• ASSOCIATED O
• PRESS *
• DISPATCHES «
ANSWERED IN FULL
BY GOVERNMENT WEH
Counsel For the Government
In Oil Lease Suits Say Data
as Given Out by Doheny
Confuses the Facts.
WAR SCARE OVER
WHEN LEASE MADE
Is Contention of Government
Agents, Who Also Say the
Arms Conference Treaties
Signed Before Leases.
(Dr the Auwtitcd Proas)
New York. July 2—ln answer to the
tatements of Edw-?a L. Doheny that
representations of danger of war in the
Pacific proinote<l his part in the naval
oil* leases, the New York Times today
pgHlshcd comments by government coun
sel in the oil lease prosecution, and of
other officials connected with the cases.
Mr. Doheny declared the war danger
was kept secret because officials were
afraid of wrecking the peace conference.
IJnt both Atlee I’omerene and Owen J.
Huberts said that the main treaties re
sulting from the conference were signed
and ratified by the Senate before the
first contract with Mr. Doheny was
signed. Mr. Pomerene recalled that2the
arms conference assembled November 12,
11121, that the delegates began signing
the articles in December; that the Sen
ate ratified the agreement in March.
11)22. while Mr. Doheny didn’t get his
first contract until April 25, 1922.
As for naval officers fears of Oriental
invasion of this country being deleted
from Rear Admiral John K. Robinson's
deposition at the Cheyenne oil lease trial,
Mr. Pomerene said;
"Whatever was deleted had to do with
matters which the State Department in
public interest said it did not care to
have disclosed publicly."
“There was nothing in the deposition
of any particular moment that affected
the situation. If there was any war
scare as I)r. Doheny calls it, then it was
all settled when the first Doheny con
tract was signed.
“What about the little Black Satchel '!
1 have a picture in my mind of this pa
triot giving SIOO,OOO to Ms. Fall .with
one hand and receiving in the other con
tracts invqD*nr worth of- prop*
DECIDE ON SPANISH
ARCHITECTURE FOR CITY
Buildings Destroyed in Santa Barbara to
Be Replaced by Those of the Spanish
(By the Associated Press)
Santa Barbara, July 2.—Santa Bar
bara business men will reconstruct the
earthquake torn section of the city along
lines of Spanish architecture, according
to a decision reached while the city to
day was recovering from the effects of
the staggering blow of ‘Monday.
In restoring the city in Spanish archi
tecture. the business men will follow
the recommendations of the Santa Bar
bara Art Society.
Practically all of the dangerous over
liauging walls were demolished by fire
men yesterday and during the night
trucks hauled debris away and cleared
the section until there was little left to
day of the wreckage.
No Verdict In Hayden Case.
(By the Associated Press)
Atlanta. Ga., July 2.—Beginning their
tenth hour of deliberation the jury in
the Fletcher Hayden bribery case today
returned to the Federal Court rooms after
a night of rest under the supervision of
The twelve sought from noon yester
day until bed time last night to deter
mine whether L J. Fletcher, former dep
uty warden of the Atlanta penitentiary,
and Thomas Hayden, ex-ehaplain of the
institution, are guilty of conspiring to
accepting bribes from wealthy prisoners.
Say Marines Will Leave Nicaragua.
Mannguay. Nicaragut, July 2 (By the
Associated Press). —Local newspapers
announce thnt U. S. Marines will be
withdrawn from here on August 4th. The
first detachment of Marines arrived 13
years ago to quell revolutionary activi
ties, and Marines since have served as a
guard for the American legation.
H(Dy the Associated Presa)
Gren Eagle, Scotland, July 4. —Joe
Kirkwood, American professional, was
eliminated from the 1.000 guinea golf tour
nament here today by losing his second
match to Harry Ames, of Surry, who won
4 up and 3 to play. v
. _ ft \
((COOLEST SPOT IN TOWN)
| LAST SHOWING TODAY
With BETTY COMPSON
Also Our Gang Comedy
“It’s a Bear”
1:30 to 11:00 P. M.
j TOMORROW ONLY
I With PAULINE FREDERICK
The Concord Daily Tribune
A bolt of lightning atruck a 55,000-
barrel tank of oil at El Dorado,
Kbs.. and here'a what happened.
The smoke cloud shot 500 feet up
In the air and kept the town In
semi-darkness all day.
TEXAS ALONE HAS MORE
INCOME THAN NORTH CAROLINA
This State Paid Into the Federal Treas
ury Last Fiscal Year $160,000,000.
(By the Associated Press)
Raleigh. N. C., July 2.—During the
fiscal year ending today. North Carolina
has paid into the federal treasury, in
taxes, more tlmn $100,000,000 present
indications show. Os this, $140,000,000
represented tobacco alone. On account
of this tnx on tobacco, it was pointed
out. North Carolina is able to collect
federal taxes at a smaller percentage
than any other district of the Govern
ment —ns a matter of fact, at less than
a twelfth of the average cost over all the
districts, it is claimed.
The Commissioner of Revenue at
Washington today released for publica
tion some statistics of all the sixty-five
collection districts oftlie United States,
including North Carolina. These tables
show North Carolina to be much ahead
of the average with jperson
al 'incomes taxes only.
The last figures available are for the
year 1923 which were returned during
the following year. As to North Caro
lina. it was pointed out that the num
ber of individual income tax returns in
creased more than seventeen per cent
while all over the country the increase
averaged only thirteen per cent.
The total increase of individual' in
comes in North Carolina was more than
thirty-five per cent, while the average
increase over the country wns ouly
twenty-three per cent. The actual in
crease of taxes paid in North Carolina
was approximately eleven per cent
while over the whole country there was
an average decrease of eighteen per cent
It was also (minted out here today
that of the. eieveu strictly Southern
States, Texas alone hns more individual
income than North Carolina.
STATE ATTORNEY IS ON
HAND FOR SCOPES TRIAL
A. T. Stewart Arrives to Aid to Prose
cution of John T. Scopes.
(By the Associated Press)
Dayton, Tenn., July 2.—A. T. Stew- '
art, attorney general of the eighteenth
Tennessee judicial circuit, arrived in Day
ton today for a conference with other at
torneys for prosecution of John T.
Scopes for alleged violation of the Ten
nessee law prohibiting the teeaheing of
evolution in public schools of the state.
Mr. Stewart declined to discuss the
ease and immediately went into confer
ence with Sue K. Hitts. Herbert E.
Hieks, Wallace C. Haggard, Ben T. Mc-
Kenzie and J. G. McKenzie, associate
Whole Pacific Coast Rising, Says
Los Angeles. July 2.—The wnole
Pacific Const, extending some miles east
of the Rooky Mountains, is rising as if
impelled by some mighty uusren hand,
in the opinion of Ralph Arnold, of the
Seismologieal Society of America.
“What is the cause we do not know,
but we know it is a growing range. In
the course of great lapses of time, as the
ranges rise, the strata break and great
fraetures or faults occur- Some extend
many miles, 100 or more. Readjustment
of the earth's surface occurs along these
faults or along new faults. The move
ments may be up and dbwn or side
wise along the fault. The movements
extend from a few inches to many feet,
possibbly 15 or 20 feet.”
Another Setback to Wyatt Case.
(By the Associated Presa)
Raleigh. July 2.—The absence of a
l material witness when court opened this
< morning gave the case of state vs. Jesse
.Wyatt. Raleigh plain clothes man. eharg
jed with the mnrder of 8. S. Holt, of
[J Smithfield, another setback. Court ad
j'journed until noon without having gone
I Into the ease.
Heads Uons Ctabs.
(By the Associated Press)
Cedar Point, Ohio, July 2.—Benj. F.
Jones, of Newark. N. J., today was elect
ed president of the International Asso-
I elation of Lions Clubs at the closing ses
sion of the ninth annual convention here.
I He was advanced from first vice presi-
I dent without oposition.
I San Francisco was awarded the 1925
CONCORD, N. C., THURSDAY, July 2, 1925
Santa Barbara’s Famous Mission Ruined by the Quake
a ■ Mfejj ?>:•: - jfg
" ) Tm/J ' fi "M IT'T|,| i | f|im|i'L|| rI mmmi
Perhaps the recent earthquake's strenghth among the older structures was "felt more keenly by the Santa Barbara mis
sion, known as “The Queen of Missions" on the Pacific coast. When the tremor struck, the mission's two graceful towers
which rose to a height of 00 feet, crumbled aud crashed to the stone court below, carrying with them the silver-throated
bells which have called the monks to prayer for more than a century.
PLACE FOR CONCEALMENT
OF LIQUOR DISCOVERED
Sheriff Caldwell and Officer Chapman Do
a Sherlock Holmes Stunt to Find Hid
Sheriff Caldwell and Officer Chapman,
of Kannapolis, are laying clu : ms to the
title of the county's premier detectives, its
chief Sherlooks, after last night’s activi
For some time, it had been known that
there was a liquor cache in Kannapolis,
but no one laid been able to discover it.
Prohibition agents had been sent from
Washington to run it down but to no •
avail. It just couldn't be found.
The sheriff and the officer last night
derided to make a search of a house
which had been under suspicion for some
time and which had been searched ou
numerous occasions. It had been recent
ly vacated but it was decided to give it
the once over in order to see whether or I
not the Washington agents had overlook
What they found was a place for hid
ing 500 or more gallons so craftily con
cealed as to escape suspicion.
On enteriug the hull, there was hung a
string to a nail, just as though a calen
der or some other object of like nature
had Seen attached- A pill], however, tv
vealed the fact that it moved some slid
ing panels in the dining room behind a
china closet. In the aperture was a cav
ity which was capable of containing large
quantities of liquor.
No spirits were found at this place but
just outside of Kannapolis, fourteen gaW
lons of liquor were discovered buried in
$2.-0,505.238 33 SURPLUS
REPORTED IN TREASURY
Surplus Was Nearly Four Times the
Amount Forecast by Experts Last Oc
(By the Associated Press.)
Washington. July 2.—The close of the
fiscal year 1925 on Tuesday found a sur
plus of $250,1)05.283.33 in the treasury
after expenditures of $3,529,643,446.09 of
the ordinary receipts which totalled $3.-
The surplus, nearly four times the
amount forecast last October, is not
available sorta xreduction purposes this
year, having been used to lower the pub
lic debt. Secretary Mellon’s statement
of the treasury condition said that only
the annual surplus to be expected in fu
ture years should be used as a margin
for tax reduction.
COTTON PRICES BREAK
Break of $2.50 s Bale Following Govern
ment’s Crop Forecast.
I .V (he Associated Press)
New York, July 2.—Cotton prices broke
$2‘.50 to 94 a bale today on publication of
the government report. The figures were
much larger than expected and precipi
tated heavy general selling. October |
broke to 23.28 a pound and December to
Dr. Moose to Preach at St. Johns Next
The Rev. J. B. Moose, Ph. D., who
is spending his vacation with his moth
er, near Mt. Pleasant, will deliver the
sermon at St. Johns Lutheran Church
Sunday, July sth, at 11 a. m. The
Lord’s Supper will be administered at
Red Cross to Aid Quake Sufferers.
(By the Associated Press)
Washington, July 2.—The American
Red Cross will make a survey of every
family afflicted in Santa Barbara earth
quake in order to determine the amount
of funds required to enable rehabilita
tion work to meet the needs in each
Children Free Saturday at New Concord
All children will 6e admitted free to
the New Concord Theatre Saturday to see
the first chapter of "Buttling Brew
Shanghai Water Works Foreman Killed.
(By the Associated Press)
Shanghai, July 2.—A Chinese foreman
of the Shanghai water works was shot
and killed in the street here today. No
details are available.
Vote of Confidence for Palnlove.
(By the Associated Proas) I
Paris, July 2.—The French Senate
unanimously voted confidence to Painleve
in the Moroccan situation.
A. S. Raper, of Shelby, is visiting
relativn and friends in the city.
FRANCE SOON READ!
TO IKE STATEMENT
AS TO U. S. DEBTS
First Public Notice Will Con
tain Hardly More Than the
Names of Mission Which
Will Visit This Country.
THE TWO DEBTS
No Effort Will Be Made to
Settle Debt With America
and Great Britain at the
“(By (lie AmmlsM Press)
Paris. July 2 (By the Associated
Press);- —Tile Freud) government is pre
paring to make announcement on the
American debt question in a few days. It
probably will be limited to scarcely more
than naming the mission to go to Wash
French debt negotiations with the
United States will be kept strictly apart
from those with Great Britain.
There is much caution here because of
the apparent conviction both in Ameri
can state; department and in the French
foreign office that any public mention of
terms of payment by eithpr side would
complicate negotiations and might even
defeat their puropse.
GIVEN TO CONVENTION
Miners Made Public Terms They Will
Seek in Making New Contract.
(By till Associated Prims)
Scranton, Pa., July 2. —The anthracite
Rcale committee today submitted to the
tri-distriet convention for its ratification
the following tentative demands for re
newal of'the mine owners contracts ex
piring August 31st.
A contract for two years, complete rec
ognition of the union, which means addi
tion of the cheek-off: 10 per cent, wage
increase for tonnnge men aud $1 a day
additional for day workers; equalization
of day rates; yament otj the basis of 2,-
240 tons where now paid on oar basis.
Other demands involve quick adjust
ment of grievanees. equalization of col
liery work, improvement of housing con
ditions on company property, and other
matters of a technical character.
One Thousand Active Members of Bar
Asheville, July 2.—The active mem
bership of the North Carolina Bar As
sociation on July 30. 1925, numbered an
even 1,000, Henry M. London, secre
tary-treasurer, reported tonight, follow-1
ing the address of President V. G. Cow-j
“Our last report showed on April 30.
1924, a total active membership of 950."
said Mr. London. At the meeting at
Pinehurst we admitted 83. J. Lloyd
Horton and John H. Kerr were trans
ferred from the honorary to the active
“We lost by death ten members:
George M. Rose, Rodolph Duffy, E. A.
Daniel, W. V. Hartman, R. G. Allsobrook,
H. B. 'Stevens. R. T. Weatherman.
Looke Craig, W. W. Kitchln and Frank
lin McNeil. By resignation we lost one,
D. F. Morrow, of Rutherfordton.
“By transfer from the active to the
honorary list we lost Associate Justice
L. R. Varser, and Judges I. M. Meekins,
J. M. Ogjseby, Michael Sohenck, Al
bion Dunn and M. V. Barnhill.”
Cotton Production Forecast.
(By tbs Associated Press)
Washington, July 2.—Cotton produc
tion this year was forecast today at 14,-
339,000 equivalent 500-pound bales by
the department of agriculture in its first
I quantity report of the, season.
j The General Assembly of 1921 provid
ed for the erection of an industrial ami
j training school for delinquent negro boys,
j Inmates are committed by juvenile and
I other courts having jurisdiction. The
school is located in Richmond county.
DISCUSS METHODS OF
CUTTING DOWN ILLITERACY
North Carolina County Superintendents
Give Thought to Matter at Asheville
(By the Associated Presa)
Asheville. July 2.—Discussion of plans
for increasing attendance at schools and
reducing illiterary in the counties of the
state, as suggested b.v the committee
of chairman of round table work, featur
ed the session of attendanee and illiter
acy conference of the North Carolina
County Superintendents here today.
The round table chairman held an inter
esting meeting for the purpose of draw
ing plans that might be applicable to all
counties of the state, and which were
presented today to the general confer
ence. Eael) of these plans was applica
ble to certain counties in the state.
Over the system of (dans for respective
sections of the state the committee chair
man recommended that a state director of
adult illiteracy be named and three dis
trict supervisors be named to comprise a
general direction for the operating of the
plans in the counties affected.
TIfE COTTON MARKET
Opened (Ready at Advance of 2 to 9
Points, With October Easing Off to
(By the Associated Presa)
New York. July 2.—The cotton mar
ket opened steady today at an advance
of 2 to 9 points owing to the failure of
early weather news to show rains in the
southwest and rather more encouraging
reports from the cotton goods trade.
Circulation of a few July notices
caused some near month liquidation,
however, while there was considerable
pre-bureau realizing in the late months.
After selling at 24.03 October contracts
eased off ao 23.88, active months showing
net losses of about 6 to 13 points at
the end of the first hour. Another pri
vate crop report estimated the condition
at 73.9 and indicated the yield at 1.3
596,000. These figures seemed about in
line with the average of previously is
Cotton futures opened steady. July
23.97; Oct. 24.00; Dec. 24.06; Jan.
23.52; March 23.85; May 24.10.
PASTOR SAYS REASON WE
ARE HERE BIG QUESTION
“Whence We Came and Whither We
Go” Is Most Important Matter.
(By tt : Associated Presa)
Dayton, Teun., July 2. —Less concern
over “whence we come and whither we
go” and more attention to the “fact that
we are here and here for a purpose.” is
advocated by the Itev. H. G. Bird, pointed
to as the man who is responsible for
the Scopes evolution trial.
The minister, who is pastor of Dayton
Methodist Church, inspired Dr. George
\V. Rappleyea, original prosecutor of
John T. Scopes, to institute the charges
against the young school teacher, Dr.
Rappleyea told the Associated Press.
Shipman Goes With Commercial Print
Raleigh, July 2.—Returning to a busi
ness he forsook twenty-one years ago to
become assistant commissioner of labor
and printing of the state, M. L. Ship
man, for sixteen years commissioner of
labor and printing told who retired from
office last January, on July Ist became
president of the Commercial Printing
Company of Raleigh.
In re-entering the printing business
Mr. Shipman bought out J. IV. Weaver,
who has headed the business since 1904,
when it was established.
Since his retirement last January, due
to having bWn defeated in the primary
by Frank D. Grist, Mr. Shipman had de
voted most of his time to a statewide
weekly newspaper bureau with head
quarters at Raleigh. Here he handled
the legislature pf 1925 for a large num
ber of these papers and after the ses
sion w asover continued to write for
them. Mr. Shipman announces that his
news bureau here will continue to func
tion and will not be Interfered with by
hiq new connection.
Installation Services for DeMolays.
Installation (services for the DeMo
lays will be held Sunday afternoon at
3:30 o’clock to tlie Concord Theatre.
Special music has been prepared for the
occasion. The public is invited to at
Every child can get one of onr beauti
ful Infant dolls without a cent of money.
Read the big page ad. and bcc how easy
- l A
It took a juts just one hour and
aftoan minutes to decide that Mrs.
Blanche Geller, divorced wife of a
Toledo auto dealer, was entitled to
$50,000' from hla second wife for
alienation Os his affections. She mar
ried Geller In 1905 and the divoroa
was granted In 1923. two years after
Geller met the woman who later bw
.* .came wife No. 2.
BUSINESS IN FIFTH
FEDERAL RESERVE DISTRICT
Conclusions Difficult to Draw, Due to
(By the AMMOciated Prem)
Richmond. Va.. July I.—“ Conclusions
on the business situation in the Fifth Re
serve district at the middle of June are
difficult to draw." said the current
monthly review made public today by Wil
liam Hoxton. "conflicting testimony being
much in evidence.”
Continuing, the review said:
"In an agricultural section like the
Fifth District much depends uik>u crop
prospects, but at the present writing
these prospects are highly problematical.
"Early farm work was done from ten
days to two weeks earlier this year than
usual, but dry weather in April, cold
weather and frosts in May. and hot, dry
weather during the tirst half of June de,-.
biped seed germination aud plant develop
ment tO'Such an extent that much of the
earl.v start was lost. Fruit prospects tip-"
peur considerably worse than a year
ago. taking the district as a whole, the
tobacco outlook is not promising aud the
weevil is seriously menacing the cotton
crop in South Carolina and much of
North Carolina. Truck crops, especial
ly Irish potatoes, are turning out below
early indications, and the hot. dry weath
er lias cut the early hay yield very seri
ously. Business failures in the Fifth
District in May exceeded failures In May,
1924, in both number and liabilities. Tex
tile mills have begun reducing their out
put as forward orders are caught up. Tile
volume of construction work is showing
signs of falling off here and there in the
district, and the volume of retail and
wholesale trade 111 May was somewhat
below the business done in May, 1924.
"On the other hand,” continued the re
view, “debits to individual accounts fig
ures show that a larger volume of busi
ness is passing through the banks of the
leading trade centers than was the ease
a year ago. Labor continues well em
ployed and some improvement has re
cently been reported in the coal fields, of
the fifth district. Corn aud other grain
crops are doing well and promise relief
from the feed shortage on the farms. Rank
deposits are increasing. On the whole,
prospects for the near future in the Fifth
District depend upon weather conditions.”
With Our Advertisers.
See the timely suggestions for picnic
lunches in the new A. & P. ad. today.
You can always get expert attention for
your wateli if you take it to the Starnes-
Fisher's- July Clearance starts Satur
day, July 4th. Everything will be on
sale. Watch for page ad. in The Times
today and The Tribune Friday.
Special values for July 4th at the
Now is the time to buy that cedar
chest. Prices from $12.50 to $85.00 at
Bell & Harris Furniture Co.
The Purks-Belk Company hns ready
for you some big bargains for Friday
Special price on permanent waves only
$15.00 at Parks-Belk's Beauty Shoppe.
Last showing today of “Woman to*
Woman” with Betty Compson, at the
Concord Theatre. Also Our Gang com
edy, “It's a Bear.” Tomorrow only “Let
Not Man Put Asunder,” with Pauline
Because of objections voiced by Parks-
Belk Company to the stateihent which
appeared in a headline of Wednesday's
paper that "practically every firm in Con
cord decides to give clerks a half holi- 1
day each week," The Tribune wishes to
make correction of the same.
It should not have been “practically
every firm." What it should have been
was that practically every firm selling
dry goods and allied lines had decided to
give clerks a half holiday.
It is quite true, us J. G. Parks pointed
out this morning, the filling stations, ga
rages, meat markets, moving picture
houses and other firms are not closing
their doors to give ,an outing.
Also, as,was shown, only 11 grocery-stores
kre closed on Thursdays.
’ •(! t 'W(S ij————,
Mr.* and Mrs. J. W. Cline, who have
been Waiting friends in Birmingham,
Ala., for some time, returned to their
home last night.
O TODAY’S •
« NEWS •
» ’ TODAY •
ONE OFFICER KILLED
AND 2 WOUNDED IN
Shooting Occurred at the
Home of C. H. Hiltem
When Officers Demanded
Entrance to His Residence.
BULLETS - ANSWER
All Roads In City Guarded
and All Trains Searched
As the Hunt For Hilton Is
(By the Associated Press)
Roailoke, July 2.—Policeman O. H.
Morgan is dead, and Policeman A. M.
Smith and W. M. Terry are wounded as
a result of a raid on a house last night
in the northwest section of the city.
Morgan died a few hours after the shoot
ing. Smith and Terry were reported to
day in a serious condition.
The entire Roanoke police force Was
called to duty and armed with high pow
ered rifles, they spent the morning guard
ing every road leading out of the city
and searching all trains.
The shooting took place at the home
of ('has. H. Hittern, a white man, now
serving a sentence for violation of the
When the officers, members of the plain
clothes s<iuad, demanded entrance to the
house, they were greeted with a spatter
ing of bullets.
Morgan fell in the first fusillade mortal
ly wounded. Smith, who was with Mor
gan, at the front of the house, was struck
in the forehead.
Terry was shot in the stomach as be
rushed from the rear of the house, to
which he had gone with Detective H. F.
No trace of the assailants could be
BOXING CARNIVAL, TO
ATTRACT BIG CROWD
Eight Well Known Fighters Will Take
Part in Benefit for Italian Hospital.
(By the A»»euted Press)
New York, July 2.—Some 50.000 fol
lowers of boxing are expected at the Polo
Grounds tonight when eight well known
fighters part for. good alaed purses
iti a? benefit for the Italiad hospital. A
double feature is offered. The welter
weight champion Mickey Walker, of
Elizabeth. N. J.. fights the middleweight
Harry Greb. of Pittsburgh; Harry "Wills,
negro giant who long has clamored with
meeting with the heavyweight champion,
meets the rejuvenated veteran of New
ark. N. J.. ('barley Weinert.
11l the Wniker-Grebs tussle a title will
be at stake, but only on one s ; de. Walker
cannot lose his because his opponent will
enter the ring far above the welterweight
limit. But Walker may win the crown
which the Pittsburgh man took from the
head of Johnny Wilson. Greb is the fav
Episcopal Church Plans Revivals.
Washington. July 2.—The entry of
the Protestant Episcopal Church upon
the practice of religious revivals is her
alded in the announcement today by the
Xationul Cathedral Foundation of pre
liminary plans for a college of preach
ers to be founded by the chapter of Wash
The primary aim of the college is “to
provide a body of men for the specific
purpose of winning for Christ, by the
ministry of preaching, those who are
known to be outside of and possibly
alienated from His church.”
Tilt college is being started under the
personal supervision of the Right Rev.
Philip M. Rhinelander, former bishop of
Pennsylvania and now Canon of the
Cathedral. He is being assisted by Bish
op Freeman, Canon Anson Phelps Stokes,
former secretary of Yale University, and
Canon Henry Lubeek.
A suitable building containing ade
quate quarters for residence and teach
ing will be provided within the Cathedral
close on Mt. St. Albans.
As soon as Clergymen complete their
training the Cathedral plans to arrange
for them to speak at “mass meetings and
conferences, gatherings of all sorts, in
theatres and halls, in the highways and
byways of the great cities.”
An initial conference, attended by
seventy-five clergymen, was held early
Bar .Association in Session.
(By the Associated Press)
Asheville, July 2.—Presentation of the
record of the committee on memorials,
setting forth the names of 15 members
who have died during the past year and
a memorial address by Goverpor Angus
W. McDeun about the life of Franklin
McNeill, of Wake County, were the chief
features of Thursday morning's session of
the North Carolina Bar Association here.
WHAT BATS BEAR BAYS
» —' j r 4M
Fair tonight, slightly warmer in eg*
treme nest portion; Friday unsettled,
probably local thundershotfsip*,