE
Wadesboro Merchant, Struck Down
In Store, Dies of Fractured Skull.
‘Wadesboro, Aug. 10.—B. Nassif,
Syrian merchant, who was struck
down with an axe in the hands of
an unidentified robber late Tuesday
in his store here, died early this morn
ing at the Anson Sanatorium without
The body was carried to the Nassif
home at Rockingham, and the funeral
and interment will be at Rockingham
Thursday afternoon at 4 o’clock;
Mr. Nassif’s family was with him
when he died.
Officers last night and today were
putting forth every effort to run down
clues, but‘there was little to go on,
and thus far nothing is known de
finitely as to the identity of the
A small, black negro, who had a
scar under one eye was seen loitering
around the neighborhood of the Nassif
store Tuesday afternoon, and there
have been reports that a negro with
blood on his pants was seen near the
depot. Officers chased him, but he
Robbery has been accepted as the
motive for the attack. The cash reg
ister was looted of a small amount
of money and the robber was thought
to have escaped through a back win
Mr. Nassif was found lying in his
store with his skull farctured. All
indications pointed to an attack with
Passersby had heard strange gurg
ling noises for some time before he
was discovered, but no investigation
was made. A son of the merchant,
returning to the store about 6:30
o'clock from a baseball game, found
his father near death.
’ ' ' T
Because of the heavy
rains throughout the morn
ing, rendering Webb field in
bad condition for play, the
Concord Weavers/will play
Kannapolis at Cabarrus
park in the Toweltown in
stead of here today, it was
announced early this after
The game will begin at 3
p. m., providing the weath
er at that hour is favorable.
The diamond at Cabarrus
park withstood the rains
splendidly, and is in fair
condition. Several gallons
of gasoline will be poured
over the infield, and ignited
to dry* the surface.
Ship Elliott is expected
to pitch for Concord against
NEW SIOO,OOO CLASS
ROOM FOR STATE COLLEGE
Contract to Be Let Next Tuesday,
Announces A. S. Brower.
Sir Walter Hotel.
Raleigh, Aug. 11. —The contract
for State College’s new SIOO,OOO
class room building will be let# on
Tuesday, August 16, it was announc
ed today by A. S. Brower, business
manager ofthe college.
The plans for the new building
were made by the students in the
architectural school at State college,
and approved •by Howard Upjohn,
New York architect. Mr. Upjohn
stated that the State College stu
dents had done excellent work in
planning their building, and he made
very few changes in their plans.
The new building will be used for
lecture work by the departments of
English modern languages, and
business administration. The work
at present being done in Ricks Hall
will be transferred to the newr build
ing when it is complefed on January
1, and the administrative offices will
be moved from Holliday Hall to
Ricks Hall. Holliday Hall will then
At the same meeting next Tuesday
the contract for the new president’s
residence at State College will be let.
The building will face Hillsboro road
and will «>st approximately $30,000.
Both building will be of brick,
with white limestone trim. An ex
amination of p : ans indicates that
they will be anTong the best looking
college buildings in the state, for the
architectural students who drew the
plans did so only after a thorough
study of collegiate architecture.
Because of present conditions in
the building trade, and recent re
ductions in the price of brick, State
College officials believe that they
will receive lower bids than they
ever have for the construction work.
A large number of contractor’s have
asked that plans be sent them so
that they can make estimates.
Mrs- Helen Luis, a German, who
for several years has successfully
managed a big rubber plantation in
German Bast Africa, has arrived in
America to confer with rubber im
porters regarding the output of her
This Is the Outstanding Question for
„ the Department of Cn—intinn and
The Tfibnne Bureau
Sir Walter Hotel
Raleigh, Aug. 11.--What are the
most promising opportunities for the
establishment of new industries in
North Carolina? This problem, in
general, is the outstanding question
that faces the newly inaugurated sta
tistical program of the department
of conservation and development.
Seemingly a simple problem, the de
partment’s undertaking involves a
scope of study and research which re
quires technical skill and a thorough
survey of the state. It is a pro
gram in which North Carolina has
taken the lead among the various
states, according to available informa
Park MathcwsOn, New York statis
tician of many years’ experience and
training, who has been selected to
inaugurate the program, has already
begun the fundamental work. The
general outline of the program was ‘
made under the direction of H. S. Mc-
Claren, Charlotte,' head of the tire con
cern which bears his name and chair
man of the industrial and commercial
division of the department board, and
Director Wade H. Phillips of the de
partment, and this plan has received
the endorsement of the department
To begin with, the officials plan to
make a survey of the opportunities oL
sered by the state or a stock-taking of
the resources. This work will be
fundamental to whatever exploitation
of the findings is made later. How
ever, the general preliminary idea is
to make available all of the informa
tion that is gathered for the benefit
of the various cities, communities, and
their agencies for this purpose.
According to plans for’ the survey
as outlined by Mr. McClaren, two
fields, natural resoures and industries,
will be covered. Under the head of
natural resources broadly, the survey
contemplates the compilation and tab
ulation of information regarding raw
materials, education, taxes, transpor
tation, fisheries, labor, water power,
climate and health, and associated sub
The survey of the raw materials, ac
cording to Mr. McClaren’s plan, will
include “kind (lumber, minerals, stone,
clay products, etc.); quality; where
located; accessibility to transportation
facilities; labor available for deliver
ing to factories in state or to trans
portation companies for shipment out
of state; -approximate cost compared
with cost same materials in other
By means of the survey, the depart
ment hopes to show what opportuni
ties have not been touched, where op
portunities lie for further develop
ment; and what factors are preventing
development along any lines and how
to remedy the conditions that have
stood in the way of progress in any
“Regarding industries,” says Mr.
McClaren, “our ultimate objective
should be complete statistics to show
for each industry in our state the
number of manufacturers 'engaged in
it; their total capital invested; the
'different articles produced ; the dollars
and cents value of the annual out
put ; where sold; the number of em
ployes, male, female, etc.; the average
wage of each employee; the kind of
labor, skilled or unskilled, the extent
of each; the total amount of the an
nual payroll of each industry; the raw
■ material used; kind; quality, quan
tity, etc.; where obtained; transpor-
* $2.00 aYe :rictly in Advance
HAS OWN METHOD
Tells His Message With Objects Which
He Designates As "Similitudes.”
Plymouth, Aug. 11. —Travelers along
the dusty Williamston-Plymouth high
way are constrained to stop and view
the various quaint objects, placed at
the cross-roads, about four miles this
side of the former city, by Rev. Joshua
L*. Griffin, 78-year-old colored preach
er, who prefers to be called a mes
senger of God rather than a preacher,
whose humble little home is located
on the highway at this conspicuous
These objects that attract the at
tention of the traveler are called
"similitudes” by this aged minister.
An old-fashioned well resembling the
ancient Palestinian watering places
is easily seen in the yard. According
to the minister, this stirs remem
brances in the mind of the spectator
of early lessons learned from the
Bible of Christ talking to the Samari
tan woman at the well. Horns on
stakes by the highway signify the
horns which are mentioned by the
writer of Revelations. A small shed
'with a box under it represents the
tabernacle with the ark of the coven
ant in it, which the Bible relates was
carried by the Israelites on their pil
grimage from Egypt to the land of
Canaan. Under each of these sym
bolic objects is an inscription inter
preting the lesson to be learned.
Uncle Josh attributes his lonevity
of life to the ardent observance of
the commandment, which promises
long life to the child that honors its
parents. This minister has created
quite a sensation in this section by
his unique practic in propagating the
Forty-nine Counties of State Make
Brick for Building Purposes.
Raleigh, Aug. 11. —Forty-nine North
Carolina counties are now producing
common brick for building purposes,
says "The Mineral Industry in North
Carolina for 1924 and 1925,” compiled
by State Geologist H. J. Bryson.
Production of brick is increasing
steadily in the State, says the docu
ment. The total value of brick and
tile manufactured in North Carolina
for 1925 is given at $4,170",445, an
increase of $170,000 over the previous
During 1925, sixty-eight producers
turned out common brick amounting
to $2,432,658, while for the same year
high grade brick and tile valued at
$1,487,273, an increase of more than
a half million dollars over 1923.
“All of the white, gray, and buff
colored clay products used in this
State, says the publication, "are ship
ped in from other states. Considerable
interest has been developed in the
possibility of finding such clays in
commercial quantities, but to date
none of real value have been reported.”
tation cost of such raw material
against similar cost same material to
competitors located in other states.
“Ascertain particularly the need or
lack of it for expansion of manufac
turing facilities in each industry now
operating in our state. This infor
mation ie most important because ob
viously no effort should be made to
bring to our state additional manufac
turing plants to turn out a product
that will add competition for our
present manufacturers in any line
where at the present time our man
ufacturers are suffering from the ef
fects of over-production capacity in
that particular line.”
FOUR COTTON MILLS
AT HENDERSON ARE
Despite the Protection oi
Troops Acting as En
couragement to Return,
THIS IS SECOND
WEEK OF STRIKE
Eight Hundred Operatives
of the Harriett Mills
Walked Out When Wage
Raise Was Refused.
Henderson, N. C. Aug. 11.—</P>—
Despite the protection of troops act
ing as encouragement to return to
work without disturbance, the 4 Har
riet cotton mills remained deserted
today, beginning the second week of
strike of mill workers seeking a re
turn to 1924 wages.
Two companies of troops, a local
infantry company and the Durham
machine gun outfit were on guard at
the request of City Attorney B. H.
Curry and County Attorney J. G.
Kittrell, and ordered out by Acting
Governor Long at Durham last night.
Officials so the mills invited thost
who wished to return to work, t 6 da
so under troop protection.
A week ago today 800 workers from
the Harriett cotton mills Nos. 1,2, 3,
and 4, walked out seeking to retrieve
the 12 1-2 per cent. cut.in wages put
into effect in the mills in 1924 when
officials cited hard times. With busi
ness better now’ the workers are strik
ing for a return to the old wages.
It w’as reported today that a few
of the night workers walked out last
night in the North Henderson mill
which thus far has not been affected
by the strike. About 500 remained
at work at the North Henderson mill
on the day shift
The strikers say a return of the
12 1-2 per cent, cut in wages was
promised them as soon as condition*
permit, while the management sayl
the men here are being paid 165 per
cent, of wages prevailing in 1913,
while wages in the southern mills gen
erally are 150 per cent of 1923
Sheriff D. L. Kearney, was back
from Baltimore with the statement
that when he left conditions were
peaceful and that he had not anticipat
ed the need of troops.
FOUR KILLED FROM
POWER PLANT EXPLOSION
Four Others So Badly Hurt That Lit
tie Hope la Held Out For Their Re
Franlin, Aug. 11. ——Clauda
Kingsland, 27 years old, foreman for
Conner Construction Company, died
Wednesday night in a Knoxville hos
pital from injuries received Monday
when an explosion took place in tun
nel No. 7, being built to convey wat
er from the Santeelal dam to Rymer'a
Ferry power plant of the Tallassee
Power Co., near here. Three negroes
were killed Instantly and so seriously
wounded were four others, that little
hope is held out for their recovery.
They were taken to a Knoxville hos
pital along with Kingsland.
THE STOCK MARKET.
Violent Break In Manhattan Electric
Causes Market to React.
NeW York, Aug. 11.—(A*) —A vio
lent break of 56 points in the common
stock of Manhattan Electric Supply
Company started a general reaction
in the market just before midday af
ter an opening outbreak of buying had
lifted a dozen specialties to new levels.
A handful of other high priced pool
specialties broke 5 to 15 points while
declines of 1 to 3 points took place
throughout the general list.
READY FOR FLIGHT.
It Is Believed Thai the Paris Filers
Will Soon Hop Off for New York.
Paris, Aug. 11. —(A*) - -All of tho
French pilots planning trai\s-Atlantic
flights were at Leßourget today and
the general atmosphere was tense with
the belief among spectators that not
many more hours would paes without
one of the four men taking to the ail
for New York. , j
The sky was bluer than It has been
in a week but reports from the mid-
Atlantic and NeW Foundland were not
quite,so optimistic aa appearances in
Entrants So Far “Are Not Properly
Equipped and Qualified.
San Francisco, Aug. 11. — W)-—•
Postponement of tomorrow’s $35,000
Dole flight from San Francieco to
Honolulu because the entires who have
thus far presented themselves "are not
properly equipped or qualified ’ was
ordered today by the flight committee
and the department of commerce, sub
ject to approval of the Honolulu chap
ter of the National Aeronautics As
DeVALERA AND CONFEREB
TAKE OATH OF ALLEGIANCE
Will Take Their Seats In the Dali
at Dublin Next Friday.
Dublin, Aug. 11. —(A*)—Eamon de
Valera and four other members of
the Fianna Fail, republican party of
which he is leader, will take the oath
of allegiance and their seats in the
A bigamiet ia a man who keeps
on making the same mistake.
Cloudy, probably showers tonight
and Friday. Warmer Friday in Ike
west portion. _ „