Cabinet Council Under the
Chairmanship of Presi
dent Von Hindenburg
Accepts Allies’ Invitation
ONE HITCH IN
Germany Will Accept In
vitation of Her Note of
July 20tfi Is Accepted as
Bases For Negotiations.
Ttcrlin. Sept. 24.— (A 1 ) —The cabinet
council under the chairmanship of
President Von Hindenburg, today ac
cepted the allies’ invitation to a se
curity pact conference on the as
sumption that 'the German note of
. Juiy 20th will be adopted as the basis
| iof Vue'negotiations.
*1 The German note maintains her
right to strive for revision of the
peace treaties to meet changed cir
Chancellor Luther and Foreign Min
ister Stresemann will be the German
delegates to the conference, with Dr.
Frederick Gatiss chief legal expert of
the foreign office, as secretary general
1,300 DUKE BTUDENTB
ATTEND FIRST SERVICE
President Few Speaks at Opening
Chapel Exercises.—Delegation of
Duke Universitf, Sept. 23.—First
chapel exercises were held at Duke
T'niversity today, at the official open
ing of the institution for the 1925-
102*5 term, with President William P.
Few addressing the students. Prior
to the morning chapel service nearly
300 seniors gathered at the fiagpole
for the traditional flag raising.
AVhile the steam shovel and other
machinery, which had been busily at
work just outside the building, sus
pended operations. President Few
spoke briefly, giving a word of wel
come to the students and expressing
the hope that the would make the
most of what promises to be the
greatetst year in the history of the
institution. Apropos of the $4y000,-
000 building pyjogrmm. now in prog-
«od -the nui.'h more impressive
program wihcb is yet to come. Presi
dent Few urged that the students be
‘•builders of character" making the
most of (heir opportunities. About
1,300 student sheard him.
A delegation of Durham citizens,
* including many of the lending min
isters, were present. Dr. W. W. Peele,
representing the Ministerial Associa
tion of the city, extended the welcome
of the churches to the incoming stu
f - dents. Dr. Edmund Soper, dean of
hi'i the school of religion, nad Dr. W. H.
™ Wannamaker, dean of students, also
took part in the short program.
Students .will meet Ihoir first
classes timorrow morning.
MEMBERS OF MOB
TO BE TRIED FRIDAY
All Exrept Seven of Thirty Prr»on|
Charged With Attack on Asheville
Jail Are Arrested.
Asheville, Sept. 23.—1 t was an
nounced by Solicitor J. Ed Swain here
today that all those arrested charged
with participating in the action of
a mob which entered the county jail
here Saturday night with the inten
tion of lynching Alvin Mansel, charg
ed with a criminal assault on a white
woman which occurred that morning,
would be tried Friday.
Ail but seven of the thirty men
indicted had been arrested this after
noon and the sheriff is confident that
the others will be apprehended by
An attempted escape early this
morniug of fourteen of those arrested
for being members of' the mob was
frustrated when guards discovered, be
fore the men could get out, that two
bars had been removed from the win
dows of the cell In which they were
The trial of the negro, who was
carried to Charlotte for safe keeping
by Sheriff Mitchell Saturday night, is
expected to come up at a special term
rof court which baa been requested
of the governor. According to pres
ent indications here, this term will
be called November 2nd. The condi
tion of the victim of the assault, who
•was struck on the head by a large
flat rock, was so .serious as to make
k the delay necessary, aa she is unable
to testify before ’the grand jury now.
The New Game Law*.
Raleigh, N. C., Sept. 24.—(A>)—
T,ocal games laws in 00 of North
Carolina’s 100 counties where chang
ed by the last General Asembly.
This fact is brought out by a
synopsis of the game laws of the
state, prepared by H. M. London,
legislative reference librarian. The
booklet is said to be the mot time
the game laws of tbe state, since the
la t session of tbe legislature, have
been compiled in one pamphlet. The
booklet will ,be supplied without
charge to those applying for it, it be
ing a state publication.
New York, Sept. 24.—< A 1—Adn
Lewis, prominent on the stage as a
comedienne for almost forty years,
died today at her home In Hollis,
Long Island, following a nervous
bleakdown last January.
Times la given to everyone to carry
out kindly deed*.
The Concord Daily Tribune
Plenty of Room For More
Candidates In Times-Tribune
Big Subscription Campaign
In a Few Short Weeks the 1
Biggest Vote Period of |
the Campaign Will Have
WHAT ONE NEW
NAME WILL DO
If Candidates Do Their
Part Now They Will
Have No Cause for Wor
ry as Campaign Ends.
The most important and vital days
in the history of the short election
of The Tribune and Times are now
at hand. Nearer and nearer tbe big
vote period is drawing to g close. In
just a few short weeks the. biggest
vote making days will have passed be
yond recall and from present indica
tions some will be trailing in the ob
livion of defeat and will be blaming
themselves for not having taken full
advantage of this all-important period.
It is not a question of subscriptions
—it is a matter of votes and more
votes aye given NOW than at any
other time during this short election.
Just one NEW yearly- subscription
now is worth six new yearly subscrip
tions the last week of the race. If
you do your part NOW, taking full
advantage of the present vete possi
bilities, you will have no cause to
worry about what John Jones is do
ing the last week of the race, during
which time ail subscriptions will be
cast in a sealed ballot box. which will'
not be opened until the campaign,
lias been declared closed. The seals
will then be broken by the judges of
the eleetiton and the final count will
New Nominee Can Win.
An absolutely new candidate can
enter this election today and in a
short time be on equal footing with
the others. For an example, take
one four-year subscription: This
would entitle the holder to 150,000
votes for the subscription alone. Then
there is the nomination vote of 5.000.
the first subscription coupon of 20,-
000. Altogether totaling 175.000
votes to say nothing of the club vote
and the bonus of 80,000 If it was a
NEW subscription. Who, Is there tq
Mty sharr (MM i» not an if-xceptibnllf
opportunity here for any live-wire,
who wishes to participate in this at
tractive list of awards to be made
in just a few short seeks?
All in the State of Mind.
If you think you are beaten, you are.
If you think yon dare not, you
If you would like to win but think
It's almost a cinch you won’t.
If you think you'll lose, you're lost.
For out in the world you'll find
Success begins with a fellow's will
It's ail in the state qf mind.
Full many a race is lost
’Ere ever a step is run
And many a coward fails,
’Ere even his work is begun.
Think big and your deeds will grow
Think small, and you’ll fall behind;
Think that you-can, and you will—
It’s ail in the state of mind.
If you think you’re outclassed, you
You’ve got to think high to rise.
You’ve got to be sure of yourself
Y’ou cun ever win a prize.
Life’s battle don't always go
To the stronger or faster man,
For sooner or later the man who
Is the fellow who thinks he can.
In the villages -just out of Monte
Carlo, the women and girls carry large
and beautifully shaped copper jugs
to the village pump for their water
As a first step toward reducing the
expenses of government Germany pro
poses to dismiss all married women
in the civil, service.
Members of Central Methodist choir
arc requested to meet for rehearsal at
——mm-—_j mil u
11 imi *ll I'l-rt. ri T-i'-i 't rr"*'r i" r-u'i"'rT~nr t-r-rT-r-rt-rr-r’rr.r'T-r-t-r-----
The fi6th series in this old reliable building and loan ij
| and savings association w'll open on October 3rd, 1925. ii
j The Officers and Stockholders invite each and every !!
I person in Concord to take some shares in Shis series. ij
j Running shares cost 25 cents per share per week. j
: Prepaid shares cost $72.25 per share.
; | Each share ii worth SIOO.OO at maturity,
i We have been maturing our stock in 328 weeks. ■
Tax return day is coming.
* \ “JUST REMEMBER THAT ALL STOCK WITH *
; US IS NON-TAXABLE.”
! ! CABARRUS COUNTY BUILDING LOAN AND
, | SAVINGS ASSOCIATION
’ 1 Office in the Concord National Bank j
U . V ■
THE CAROLINA MOTOR CLUB
The North Carolina Organization the
Largest in the Saptti.
Greensboro, September 24.—Keep
ing pace with the phenomenal growth
of the automotive industry which in
23. years lias replaced steel as Amer
ica's chief industry, the Carolina Mo
tor Club this week is eelebrating its
September 22, 1022, a group of
staunch Carolinians from throughout
the state —a band of pioneers with
courage and vision who realized the
potentialities and need of suA a’ club,
founded the Carolina Motor Club.
Tlie late Emmanuel Hternberger. ven
ertated GreAisboro pioneer, was its
first president and when lie took of
fice there was n deficit-of $52. C. £f.
Armstrong, of Gastonia, was the
ond executive and C. S. Wallgct*,
Morehead City, is the current press- ;
dent. C. 3V. Roberts has served as
getive vice president and secretary
since the club's inception.
Consistent, substantial growth has
placed the Carolina Motor Club in
the first fifteen group of tbe Ameri
can automobile association. With a
membership of 0,243 the North Caro
lina organization is the largest in the
South—with twice ns many members
as its nearest competitor. Septem
ber 22, 11)24, there Were 3,561 mem
bers enrolled and the year before 1,-
764. "High pressure” methods are
taboo and an encouraging feature and
the chief fact that stamps tile organi
zation as substantial and worthwiie
is the high percentage of renewals —a
I percentage that warrants the slogan:
"once a member, always a member.”
More than 35 "gyp” clubs, so-called
organizations that promise all and
give nothing, have come into North
Carolina during the three years and
all have faded away while the Caro
lina Motor Club continues to grow
steadily. Affiliation with the A. A.
A. links it with 7411 other clubs and'
gives members not only national but
Carrying out the basic idea of “serv
ice” several new departments have
been recently added and others are
contemplated as the increasing mem
bership justifies. New and enlarged
departments include: accident preven
tion, legal, research, public relations,
license and touring.
of road information calls, maps used
and routings furnished. More than
16,000,000 miles of routings— a dis
tance 640 times the circumference of
the earth—have been issued in the
three years. One rooting covered
10,000 miles, embracing a tour to
Washington State. Mexico and return.
_More than 120.000 calls for road in
formation, in person, by wire and let
ter were answered and 150.000 maps
Just now tiie work of the legal de
partment in seeking to eliminate
"speed traps,” mail order arrests and
roadside court trials is attracting con
siderable attention and 35 speed traps
have been abolished and 800 legal
cases bundled for members.
With Our Advertisers.
Ruck's parlor heater is furnace
comfort for small homes. At Concord
Get n hat nt Efird’s to match that
new frock. Prices $2.95 to $4.95.
Wonderful variety of children’s hats,
Douglas Fairbanks in “The Thief
of Bagdad,” at the Warnyra' Concord
Theatre next Monday and Tuesday.
A special showing at Warners’ Con
cord Theatre today and Friday of
i "His Majesty, Bunker Bean,” a new
Complete outfit of bed, mattress
and springs at the Concord Furniture
i Co., only $24.75.
. See the new ad. today of the Ca
i barrus Savings Bank.
Only Two More Days of Big Piano
Sale at Kidd-Frix Co.
i The big sale of pianos and piano
• players at the Kidd-Frix Co. will end
i Saturday night at 9 o’clock) The
store will be open tonight, tomorrow
night and Saturday night. Included
■ in this sale are Milton, Weaver, York,
; Lester, Lenoard, Kimball, Brewster
and others. See big ad. today.
North Carolina’s Leading Small City Daily
CONCORD, N. C., THURSDAY SEPTEMBER 24, 1925
Rogers Hornsby, manager of tbe Sr. Louis Cardinals, and his stellar
first baseman, Jim Bottoniley, are battling it out for the batting leadership
of the National League. Hornsby is out to make it six straight champion
ships, while Bottoniley hopes to halt the string, even though it would be
putting it over on his boss. The great Rogers is shown on the left in the
above photograph with Bottomley, also peering into the camera's lens.
SAY NOEL NOW IS SANE HOW THE FRESHMEN ARE
ENOUGH FOR TRIAL TREATED AT DAVIDSON
Alienists Insist Kidnapper and Slayer Uhruly Men Being Dealt With by a
Is Now Entirely Normal. • Board of Control.
Newark. N. J„ Sept. 24.— (A') —Han- Davidson College. Sept. 24.—( A )—
rison W. Noel, who according to hi* Freshmen at Davidson College this
own confession kidnapped and shot to fall are being taught that they are
death six-year-old Mary Daly, sat in freshmen, and are being trained up in
court today and impassively listened the way they should go.
while State alienists testified that he. The job has been undertaken by a
is sane enough to stand trial for mnr-% group of upper classmen known as five
Uer. ' ] Board of Control, instituted two and
The experts asserted that they had a half years ago by the student body,
repeatedly examined Noel and that in when :t voluntarily abolished hazing
their opinion he is now entirely nor-1 in all forms.
mal and capable of aiding counsel in I Unruly first year men are being
his own defense. Merritt Lane, at- dealt with according to the campus
torney for the youth, subjected each law, inforced by the Board of Con
alienist to a severe grilling, but failed trol. Its duty is to hear, investigate,
to shake his testimony. and deal with the charges of the up r
Throughout the proceedings Noel per classmen against freshmen for
sat impaßsiyely, his gaze roving aim- any kind of improper conduct, such
lessly around the room, his long ling- as jibing, violating freshmen reguia
ers playing languidly with his upper' tions, or breaking college traditions,
lip nr fingering his frayed cuffs. Modes of punishment, varying in
<Sls> several aPccasiojui Attorney I.ane character anil severity aa the jperits
called the alienists' attention to the of the case seem to demand, are in
youth's apparent lack of interest in fiieted.
tile things so vital to him, and asked The court is headed this year by
if they thought it was the attitude of F. R. Hudson, of the senior class, who
a normal man. presides at all meetings of the court
and whose duty it is to see that all
THE COTTON MARKET cases are given fair and careful con
sideration. Hudson was a member of
Continued Nervousness Shown During the court last year, and, hence, is not
Early Trading, With Business Less inexperienced.
Active. Other members of the court are:
New York, Sept. 24.— (A) —The Seniors, L. L. Deck, L. B. Huie, and
cotton market showed continued ner- M. E. Miller: juniors, C. C. Murehi
vousness in today’s early trading, but son, It. L. Lincoln: and sophomores,
business was much less active after R. Mcßae and P. R. Mauldcu.
yesterday's severe decline. Flnetua*
tions were irregular. MISSING GIRL LOCATED
The opening was steady at a decline jx; GREENSBORO HOSPITAL
of 8 points to an advance of 7 points.
Active positions sold 13 to 16 points No i lu |k-atlon That Miss Jenkins Left
net higher shortly after the cull on Meredith College With a Young
covering and trade buying promoted Man.
■by the belief that yesterday's break R a 'eigh Sept 23.—After n three
had discounted tbe government crop (lay Bpar ,, b by wplfare an(] p o | ice of
report and that the larger yield figures fipiabi . Miss Elizabeth Jenkins, a
would prove only a temporary check Meredith College freshman, who had
to business in the goods market. been missing since Monday morning.
December sold up to 23.82, but con- was located this afternoon in a hos
sidernble hedging and liquidation pas- pital at (} rPensbol . o .
ed prices back to about yesterday s The young woman left the college
I closing figures before the cud of the wbile oth(M . students wer e at brpak .
first hour. fast Monday, taking with her all her
Cotton futures opened steady. Oc- p Prsonn ] effect. The college authori
tober -3.24; December 23.00: Jan- hes first thought, she had returned
uary 23.00; March -3.27; May 23.30. f 0 bpr bomPi bu t when, upon commun
i icating with her father, it was learned
1 SHENANDOAH FOUGHT she was not there, t’iie welfare officers
BRAVELY IN STORM and local police were asked to join in
Fought Squall for Half an Hour Be>- Investigation by the college it was
fore She Was Broken Up. reported, indicated that Saturday she
Lakehurst, N. J.. Sept. 24.— (A s ) had received a telegram from a young
i The Shenandoah fought the line squall man reading, "have you forgotten?"
in Ohio on September 3 for at least and on Sunday he undertook to com
i half an hour before she broke up, the municate with her at the college.
| barograph instrument record introduc- Next morning she disappeared. In
> ed before the naval court of inquiry the report tonight that she had been
r shows. located at Greensboro, there was no
| , The record established that the ship mention of the young man being con
, began its fifwt rapid ascent at 4 :25 a. nected with her departure.
• m„ Central time, ris’ng from an al-
titude of 1,850 to an altitude of 2,980 'LEAGUE IN FAVOR OF
feet in 8 minutes. ECONOMIC CONFERENCE
’ The craft then leveled off, but two
. minutes later, at 4:36, she shot up French Proposal for Conference, Un
almost like a rocket for 3,015 feet, to drr League Supervision, la Accept
-6,065 feet. . ed.
| Geneva, Sept. 24.—(A*)—The league
SHOALS COMMISSION of nations assembly today adopted
TO VISIT BIG PI-ANT amid enthusiasm, the French propos-
al for a worldwide economic eonfer-
WIII Spend Several Days Looking ence. under the auspices of the league.
Over Great Power Project. M Loncheur, a former i rench min-
Washington, Sept. 24.—<A>1— Presi- i«t*r of commerce, and sponsor of the
dent Cooiidge's Muscle Shoals commis- project, warned the assembly that the
sion plans to go to Muscle Shoals next task would be difficult, and mid the
Thursday and spend several days truth must not be concealed from the
looking over the great power project world s peoples that 4 :t is impossible
t jj ere for us to consider the problem without
Former Senator Dial, of South aid of the labor organizations.”
Carolina, a member of the comm : union, ;
is expected to go ahead of the other Aa* G. Candler Dying In Atlanta,
members and will stop off at his Atlanta, Sept. 24—Asa G. Candler,
home in South Carolina. 74, millionaire Coca Cola magndte
and central figure in a sensational
Charlotte Cotton. breach of promise suit two years
Charlotte. Sept. 23. —Fifteen bales ago, is reported near death nt his
of cotton were «old here tmlay. Price home here.
ranged from 23 to 23 3-4 cents Physicians have despaired' of bis
a pound. The market slumped three- recovery, it Is said. He has been un
fourths of a cent a pound following conscious for several hours. He
l the government estimate. recently returned from a European
I According to rumors in Washing- Candler gained nojorlety when lie
I ton, Mrs. Ruth Bryan Owen, daughter wns sued for breach of promise by
of the late William Jennings Bryan, Mrs. Onezema de Bouchelle, member
may enter Florida politics as a can- of an aristocratic New Orleans
didatc for the state legislature. family. He won the suit.
French Mission Gets |
Ear of Government
WANTS FRANCE TO (
Governor Blaine Does Not
Want Debt Settlement -
Until France Stops Pres- '
ent War In Morocco.
Madison, Wis.. Sept. 24.— (A*) —Gov. J
Blaine, of Wisconsin, today made pub
lic a telegram he sent to President
Coolidge declaring that before conver
sations are entered upon with France
upon settlement of the war debt,. Am
erica should demand “a halt in this
ruthless warfare between the French
and Riffians in Morocco.”
“Caillnux, French finnace minister, '
landed in America today seeking ex
tension of time of payment of Frencli
debts due America and reduction of
interest thereon,” the telegram said.
"A few days ago dispatches carried
the news that France had sent a fleet
of 16 airships to fight the Riffians in
Morocco, and France boasted that
each airship dropped two tons of high
explosives upon the homes of Mo
roccans, killing defenseless men, wom
en and children.
“France is engaged in a competitive
undertaking in building larger armies
and navies and extending her terri- '
tories in the exploitation of weaker '
and smaller nations. The ruthless
warfare that France is making on the '
mountain folk of Morocco in the kill
ing of non-combatants and women
and children is nothing short of bar
barism. Before conversations are en- *
tet-od upon with France on the debt :
settlement, America should demand a ’
halt in this ruthless warfare. Before '
any confessions are made to France 1
or any other foreign government. '
America should demand that they
cease building larger armies and nav- 1
ios and cease their warfare on small- 1
er and weaker peoples.
"To advance the time of payment :
of America's debt owing by France as
wns (lone in the case of Great Britain,
means that the American taxpayer is
to be burdened for the benefit of for
eign governments in the pursuit of
war and exploitations. In the name
of humanity and decency I protest the
settlement of foreign debts until Am
erica has assurance that American
dollars will not be used for more war
and the murdering of helpless, de
fenseless .women and children."
RALEIGH LAWYER IS
VICTIM OF PNEUMONIA
Armistead Jones Dies at Raleigh
Home After An Illness of About
Raleigh, Sept, 24. —(A s )— Armistead
Jones, 79, a leading attorney of Ral
eigh. and well known in legal circles
throughout the state, died here early
today of pneumonia. Mr. Jones had
been sick about a week.
Mr. Jones was senior member of the
law firm of Jones, Jones and Horton,
and held quite a reputation.
No Tickets For the AVqrkl Series.
Durham, Sept. 24. —(A 3 )—W. G.
Bramham, president of the Piedmont,
Virginia and Siuth Atlantic baseball
leagues, is being swamped with re
quests for tickets to the world .series
—-requests he is not able to fill, he
Requests from all over the section
are coming to Mr. Bramham in his
capacity of league president, but he
says that he will be unable to supply
one-fourth of those already asked for
and on which money was advanced.
Large numbers of those who have!
made requests for tickets, and who I
forwarded cash to cover them, will
have their money refunded, no tickets
being available, Mr. Bramham stated, j
and pointed out that, in this situa
tion. of course he would be unable to
fill those being filed now.
Virginia and South Atlantic baseball
South Wing Completed.
, Davidson, September 24. (A 3 )—'The
. south wing of the new Chambers
building at Davidson College here,
. under construction at a cost of $500,-
000, is complete and is being used for
, administration offices and class rooms.
t Work on the other parts of the me
, morial is being pushed as rapidly as
The new building is modern in ev
ery respect and is a big asset to the
plant of the college. Practically ey
; cry professor has not only his class
room, but also a private office.
Red Cross Campaign For Sweaters
For Ex-Service Men in Hospitals
• As we stated in the announcement
■ in Tribune the American
1 Red Cross has launched a campaign
‘ for 30,000 sweaters for ex-service men
1 in government hospitals. The Cabar
' rus Chapter has been asked to furnish
- six sweaters —four with sleeves and
t two without sleeves. That is a very
small quota for our Chapter, aid it
has already been oversubscribed
thanks to the good people who have
the interest of our ex-service men at
heart. The reason for this campaign
1 is the fact that the war time supply
„ of sweaters has been exhausted, and
fi by the time cold weather reaches us
'some of the men in the hospitals will
s suffer for lack of clothing if this pro
i- vis’on of sweaters is not made. Many
e of the men take only the clothes on
n their back with them when they en
ter the hospitals. Hence the first cold
c pinch finds them without sufficient
y warm clothing. As stated, our quota
r has been subscribed already, but we
is are not limited in the amount we
wish to give. I. am quite sure many
Conversations Looking to
Settlement of French
Debt Foii „ TJh __
NO DELAY AT
THE BEGINNING |
Mission Members Called
Promptly at the Meeting
Hour, and Secretary Mel
Washington. Sept. 24.—UP)—Con
versations looking lo the settlement
of France’s $4,000,000,000 debt to the
United States formally were begun
today when members of the French
and American debt commissions as
sembled at the treasury.
Led by the finance minister of
France, Joseph Caillaux, the French ]
mission appeared at the treasury ,
propmtly at 11 o’clock and were met (
tv ere by Secretary Mellon, head of (
the American mission, anil the actual (
negotiations, long rumored and de
ferred, were on. ,
The great conference room at the
treasury was the meeting place and
only a brief period devoted to intro
dnetioas all around was allowed be- .
fore Secretary Mellon called the dis- (
cessions to order.
Washington, Sept. 24.— UP) —The j
French and American debt commis
sioners meeting here today to effect a
settlement of France's $4,000,000,000
war debt, pledged themselves to go into
issue as jiractical men, recognizing the
problems of each other, and desirous
of reaching a quick agreement.
France's position, stated by Jos.
Caillaux her minister of finance, was i
that her country had not forgotten
"what we owe to America for her
splendid work to end victoriously the
war, aad the generous help our people
received from citizens of the United
M. Caillaux spoke very briefly, ex
plaining that the hope of the French
is to reach a settlement that be not
only practical insofar as material in
terests are concerned, but one that
wottbl be worthy of the past of the
two great nations. He said the dis
cussions between the two commissions
should go forward "in such away as
to fortify peace and help the economic
stabilization of the world."
Secretary Mellon, head of the Amer
ican debt commission, declaring he
recognized the influence the present
conference may have on the peace of
the world, described the American de
sire and duty as one in the direction
of a settlement that would be fair to
all. and "in the practical test of time,
The joint session today was com
paratively brief, lasting only a little
more than an hour. It was followed,
however, by a meeting of the Ameri
can commission which it was indicated
was prepared to talk over the general
situation among its own members.
The conclusion of the joint session
gave the French a test of treatment
by a small army of American newspa
per photographers. M. Caillaux took
the affair as a matter of course, and
frequently cautioned members of the
commission to sit still While the pic
tures were being made.
“I have come from France,” said
M. Caillaux at the opening of the con
ference "entrusted by my govern
ment to meet the obligations of 'ray
country toward the United States.
“Highly appreciative members of
our parliament belonging to all par
ties, chairmen or reporters of the fi
nancial and trade commission of the
I upper and lower house have been so
I kind as to accompany me. Like my
self, these gentlemen have the great
est desire to reach a settlement.
"We do not forget and no one in
our country will ever forget what we
owe to American for her splendid work
to end victoriously the war, and for
the generous help our people received
from citizens of the United States in
time of need. We neither forget,
and we feel sure nobody on this side
of the Atlantic forgets, the ties knot
ted between both our countries at the
end of the IStli century.
Ten per cent, of all life insurance
| in force in California January 1, 1924,
j was allowed to lapse during the year,
according to the Underwriters’ Re
will like to knit a sweater, so the
campaign will run a few days longer
and give everyone a chance. The
sweater with sleeves w'M cost you
$2.55. The sleeveless sweater will
cost you $1.45. The kni‘ting is ex
tra, of course, but it only means a
few hours of your spare time. I will
furnish anyone with full directions
for knitting the sweaters, and as soon
as it is known how many peopla will
volunteer to knit a sweater, or pay
for one and let some other person
do the knitting, I will order the wool
from headquarters in Washington, and
the work can then proceed.
The following are the subscribers
thus far :
Mr. I>. L. Rost, Mrs. .T. F. Can
non, Miss Elizabeth Gibson, Mrs. G.
R. Lewis, Mrs. C. A. Cannon. Dr.
Thomas Madison Rowlett, anti Mr. W.
'A. Jenkins. Call The Tribune
soon and tell them whnt hind of sweat
er you wish to make.
, \\ r . A. JENKINS, Chairman.
TODAY’S NEWS TODAY
AIRCRAFT INQUIRY: |
BOARD WILL MEET |
AGAIN ON NIONi 1
...arings In Suspension*! j
Until That Time Wlpi«i|
Testimony of Pilots WiH ; 1
Be Presented to Bo§rd. §
DATA AT HAND I
TO BE STUDIED |
Board Will Have Time to
Study Mass of Informa
tion Already Given Be- J§
fore Meeting on Monda^^Sl
Washington, Sept. 24.—t/P)—With 1
ils preliminary survey of the
and postal air service complete, hear- pji
ing before t lie President’* air board J|l
were in suspension today Hat# .3d*M|§Ki
day when the next phase of the in- 39
quiry will open with the teetimohjjm
of air pilots. 3
In the interim the board will have ,
opportunity to study the mass or|||H
formation already presented by the -all
war and navy departments, including 111
the controversial issues emphasized by |S||
the divergence of opinions in the
department on tiie question of air de- 181
fease organization. I
BISHOP DUBOSE TO r tUf I
JOIN EXCAVATORS |
Will Aid Famous Archaetogist fa J|
Unearthing Remains of Ancient 9
Winston-Salem, Sept. 23.—Bishop ji
11. M. Du Bose, of the SouthetftMal
Methodist church. well known ;.Jl|
throughout the world of science for '"A|
his work in nrehnetological research. j*i
work, especially with regard to the. ; Xfl
origin of American tribes, has beett.j||B
invited by Proses-or Ernest Sellin, Os
Berlin. Germany, said to be the
greatest living archaeologist, to go
with him next spring to Palestlm£j|B|
where work will be started unearth
ing the ancient city of Shechem. I
Bishop Du Bose, w;ho has been a '
resident of this city two years, oimfr isl
here from California, Vhere he wasV.;|lj
Bishop of the Southern Methodist '3
Episcoiial chreh. I
Bishop Dußoxe announced today
he has accepted the invitation of
fessor Sellin. and that he expects to
sail for Palestine sometime ■ i
next spring, ill order to be thCku
early in May when the work ia -■
scheduled to commence. I
OLD NEGRESS AND HER ~ I
Perish When Their Tenant House |
Near Goldston Burps. 9
Siler City, Sept. 23.—Due to tele- fl
phone connections being cut off, a M
report was not received here until 911
today of the destruction by fire of ®
a tenant house of the farm of W. B. •
Oldham, five miles west of Goldston, "si
last Saturday night, which also caused
the death of two persons who were 1
trapped in the building. Fannie Peo- jfl
pies, a negro woman of 90 years, and Vw
her grandchild, a girl of six
were sleeping in the house which 5B
burned abopt 10:30 o'clock. Their C
charred bones were taken from the 3
ashes and buried Sunday afternoon,'9l
the service being attended by'the usual
large crowd which is attracted by .1
curiosity on such occasions. “Aunt j
Fannie's husband, Jerry Peoples, and X®
another member of the family, man
aged to escape although they were JI
almost overcome by smoke which <9
awakened them. I
i ' a
Dances in the Nude Startle Raiders* 1
Los Angeles. Sept.24.—Nude Alien i|
and women dancing to the tune.aiwjH
mammoth jazz orchestra was the j
startling sight greeting the eyes of J
officers when they raided the Nourae 9
Studio Club in Hollywood early yes- m
Fifteen persons, including three 9
women, were arrested and held ns M
witnesses, while the name of*
other guests were taken by police. -M
Many of the guests wore said to bo 1
Two officers, attending the dance M
as guests, reported wild scenes pro- m
vailed at the club during the night. s fl
Bars Alimony. I
New York. Sept. 23.—1 f a husband m
'eaves his wife because she inoisW. 9
that they live with her relatives, she >1
ns not. entitled to alimony Justice I
Strong inis ruled. Previously he has .1
said alimony should not be paid ta 9
i childless wives. 1
Mrs. R. A. EHer Dh*. ' I
Salisbury. Sept. 23.—Mm. R. A. .M
Eller, of Providence township, dtettjl
Tuesday following an illness of five 1
I weeks. The husband and six
- j dreu survive, three sons and tiuwaß
i daughters. ,1
i . 19
, SATS BEAR 8A VS: ' I
1 . . i I
Local thundershowers tdnight indfl
Friday, preceded by. fair tonight SgjjH
east portion. Moderate aaat' wImB