THE TESTIW OF
IS EXPECTED TOM
It Is Also Said That the State
Expects to Put Other Im
portant Witnesses on the
NARROWED TO FOUR
Reduced From Seven, as 3
of the Men Indicted Will
Be Used for State’s Wit
nesses, It Is Stated.
Williamston, May 7. —The -testimony
of Joseph Needleman for the prosecution
in the trial of hie alleged mutilators was
expected to feature itoday’a session of
the Martin County Superior C7>urt here.
It was aaid also that the stgte expected
to put other important witnesses on the
stand during the day.
The number of defendants facing the
mutilation charge was narrowed yester
from 7 to 4 when Solicitor Don Gilliam
announced that the charge' would not be
pressed against -three of the men indicted
and thnt they would be used as state’s
witnesses. They previously however had
pleaded guifty to being accessories before
the fact of mutilation and will receive
judgment on that count. Those now on
trial are: F._ W. Sparrow, Jr., Claro
Heath, H. Denis Griffin and Julian
Bullock, while those against whom the
major charge will not be pressed, but
who will be used as state’s witnesses are
K. C. Stone, Roy Gray and John Gurkin.
Two Other men are scheduled to face
the court at a later date on the mutilation
charge, they being F. W. Sparrow, Jr.,
nnd Tom Lilly. Sparrow is sick in Wash
ington jail and Lilly is reported In a dy
ing condition as a result of attempt at
Griffin was the first witness for the
state yesterday and described the details
of the operation performed upon Needle
man and the events leading up to it.
Albert Gurldn Identifies Seventeen Mem
bers of the Mob.
Williamstou, N. C., May 7 (By the
Associated Press). —Testifying as a
state's witness in the trial of four men
charged with mutilating Joseph Needle
mao, Albert Gurkin in Martin County
Superior Court here today jijenfiflfcd sev
the Mgrtin county jail ana performed
tbe operatic non him. Among them he
named as members of the mob was joint
Gurkin. his brother, whom the state has
announced will not be prosecuted as one
of those performing the operation but
as an accessory beforp the fact.
Albert Gurkin also named in bis tesi
mony four of the defendants in the case
as being among those who actually broke
into the jail. He denied, however, that
he had witnessed the operation upon
Needleman or knew the men who per
formed it, stating that after the man
had been taken from the jail, he fOur
kin) had left the mob and returned home.
He has pleaded guilty to being au ac
cessory after the fact of mutilation.
Needleman was to take the stand at
today’s session but it was stated he'
probably would not be called until this
Following Grukin's testimony E. C.
Stone, against whom a charge of mutila
tion has been lodged, took the stand. He
was among the three defendants against
whom the change will not be pressed,
the state announced, in return for his
evidence as a witness for the state.
Suit Against Ford Motor Co. in Misniss
(fir the Associate* Fwm.)
Jackson, Miss., May 7.—W. J. Miller.
State revenue agent, today filed in the
chnncery court of Hinds County here a
suit against the ,Ford Motor Company
charging a criminal conspiracy to violate
the anti-trust laws of Mississipii and
seeking to collect penalties totalling *12,-
Bob McAllister, once a contender for
the middleweight title, has opened a box
ing aehool in Oakland, Cal., where he has
made his home for some time.
Dyeing and mining are Britain’s old
CITD Vir*!? IS OUR EXPRESSION
atKVIUIL OF APPRECIATION !|
] Our customers are all treated with the -same prompt effi- ]
' cient service. It has been one of our functions to perform |
1 not only obligatory duties but a distinct service beyond ob- !
; ligation for the continuous building of good will.
I MAY SERIES NOW OPEN |
We Sell Prepaid Stock (Office in Citizens Bank) I
The Concord Daily Tribune
! CASE OF DR. FOSDICK AGAIN TO
1 BE ARGUED BY PRESBYTERIANS
The Baptist Minister Who Brcfnt'y Va
cated a Presbytrrtin Pu’p't.
Columbus, O-' May t.—The case of
Dr. Harry Emerson , Fosdick. Baptist
minister. ,who recently vacated the pul
pit of The First Presbyterian church of
New York City at the request of the
Frertbyterlnn General Ansembly. jnxain
will be the center of controversy when
the assembly convenes for its 137th an
nual session here tbe week beginning May
The Fosdick dispute arn-c at last
year’s cession over the question of his
orthodoxy. His oppoherts succeeded in
gettting the assembly to vote for the
termination of his relationship with the
Presbyterian church. Immediate action. 1
however, was not taken by the New 1
York Presbytery and it was this delay 1
that is expected to bring comment by a 1
. ’faction of the assembly headed by Dr. .
Walter D. Buckanan, pastor of Broad
way Presbyterian church. New York. ’
Dr Buckanan and his associates also
I will bring other cases against the New
York presbytery, it is announced here. '
charging that it has licensed .young min
isters to preach who do not believe in
the Virgin Birth, the miracles of Christ, i
and other fundamentals of New Testa- >
ment. These cases will be tried in exe- l
entive session by the judicial commis- '■
sion, a separate body which sits apart
from the general assembl.vl. If . the as- 1
sembly does not accept the findings of
the commission, then the case at issue '
wit’ be tried before the assembly-
The first test of the stiength of the 1
fundamentalists and the liberals will -
come on the election of a moderator at i
the opening session. The fundamehtta- '
lists won last year, electing as moderat- 1
or Dr. Clarence Edward McCarthey. 1
pastor of Arch Street Presbyterian ’
church, Philadelphia. Dr. Macartney i
was credited with being mainly respon- 1
sible for the bringing to a head of the 1
charges against the New York presby- 1
tery centering around Dr. Fosdick. T 1
The fundamentalists this year are ex
pected to support Dr Lapsley A. Me- 1
Ree of Berkley. Calif. William Jennings •
Bryan, representing the Florida presby- i
tery, could have the nomination for 1
moderator on behnlf of the, fundamental- 1
jsts. but refuses to stand for the office 1
representing a divided church, accord- '
ing to the view here. Another likely can- ■
didate for moderator is Dr. William O.
Thompson of Columbus, president of (
Ohio State university. He has been for 1
25 years ir. this office. 1
The Presbyterian General Assembly 1
will be officially attended by 1,000 new- 1
ly elected commissioners from the 200 1
presbyteries throughout the United
States and by board secretaries and 1
other officials totaling nearly 2,000. 1
Annual reports will be submitted by j
al tbe boards and agencies. A special- •
committee’headed by Dr. Joseph A.
Vance of Detroit. Mich., will present a _<
tot a »'*»>« , systematising the
finances of the denomination into one 1
unified method in the Interests of
economy and efficiency. *
THE COTTON MARKET
A Further Seym Decline Occurred To
day, Owing to Reports of Rains.
(fir the Associated Press)
New York, May 7. —A further severe
decline occurred in the cotton market
early today owing to reports of addition
al rains in the southwest, continued com
plaint from the cotton goods trade, and
relatively easy Liverpool cables.
The opening was easy at a decline of
5 to IS points, active mouths soon show
ing net losses of 18 to 21 points, with all
deliveries making new low ground for the
movement. July broke to 23.02 and Oc
tober to 22.78. blit at these prices some
trade buying of early new crop deliver
. ies which with more active covering caus
ed rallies of 10 or 12 points from the
> lowest before tbe end of the first hour.
. May was relatively firm, selling to 10
, points above July with trade interests
> i again buyers of 'the maturing positions
against sales of later delivery.
Cotton futures opened easy. May
23.15; July 28.12; Oct. 22.85; Dec.
23.08; Jan. 22.75.
Miss Helen Levin, of Newcastle-on
line, who was chiefly instrumental in
taking to England large numbers of
Hungarian and Auirian child refugees
after the Armistice, and who founded in
Vienna a home for orphans, has died in
The regular weekly meeting of the
Kiwanis Club will be held tomorrow at
12:30 o’clock in the Club Room of the
T. M. C. A. Dr. Tracy N. Spencer will
be in charge of the meeting.
Writing Ink made Os lamp-black and
glue Is believed to have been in use 4,-
000 years ago.
concord, n. c, Thursday, may 7, 1925
- - . . * -p
Largest Industrial Check
-■■■ ■ ■ c
Pictured above is the largest check that ever figured in an industrial transac
tion. It is for $146,000,000. written by Dillon. Reed Company m New York, rep
resent'ng the purchase price of the Dodge Brother* Motor Company.. It was car
ried by airplane from New York to Detroit to avoid loss of interest, which,
amounted to $8,117.00 a day at 2 per cent.
___ ===!^= >
THE GREAT AUTOMOBILE
RACE AT CHARLOTTE
Twenty Great Racers Will Be There to
“Eat Up the Boards.’’
Charlotte, May 7.—Automobile rac
ing fans of America are focusing their
attention on the Charlotte speedway, ias
the day for the Memorial Day champion
ship classic draws near.
Charlotte, labelled by its, partisans as
the “Queen City" of the South, is today
the meeea of the automobile racing
world's most successful speed fiends.
The great bowls of the Far West have
emptied their crowds back into the work
aday world and the stars of the recent
races against time and possible injury
or death have moved on to this North
Carolina city. A group of twenty of
those men who are thriving on danger
while their tiny, roaring speed cars “eat
up” miles on the boards, are entered in
the May Ilth event here, and, with the
day of the race almost here, it is ap
parent that “a good time will be had
The great bowl here, where a number
of Charlotte business men spent about
$450,000 -for land and lumber and labor,
is now a scene of hustling activity, while
spectacular drivers and perspiring help
ers tnne up the cars which will provide
the thrills for the thousands who are
expecting to jam the speedway Monday.
Most of the drivers were here for the
inaugural race on this speedway last
October and, therefore are familiar with
the track, but their sometimes cantank
erous little monnts are being put through
the paces out there. Just to see that
all adjustments are right, is the explana
tion of the drivers. Maybe they just
want to pet these powerful but dimuni
tive speed buggies a bit. Anyway, there’s
a good “side show” on at the speedway,
as everything is put in readiness for the
250-mile orgy of speed.
In the lineup of entries are the names
of practically all of those living men who
JjtUf made automobile tiacing history.
The stars Os this spectartßar game hive
invaded the southeast in quest, of the
$25,000 in prize money, and Charlotte
has declared a holiday for Monday.
NORTH CAROLINA CLASSIS
MEETS IN ROWAN COUNTY
Rev. Mr. Welker, of Burlington, Elected
President for the New Year.
Salisbury, May 6.—The Classis of the
North Carolina Reformed Church is
meeting in the ninety-fifth annual see- -
sion at historic Lower Stone Church, in |
the southern, section of Rowan county, j
The opening session was held Tuesday
night and the meeting will probably con-1
tinue through a part of Friday. Tile j
Classis is a delegated body represeiiting
fifty-eight congregations grouped in twen
ty-eight pastoral charges, with a com
municant mebership of more than 7,000
and a Sunday school membership exceed
ing 10,000. The pastor and au elder
from each charge constitutes the Classis.
The opening session was featured by
the sermon of the retiring president, Rev.
W. C. Lyerly, of Concord, the classical
communion, and the election of officers.
Rev. H. A. Welker, of Burlington, was
elected president for the new year.
Today business items concerning the
work of the church engaged tbe atten
tion of the Classis.
Lower Stone Church, where the meet
ing is being held, was built in 1705 and
has sent forth members to build churches
in eight communities in Rowan and Ca
barrus counties. She has also furnished
five ministers and one missionary for
the Refornied denomination.
The • wonderful showing of the Salt
Lake Bees has furnished the early season
sensation In the Pacific Coast League.
I B NEW CONCORD THEATRE 1
Today 1:00 P. M. to 11:00 P. M.
She wanted a career! Waa it worth the price asked?
‘THE PRICE OF A PARTY”
Is the thrilling, throbbing, drama of a girl who fought |i
against terrific odds in her quest for success. SEE IT to- if
An ALL-STAR cast: Hope Hampton, Harrison Ford, Dag- , |
mar Godowsky, Arthur Edmund Carew and Mary Astor. fc
Directed by Charles Giblyn
I THE AMAZONS j
A FARCIAL ROMANCE IN THREE ACTS
BY ARTHUR PINERO
CONCORD HIGH SCHOOL FRIDAY NIGHT AT <
ADMISSION 85 AND 50 CENTS
Cast includes Mra Gales Rickard, Rebecca Day vault, Helen Marsh, 1
Dorothea Wolff, Helen Patterson, William Morris, Wallace Moo \«, Miles «
Wolff, Hinton McLeod, Horace Nina, H. W. Blanks anil J. \V. Denny. J
WOMAN SAYS WOODARD ’
IS HER LONG LOST SON
Kidnapper of Lucile Chatterton Will
Have a Home When lie Is Freed From,
the Law’s Tofla.
(By the Associated Press)
Brockton. Mass., May 7.—Al Wood
ward, ■ ox-eon vict and kidnapper of eleven
yep'r-old Lucille Chatterton. of Gran-1
ville, Vt., will find a home here with the!
mother he has not known since infamy
when he is freed from the toils of tiho
law. it was declared today by Mrs. Jen
nie Woodward Sturtevaut, who says she
is convinced that Woodward is her long
lost son. Information obtained in a let
ter Mrs. Sturtevaut received from the
prisoner confirmed her belief that she
has found her missing child.
She is confident Woodward will be ac
quitted when tried next week at Middle
bury. Vt.. nnd will join her Immediately
afterward. Simeon. Sturtevant, Whom she
married in 11)01, and who heard only re
cently that she had been a mother prev
iously, expressed a willingness to have
Woodward join the family circle. The
Sturtevants hare five children, two of
In his letter, written in pencil, Wood
ward said that when two years old his
mother, Jennie Woodward, had left him
in the care of Mrs. Elizabeth Mclntyre,
of Braintree, Vermont, who had brought
“It is dreadfully lonesome here, and
so' good to get letters. Please write
me often.” Referring to the .crime, he
“I have done it all for the sake of
the l little girl, so she can get a good
home. I atn in hopes she can get a
good home now.”
TROTZKY RETURNS TO MOSCOW
After Four Mouths Isolation, Ready to
Accept Any Position the Government
May Offer Him.
. Moscow, May 7 (.!&■•* the Associated
Proof). —Leon Trotsky, .deposed soviet
war miniister, returned to Moscow this
morning from Sukhum, Trans-Caucasia,
after four months' isolation, ready to ac
cept any position the government will of
The former red leader, granted absolut
ism on his promise to obey the dictates of
the party and observe all the rules of bol
shevism, probably will be offered the
commissariat of foreign trade vacated by
Leonid Krassin's anointment as Ambassa
' dor to France.
! DEATH OF LORD LEVERHULME
| Was One of the Leading Industrial Fig
j tires of tbe British Empire.
| London, May 7 ( ByUtbe Associated
Press). —Lord Level'llulme, who rose
■' from a grocer's assistant to become one
I of the leading industrial figures of the
■ British empire, died at 4:30 o’clock this
' morning. He was 73 years old.
■; He had been ill from bronchitis only
a few days and until yesterday his con
• dition did not cause much anxiety.
I I As chairman of Lever Bros, he con
trolled sixty British soap manufacturers
1 and other companies with capitalization
of 56.627,000 pounds Sterling.
‘ His only son, William Hulme Lever
’ succeeds to the title, and the acting
chairmanship of the Lever Brothers.
1 To Debate Evolution.
’ Memphis, Tenn., May 6. —Dean I. R.
’ Noe, of St. Mary's Episcopal cathedral
* of Memphis late today accepted the c.hal
r lenge of Dr. William L. Riley, of Min
neapolis, executive secretary of the
World Christian Fundamentals assicia
t tion. to a debate on whether the teach
i ing of the theory of evolution is scienti
fic and not repugnant- to Christianity.
In Consequence of Revela
tions Made at the Trial of
Those Charged With Com
plicity in the Crime.
ABOUT 3,000 ARE
NOW IN PRISON
The Authorities in Bulgaria
State That the Communist
Organization Is More Far
Reaching Than Supposed.
Sofia, May 7 (By the Associated
Press).—More arrests have been made
in consequence cf revelations at the trial
of those charged with complicity -with
the Svetai Krai cathedral bomb outrage.
There are now about 3.000 persons in
prison throughout Bulgaria and authori- ■
ties state that the communist organixu ,
tion is more far reaching than was n:
Nearly all the members of the middle (
class who were involved in the movemem
have been apprehended, but several gangs
of idealistic communists are still undis- ;
covered. Few peasants were imbued
with the communist doctrine, the authori
ties say, and the majority of these are in 1
towns where poverty and discontent of
fers a fertile field for the red propagan
DEATH WINS IN ,
POORHOUSE RACE i
Fortner Wealthy Wake I .and Owner is;
Buried Instead. ,
Raleigh. May o.—The grave boat, the j
poorhonse to S. Hines Scarborough. -
death yesterday and burial today re- -
moving the mortal remains of the onee (
wealthy Wake land owner, Who on Mon- ,
day had applied for admission to the
county home after he had lost the last ,
remnant of his property, the victim of ,
fraudulent stock selling campaigns of j
the overly properous post-war period. (
Five years ago. at the age of 80. Scar--,
borough had a fortune variously esti
mated at from SIOO,OOO to $150,000 to ]
care for him through his remaining .
years and to pass on to children and '
grandchildren after his death. Slick
tongued peddlers of worthless stock cer
tificates , lqred him into the investment
of bis , in fake, stocks, and the \
earnings’ and ■ savings of three-scoje
years were quickly swept away.
For months, according to neighbors.
Scarborough had expressed the wish to
enter the county home and accept a
pauper’s lot. but |jis children and ,
grandchildren. persuaded him to re
main with twin. He had his way last
Monday, however, and asked the coun
ty authorities to prepare a place f r
him at the poor house.
A room was made ready, and he was
to occupy it today. Instead, funeral
services were conducted for him at
Relesville Baptist chnrch this afternoon.
Cancer, the malady which had caused
doctors to send him home to die seven
years ago, turned its trick yesterday- He
| fought it off through his late advensi
. ties, but it beat him to the poor house.
, Whether the old man thought his
i extra seven years worth his losses in
i ’and and wealth, members of his family
never asked him. Had the cancer done
, its work when the doctors said it
. would, his fortune would have been
preserved for his kin.
< . Auction Sale of Land Saturday.
1 Next Saturday, May 9th, at 10:30 a.
m., the Carolina Land Co., will sell at
auction the E. D. Underwood property
! located near the Cabarrus Cotton Mill,
known as tbe ball park. The sale will
be conducted by the famous Pitts Bros.
Lunch will be served on the grounds. Miss
• Betty Martin, the woman balloonist, will
1 leap from the balloon in the big parachute
at a height of over 3,000 feet. See half
page ad. in this paper.
Infant of Princess Yolanda Dead.
Pinerolo, Italy. May 7 (By the Asso
• ciated Press). —The son bom on .May
Ist to the Princess Yolanda, wife of
. Count Calvi di Vergolo, died this morn
jj All the platinum ever rained remains
~ available for use. since it is practically
4 indestructible. »
! j THE CONCORD NATIONAL BANK
fi I has moved to temporary quarters on East Depot Street ,jj
| adjoining office of the Concord Telephone Company.
[r j For the protection of our customers we have erected a
a standard reinforced steel and concrete burglar and fire proof S
~ " vault, further protected by a six-ton burglar proof door and ■
I burglar alarm system.
! !i No expense has been spared to make our temporary
; E quarters absolutely safe frqm and burglary.
\ Capital $100,000.00 f Surplus $160,000.00
LA ROLL OF HOjNOR BANK
\ . -j i
v gy. -<■ L)
Babe Ruth is so far on the road to
recovery that he can be photograhed.
Here Is the first picture of him to be
taken since he entered the hosital. It
shows him feeling a lot happier since
he is nearing the day he will return to
NEW YORK MASONS SEVER
TIE WITH BELGIAN LODGE
Have Abandoned Compulsory Belief in
God, Says Grand Master. Explaining
New York, May 7. —Masonic rela
tions between the Grand Orient of Bel
gium and the Grand Lodge of New York
were terminated by the latter body
April 2, it was revealed today, because
the Belgian organixation, has “abnndoj
ed the requirement of belief in God and
is removing tbe Bible from its altars.”
The formal announcement was made by
William A. Rowan, grand master, at
the opening of the 144th annual com
munication of the Grand Lodge.
In his edict terminating the relations
which had existed for ninny yeans, the
grand master said in part that the
Grand Orient of Belgium “has attempt
ed to accomplish that which it is not
within the power of any man or body of
men to do. In abandoning the require
ment of belief in God ami laying violent
and profane hands upon the great light
in Masonry it has attempted to change
the plan and the very ground work of
the institution. That the Bible is a book
containing sacred truth is one of the
fundamental- Mata of Free Masonry."
With Our Advertisers.
Go to the Browns-Cannon Co. tomor
row (Friday) morning at 11 o’clock to
the box party. Over 200 boxes will be
sold at 25 cents a box.
Baseball between the Concord High
apnd Gastonia High teams at Gibson
park Friday at 4 o’clock p. m.
Go to the Concord Furniture Co. and
hear the new Columbia, with the wonder
ful new producer.
The Musetje people want you to come
to see them in their new location next
to Cline’s Pharmacy.
Choice fresh fish, pork and beef at the
Sanitary Grocery Co.
Watch Efird’s windows for specials ev
ery day. *
E. B. Grady is prepared to undertake
the most difficult plumbing jobs on short
The Yorke and Wadsworth Co. has
just received a shipment of Goodyear
tires which will be sold at the same old
price, notwithstanding the fact that 'the
price of tires has advanced from 5 to
10 per cent.
If you go to the new Concord Theatre
today you will see a thrilling, throbbing
drama. It’s an all-star cast, with Hope
Hampton and others.
The May series of stock in the Citizens
Building and Loan Association is now
Phone Crowell’s Plant Farm for all
kinds of plants. They' will deliver to you
all hours of the day.
If. you go to the new Concord Theatre
today you will see a thrilling, throbbing
drama. It’s an all-star cast, with Hope
Hampton and others.
Stylish summer suits for boys, only
■ $9.90 at J. C. Penney Co’s. Others
! from $12.50 to $19.75.
Look slender while you reduce by buy
ing Fade-Away figure reducers at Fish
i Phone 787, Bob’s Dry Cleaning Co. j
' and they will send and get your gar
ments to be cleaned.
* TODAY S ti
» NEWS m
» TODAY m
On Sea and On Land the War
of Extermination by Prohi
bition Enforcement Offi
cers Goes On.
GET LIQUOR ASHORE
Blockade Said to to Be 100
Per Cent. Effective.—Pad
lock Rapidly Locking Up
the Liquors On Hand.
New York, May 7 (By the Associated
Press). —On sea. on land, and in 4he
air. forces of prohibition enforcement to
day continued their war of extermina
tion against rum row, and its satellites
ashore. During the night the fleet op
erating against the rum runners bnd the
added task of battling against a 45-mile
With the blockade of rum row. said
by federal agents to have been one hun
dred per cent, effective in less than two
days, prohibition agents in New York
and the surrounding country have initi
ated a cleanup which they say will make
it impossible to procure liquor inland.
Padlocks are rapidly locking np liquor
that was spent ashore before the blockade.
With developments expected to be
helpful in dry law enforcement was the
discovery that persons who informed the
government of violations leading to the
arrest of dry law violators
arrest of dry law offenders may receive
25 per cent, of the fine as a reward from
the government and may obtain a quar
ter of the proceeds from the sale of the
MRS. JULIA SHEPHERD
IS NOW AT LIBERTY
Named as Accessory to Her Husband,
Alleged Slayer of Wm. N. MeClin
(By the Associated Press)
Chicago, May 7.—Mrs. Julia Shep
herd, named as an acessory of her hus
band, William D. Shepherd, the alleged
slayer of William N. McClintoek, was
at liberty today on her own recognizance
after surrendering last night.
Her release on a $5,000 bond was
promised''by Judge Jacob Hopkins be
fore whom she appeared. Until it is .
Arranged he stayed service -of. the . eoe- •
oner's mittimi from which she fled Tues
day night after the coroner's jury ha 4
recommended that she be held as ah ac
complice in the death of young McClin
tock last fall and of his mother sixteen
No opposition to her release was made
by Robert E. Crowe, state's efforts to
resisted efforts to release Shepherd now
in jail. "There is no evidence that I
have as state's attorney that can cause
me to oppose bail in this case,” said the
WAIF GETS A FRENCH
MARCHIONESS FOR MOTHER
Gloria Swanson Adopts Little Joe Smith
In Superior Court.
(By the Associated Press)
Los Angeles. May 7. —Little Joe
Smith, who shortly after his birth n
' Oakland two and one-half years ago was
made a ward of the Childrens’ Home So
| ciety in that city, was given a French
Marchioness for a mother in Superior
* Court here today.
His new mother is the Marquies de
la Malaise et de la Coudray, better known
as Gloria Swanson of the films, who has
provided for the child since early in 1923.
Under yesterday’s proceedings. “Sonny”
was named Joseph Swanson, and received
the same legal status as his foster sister,
Gloria 11, including the right Os inheri
The Marquise and her husband were
Commander FuHer Acquitted.
Norfolk, Va„ May 6 (By the Asso
ciated Press). —Commander D. W. Ful
ler, commanding the naval transport
Beaufort, was acquitted of all three
charges alleging neglect of duty in con
nection with the finding aboard his ship
lof five hundred quarts of whiskey when
it docked here in February, by a court
martial at the navy base here today.
Concord High .
Friday 4:00 O’clock
WHAT SAT’S BEAR SAYS
t|H 1 I IXjTT
lllllUk!. p■» i]
niJht B Md'FriSkJ,
in extreme east portion , > 5