North Carolina Newspapers

    ASSOCIATED ,
PRESS
DISPATCHES
VOLUME XXV
GET INTO OUR DIG
CAMPAIGN NOW IT
HMTSTMED
Don’t You Think We Are'
Generous in the Prizes
We Offer in Our Sub
scription Campaign?
UNUSUAL PRIZES
• FOR A CAMPAIGN
Then Why Is It That There,
Are So Few Candidates
Striving For Something j
Worth Having?
Very few man luivo failed to find
themselves, now and then, wishing for
a chance to add to their Incomes on 1
the side and never was there a wom
an who has not at times thought how ,
fine it would be if she could only help i
a little toward something she or her j
\ family would like to have but could
not just manage. Think this over
and see if it does not apply to you.'!
.. We know ft will. Then, with that I
*' the truth why is it that scores of!
wide awake people are overlooking just I
such, an opportunity they have dream-1
ed of in The Concord Tribune and
Times gift distribution?
Here is the offer of hundreds of
dollars in cash, running even as high
as S2OO a week for spare time appli
cation. It is admittedly nice to dream
of adding to the income, what you
would do with it, and all that, lint
just to think about it will not ac
complish that dream—neither will the
admission that it would be so wonder
ful*to win one of the four big auto
mobiles offered by The Tribune an
Times get you the certificate of
ownership, or a check for S2OO. a
check for SIOO or a check represent
ing 10 per cent, of the business you
have gotten in this great campaign of
fer. Surely there must be those
who see the virtue of this offer. Then
why are there so few striving for
something so worth the having? Why
do we show from five to nine candi
dates in each of the three districts
which must share equally in the
SIO,OOO that must be awarded within !
a few weeks?
If you will but answer this ques
tion we will be thankful. We believe
we are generous in the prizes we have
offered. What do you think? Answer
this question by getting into this
campaign now while it is young, while
there is the opportunity of winning
nny one of the prizes you might de
sire. See the campaign department,
Room 200 Cabarrus Hank Bldg., or
phone 570.
GOVERNOR TELES TEXTILE
MAKERS TO VARY I'KODI CT
Says They Should Diversify Goods
They Turn Out From Mills.
Charlotte, Sept. 29.—Diversifica
tion in large doses is tile best possible
remedy for torpid industries, Gover
nor Angus W McLean and Theodore
H. Price, principal speakers at a ban- \
quet here tonight, told a thousand
manufacturers, representing every sort
of industry in the Piedmont section
of the two Caroliuas. They were
here for the annual dinner of t'ae
Madc-in-Carolinas Exposition.
By diversification the governor
means that manufacturers, and par
ticular) - textile manufacturers, should
multiply the sort of stuff they turn
out of their mills. • Cotton manufac
turers have all been making the same
sort of stuff and glutting the market
with it.
If one mill owner got profits out
of yarns, they all set themselves to
making yarns, to the end that to
gether they made more than any
body wanted and got nothing for it.
What he would have them do. is
to think up new things to manufac
ture, to make an end of providing
raw materials for somebody else to
turn into dividends. In short, he
would have the cotton manufacturers
do the whole job of manufacturing,
and quit sending their half-finished
product off somewhere else to be fin
ished. He wants the Carolina* to
create new products, devise new fab
rics and patterns and get all there
is to be had out of the textile indus
try.
*i Mr. Price thinks the same thing
about it, and he said so in an ad
dress that followed Mr. McLean's
diagnosis and prescription of \v6at
is wrong with the manufacturing
business in this section of the South.
Both of them made good speeches
and both of them had the very
thoughtful attention of the thousand
manufacturers who eorwded the as
sembly room of.'the Chamber tof
Commerce, where the banquet was
held.
Draws Sentence For Abandoning
Children.
Greensboro, Sept. 29.—J. H.
IVeant, divorced from his wife two
years ago, drew sentence in Guilford
superior court of 12 months on the
roatfc* today upon charge of abandon
ing ‘his children. The defense de
clared that a nmn could not be con
victed of abandonment after his wife
had secured a divorce but a stat
ute coveting his offense wns found
to have been enacted by the last
General Assembly.
Named President of the Pennsylvania
', Railroad.
' Philadelphia, Sept. 30.—OP)—Wil
liam Wallace Atterbury today waa
elected president of the Pennsylvania
Railroad Company. He succeeds
Samuel Rea, retired under the com
pany’s suspension regulation.
The Concord Daily Tribune
Cole Case Formally
Started During Day
♦
Mrs. Cole and Daughter,
Miss Elizabeth Cole, in
Court Room When the !
| Trial Started.
SELECTING JURY
DURING TODAY
Jurors Come From Venire
of 200 Union County |
Men.—Father of Dead
Man In Court.
Richmond County Court House,
Rockingham, Sept. 30.—(>P)—The
trial of W. B. Cole, charged with the
murder of IV. W. Ormand, formally
opened today.
Judge T. B. Finley, presiding, call
ed for order at 9:5(1 o’clock and prep
arations for selection of n jury from
among 200 special venire men called
from Cnion county was begun.
Mrs. W. B. Cole, wife of the de
fendant, was seated in the court room.
Accompanying here were Miss Eliza
beth, the 24 year old woman about
whom has been woven the situation of
which the trial is the climax.
Also witli her were Catherine, a
daughter. Robert a son, and Mr. and
Mrs. M. It. I.eath and Mr. and Mrs.
C. H. Bauke, executors of the Hannah
Pickett mill, of which Cole is presi
dent.
Cole entered the eourt room at 9 :30
o'clock, kissed each member of the
family, ami took a seat at the defense
table.
Counsel retained by Cole included
some of the leading lawyers of the '
state. They were: .Tns. H. Pott, of
Raleigh: Aubrey 1,. Brooks. Greens- :
boro: Jas. A. Lockhart, Charlotte;
Oztnar L. Henry. .1. Chesle.v Sedberry
and Henry S. Boggan, of Rocking
ham : John C. Sykes and John M.
Vann, of Union county.
Lawyers equally as prominent were
seat ed at the state's table assisting
F. Don Phillips, solicitor. Clyde R.
Hoey. Shelby; Larry 1. Moore. New
Bern; Harold Cooley, 'Nashville; C.
A. Douglas, Raleigh; William J.
Pittman ami IV. R. Jones. Rocking
ham, and IV. B. Love, Monroe.
The Rev. A. L. Orrnond, father of
the dead man, and for four years pas
tor of the Methodist Church in’ which
Cole held membership, was seated near
the defense table.
With him were Misses M.vra and
Ophelia Ormand, daughters, and Al- •
lisou, a son. The women wore deep I
mourning.
The nntne of J. M. Ross was the
first drawn by 8 year old Billie Thom
as. He was accepted by the defense
as the first juror. IV. D. Clarke, the
second man called, also was accepted
by t'lie defense.
V. F. Baueom was excused. He
was opposed to capital punishment.
Ernest Hall, the 4th matt called,
was challenged by the defense, as not
being a citizen of the United States.
He came to the United States from
England when 12 years of age, and
lias not been naturalized.
J. O. Smith was accepted as the
third juror.
Nine Jurors Selected.
Richmond County Court House,
Rockingham, Sept. 30.—(A s )—Nine
members of the jury that will decide
the fate of IV. B. Cole, charged with
tile murder of W. IV. Ormond were
selected during tile first three hours
of the trial here today.
The early selections came as a sur
prise.
Twenty-four veniremen were exam
ined, and of those excused the major
ity were opposed to capital punish
ment. Three had formed opinions of
the defendant’s guilt.
Cole displayed keen interest in the
proceedings. He seemed nervous but
did not talk with attorneys.
Judge Finley declnred a recess at
1 o’clock until 3 o’clock. The jurors
were cautioned by the court not to dis
cuss the case, and were turned over
to Sheriff Baldwin.
During selection of the jury the
court room was well filled and well
mannered. The tone of voice employ
ed by John C. Sykes for the defense
when striking jurors occasioned laugh
ter, but there was no interruption.
Cole, alert to the jury selection,
paused occassionally to look about the
court room. He was nervous. He
changed his seat to one beside his
wife. They talked.
One venireman was stricken off by
the defense after he had acknowledged
his business connection with IV. B.
Love, a state attorney.
“I don’t object to you gentlemen
about our connection,” Mr. la>ve said
amusedly, "but don't ask him how
much he paid me.”
The attorneys laughed and the au
dience joined.
Then Cole was joined by his broth
er, Dr. IV. F. Cole, of Greensboro,
and they talked briefly.
At the luncheon recess a news pho
tographer accompanied Mrs. Cole from
the court room, presumably to take
her picture.
Leroy IV. Adams, staff correspond
ent of the IVinston-Balem Journal, has
the following in that paper today:
Everything now points toward the
revelations to be made by Miss Eliz
abeth Cole and her father, the defend
ant, as the most spectacular to occur.
Intimations are that their cross-ex
aminations will be indescribable by
words. The state appears to be
counting a great deal on breaking
down their evidence. That is, if
Miss Cole, as it is generally supposed
she will, takes her father's side and
denies any deep intimacies with her
slain lover.
One of the defense attorneys in the
Cole case today expressed Ihe opin
ion that jury methods had changed
greatly in the past 20 years; and that
eloquence and argument no longer had
the influence on juries that it ouee did.
He believes that the intelligence and
education of juries is higher now and
that they weigh the evidence far deep
er than juries used to do. He is of
the opinion that the Cole trial will
hinge far more on the evidence than
upon an oratorical demonstration.
IVhile letters will be offered, it lias
been pointed out that only about four
letters of any importance were ex-'
changed between Cole and Ormond;
and that the time element will to some
extent discount the significance of
these. Many witnesses arc to be
offered by both sides to indicate the
progress of the Cole and Ormond
minds up to the tragedy in August.
It is claimed by some that Miss Colo
was in Hamlet at a party at the time
Ormond was shot, that she and Or
mond were planning to run away and
get married on Sunday, and that, lier
father learned of this. Cole’s friends
deny this, and contend that if she
ever had any interest in Ormond she
had put it aside. One of her close
friends is quoted as having heard her
say last winter: "1 have given up Bill
for father's sake.” This person is ex
pected to testify at the trial.
Another Suitor.
Another story is I hat the preferred |
suitor for Miss Cole's hand who is an
employe of Cole, caught the cotton
maanufaeturer In an angry mood one
day when lie was exasperated with
some condition in one of his mills and
induced him to part with his stock
for much less than it had cost him;
and that from then on Cole was so
much impressed with this employe's
ability that he promoted the case be
tween the young man and his daugh
ter. Miss C<dc has been in this
young man's company a great deal,
both pr or to the homicide and since
the homicide, it is stated. Some say
it is because of her own choice and ]
preference and others that it is be
cause of her fat Iter. It is improbable
that the trial will clear up this mat
ter, though it may throw considera
ble light upon it. Whether the suc
cess of. the new suitor who went to
a northern school and obtained the
backing of a rich friend with whom
lte is said to have roomed, impressed
either Mr. Cole or his daughter, or
whether it was a mere coincidence,
no one seems ready to explain; but
it is a matter on which countless peo
ple have formed an opinion and of
I which they arc talking. Some say
' that Mr. Cole and this man were talk
ing together when Ormond drove up a
few minutes before Cole shot Ormond,
and that one of them said: “There he
is now.”
This is another little mystery that
the trial is expected to explain. Sev
eral lawyers here claim that the Colo
case has more mysteries and more an
gles than any case which has hap
pened in the past twenty years.
JUMP OFF MOUNTAIN
TOP TO BE LEVELED
Commodore Stoltz Discusses Plans for
Palatial Hotel to Be Built Near
Hendersonville.
Hendersonville, Sept. 29.—Every
trip to Hendersonville seems to find
Commodore J. Perry Stoltz more en
thused about the city and western
North Carolina. In an interview yes
terday afternoon, prior to his leaving
for Chattanooga where he is to set
a date for the formal laying of the
cornerstone for the Lookout Mountain
Fleetwood to be erected there in
Fairyland, the commodore announced
several important improvements for
the Mountain Fleetwood hotel.
He stated that the entire toup of
Jump Off, where the hotel sits, will
be leveled oe, making a level pla
teau of more than 300 feet wide and
1,000 feet long. To do this fifty to
sixty thousand yards of dirt must
be moved at a cost of around $23,000.
He also announced that the size of
the hotel would be increased in length
to 240 feet. This increases the size
of the rooms and also the size of the
roof garden and kitchen.
Another addition to the hotel will
be a three-story garage building of the
latest type to be constructed on the
north side of the hotel. The garage
will have three ground floor entrances
reached at different levels by widen
ing driveways. The garage will ac
commodate 92 cars.
The driveway up to the palatial
$2,000,000 hotel will be a big feature,
he stated. The 110-foot boulevard,
forty feet on each side and a grass
plot in the center, will be faced on
each side by beautiful residence sites.
Fifty teams will begin work Mon
day morning removing the mountain
top in the making of the plateau.
Coolidge Wants Stamp in Honor of
Wilson to Be Issued at Early Date.
•Washington, Sept. 29. —The desire
of President Coolidge that a stamp
bearing the likenesß of IVoodrow Wil
son be issued ns soon as possible has
been communicated to the post office
department.
Announcement to this effect was
made today at the White House
with the added statement that the
department would issue such a stamp.
Complaints have been received from
some quarters that the proper recog
nition was not being accorded the j
war-time President.
It was pointed out on President
Coolidge's behalf that it was not until
> '.»i.s administration that a stamp in
: honor of former President Cleveland
: was issued.
Window dressing the the decora
' tion of exhibition booths is an art
in which women have advanced enor
-1 mously during the past few years.
North Carolina’s Leading Small City Daily
CONCORD, N. C. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1925
Kidnapers Sold Child for $1.50
After being sold by alleged kidnapers for $1.50, two inner tubes and a few
gallons of gasoline, little Martha Emma I-lorton, 4, has been restored tu
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William T. Horton at Memphis, Tenn. The
Hortons say that former neighbors stole the child from a Birmingham
Ala., hospital. The child was sold in Arkansas, but later placed in a
Memphis orphans' home. The arrest of the alleged kidnapers at Jasper,
Ala., on other charges, led to the parents finding Martha.
Heads Os Department
Attacked By Mitchell
Air Officer Says Shenan
doah Tragedy and Fail
ure of PN-9 No. 1, Due
to Navy Department.
DIRIGIBLE TRIP
VIOLATED LAW
Says Col. Mitchell, W|jp
Also Criticised Those
Who Made Plans For the
Hawaiian Flight.
Washington, Sept. BO.— (A 3)—Re
sponsibility for the Shenandoah dis
aster ami failure of the navy airplane
PX-9 /No. 1. to reach Hawaii was
placed directly on the heads of the
navy department today by Col. Wil
liam Mitchell in testimony given be
fore the President’s aircraft inquiry
board.
The sending of the big dirigible
into the middle west was “in direct
violation of the law.” he asserted,
and arrangements made for tfie PN-9
flight look like the work of “bungling
amateurs.'’
The former assistant chief of army
air service severely criticized ,the work
of the navy in arranging equipment
for the navy contingent accompany
ing the MacMillan Arctic expedition,
declaring “flagrant” mistakes made in
preparation for the three aeronautical
events made it impossible for airmen
to remain silent.
Kv sending the Shenandoah to the’
middle west, he insisted. Pile navy
violated the law because in time of,
peace land activities belong to the'
army. !
The big dirigible, he charged, was
not equipped with parachutes. “This
is like sending a ship to sea without
lifeboats.’’ he added.
Engineering data, be asserted,'
showed, the PN-9 could not possibly I
’have reached Honolulu without re-'
fueling en route, and that the planes
went to the Arctic were designed and j
built for service in the tropics and '
along the Atlantic coast.
“Yet these planes,’’ he added, “were
sent to the Arctic regions where of
ficers in charge of planning the ex
pedition expected them to give satis
factory service.”
The length of the average pistuce is
5000 feet.
ANNOUNCEMENT
I! The 56th series in this i old reliable building and loan jjl|
;j and savings association w'll open on October 3rd, 1925. s)
9 The Officers and Stockholders invite each and every |
lit person in Concord to take some shares in this series,
sj Running shares cost 25 cents per share per week.
■i Prepaid shares cost $12.25 per share,
si Each share is worth SIOO.OO at maturity.
; We have been maturing our stock in 328 weeks.
; Tax return day is coming.
I “JUST REMEMBER THAT ALL STOCK WITH j
I US IS NON-TAXABLE.”
START NOW
CABARRUS COUNTY BUILDING LOAN AND g
SAVINGS ASSOCIATION
I Office in the Concord National Bank i
!33333a:gE3:si;i::^^
. .. I '
♦ ——
NAME LA FOLLETTE
GIVEN APPROVAL
Voters of Wisconsin Elect
Young La Follette as
Successor to His Father
in the Next Senate.
Milwaukee, Sept. —Wis
consin again has placed the stamp of
approval on the name of LaFolletto. !
The year old son of the late Sena- ■
tor was chosen at the special election !
yesterday to represent the Badger i
state in the Senate.
Large majorities were given Robert !
Mr. La Follette Jr., in nearly every i
county. Rock, home of the stalwart j
section of the republican party, re- j
fused to bow to him.
The strength of young LaFollette !
was plainly shown by the percentage!
of the votes.
L*a Follette Speaks.
Madison. Wis., Sept. B o. —( j
“The people of Wisconsin have re- j
affirmed their faith in the fundamen-1
tal principles of the progressive move-j
ment, and have re-enlisted in the j
struggle to wrest control of govern
ment from the special interests en
trenched at Washington,” Robert M.
La Follette, Jr., senator-elect from
Wisconsin declared today.
THE C OTTON MARKET
Opened Steady at Advance of 1 to
11 Points.—December Contracts at
23.51.
■ New York. Sept. 30.—( A 3)—Thecot
' ton market opened steady today at
lan advance of 1 to 11 points. Many ,
overnight selling orders from the South ,
1 and local and Wall Street sources
were soon absorbed, and the market
advanced to 23.51 for December con
' tracts, or about 1G to 19 points net i
I higher.
' Buying was encouraged by relative
ly firm Liverpool cables and rather
j bullish view of the weekly report of
: the weather bureau. There also was
covering and some buying for trade
account. Demand was not general
but proved sufficient to hold the mar
ket fairly steady and active months
were within a point or two of the
best at the end of the first hour.
The man who is always bent on
pleasure gets broken very soon-
NEGOTIATIONSSEEMI
NEARER AGREEMENT
ON FRANCE'S OEBT
French and American Of
ficials Are Nearer Solu
tion Now Than at Any
Time.
DEBATE D~POiINT
j WILL BE SETTLED
If French Cannot Pay the
Amount Asked a Clause
Provides for the Neces
sary Reduction.
Washington. Sept. 30.— UP) —The
debt negotiations between the French
and American missions seeking to
fund the $4,000,000,000 French debt
moved rapidly today with negotiators
nearer together than they have been
since the discussions began.
It was indicated it had been agreed
that a clause should be inserted in
any settlement for a revision of pay
ments in Pile event that it should be
come evidenced on both sides lhatthe
French capacity to pay had been ov
erestimated. and in addition the Amer
ican commission has reduced the pro
posed annuities from $150,000,000 to
$130,000,000. Both of these plans !
are considered of great importance -
by the French delegates.
Annuities Reduced.
Washington, Sept. 30.—C4 3 ) —lt was
indicated that it had been agreed that
a clause should be inserted in any
settlement for a revision of payments
in the event that it should become evi
dent on both sides that the French
capacity to pay has been overestimat- ,
ed, and in addition the American ,
commission had reduced the annuities
from $150,000,000 to $130,000,000.
Both these plans are considered of
great importance by French delegates.
Raze New York as Moral Blot,
Church May Beg of Congress.
Washington, Sept. 30.—Congress
may be asked to abolish New York.
The Board of Temperance. Prohibi
tion and Public Morals of the Meth
odist Episcopal Church is conducting
an investigation.
“The West wants to know if New
York is a menace,” the Methodist
board a»sks. “Throughout .a great
part of the territory of the United
! States the people arc asking whether
or .not they have cheated a Kranken
stein in building the gigantic city of
j which they are so proud.
“The whole country lias assailed |
the indecency of a certain large
group of magazines and of the pro
| duct of certain popular novel writers.
I Most of this nastiness i* coming out
of New York ('ify.”
Word also comet* from New York 1
| that the present theatrical season is
[to be file profanest and nakedest in
| American history, the board finds. j
“From New York emanates most i
of the propaganda inciting to viola-j
tion of the prohibition law and at
, tacking the standards of American
! ism which Greenwich Village calls i
I ‘Puritanism,* ” it declares.
“No great city in the world has a
larger group of high-minded patriotic, |
intelligent business men than New j
York. They have considered them- !
selves, and the country has been!
j glad to consider them, custodian of
the financial power of the country!
land its leaders in social development. I
“Blit recently the great lpnss of 1
un-American people which plagues!
that city have seemingly found that |
they are in actual majority and are
convinced that they do not need to
consider those with American habits
of life within* the city’s borders, nor
those with puritanical habits of ,
thought out in the vast spaces where, !
in their opinion, the Indians bowl !
and the . buffaloes roam.
“If New York has the safety of its
own future in mind, it will apply
pressure upon theatrical producers,
publishers of erotic literature and
the propagandists of crime.”
With Our Advertisers.
Men’s two-pants suits for fall at
.T. C. Penney Co.’s, for only $20.75.
New models and fabrics.
IVOrsay face powder at the (lib
son Drug Store.
M. R. Pounds assures you perfect
satisfaction in cleaning your gar
ments.
Genuine Buick parts carried in
stock at all times by the Standard
Buick Co.
j The Clark grave vault is absolutely
impervious to water. Sold here by
I Wilkinson's Funeral Home. Open
day and night. Phone 0.
Piece goods of all kinds in new
fall materials and patterns, specially
priced at Efird's for early shoppers.
“Empty Hearts’’ at the Concord
Theatre today. Also Pa the comedy.
"Wild Goose Phaser.” Tomorrow
j and Friday, “Without Money.’’
The regular quarterly dividend of
I $1.75 per share on the stock of the
I Southern Gas and Power Corporation
is payable tomorrow.
Montana Feels Earth Tremor.
Helena. Mont., Sept. 30.—(/P)—A
sharp earthquake of sufficient intens
ity to loosen accumulated snow on the
roofs of residences, and caused small
snow slides, was felt here at 2:30|
this morning.
A young couple recently journeyed
from their home in New Zealand to *
Lyons, Kansas, a distance of 13.- 1
000 miles, in order that they might
be married by a minister whose ac
quaintance they had made while he
was serving as a missionary in New
Zealand-
j ! I
Presenting Miss Tokuko Moriwake, ’
the first Japanese woman tennis ,
player tp participate in an American
tournament. She competed in a
southern California meet recently. 1
She’s an all-round athlete, though
likes the net pastime' best. (
1
WORLD LEGISLATORS
TO CONFER TOMORROW j i
Delegates to Represent Nearly All
Prominent Countries of the World.
Washington. I). C ..Sept. 30.—A1l i
parliamentary roads throughout the '■
world now lead to Washington, where
the Interparliamentary Union will as- :
semble tomorrow for sessions that will ■
continue through nil entire week.
When the gathering is called to order 1
in tlie hall of the house of repre-;
senatives in the capitol the seats will j
be filled with delegates representing
the national lawmaking bodies ofj
nearly all of the prominent coun- j
tries in the world.
Under a committee headed by Sen
ator Pepper, of Pennsylvania, the
visiting parliamentarians are to be
come the guests of the American
groups in New York City today. A
special train will convey them thence
to Philadelphia, where the program
of entertainment calls for a recep
tion awl a visit of* historic »
interest. From Philadelphia the
journey will be continued to this
city.
| Following the conclusion of the ses
sions here one week from today the
| delegates will be entertained by the
I officers of the Carnegie Endowment
for International Peace until the fol-1
lowing Saturday. On October 11th j
they will journey to Ottawa as guests
of the Canadian group of the Inter*
j parliamentary Union.
I The formal schedule # of business for i
the meetings at the * Capitol calls
first for the election of the presi
dent and of the officers of the confer
ence. then a general debate on the
secretary-general’s report, opened by
Baron Adelsward, former Swedish
minister of finance, and now presi
dent of the Interparliamentary Coun
cil. Then will come a discussion of
various phases of international law.
led by Eliliu Root, M. La Fontaine,
vice president of the Belgina Senate,
and M. V. V. Pella, professor of the
University of Bucharest and a mem
ber of tin* Roumanian parliament.
Other topics to he discussed include
“European Customs Understanding.” \
“The Problem of National Minori
ties,’* “the Fight Against Dangerous
Drugs.” "the Reduction of Arma
ments,” and “the Parliamentary Sys
tem.”
j if the desires of a number of in
fluential members of the organization |
! prevail, the Union will be called upon
I to vote on a resolution urging Presi-1
dent Coolidge to summon a Third 1
Hague Conference, for the following!
four purposes: First, to restate the!
established rules of international law;
second, to formulate and agree upon '
[the amendments and additions to in-,
ternational law shown to be neces
sary by Pile events of war. and the |
changes in the political and economic
life of the world : third, to endeavor j
to reconcile divergent Views and «e- j
cure general agreement upon the
rules which have been in dispute
heretofore, and fourth, to consider
subjects not now adequately regulated j
by international law, but in regard tot
which the interests of international!
justice require that rules of law shall j
be laid down and accepted.
The meeting to begin tomorrow will
be t’ne twenty-third session of thei
Interparliamentary Union. The ac
tual founder of the union was Sir!
William Randal Creiner, an English |
carpenter for many years a member!
of the British Parliament. He was |
a trade unionist who had taken aj
prominent part in the settlement of!
labor disputes by arbitration and in i
this way became interested in the;
larger task of the settlement of in
ternational controversies by the same
method. Though the original scope
| of the organization was limited to the
promotion of international arbitra
tion, since 1 HDD efforts have been made
for the prevention of war and the en
couragement of international co-oper
ation.
I-
| Try to Agree on Site for Union Bus
Station.
■ Greensboro. Sept. 29.—Twelve bus
I line operators who run lines in and
out of 1 this city met here this eve
ning with J. A. Bland, of the State
Corporation Commission in an effort
to agree upon a site for a union bus
| statiton, ordered by the commission.
THE TRIBUNE 11
PRINTS I
TODAY’S NEWS TODjj
NO. 234
RESCUE OPEfIATIOI
OHSUWRMESI
HAVE BEEN HtLTI
Bad Weather Condi
Made It Impossible H
Favorable Work To fl
Accomplished. I
admiraiTchristyJ
GAVE THE ORDH
Little Fresh InformatM
Has Come From Rescl
Workers During Pi
Twelve Hours. |
United States Submarine H
Xew London. Conn., Sept.
All rescue operations on the Stt®
rine S-51 have been suspended®
cause of unfavorable weather com
lions, Rear Admiral H. H. Chrl
reported in a message today to I
submarine base ’here. 9
The message from Admiral- Cbril
who is in charge of the fleet M
ing over the spot where the M
went down last Friday night. ®
being rammed by the steamship (I
of Rome, said : 1
"Present weather conditions at £9
make rescue operations impossibfjfl
This was the first word to etl
from the rescue fleet since late a
night wrth the exception of a hi
weather report transmitted by I
submarine mother ship. Camden, m
weather report had indicated thatjfl
ing operations at least could be*
sumed early today. I
Plans to make another attempt!
raise the .submarine by t'lie two gil
cranes. Monarch and Century, hi
bpon thwarted when the lumbeJ
crafts were forced to return to XI
port early today after a midnight I
tempt to join the rescue fleet. ||
The cranes were being held in rel
iness. however, to proceed at oncll
conditions moderated sufficiently*
permit. I
May' Try to Salvage Boat. I
United States Submarine Ba
Xew London, Sept. 30.— GW — Rod
weather having caused suspension
work at the scene of the wrecked g
marine S-.bl, officers at the submai
base today said that it might be l
essary to stop the efforts at rep
and try to wiivnage »he boat.
China Grove Teachers Entertain*
China Grove. Sept. 29.—The tea
ers of the China Grove Schools w
delightfully entertained by Mr. |
Mrs. A. M. Hanna at their spaei
and hospitable home. The guests w
met at the front door and Birected
tlie punch bowl by Mrs. Dewitt Sw
ingen. Mrs. Byron Shuford and St
Lurline Rankin served punch j
wafers. Eight tables of bridge f
rook were played, after which
hostess served a delirious ice coul
followed by mints. Those enjoying
evening were Mr. and Mrs. DeV
Swaringen, Mr. and Mrs. Bryson 3
ford, Rev. and Mrs. J. H. Keller, 1
and Mrs. Fry, Mr. and Mrs. L.
Pressou. Mrs. Roof. Mrs. Jones, M
Rankin, Mrs. Graham. Misses Lou
Swink, Bostian, Dobson, Wordgjj
Armstrong. Gladstone. Sloop, Y<
Current, Isabel Cloop, Harris, Th(
F. X. Shearouse, Ralph Linn. Ch
les Voss, Mr. Caleb Swink, Mr. a
Mrs. Laßue and Miss Sherrill.
Spanish War Veterans to Name j
fleers.
St. Petersburg. Fla., Sept. 30
Election of officers and t'he select!
of the next convention city is 1
] planned order of business for toda
j session of the United Spanish M
! veterans in their twenty-seventh
j tionai encampment here. J
| Caucuses were held by the vartl
| states until late hours last night, i
rumor is varied on the forecast:
the outcome of the race for comma]
j er-in-ehief.
Heads Bankers’ Association.'
j Atlantic City, X. J., Sept. 30.—J
! —Oscar Wells, president of the Fi
Xational Bank, of Birmingham, A
: was elected president of the Ami
; can Bankers' Association today
I succeed William E. Knox, of X
| York.
Tremor at San Francisco, j
! San Francisco, Sept. 30.—Of)*.
] earthquake shock so light that a gi
part of tlie city's population did :
| fee! it. visited San Francisco at 7
I a. m. today.
Earth Shock Felt in Oakland.
Oakland, Cal.. Sept. 30. —OP).
j light earthquake shock was felt t
iat 7:30 a. in. Xo damage was
; ported.
I •
Ho is a presumptious man 3
; thinks lie is wiser than Nature, j
SAT'S BEAR SAYS:
1
■ Partly cloudy tonight and Th
day : warmer Thursday in central,
i west portions. Moderate to I
east and northeast winda.
    

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