First Practical Result
Os Security Pact Soon
As Result of Pact Agreed
on at Locarno Great Bri
\ tain Will Withdraw Her
Troops From Cologne.
' STAY ON DUTY
( But They Will Be Moved
From Cologne If Ger
niany Shows Conditions
London, ’Oot. 20.— UP) —Th(> first
praoliral result of the I,ooarno secur
ity -pact tv'll be the withdrawal of
British' troops from the Cologne
bridgehead. it is stated in official quar
ters. and this Jhould bo. accomplished
within throe months.
(This serves to corroborate unoffi
cial expressions made in Paris yester
day, based on an interview there be
tween the British Foreign, Secretary
Austen Chamberlain, and the French
Premier, M. Painleve).
The authorities in London expect
that Germany, taking advantages of
the part, will shortly hand to Great
Britayi a reimrt on the conditions in
the Cologne area, after which it is an
ticipated the British government will
order the removal of its 11,000 occupa
tional troops to other areas held by
the allies along the Rhine.
Great Britain will withdraw from
'the Rhine, it is stated, but will con- ■
tinue to be represented with the;
French ami Belgians as long as troops i
arc kept on German soil. The Brit-1
isli force of 0.000, however, probably i
will be reduced by half.
MR. PAGE ACCEPTS
Os the Woodrow Wilson Birthplace
Staunton, Va„ Oct. 20. —Mr. Henry
A. Page, of Aberdeen. has accepted
the chairmnn.-hip for North Carolina
of the Woodrow Wilson Birthplace
Memorial at Staunton, according to
announcement made today by Dr. A.
M. Fraser, Geueral Chairman.
Friends and admires of the War-
President in nil parts of the country
are back of the plan to establish a
national shorine to Mr. Wilson iu the
city of his birth. The house in Staun
ton in which Woodrow Wilson Snni
born, will be the central figure in the
Birthplace Memorial group. Thg
chapedi in which Woodrow Wilson
was bamised and it* which his father
preached during his Staunton pistor
atet will be restored to its orig : nnl
condition. The Woodrow Wilson Me
morial Hall of Mary Baldwin Collet/e.
which the Wilson family was identified
for many years, will complete the Me
morial group. The yntire Memorial
will be endowed.
“Friends of Mr. Wilson in all parts
of the country are greatly interested
in the Birthplace Memorial plans,"
said Dr. FraseS today, “and on every
hand the eobimittee is meeting with
tine responses to the appeal for active
co-operation necessary to assure com
plete suwess of the program.”
Rabbit’s Fur in Vogue; Was a Pest,
Now • Source of Profit.
Wellington, New Zealand, Oct. 20.
— UP) —Modern woman's fondness for
furs is enabling this country to turn
its rabbit pest into a source of profit.
For many years multitudes of rab
bits were slaughtered merely to keep
them from destroying the crops. 'With
the discovery, however, that the rab
bit's coat could be dyed and made to
look like a more expensice fur, he be
came- an asset instead of a liabiliyt.
Lost year 18.500,000 rabbit skins
were export Ml from New Zealand to
the United States-and England. These
skins were valued at upwards of $4,-
000,000. Rabbit trapping has now
become a well established and re
munerative business. t
The bnosatnn is another animal
which New Zealand ia turning into
profit. America takes most o( the
blue and grey opossum skins. The
darker furs go largely to Great Bri
Men Corseted.. Women Wear Two
New York, Oct. 20.—Men are now
taking up corsets and waist-line re
ducers. says Robert C. Stilton, pre
sident Os ft leading eorset firm, who
returned on the Ounarder Aquitnnia
today after making,a fnsaion tour
of Europe/ From Constantimop’e to
London, everywhere he has gone he
Has found women of fashion dis
carding surplus garments. To wear
only two article* of apparel is the
vogue today, he said.
] Last Showing Today v
[ AI -Christie’s Laugh Festival X
“Stop Flirting” I
With A1 All HtSr'Cast 8
| (This comedy, shown In place fi
, of Days” which did not •
Alsq Aesops Furies and O
' Educational Corned* §
; ‘BB CAREFUL” * 8
The Concord Daily Tribune
North Carolina’s Leading Small City Daily
■* ' *
, * ONCE AGAIN *
* ' I '> *
Our good friends will please
bear in mind that we charge for 3K
JK all notices of entertainments,
. $ shows, lectures, box suppers to IK
jK. which an admission fee is ebarg- -K
JK m! or at which is sold. )K
This rule is absolute, and we are SI
SK sure all will nppm-iate the fact >K
)K rtiat everybody is treated alike. iK
♦#**** * * *
MEXICO TO HOLD
To Celebrate Her Six Hundredth An
Mejfleo City, Oct. 20.—Arrange*
menta are about completed for the
opening here early next month of
the great international fair to be
held in celebration of Mexico’s six
hundredth anniversary. It will, the
first large enterprise of its kind at
tempted in Mexico. The IlnitMl
States, GYont Britain, Germany,
France, Italy. Spain, and several of
thf) Latin-Ameriean countries will
be well represented by displays.
The fair, organized by the City of
Mexico .with the aid, of the Federal
Government and iu "the organization
df which a large sum has been
I spent, will-be held in the Alameda,
the great park which occupies some
25 acres in the capital. By careful
planning the exhibition builtlings
] and booths hnve been arrangMl
[among the great trees and the beau
j tiful statues and monuments with
out di-tnrbing these.
I In addition to the space afforded
Jby the park, the adjacent. National
Theater, flic great, marble structure
begun by Porfirio Diaz and never
completed, the glass mosaic curtain
of which alone cost 500,000 pesos,
will be utilized for lectures and
entertainments, while in the grounds
surfouding it additional booths and
buildings are being erected.
For the benefit of visitors ex
cursions will be organized to points
of historical or picttircssue attrac
tion, such as the pyramids of San
Juan Teotlhuacan and the Xoch
ijnilco's famous floating gardens. In
tfie National Theater a German
opera company will present a
Wagnerian program, thus utilizing
thy’ theater and its magnificent stage
equipment for the first time sinee.
tbe building of it was started. Here
"morning ectures by Mexicans and
foreigners and other forms of enter
tainment will be held, and films of
For thdsc interested in Mexican
art, there will, be exhibitions oT
national dances and songs, and.
something particularly notable,
special booths of Indian .industries,
where the natives will be shown
manofacturlng their products.
This ultra-modern fair, it is of
interest to note, is to be held on one
of the historic spots of Mexico City,
where in Aztec ‘times there existed a
Urge tinnguiz or market. The site
was also that of one of the im
portant ca-als of the ancient Aztec
city. It was in 151)2 that the
Viceroy Luis de Velasco decided
that Mexico City must have parks,
and the present Alameda was begun
with the planting of some alamos,
which gavo it its new name. With
the growth and drainage of the city
the park also developed until in'
17,10 it had some 4000 poplars and
willows and five fountains.
Today there are seven fountains Nnd
many pieces of admirable statuary.
A seetion of the park also provides a
playground for children, well-furnish
ed with modern equipment. The av
iary, which once displayed about iOO
specimens of tropical birds, the Moor
ish kiosk erected during the centen
nial celebrations, and other booths
have disappeared, leaving today a gar
den of which any nation might be
The building erected fpr the exposi
tion, while not of pretentious propor
tions, have very striking architectur
al qualities. Among the exotic and
European structures are found those
of typical Mexican style, many of
them of great originality iu design and
decorative motifs. Wherever possi
ble efforts have been made to make
use of the possibilities that Mexican
national art offers, so that the fair
will be not only an exhibition of. what
indigenous culture the nation possess-
but also a unique demonstration of
its unlimited applications to manifold
Mtzs Alice Lentz Bride of Mr. Smith,
Salisbury, Oct. 19. Franklin
F.letcher and Mies Alice Eizabeth
Lenta were married Saturday after
noon, the ceremony being performed
at the home of the bride.
Rev. Edgar A. Wood, pastor of
First Presbyterian church, offici
ated- Boon after the wedding the
young couple left for New York and
Atlantic City. p
i Mrs- Smith is tie only' daughter
| of, Mr. 4nd Mrs. Hardy B. Lentz.
[ She is a favorite in the younger set
I of the city. Mr. Smith is the only
| son of Mrs- Franklin Fletcher Smith
[ and the lgte Mr. Smith.
[ Multimillionaire’s Daughter Goes In
New York, Oct. 20.—M ! ss Helen
I Macfadden, daughter of the multlmil
| lionaire publisher,, Bernarr * Macfad
| den, and said to ppsscss the most
| beautiful figure In the world, due to
[ taking her famous fatheFs exercises,
| has entered vaudeville. She goes with
| Frank Farnum and Hlq Youth/ Re
[ view on Keith time. Miss Macfadden
| is the only millionaire’s daughter on
[ the American stage. '
Here we have the latest In football
headgears. It is a contrivance de
signed to protect -a grldder’s pro
boscis and Is said to he a far better
safeguard than the old nose plates
formerly used. Halfback Premier
gast of the Princeton team ia shoikn
above with this nmisuat hit of foot
SENATOR DILL IS
FOR NEW SERVICE
Thinks the Plan of Col.
Mitchell For Air Service
Should Be Adopted by
Washington, Oct. 20.—G4>)—Sena
tor (’. C. Dill, of Washington, a mem
ber of the Senate naval affairs com
mittee. has expressed himself in favor
of Colonel Mitchell's plan sot; a uni
fied air service.
"Government aviation should be un
der a government agency, sperate from
the war and navy departments, but co
ordinating with them,” Dills declared
in a formal statement.
CABARETS AND SUPPER
CLUBS UNDER INQUIRY
Thirty Have Sadunons and Complaints
Filed Against Them *by the Dry
New York, Oct. 20.-*-<^)—Broad
way cabarets and supper chibs were
thie objectives today of the most sweep
ing prohibition drive yet waged along
the famous thoroughfare.' Thirty of
these night resorts were served with
summons and complaints by members
of United States District Attorney
Throughout last night and early to
day the FMleral prosecutor’s men vis
ited the all-night places, and left pa
pers requiring the owners to appear
in Federal court to answer charges of
selling liquor. Some of the places
were eff the Great White Way, one
being the Lido Venice exclusive sup
per club in East 53rd Street near sth
The action against the 30 places
was Mr. Buckner's first step in his
announced plan to imdlock approxi
imately 100 of the leading Manhat
tan resorts mostly along Broadway,
, suspected of selling liquor.
Buried Beneath Ruin Is Town Built
For Coming of Christ.
Imports, Pa.. Oct. 20.— UP) —Buried
beneath the ruins of a group of build
ings near, here lif the shattered hopes
of a little colony of men and women
who. a half century ago, fourided
Celestia, a town laid out and made
ready for the second coming of Christ.
Ceiestia's memory is preservMl only
by a yellowing deed filed iu the
archives of t’he county court house.
It was named for the Celestial City.
Streets were marked out and an arti
ficial lake was dug. At the height
of its prosperity a newspaper, "The
Day Star pf Zion,” was published
with fair regularity.
Most of the'settlers came originally
from Connecticut. In order, so far
as possible, to keep out worldy affairs,
they petitioned the state legislature
to be set aside from Pennsylvania,
declaring that they did not wish to
be associated with events of t'.ie mor
tal world. Their petition was not
The last of the original settlers held
at death the faith of tbe founders.
The land, of about four square miles,
was sold for taxes and the property
left to ruin, f
Judge Parker Starts Work on Bench
’*■ > Today.
Charlotte, Oct. 19.—Judge John F.
Parker, recently appointed by Presi
dent Coolidge as a member of (he
United States circuit court of appeals
for the fourth circuit, left tonight for
Richmond where tomorrow he will
take the oath of office and begin his
duties on the benrfi.
Judge Parker was accompanied by
Mrs. Parker who will spend some time
with him in Richmond. Judge Bark
er has announced that be will not
move from Charlotte, where he has
lived for a number of years since
. moving' from Monroe, where he began
the practice pf law. *
Seventeen Persona Injured.
Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 20.— UP) —
Seventeen persons were injured, sev
i eral severely, when a bus and an Illi
, riois Central passenger train collided
i today at a grade crossing on tbe out
■ skirts of Memphis.
i Experience is a good school, be
cause the pupils can’t play truant.
CONCORD, N. C., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1925
When a Rict Threatened
gS nFsjsfivV-: c -
Only the dropping of n hat. apparently, .was needed to "start something"
during thjs moment of the final World series game. The Pittsburgh Pirates
flocked belligerently around umpire McCormick in the first inning when
McCormick gave Washington a Etui and Roger Peckinpurgh first base on
the complaint that Catcher Earie Smith had interfered with Peck's bat.
Smith is at the left of the group, telling McCormick by his pose, what he
thinks of him.
MUSSOLINI IS THANKED
FOB rilS LOCARNO WORK
ills Influence in Final Stages of -Ne
gotiations Helpful to All Others. >
Rome, Oct. 20. —(A 3 )—The Stefani
Agency says that the British ambassa
dor in Rome lias communicated to
Premier Mussolini a message from
Austen Chamberlain, the British for
eign secretary. expressive of Mr.
Chamberlain's deep appreciation pf
Signor Mussolini's intervention in the
final stages of the Ixiearno negotia
Hignor Mussolini requested the am- j
bassador to convey his cordial t'.iank
to Mr. Chamberlain.
ITALIAN MISSION IS
NOT TO WASTE MONEY;
Economy Will Be Watchword cf !
Mission While in the United
Rome. Oct. 20.—(A 3 )—Economy will I
be the watchword of the Italian debt;
funding delegation under Finance j
Minister Count Volpi which feavtsi
for the United States cn Thursday]
on 1 lie liner Duilio, sailing from’
Naples. All the members of the dele-1
gation under file rank of principals,'
or experts will be lodged in second I
Ail interesting featufe of the per
sonnel is the inclusion of two police
With Our Advertisers.
Fjshcr's will have a big fur exhibit
and sale on Thursday, October 22. You i
will find on display a complete line of
coats, jacqneM? and chokers at prices
from $65 to $189.50. See ad. in this
.Lust showing today of Al Christie's
laugh festival, "Stop Flirting" with
an all star cast at the Concord Thea
tre. Also Aesop’ Fables and "Re
an educational comedy.
If you want economical licit get the
Humphrey Radiant Fire from ihe
Concord and Kannapolis Gas Co.
Harold Lloyd in "The Freshman,”
at Warner's Concord Theatre Monday
and Tuesday, October 20 mid 27.
/For charming beauty use Princess
Pat preparation's from Cline's Pharm
School Children Killed.
Macon, Ga„ Oet. 20.—</P)—Two
school children were killed and two
seriously injured early this morning
when an automobile on ..which they
were going to Vineville school, crash
ed head-on into an outbound Vine
ville street ear a hundred yards be
yond the city limits.
Judge Sinclair Tells Attorneys They
Can’t Ignore Evidence in Arguments
Ahoskie, Oet. 19.—A two weeks
term of Superior Court began in Win
ton county this morning with Judge
N. A. Sinclair, of Fayettet-ille, pre
Judge Sinclair apologized for ap
pearing in Winton two or lliree hours
late due, he. said, to a night session
held at Henderson at the closing of
court last week and a resulting fa
tigue having him unfit to leave home
early yesterday. He arrived on the
morning train and immediately opened
court a few minutes after 12 o'clock,
delivering his charge before the din
Opening his charge, he congratu
lated the ccunty for adopting flic 12-
months jury system and advised that
it be ho Arranged that the jury will
rotate to retain six old and experi
enced jurymen at all times. He railed
attention to the criticisms of the jury
system appearing in newspapers. He
defended the system, placing the blame
upon the kind of persons placed in
the jury box by the county commis
sioners. "Wherever you find defects
in the courts in administering justice
you can put it down that it is net
tile fault of the system, it is because
the county commissioners have not
carried out their oath of office to ex
ercise right and comply with the law/:’
“The law of North Carolina says
the commissioners shall revise the
- jury list periodically and that only
persons of good-character and intelll
1 ONLY TWELVE NOT
/ CHURCH MEMBERS
Practically All Davidson Students As
, filiated With Some Denomination.
Davidson, Oct. 20.—Only twelve
members of the student body at Dav
idson College, out of a total enroll
ment of 638, are not affiliated with
any evangelical church. This remark
able fact has been revealed in statis
tics announced by the college the last
few days. Even with this low per
centage outside of church inember
-1 ship, the percentage is not as small
j as last year, when only eight s-tuftents
were ncn-church members. If this
! number one is a iiophomorer, eleven of
I'aem being freshmen. In other words.
I only one upiierelassman of a total
! of 400 has not joined the church.
| Since Davidson College is a Presby-
I terian institution it is only natural to
assume that the largest number in
' any one denomination is Presbyterian.
I In fact, that church far surpasses the
other denominations. 514 being affili
[ a ted with the Presbyterian dVurph.
I The other distribution is Methodists,
| 48; Baptists. 15 ; A«soeiatrtl Reform
;ed ’Presbyterian, 15; Episcopalians,
i 15; Christians, 7; Lutheran. 4; Mo-
I ravinns, 3; Disciples, 2; Congrega J
j tionaiists, 2: Friend, 1; non-church
A generally remarkable fact in the
enrollment this year was the tre
mendously large number of upper?
classmen returning, necessitating a
curtailment in the freshman - class.
Last year 258 freshmen were enroll
ed ; this year only 238 could be ac
commodated, and then t’ae officials of
the epllege were forced to expand this
State vs. Davidson.
Davidson, October 20.— UP) —T’he
annual football classic of, N. C ,
State and Davidson College will be
played on Richardson field here
October 31, Kelsey Regen. local
student manager, has announced. He
denies reuorts that the game will be
played at Pinehnrst, Saturday,
Prior to the N. C. State game,
however, Furman University comes
from Greenvill.e S. U.. to met the
Wildcats iu harlottc. That game
I Comes on next Saturday, October 24.
This game is considered by Conches
Text Tils-on and Monk Younger . of
Davidson, a-- the hardest ion the
1925 schedule of the Wildcats.
On November 7. Davidson plays
hampdjav-S.vdney, from Virginia. The
place for this battle, however, has
not been announced. Winston-Salem
is said to be putting n a strong bid
gence shall be eligible for service, but
it is so often the case that county
commissioners <lo no even know there
is such a statute and allow the names
of those who ate not tit to serve as
jurymen to be drawn for service. No
man has a right to serve on the jury.
It is a selective service system not
unlike the selective draft employed
during the World War. There are
other requisites t'uan being a voter
and a taxpayer.”
He tcld the grand jury to investi
gate the conduct of all officers closely
and not to whitewash any. If they
had not lived up to their oath he
asked that it be stated to the court.
“It is the duty of every officer to live
up to his oath, and Where, any per
son fails to do this he should resign
and quit,” Judge Sinclair said. He
also called attention to the law for
bidding the flogging of prisoners and
«ha*ged f the jury to indict any official
if there were one, who had been guilty
of cruel Ireatment to prisoners.
Judge Sinclair said any lawyer who
based his plea to a' jury on anything
ol'jer than the evidence should be dis
barred from practice.
“I called down two lawyers in my
court only a few daya ago because
they went before the jury and asked
if the jury would dot have done the
same the defendant did, under the cir
cumstance. No lawyer can plead ?ueh
stuff in ipy courts.”
Immediately after the dinner hour
the trial of criminal cases began.
BOTH SIDES CUII I
VICTOR! IN FIGHT j
FOR HIGHER MS
•Striking Telegraphers and
Officers of A. C. L. Both
See Victory In Events of
I the Day.
| Officials of the Railroad
Say Use of Telephones
Makes It Possible to
Keep System Operating.
Wilmington, X. (’., Oct. 20.—(/s>>—j
The struggle between tlie Atlantic
tV.ast I.inc Railway and i(s striking
telegraphers eontinued today with
both sides claiming victory.
By using telephones to supplant the
telegraph, and by rushing extra men
into districts where- wire facilities
had been suspended by the strike, rail
way officials were planning to main
tain schedules on all brandies of their
system. On the other hand, the walk
out which started late yesterday af
ternoon, will become general today,
according to union officials, who arc
predicting that the railway company
will be forced to accede to their de
mands for increased wage scales, and
two weeks' vacation each year with
THE COTTON MARKET
Opened Steaily Today at. Advance of
!4 Points on October, But Gener
New York, Oct. 20.— </P) —The cot
ton market opened steady today at an
advance of 14 points on October which
was influenced by covering, but was
generally unchanged to two points
lower despite relatively firm cables
and reports of further frosts in the
The effect of the frost news seemed
to be offset by the belief that the crop
was too early to be seriously damaged
by cold weather. There was a good
deal of hedge selling here, as well as
liquidation of long accounts in the
early trading. Rumors that one of
the private authorities had increased
the crop estimate from 14.152.000
bales at the end of September to 14,-
000.000 probably encouraged some of
the early selling, but offerings were
absorbed by x trade buying or covering
; and held fairly steady in the first
hour, December selling around 21.68
or about net unchanged.
Cotton futures opened steady: Oc
tober 21.90; December 21.78 : Janua
ry 20.95; March 21.25; May 21.42.
Bobbed Hair Fad Started With
French Reign of Terror.
Holly, Cal.. Oct. 20.—The fashion
of bobbed hair was in vogue during j
the French revolution, at least by j
women who faced decapitation by |
the guillotine. Testimony to this was
disclosed in a grim little satire,
written by a French woman at the
time of the Commune, which was
foud in a ina« of B’rench books and
I manuscripts obtained by a large
i motion picture studio here for re
! search work.
The writer commented <vn the
| prevalence of shorn tresses in this
"It is the custom before women
are executed to out off their hair,
that it may not interfere with the
exeeutioners’s blade. So all royalist
women go to the guillotine with
their hair off at the neck. Inciden
tally, the head soon follows this ex
“Grisettes. as a bit of humor, be
gun cutting their hair the same way—
the aristocrats in their last
fashion. They are finding that it is
comfortable and the custom is grow
ing. No one knows where it will
Value of Vetch Crop.
Salisbury. Oct. 20.—(A s )—The value
of vetch in crop production is clearly
demonstrated by results secured with j
cotton and corn on the farm of W. !
It. Bailey, ne arWoodleaf, in Rowan
This is the opinion voiced by Farm 1
Agent XV. G. Y'eager. This farm j
was bought by Mr. Bailey about four
years ago and was in a very poor'
condition at this time. Mr. Yeager
states. The purchased immediately'
began to improve the soil by planting
the entire plaee in vetch. This prac
tice was kept up for three years, re
ports Mr. Yeager, and this year the
crop of corn and cotton was planted
after a heavy growth of vetch. Mr.
Yeager states that the land will yield
at least a bale of cotton and 35 bush
els of corn to the acre, due in a
• large measure, he believes, to the bet
ter soil building practices put in op
eration by Mr. Bailey.
Bryan Memorial Campaign to Stfrt
on October 30.
' Dayton, Tenn., Oct. 19.—The
1 campaign to raise $5,000,000 to build
the proposed Bryan university «at
Dayton in memory of the late Wil
liam Jenning- Bryan will be launeb
-1 ed on the evening of Friday, October
: 30, at a mas meeting of Rhea county
■ citizens. ThiH announcement was
made today by Molcolm Lockhart, of
' Atlata. diretaor of finance for the
‘ In whippet racing the speed is so
■ great and the running so close that
t the judge is sometimes placed in a
hole in the ground so that his eye*
■ may be in ft direct line with the docs
j as they pass him.
, t Uli Mate Library
■m t i■%. i ,
f \ , p j
I ‘ " ,/ I |
This is Nick Kutsch, University o|
lowa’s superman. He runs th«
short dashes in cjose to record time,
Is a triple threat on the football field
and can lift 1010 pounds. He recent
ly was awarded the -trophy for being
Ihe best developed man ut the uni
LINER RUSHES TO
AID OF FREIGHTER
Liner President Harding j
Seeks the Italian Boat j
Which Sent Out Calls
For Aid on Monday.
New York. Oct. 26. — (/P) —The liner
President Harding was presumed to
day to be continuing ‘ efforts to reach
the Italian freighter Ignavio Florioi
in distress in t'ue Aslantifr The)
freighter sent out on 8. O. S. yester- 1
day and (lie President Harding in- j
formed its New Y’ork agents that it!
was responding to the call. No fur- ]
titer advices had been received early!
today. The freighter was bound j
from Montreal for Avanmouth, She j
had a crew of 38.
Former- “T. B.” Can’t Go Fast Pace.
Sanatorium, October 20.—Speaking
|of the patient returning home from
the Sanatorium to resume a normal
| or partially normal li feagain, Dr. P.
P. McCain, superintendent of the
North Carolina Sanatorium, said: "In
order to become a final ‘T. B. cure’
the man or woman who leaves the
sanatorium must continue to some ex
tent to take the same care of them
selves that their doctors insisted up
on while they were t the sanatorium.}
Most cases that leave the sanatorium j
as improved cases look as if they had !
never been sick a day in their lives, j
’The patient and the patient's family
must remember that the returned pa
tient is not entirely well. That is,
his lungs are not as sound as if he
had never hail tuberculosis iu them.
The patient, although he may be able
to return to part time or even full
time employment, must keep the soft
pedal on and stop short of that ‘aw
fully tired feeling.' The patient's
family and friends must remember
this and help the patient to remember
“I want to emphasize again.” the j
doctor said, “that the trained ’T. B.’
patient is not a menace to his com
munity when he leaves the sanator
ium, but a missionary carrying the
gospel of prevention. It is the eare
| less person who spits and coughs any
i where and everywhere that is the real
j "As to work for the 'T. 8.’,” Dr.
' McCain continued, “it is usually best
j for him to return to his old job if this
|is at all possible. It isn’t necessary
: for hint to have outdoor work. Weil
j ventilated working quarters is all
Unit is needed. A systematic routine
of work and rest, with all violent
amusements and sports ent out,, is the
best program for the former sanator
ium patient to follow when he goes
back to normal life. It isn't so much
the six or eight hours of work the
former patient dees that breaks him
down again as what he does in the
hours he isn't working. This is true
of persons who do not have ‘T. B.’ as
well as those who do,” the superin
Greeks and Bulgarians Fight.
London, Oct. 20.—(A 1 )—An Athens
dispatch to the Exchange Telegraph
says fighting has been in progress for
the last nineteen hours on the Oraeco-
Bulgarian frontier near Demlrriechar.
There is no confirmation of the re
' port from other sources.
According to the dispatch, Bulga
i rians attacked a Greek poßt • near
Demerrhissar, killing a Greek oflk-ial.
’ When the Greek captain went out
with a white flag he was shot dead.
A general engagement- then developed.
1 Heavy Snow hi New Toek State.
* Olean, N. Y, Oct. 20—<A»)— The
* heaviest October snow on record here
s was recorded today when the tky was
covered with a fall of 7 inches.
. . Sit-
The tribune 3
TODAY'S NEWS TODAYI
NO. 250 '
RENEWAL OF CIVIL |
WAR IN CHINA HAS
BECOME ACUTE NOW I
w ar That Was at First Lo
calized Between Shang
hai and Nanking As
sumes Serious Aspect,
MARSHAITwU IS •
He Is Expected to Offer
Stubborn Opposition to
the Forces Now in Power
In Central District. -■%
Shanghai. Oct. 20.—(4 I ) —Renewal *<
of civil war in China, hitherto l<K*aY?' l
ized to the district between Shanghai I
ami Nanking, today assumed a more |
serious aspect with the return to Un
political and military area of Wu Pei *
Fti. military dictator at I’eking. 1922 1
to 1024. and the mutiny of two Kiang
Su divisions, who hitherto had ac- I
know-lodged Ihe leadership of Chang -
Tso I.in. the Maneurian
Marshal, Wu, who since he was
thrust from power u year ago by twO
combination of Chang Tso Lin and
Fang Yu Hsiang, the Christian gen- I
oral, lias been in semi-ret':rement in
central China, inis definitely- announe-};
ed his opjtosition to Peking and to
Chang Tso I,in at Mukden.
Advices to Reuters Agency here
say that lie is expected to arrive to
day in Hankow, and there announce j
his assumption of the title of com- k
mender-in-chief of the central provittr 1
ees. this alliance to include Kiang Su
in which Shanghai is located, Che- !
kiang. Anhui. Kiang Su. and Fukien.
Chang Trying to Avoid Battle.
Peking, Oct. 26.—OP)—The eon
tinued withdrawal of Marshal Chang I
Tso Lin's troops before the advanc
ing Chekiang forces gives point to
| Chang's reported determination not to
i be drawn into conflict except as a ;
i last resort.
1 The Manchurian war lord has tele-
I graphed the cabinet ministers stat
ing that he is in complete agreement l
with the Peking government’s desire
to preserve peace and inclined to dis
regard the provocative actions of the
Chekiang governor. , His attitude is
favorably commented upon in the Chi
■ nese press.
| Cheng fnrthermore is reported t»"-
j have sent an emissary to Fang Yu 1
Hsiang, tiie ''Christian general,” sug- ,
} gesting co-operation in the event of
Although the military activities are j
inconveniencing the arriving tariff
j conference delegates, t’aey are having
| no effect upon the preparations for
} the conference. . ’*s
CAPTAIN’S REPORT IS
TO BE MADE PUBLIC
Steamship Inspector Wants Public to
Know Facts About Burning of the
Jacksonville. Fla., Oct. 26.—Of)—In j
an effort, lie said, to refute alleged
statements by others and to gn-esent to
the public the official story of the
burning of the S. S. Comanche off
May-port, Fla., Saturday, Gep. W.
Harney, of Norfolk, Vs., supervising
i inspector of the third district of the
71. S. Local Steamboat Insgieetor Ser- t
1 vice, today released to the Associated
Press the reports made to him by
Captain E. E. Curry, master of tho
Comanche, and L. M. Jonusxen, mas- -
ter of I lie tanker Rengier.
FINAL ARGUMENTS IN y§
. THE BROOKS TRIAL TODAY
E. T. Cansler laist Speaker For De
fense and Solicitor Pleas Closes for J!
Hendersonville, N. C„ Oct. 26.—0 P) :
—E. T. Cansler, of Charlotte, made
the final plea for the defense today in
■the trial of Bonnie Brooks, charged ■
witli the murder of former mayor Sam
Y. Bryson. Solicitor Pless will make !
the final argument late today for the |
Judge Harding's charge is exiieclcd e
to consume about two hours inasmuch ,
as the defense has prepared a lengthy
prayer for instructions to the jury. '
Tiie ease is exgiected to be giver, to the
jury late today.
Richmond. Va., Oct. 20.—OP) —By 2
an almost unanimous vote the forty- "
third Virginia Methodist conference
today adopted a memorial favoring
the continuation of negotiations look
ing toward the final amalgamation of
the North and South branches of the j
Methodist Episcopal Church. )
Telephones in some sections of Bul
garia are sealed, and civilians are
not allowed to use them.
SAT'S BEAR SAYS* ||