A Big Opportunity Is
Offered In Our Great
Your Nomination Is But
the Starting Point the
First Step in the Work
That Is Before You.
THE FIRST VOTE
AH Subscriptions Received
Up to Last Night Appear
in the Count in the Page
The notice of each and every con
testant ; x called to tlie published list
of candidates. If there is any one who
has entered the race and hie or her
name does not appear, please notify
the campaign department immediately.
Furthermore if any contestant is list
ed in the wrong district, the campaign
. management would appreciate it if
would advise them of the error.
Each and every contestant MUST be
listed in his or her own district.
Nominations are NOT closed. In
fact, today there are more prises than
there are active candidates. Oppor
tunity without a handicap is here to
day for new entries who will "carry
on" in The Tribune and Times $lO,-
000 automobile cash campaign.
The small list published elsewhere
in this issue today must not be mis
understood. Some of the names print
ed are just nominations. The list
only serves to show who is entered.
Some who have been nominated
have failed, so fur, to turn in one
single solitary subscription to The
Tribune or Times. Some have not
even called to get an official receipt
book. They are. so far, candidates in
name only, nothing more.
.Subscriptions Will Win.
Candidates who will not produce
subscriptions can not hope to win.
The more subscriptions you can pro
duce, the more votes you earn. The
free coupons appearing in The Trib
une and Times from day to day are
valuable only in the degree in which
you enhance your vote score by sub
scriptions. There is absolutely no
hope in coupons alone.
Coupons are printed primarily to
stimulate interest. Os course they do
have soms value, but it is questionable
when ouei-considers that one subwvtp
tloii alone offsets a whole bundle of
Nominations But Start.
Simple nomination of a candidate
does not mean anything. The date
does not mean anything. The nomi
nation is but the first step, the start
ing point. An.voue content to rest
after nomination can not get far in
this election. Active work, honest ef
fort, constant attention to the buxi
ness in hand, and that alone can get
r votes. And votes win. And subscrip-
tions mean votes.
With so few candidates entered, and
so many of those not yet, at least,
manifesting any LIFE or ACTIVITY,
the opportunity is here for some live
ones to enter and “carry on” to win.
In fact, the more candidates enter
ed the less votes it will take to win.
If two candidates are running for
office they must have all the votes be
tween them. The winner must have
a majority—over half—of all the
votes cast. But if five candidates
seek the same office the winner only
needs to have more votes than the nert
Then, too, in this campaign, "Ev
erybody Wins Something,” There
are four beautiful enclosed automo
biles. There are purses of silver to
taling over a thousand dollars. Then,
too, remember the cash commission of
10 per cent., paid on every dollar
turned in, to all active non-prize win
In an election for office but one
candidate wins. In this election, "Ev
erybody Wins.” YOU WIN.
The first vote count of each candi
date entered appears today. AH sub
scriptions received up to 0 o'clock last
night appear in the count. .
Fruit In Avery County of Good Qual
Newland, N. C„ Sept. 22.—(A 1 )
Practjcally all the fruit in Avery
IJF county is of better quality and the
C apples pnt on tbe market this year
will be considerably suptrior to those
marketed last year.
This is the report made by Farm
Agent C, B. Baird, who believes spray
ing, pruning and proper cultivattion
( are very largely responsible for the
improved conditions. He particular
ly points out that Cranberry orchards
as a splendid erample of what spray
ing. pruning, and proper cultivation
will do for fruit in this section.
Good prices are being secured for
practieally all surplus farm products,
finds Mr. Baird, and the farmers are
finding a ready market for them.
Wants United States to Be Lenient.
Paris, Sept. 22.—C4>)—A general
council of the upper Marne depart
ment, of which Chaumont is the cap
ital. has passed unanimously a reso
lution expressing the hope that the
United States will be lenient with
France in the coming debt funding
Fire In Tujuana Does Damage.
f San Diego, Calif., Sept. 22. — (A*) —
Flames starting in the Vernon Club
in Tujuana early this morning swept
through an entire block that included
some of the best known resorts in the
city, causing a loss that business men
estimated would total nearly a mil
The Concord Daily Tribune
t GREAT CONCLAVE
‘ OP ODD FELLOWS
k Sovereign Grand Lodge to Be Held
In Portland This Week.
Portland, Ore., Sept. 22.—The an
nual communication of the Sovereign
Grand Lodge of the Independent Or
der of Odd Fellows will be held in
Portland this week. The sovereign
I grand lodge is composed of several
hundred representatives of the grand
- lodges of the order in the different
( states, in the provinces of Canada.
' and in several foreign countries. Aux
iliary organizations will meet during
the week. These include the Re
. bekali assembly and the Patriarchs
militant. The annual parade and
i tht military ball will be two of the
. big features on the week’s program.
Delegatefs to the gathering are al
ready arriving in the city and it is
; estimated that fully 50,000 members
| of the order will be here for the for
. mal opening of the conclave today.
Founded in 1810, in Baltimore, by
, Thomas Wildey and four others, the
Independent Order of Odd Fellows has
become one of the greatest fraternal
eocitties in the world. It is purely
an American institution, more than
75 per cent of the present total mem
bership of more than 2.000,00 being
residents of the United States and
Canada. In recent years tht order
has extended its jurisdiction to other
countries, and now its ritual is print- j
ed in eight languages.
While the Independent Order of ■
Odd, Fellows is purely an American
organization. Odd Fellowship originat
ed in England. The actual origin
of the order, however. Is obscure. The
earliest lodge of whirfi there is any
record was the Loyal Aristraehus,
which met in London in 1745. To
this source may be traced the Man
chester Unity, which is the name un
der which the great English order is
known. Manchester Unity was es
tablished in 181.1, and is now the
largest fraternal society in the world.
The actual origin of the name of
Odd Fellows is as obscure as the
foundation of the order. One theory
is that originally they were called
"hod fellows" (masons' laborers), and
another that they were “God’s fel
lows.” It has been suggested, too,
that the name was bestowed upon the
1 brethren because of the strangeness
It was on April 26. 181!), that
Thomas Wildey and his four asso
ciates met in the tavern of William
Lupton. known as "The Seven Stars,”
in Baltimore, and founded the first
lodge, which was given the name of
"Washington Lodge of Odd Fellows.”
All five of the founders bad been af
filiated with the order in England,
and they obtained a charter from thp
Duke of York's lodge of the Manches
ter Unity, Preston, England.
This original charter was surround
ed on February 22, 1821, when “The
Grand Lodge of Maryland and of the
United States of America of the In
dependent Order of Odd Fellowsship”
The name of tbe grand lodge was
changed in 1825 to "The Grand
Lodge of the United States of the
Independent Order of Odd Fellows,”
and again, in 1870, to "The Sovereign
Grand Lodge of the Independent Or
der of Odd Fellows,” by which title
it has sinee been known.
For twelve years after the found
ing of the order Mr. Wildey continued
to serve as Grand Master (the title
being changed to Grand Sire in 1826),
and in 1835 he was made a traveling
agent of tbe Grand Lodge in tbe
United States. It is stated of his
organizing work in every section of
the country that “he had faith in
man's reciprocity of affection, he had
a firm belief in the brotherhood of all,
and absolute confidence in the great
scheme of fraternity to arouse and
give expression to those generally re
pressed emotions of friendship and
love.” Mudi of the present magni
tude of the order Is atttributed to his
zealous missionary work.
No Conflict Between Science and Re
Charlotte, Sept. 21.—The time has
come when the so-called “conflict be
tween science and religion” must end
said Rt. Rev. E. A. Penlck, of Char
lotte, bishop coadjutor of the Episco
pal diocese of North Carolina, speak
ing before the Churchmen’s Club of
the Church of the Holy Comforter, at
the home of J. M. Reardon, in Myers
There is really no conflict, Bishop
l Penick said, for both science and re
ligion are working toward the great
truth of life.
Science is descriptive and religion
interprets life, was the main thought
of his discourse, and both operate in
two different spheres and supplement
each other in the search for the great
Bishop Penick went into the sub
ject, which be said is a great ques
tion of the day, thoroughly, and ex
plained that his address was prepared
after study and deliberation.
Leonard Seriously Hurt.
Salisbury, Sept. 21.—Walter J.
Leonard, former salesman for a
' local wholesale grocery house in
Winston-Salem, met with a serious
accident at Hartman’s cotton fin,
tour miles' east of this city, inis
■ morning when his left hand was
< caught in the gin, the arm being
: drawn in op to the elbow. The band
i and arm were badly mangled. Leon
s ard was brought to a local hospital,
i Whether or not amputation will be
- necessary has not yet been deter
IN NEW YORK CITY
Police Officer Heard Wom
an Scream, Made Inquiry
and Located Body in a
Furnace of Lumber Kiln.
HELD FOR CRIME
Police Say He Told Them
He Killed Her Because
He Was Afraid She Was
Planning to Poison Him.
New York. Sept. 22.— (/P) —Police
today discovered the body of Mrs.
Sophie Poleski, a young East Side
woman, in the furnace of a lumber
yard kiln in Lewis Street. George
Symuk, fireman of the lumber yard
was arrested in connection with the
woman’s death. The police said they
believe she had been plnced in the
Patrolman William Merrick, hear
ing a woman’s screams coming from
the lumber yard investigated. As he
scrambled over ttoe piles of lumber
the screnmx ceased.
Merrick found Symuk near the fur
nace. but he denied that a woman was
'on the premises. As Merrick began
to question Symuk fled, and Merrick
| fired his revolver. The shot was heard
1 by two other patrolmen, who caught
the fireman and took him back to the
furnace room. Tile officers found Mrs.
Poleski's body inside the furnace, the
door of which had been closed, and a
shovel propped against it.
Physicians said an autopsy would
be necessary to determine whether she
was burned alive, or whether she was
first killed with blows over the head.
Symuk told the police that the
woman often visited him at the yard,
and that she once threatened to poison
him. When she brought him two
bottles of wine early this morning he
suspected that she had placed poison
in the wine. He said he beat her
over the head with a bottle, and then
carried her body from an office in the
main building to the furnace room.
Police said Mrs, Poleski was gagged
before being placed in the furnace.
Symuk told his captors that when
4w>, xaiij lrom tbe lumber yard he in
tended to commit suicide by jumping
into the East River nearby.
He was held on a charge of homi
Says Woman Was Burned Aliv*.
New York, Sept. 22.— UP) —Mrs. So
phie Poleskfi whose body was found
by the police today in the furnace of
thp East Side Lumber Yard kiln, was
was placed in the furnace while still
alive, and was burned to death, medi
cal examiner Schwartz announced fol
lowing an autopsy.
Two fractures were found on the
woman’s skull. George Symuk, the
fireman in <"hnrge of the furnace, was
arrested ami charged with Mrs. Poles
ki's death. A policeman, attracted to
the lumber yard by the woman’s
screams, located the body.
SEVEN CHURCHES HOLDING
REVIVAL AT LEXINGTON
Services Being Held Twice a Day and
Business Houses Close for Morning
Lexington, Sept. 21.—Lexington
has not only a fair this week but it
has a big simultaneous evangelistic
campaign going on in seven of the
Services began yesterday and each
day this week are being conducted at
8 in the morning and aj night. Bus
iness houses are closing from 8 to
8:30 of the mornings in co-operation
with the meetings. Rev. J. H. Barn
hardt. of Charlotte. Rev. Wade C.
Smith, Richmond; Rev. Joe H. Car
ter, Elkin; Mrs. A. G. Dixon, Greens
boro; Rev. Harvey A. Fesperman,
Greensboro; Rev. John C. Peeler, of
Lenoir, and Rev. Bertram Brown, Tar
boro, are the preachers at First Meth
odist, First Presbyterian, Dacotah
Presbyterian, State Street Methodist
Protestant, Second Reformed, First
Reformed aud Grace Episcopal, re
The conflict in dates appears to
have been overlooked until too late
conveniently to change either the
meetings or the fair.
W. M. Ivey. Stanly County, is Dead
At New London.
New London, Sept. 21-—W. M.
Ivey. 68, one of Stanly county’s most
prominent citizens, died at his home
in New London this evening about
7 o’clock. He had been lingering be
tween life and death for several days
and the end was not unexpected.
Mr. Ivey was a native of Stanly
county aud a pioneer good roads en
thusiast, and almost alone set in
motion the forces that gave Stanly
county Its present highway system.
He was also prominently associated
with educational developmeent of
his community and the county.
The B!g Piano Sale at Kidd-Frix Co.
Only four more days of the big pi
ano sal* at the Kidd-Frix Co., as the
sale will end next Saturday night at
9 o’clock. The famous makes of
pianos In this sale include; Milton.
Cable, Nelson and Lester. You can
get a brand new guaranteed 88-note
player piano for only $287. See big
ad. in today's paper.
Dr. C. G. Bostrom, the state rail
way's eye specialist in Sweden, has
found that between five and six per
cent, of all men are color blind.
North Carolina’s Leading Small City Daily
CONCORD, N. C., TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1925
7 ■ - -i - . . , ....
Miraculous Escape For Auto Racer
F * ’ * nWMlffi HEHSk- ' 4 '•eiW “i
t . * pI
When Elmer Eitei. racing driver, crashed through the fence of the Tan-foran race track, San Francisco, his
car turned over three times, but lieescaped serious injury. Note the stretch of fence Eitei took with him.
AUTOPSY MAY AID
IN MURDER CASE
Coroner Inclined to Believe
Mrs. Arthur Holt, Who
Died Sunday, Took Her
Waukegan. 111., Sept. 22.—OP)—An
I autopsy report may clear Mrs. Clara
Hareq. 30, and her step-father, Ar
thur Holt, 40, held here in connection
with the fatal shooting of the for
mer’s mother, Mrs. Lillie Holr.
Dr. John Taylor, I.ake Comity coro
ner, believes Mrs. Holt shot hersellf,
it was disclosed today.
MOTION PICTURES PRODUCED
WITH ENTIRE CAST OF BUGS
Filins Feature Villains Only; 801 l
Weevils Insist on Close-Ups; Bee*
Chase Camera Man.
Washington, D. C.. Sept. 22.—M0.
tion pictures with bugs composing the
entire east have been completed by
the cinema laboratory of the depart
ment of agriculture. In eontrnst to
the usual productions, with their he
roes and heroines, these pictures fea
ture only villains.
In one film the Calosoma beetle
plays the lead, chasing a gypsy motto,
decapitating it and then dragging it
to its lair. In other pictures the boll
weevil perforins on a cotton plant;
the clohtes’ moth does its antics on
a piece of wool, and the bedbug dem.,
onstrutes Its liking for human astio- ■
eiation by crawling on an attendant.
While the acts were being recorded
the warbe fly developed stage fright,
and the picture could not be completed
until the performer was reduced to
semi-consciousness by chloroform.
Temperament also was in evidence.
Bees so objected to being photo
graphed that they chased the camera
man into a cellar, and the bo'.l weevils
insisted upon close-ups. Several times I
the grinding of the camera had to
be stopped while the weevils were ex
tricated from ttoe lenses.
ACCIDENT RESULTS IN i
DEATH OF TWO MEN
Two Other Men Injured When They
Were Caught Beneath Log Loader.
Asheville, Sept. 22.—(A s )—Two per
sons tv ere killed and two seriously in
jured «t Suncrest, in Haywood coun
ty. this morning when they were
caught beneath a log loader which
fell from a flat car on which they
were riding. The dead are; Thomas
Queen, aged about 50, prominent busi
ness man of Canton, N. C.; Baxter
Hamlin, 35. of Canton. The in
jured are: John Simorly, 30, E. B.
Justice, 29. Ttoe accident occurred
on the railroad of the Suncrest Lum
ber Company at a point about five
miles above Suncrest.
Record Earnings by Pullman Company
New York, Sept. 22. —Gross revenue
of the Pullman Company from opera
tion of sleeping and parlor enrs in the
fiscal year ended July 81 was the
greatest in the company's history
reaching $83,207,749. Net income
from this business was $9,381,403 aud
with other income from investments
and dividends from Pullman ear nnd
manufacturing company, total net in
come amounted to $15,771,976. Net
surplus for the year after dividends!
and reserve for pensions, was $3,-1
-j *' *" .
1 The 56th series in this old reliable building and loan -
2 and savings association w'll open on October 3rd, 1925. !
4 The Officers and Stockholders invite each and every I
person in Concord to take some shares in this series. i
7 Running shares cost 25 cents per share per week,
i Prepaid shares cost $72.25 per share.
■; Each share is worth SIOO.OO at maturity.
• We have been maturing our stock in 328 weeks.
• Tax return day is coming. j
" “JUST REMEMBER THAT ALE STOCK WITH |
i US IS NON-TAXABLE.”
CABARRUS COUNTY BUILDING LOAN AND !
; Office in the Concord National Bank j;
NEW TESTIMONY IS
TO THE SHENANDOAH
Lieut. Thos. H. Hendley
Says There Was Unusual
Expansion of Gas Cells
Before the Crash.
DENIES ALL THIS
Says the Inspections Some
Time Before Accident
Showed Gas Pressure
Was Not Excessive.
Lakelmrst, N. J„ Sept. 22.—OP)—
A new bit of testimony that there
was unusual expansion of the gas cells
before the airship Shenandoah broke
up was given today before the naval
court of inquiry investigating the loss
of the ship.
Lieut. Thos. H. Hendley, communi
cation officer, testified that he was
awakened by the pressure of a gas
cell on his face, and likewjxe by the
unusual angle at which the ship was
riding. Previous testimony had been
at this time the Shenandoah was
above her pressure height, that, is,
where the inside pressure of gas
equals the outside pressure of the air.
Before Lieut. Hentdley was called,
Lieut, (’lias. E. Bauch, watch officer
on duty at the time, declared inspec
tions some lime before the accident
| allowed the gas pressure was not ex
Both Lieutenants Ilenly and Bauch,
as well as Lieut. Roland J. Mayer,
construction officer aboard, agreed
with other witnesses that the breakup
occurred when the ship's nose sud
denly was tilted up during a second
Stories told by civilian eye witness
es to the special investigating naval
board were summarized to the court
by Comander Jacob H. Klein, presi
dent of that board. He said the two
most intelligent of these witnesses
agree that the ship broke at the bot
tom Others. Commander Klein said,
insisted that the craft ’humped up”
and broke at the top.
All Reserved Seats Gone at Pitts
Pittsburgh, Sept. 21.—Owners of
the Pittsburgh baseball club again
asked the newspapers tonight to an
nounce to fans still hopeful of getting
seats for the world series games here
that there isn’t a chance.
"The reserved seat sale is posi
tively closed," said Secretary Wat
ters. "The space is all gone, and
there is not any more. It is useless
to ask. All money orders and checks
are being returned.”
Toledo, 0., Sept. 22.—OP)—U. S.
registered and first class mail of an
undetermined value was stolen bc
■ tween 6:15 aud 6:20 a. m. today from
I the registered mail room at the Union
DOWN TO BUSINESS
to Study Spiritual Condi
tions of Church Is Ready
to Start Inquiry.
Atlantic City, N. .T.. Sept. 22.— UP)
—The special commission appointed
at the general assembly of the Pres
byterian Church of t'iie Tinted States
to study the spiritual conditions of
the church and the causes making for
unrest, holds its first session today. '
The commission is to report to the
next general assembly "to the end 1
that, the purity, peace, unity and
progress of the church may be as
THE COTTON MARKET
Opened Firm at Advance of 8 to 22
Points in Response to Firm IJver.
New York, Sept. 22.— (A>) —The cot- .
ton market opened firm today at an
advance off) to 22 points in response
to relatively firm late cables from
Liverpool, complaints of hot weather 1
in the eastern belts and reiteration of
smaller crop estimates.
Trade buying and covering was sup- 1
plied by realizing or southern selling,
and the opening advance to 24.55 for
December. Cate fluctuations were
rather irregular. December eased off
to 24.47 but the market held fairly
steady at the end of the first hour,
1 witfi trading quiet.
Two more private crop reports were
1 issued, one estimating the condition j 1
of 52. X and the indicated yield at 13.-
488,000 bales, while the other made
the crop condition 51.1 and the indi
cated crop 13.214.000 bales, based on :
the government's estimate of acreage. '
Cotton futures opened firm. Oct.
24.14; Dec. 24.55: Jan. 23.00; March
24.18; May 24.42. •
BY SENATOR OVERMAN
P. O. S. of A. Delegates Welcomed
to State by Junior Tar Heel Sena- '
Salisbury, Sept. 22. — UP) —The first '
meeting, which was a public one, of 1
the thirty-third biennial convention of
the national camp of the patriotic
Order Sons of America was held here '
this morning with addresses of wel- 1
come by Mayor J. M. Henderlite for
the city and Senator Lee S. Overman
for the state, fine latter making a pa
triotic talk that fired the enthusiasm
of his hearers.
The response was by Gabriel H. ]
Meyer, of Lebanan, I J a.. national pres
, ident of the order.
The first business session will be
1 held this afternoon with another to
morrow morning, and in the after
noon. after which t'iie convention
comes to a close.
Catfish Can and Do Travel on Dry
Land When Necessary.
ICinston. Sept. 22.—The fact up
held in a decision by a southern Su
preme court that catfish can, when
there is urgent necessity or inclina
tion, travel over dry land, found
further . substatiation today in the
claim of Nick Lowrey that a whole
colony of Duplin county “cats” mi
' grated from small creek to a slough j
i more than 50 yards away,
i Lowrey said the upper reaches of j
the creek dried up last week under I
, the days of a hot sun. The drought ■
was causing small streams through- i
* out the section to go dry. With the j
water only a few inches deep. |
scores of fish, many of them “cats.”
struggled for life. Negro farm hands j
caught large numbers. Catfish were]
plentiful in the muddy water on a
morning in the middle of the week.
That afternoon at 4 o'clock there was
not a representative of the species
left in the creek.
The following day Lowrey found a
small tributary of the creek, in
which fish had never beep seen be
fore, “literally alive with catfish.”
| Dammed at all times by a fallen trees
trunk, the mouth of the branch at
the time was further blocked by a
mud flat. Having no outlet, the water
in the branch was considerably deep
er than that in the creek.
The Fetzers Drive Tar Heel Eleven
at Gruelling Gait.
Chapel Hill. Sept. 21.—The Fetzer !
4 brothers are pushing the Tar Heels
4 as they start the last week of train
" ing before the Wake Forest enrolln
ter, keping the men on the le'.d until
- dusk and driving them through a
. stiff scrimmage. Jack Cobb, second
4 string quarter since Hackney's in
-4 jury, was at half in the first bnck
*} field today and Underwood calling
3 the signals for the second quarter.
Secretary Wilbur Is I
Witness At Inquiry!
■ — ♦
WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA
CONFERENCE AT STATESVILLE
To Meet Wednesday. October 14.
Unification to Came Up.
Statesville, Sept. 22.—i/P)—Two of
t'lf w -“»ttrrs to come
bej 10 west
prelate Library- ,st con-1
fereftce nor— .8, are
not directly mentioned at all on the j
formal program prepared by the com
mittee on arrangements.
One is the vote on the question of
unification; the other is the appoint
ments of pastors to the various
charges in tile conference for tile next
year. The latter, however, is taken
for granted, and always comes at
the close of the conference.
The question of the unification of
the Methodist Episcopal Church,
South, with the Methodist Episcopal
Church will come before the confer
ences of the southern church all over
the south at the annual conferences
this fall, and will, of course, be the
outstanding question in Southern j
Methodism during the conferences.
The first matter on the program is j
the meeting of the conference histtor- j
ical society on Tuesday night, Sep- j
tember 13tlt. Business sessions will |
begin on the following morning. The
conference will be brought to a close
with the sermon by Rev. ,T. F. Kirk,
pastor of the West Market Street
Methodist Church, Greensboro, on
Sunday night. October ißth.
The sessions will be held in the
Broad Street Church here, with Bish
op Collins Denny presiding. Bishop
Denny also presided over' the confer
ence at Greensboro last year.
The program, as announced by
Rev. W. L. Sherrill, secretary of the
Tuesday, October 13tli, 7:30 p. m.
—Annual meeting of the Conference
Historical Society. Address by W.
Wednesday, October 14th, 7:30 p.
m. —Anniversary of Sunday school
board. Address by Miss Minnie
Kennedy, of the Sunday school board.
Thursday, October 15th, 3:30 p.
m.—Observance of Epworth League
Thursday. October 15th. 7:30 p.
m.—Observance of education anniver
sary. Address by Dr. Stonewall An
derson, general secretary of educa
Friday, October 16th, 2 :30 p. m.—
Brotherhood conference, with sermon
nt 3 :30 by Rev. R. M. Hoyle.
Friday, October 16th, 7 :30 p. m.—
Anniversary of life hoard of missiviis,
with address by Dr. IV. W. Pinson,
of Nashville, Tenn.
Saturday, October 17th, 7:30 p. m.
—Observance of tile anniversary of
the board of church extension, with
address b.v Dr. T. I). Ellis, secretary
of the board.
Sunday. October 18th, 0 a. m.—
Love feast to be conducted by Dr.
D. Atkins and Dr. ,T. E. Thompson.
Sunday, October 18th, 11 a. m.—
Senium by Bishop Collins Denny.
Sunday, October 18th, 7 :30 p. m.
—Sermon by Rev. .1. F. Kirk. '
In addition to the items appearing
on the program there will be work
on reports and policies for the ensu
ing year; appropriations for churches <
that will need help must be made; 1
the work of the year must be out- ‘
lined; and the pastors must he as- j
signed to their respective charges for J
the year. In addititon, of course,
there will come up the question of *
unification and possibly other ques- 1
tions of church policy. 1
The conference is made up of 1
eleven districts, Asheville, Charlotte, 1
Greensboro, Marion, Mount Airy, 1
Shelby, Salisbury, Statesville, Wins
ton-Salem, Waynesville and North 1
WYATT MURDER CASE
HAS BEEN POSTPONED 1
Member of Defense Counsel Is 111
and Hearing Is Delayed Until Next
Term of Court.
Raleigh, Sept. 21.—Illness of Colo
nel Armistead Jones, member of the
defense counsel in the Wyatt murder
case Which was to have begun tomor
row, caused a postponement today
and the trial will not take place at
Twice post polled after a rather bit-
I ter fight, the defense, which had been
asked for the titme which a delay
I gave, was serupuous today about fur
| tlier delay, Ed. S. Abelll. of Smith
j field, appearing with the state, was
j entirely agreeable to the postpone^
| ment. Mr. Aboil was a special friend
| of Stephen Holt. Smithtield attorney,
j who was killed by Jesse Wyatt, the
j plain clothes detective.
Picks Cotton at Age of Four and
Scotland Neck, Sept. 21.—This sec
tion fan boast of possibly the young-1
e«t cotton picker in the state, cer
tainly in the amount of cotton picked I
Little Katie K. Wills, an adopted j
orphan. 4 1-2 years old who lives
near Hobgood, picked during the past
week lOt) pounds of cotton. The lit
tle child herself weighs only 31 1-2 1
]K>imds. but is unusually bright men-]
tally for her age. She was adopted I
j by Mrs. Lucy E. Wills, of Hobgood. |
Two Stitches In Heart Saves Life of
; Washington September 21. —Two
stiches in the heart of five-year-old
Melvin Jones saved his life after he
had fallen on the points of a pair
of scissors. His father supplied blood
for a transfusion.
The boy was about to cut paper
dolls when he fell downstairs. Both
scissor points pierced his side, one
cutting a quarter inch gash in his
THE TRIBUNE J
TODAY’S NEWS TODAY
Secretary of Navy Thittks
Department of National
Defense)Would Be Great
Mistake for the Country. '
IS NOT SO BAD
So Far As Naval Air Serv
ice is Concerned Mr. Wfl? j
ber Would Leave It As i
It Is At Present.
Washington, Sept. 22.— UP) —Main- K
tenance of the navy air service or- J
ganization in substantially its pres* a
ent form was advanced today by See* yj
retary Wilbur before the President’s
air lion nl.
Called as the first witness of the S
day by the board which yesterday in--8
quired into the policy of the war de
partment and the navy air service,
j Mr. Wilbur emphatically opposed the
j creation of a department of national
defense. Such a step, he declared, |
| would be a “well nigh irreparable mis- 3
“Air forces,” he asserted, “form *»;!
essential part of the fabric of tfcfc'jb
navy itself and its administration
like all administrative problems inter
nal to the navy will, if unmolested by
outside influences, be solved with the
same efficiency and with the same hap. ■
py results as has been obtained in
similar problems ill the past."
The Secretary likewise expressed
opposition to establishment of the
navy air service as a separate corps,
analogous to the marine corps. H«
declared against a single air
maintained for national defense, but
not under the army or navy.
The navy, he said, requires its own "j
air forces as “a vital element of a
naval battle” adding that if a “vital
ly component part of the navy is un
der the direction and authority of an
independent air service it removes jS
from the naval coiqmander that unity "i
of command in time of battle, and
that uniformity of training in time of
peace, which every war has proved to
be essential to victory.”
The Secretary assured the board
that “all the information in the pos- 8
session of the Navy Department or
any of its officers desired by you is 1
at your disposal.” "We wish.” he
said, “to present <the matters involved, *
in the fullest and fairest manner pos- 8;
siplr-by those moat- fully
give the information.”
The Secretary then launched into a
discussion of the technical relation ‘of -
the air service to other military arms.
“The mission of the army and navy
in peace or war,” he said, “is to sup-,
port and defend the national policies.-
The army and navy operate under spe- »
citie missions in each.”
ACTION BY CONGRESS
Before Doing Anything to Get Coun
try Represented at League of Na
Washington, Sept. 22.—MB—Am
erican participation in the disarma
ment conference plans of the league
of nations should only be undertaken
if "Congress authorizes it. in the
judgment of President Coolidge. - .
The I’resident wants to do nothing
to discourage the efforts for a reduc
tion of armaments by mutual agree
ment, but he is not inclined to co-op
erate in a league of nations disarma
ment conference if there is a possibil
ity that Congress will object. ■
No suggestion whether the Wash
ington government will b(\ asked to
take part in the export committee of
the league which will discuss plana '!
so radisa rmament agreement has
reached here through official channels.
With Our Advertisers.
“Below the Line” for last time to
day at Warner's Concord Theatre. Al
so an educational comedy "Pleasure
Clip coupon in the ad. today of
Warner's Concord Theatre and it will
be good for two admissions for only
30 cents to sec Reed Howes and
Ethel Shannon in “Lightning llo
mance." Clip the bargain coupon
The 56th scries of stock in the Car
barrus County B. L. & S. Association '
will open October 3rd. Running
shares 25 cents a week. Prepaid 1
shares $72.25 per share. All stock is
noil-taxable. This stock has been ma- i
taring in 328 weeks. Each share of
stock is worth SIOO at maturity. SeeJ
The new Schloss models in fall
suits at Hoover’s.
Ent Johnson's pure pork liver mush,
only 20 cents n pound. At your gro-'
Icer's and meat markets.
How about having M. R. Pound* -
to clean your old felt hat? ,
When winter comes, get limb's di-1
! rect heater to warm up your home. -
| At Concord Furniture Co.
SAT'S BEAR SAYS:
&_ . ;
MA Ww - vt§M
Probably showers tonight And IMH
i nesday; fresh northeast and eMt|