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0 / 75
New Outbreaks Along
Frontiers Os Greece
And Bulgaria Today
. . A.
•Each Country Blames the
Other For the Incidents
Which Make Peace Par
ley More Difficult.
GREEKS MAY NOT
They Charge They- Were
Fired on While Evacuat
ing Country Under the
League of Nations Order
OW —New incidents along, the fron
tw of Oiwcp and Bulgaria threaten
to interfere with the' pacifying efforts
«>f the league of nttt : ons.
Each side blames the other for the
fresh outbreak. Sofia officially states
that the’7;reeks opened tire on the
Itulgarian frontier posts early this
morning, while Athens says Greeks
near Rouniania in Greek territory,
A report from Saloniki, Greece,
Claims the Greeks were attacked while
withdrawing from Bulgarian territory
in conformity with the orders of the
league council, and that as a result of
this incident it is believed the evac
uation must have ceased.
Meanwhile representatives of both
errantries appearing before the league
council in l’aris apparently prior to
receipt of news regarding the report
ed outbreak, assured the council that
its orders would be carried out.
Bulgaria Blames Greece.
Sofia, Oct. 28.—(A’JV-Irespite the
warning of the league of nations coun
cil, Greek troops at daybreak ocn
tinued to occupy Bulgarian territory
and there were no signs that they in
tended to withdraw.
Bulgarian officials in making this
announcement said a number of vil
lages were bombarded during the early
Extracts from articles in the Turk
ish press arc published here to eliow
that there is sentiment in Turkey
favoring intervention to protest Bul
garia from Kreek aggression.
FORECAST COLD WAVE
EAST OF THE ROCKIES
Rain and I’rcbably Snow With the
Temperature Below Normal for the
Next 24 Hours.
Washington, Oct. 27 —The weather
bureau snip in its report pf
conditions that indications are for
rains within the next 24 hours in
the‘eastern and southeastern states,
pt-rbably turning to shew in the lower
lake region, the Ohio valley, western
Tom lessee, the Appalachian region
and in the interior of the north At
lantic s*ates. The northwestern area
of high pressure and cold weather
will overspread practically all sec
tions cast of the Rocky Mountains
within the next 3G hoars. The change
to colder weather will set in Wednes
day as far east as the Appalachian;
region and "Wednesday night in the |
Atlantic states. The temperature
will remain considerably below normal
east of the Mississippi river through
Thursday and Friday.
The great area of high pressure
and abnormally cold weather froth
Alaska has overspread the Rocky
mountain region, the plains states and
the Missouri and the upper Mississip
pi valleys, the lowest temperature be
ing aero at Calgary, Alberta. Many
stations in. Wyoming and western
Nebraska northward report tempera
tures of between zero and 10 degres
at 8 p. m., or from 25 to 45 degrees
Held For Court on Immorality
Charlotte, Oot. 27.—Charged with
immoral conduct with an 18-year
old girl, the estranged wife of a
Rock Hill, S. C, man, Herman
Greene, Jr., 15 years old, was bound,
over to the Juvenile Court, Monday
morning by Judge E. McA Currie, of
Greene’s family formerly lived In
Union County, near Marshville, it
was said, by police officers, but his
father died and following the re
marriage of his mother and removal
to Norfolk, Va., the boy drifted
back to Charlotte.
, The youth became acquainted with
Mrs. Helen Boone, of Rock Hill, and
they took up a residence man and
wife in a Charlotte house, according
to information that was given to
probation officers. The couple was
arrested Sunday. .
Mrs. Boone was given an inde
terminate sentence of six to twelve
months in the Industrial School for
Women, of this county, by Judge
Green is large for his age. L Mrs.
Boone is small in stnture.and would
be taken for a girl of about fifteen
years of nger
Says Water Shortage Due to Tree
Gastonia, Oct. 27.—“1f there had
been more forest preservation in the
mountains of Western Carolina," de
clared Judgh Thad Bryson here to
day, there would not have been this
woeful shortage of hydro electric
power. When the trees are cut from
the mountain sides and, the surface
is left like a concrete street or side
walk and the water runs off into the
rivers and streams and is conse
quently lost, as far as reserve supply I
is concerned, there is none left in I
the yrtnind to furnish a supply in (
time'tif need like last summer.”
Twenty-two cities in Ohio have
The Concord Daily Tribune
_ North Carolina's Leading Small City Daily
B GRAHAM FINDS STATE’S
9 FARMERS IN BAD WAV
Says Something Must Be Done in
| View of the Serious Drought Con
I Raleigh, Oct. 28.—"1n vnwf'of.the
seriou-, drought conditions that have
L prevailed this past summer in many.
of our counties, something * must be
» 1 done for the farmers affected.” said
". Commissioner of" Agriculture Wil
-[liani A. Graham in an official state
i men issued for publication today.
• ”1 have given this matter very
r serious consideration,” Jie said, “It
ha.s caused me no little concern. I
-1 hnve been over the state and have
l j Cecil for myself some of the <1 ire es
. frets of the' abnormal Masons
through which wc have just passed.”
» Commissioner Graham stared that.
s in hi i opinion, those affected from
, the drought who found thnt soine
( thing must be done to tide them over
j should take advantage of the federal
intermediate credit laws, through
tlm banks established to carry out
its provisions. This law, lie pointed
[ out, is ofiieiully termed the federal
. farm loan .act ami was approved by
, Congress with amendments on March
, 4, 1!t25. The bank Ln this federal re
serve district is located at Columbia,
“While in many areas more cotton
| and tobacco were produced than an
ticipated,” Commissioner Graham
1 observed, ’’still there is a very gieat
shortage of grain, liny and other
: crops, which are vitally essential to
the farmers producing them as they
must be used to carry these farmers
> through the winter season.-when pro
■ duetion is almost entirely at a
. standstill. These crop-, of which
■ there is so great a shortage in some
of our counties, not only serve for
feed purposes, but constitute a sort
i of collateral on which they can bor
. row money for the coming year's
■ activities. Hence, the shortage is, in
many Instances, nothing short of
“And so, it would seem to me, the
, time has come to turn attention to
other means of credits. It is in this
connection that I cite the intermedi
ate credits system established by the
federal government to take oare of j
just such situations ns that which I
now confronts many of our farmers, j
, This situation was brought about not
, by an laxity of methods but through '
a condition that could neither bo;
foreseen nor coped with when it ar
“In order.to lap this source of
credit," Commi-.ioner Graham said,
"it is necessary for a farm communi
ty to hnve some local agency through
which to establish the credit of those
comprising it. If the local banks are
not in a position to hnndle the situa
tion for the fanners, the state has a
aw under which groups og farmer,
may organibe co-operative 'credit ma
chinery, or institutions, knpwn as
savings and loan nsociatious, which
are organized l by the state depart
j inent of agriculture, along the fol-
I lowing lines and conditions.
I "T. To enable farmer to pool their
■ financial resource, through tlie pur
| chase of stock nml deposits, thereby
creating a credit which they them- 1
selves can control and whicly can be
handled to meet their needs.
“2. To bring the members, of a
community into a circle of clcae co
operation with each other and for a
study of mutual fundamental needs.
"3- To encourage a spirit of thrift.
“4. to cuablc farmers, through ,
borrowing at reasonable interest j
rates, to oliangc from a time pur
chase to a cash purchase basis. t
“5. To stem the tide of credit in
times of real need.
“6. To establish an institution |
through which the medium afforded j
by the federal government can be j
reached without drawbacks. This
medium as referred to in this case, )
is the intermediate credits syßtein. j
“This outline, though brief and '
concose, affords the farmer a clear
glimpße of scow to proceed, and I
hope that those who have suffered
from the drought will avail them
selves of the opportunity that pre
Formation of an eastern football
conference along the lines of the “Big
Ten” in the Middle West is suggested,
with Yale, Harvard, Princeton, Penn
sylvania and Cornell as the members. I
j! _ Between Youth and Old Age lie the years of produc- ] j
tion. By saying now while you can, means years of 1 >
comfort and independence later in life.
! This Building and Loan Association can help you,.; |
| as it has helped thousands of others, to make your fu- t !
> ture sure. ! [
| NOVEMBER SERIES WILL OPEN THE 7th
I Citizens Building & Loan Association j
|jj We Sell Prepaid Stock. (Office in Citizens Bank) j
"I have done nothing to be par
doned for." said Miss Charlotte Ann,
Whitney when a plea to the Cal!
fornla governor in her behalf wai
suggested following a U. S. Suprem, i
Court decision upholding her 14-yea j
prison sentence under Califoi !
nla’s criminal syndicalism law.
new picture of -Mlos Whitney i. j
Auto In Which Richard
Tate Was Killed Fired
On By Officers When the
Driver Failed to Stop.
lUehmond, Oct. 2.8. —(/P)—Richard
A. Tate. 20 years old, was shot and
killed here early today by Policeman
J. ('. Goldsby, member of the police
“Parity" squad. The officer was
i charged with murder, and later releas
j cd on SSOO bond, furnished by a fel-
Tate and two companions were
driving along Mann street when the
I "purity" squad officers Hailed their
automobile, but they refused to stoft
and a chase of several blocks followed.
Shots were fired by the officers, two
of the bullets puncturing the rear
tires, and a third struck Tate in the
COLD WEATHER STILL
HEADED TOWARD SOUTH
Freezing Temperatures Predicted by
Thursday Morning Far Part of the
Washington, Oct. 28.—OP)—The
weatiter bureau report today states
that the ribrthwestem area of high
pressure and abnormally cold wea.fi
er will continue to spread eastward
and southward over the eastern and
southern states, and the temperature
will fail below freezing by Thursday
morning as far south as the central
portions of Mississippi and Alabama,
and not them Georgia and ns far east
as the Midle Atlantic coast.
Goldsboro Man Found De:;<! Behind
i Goldsboro, Oct. 27.—-George New
som, aged about 45, a life-long resi
| dent of Goldsboro and vicinity.
I was found dead about 11 o'clock
I Sunday night in the rear of the
j Presbyterian church at Georgetown.
| Mr. New, tome, who rasides near
| Georgetown, had gone to the church
about 7 o’clock, and later aiding in
I ringing the church bell for the eve-
I ning services, walked off, and was
not seen again until members of bi
family, becoming alarming at his
absence from home, and instiuted a
search. Thomas Newsome, the dead
man’s brother, found him in the rear
of the church. Death was probably a
resu't of heart failure and Mr.
Newsome had apparently been dead
for several hours.
Stewart Culin has an old Korean
book in which the musical notes are
I indicated in' color.
CONCORD, N.C. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1925
School Furnace Hides Murder
_ jin’— i iu.fr ; ; M
_ > i US
§ is BSv
: Bvv/ H <
. w. . I
k - /
■L4 --j| i ■ |HBh • \ /
—1 ' ' < 'lll—
believed those of a human being were found In this furnace in a
rural school near Corning. O. The discovery vras made by Mrs. Allison
Unacott, janitress. inset above. The lower photo Is of Miss Beatrice
Wright, teacher, who worked with Ohio authorities to solve the suspecteu .
RAEFORD OFFICER IS
WOUNDED BY NEGRO
W. R. Atkinson in Serious Condition
As Results of Gunshot Wounds.
Fayetteville, N. (.’.. Oct. 28.—(/P)
W. R. Atkinson, night policeman nt
Raeford, is in a hospital here suffer
ing from gunshot wounds said to have
been inflicted by John Black. Rae
ford negro. Hospitals authorities say
his condition is critiesl.
Atkinson was called about midnight
to arrest three negroes, aoeoniiug .*>.■
his account, who were said to lie
'funk in the street. When he reach'd
’item, two were cranking a car. and
lie third b’ack ran off with some
thing under his coat. He ordered the
negro to halt, anti when he failed,
fired at the ground. The man then
turne.v, Atkinson says, and fired four
hots, two of them taking effect in the
One of the bullets entered At
kinson’s right lung, the other making
a slight flesh wound in the shoulder.
Atkinson, who is about 55 years
old, said he presumed the package un
der the negro’s coat was liquor. The
officer’s wife is living at Kings Moun
ain at present.
TAX APPEALS BOARD
MAY HAVE TO QUIT
Is Not Given Enough Money to Func
tion at Present Strength, Gavern
ment Is Ttld.
Washington, Oct. 28.— (/P) —Appro,
priations recommended by the Budget
Bureau for the board of tax appeals
next year will force suspension of the
board, its chairman today told the
House ways and means committee.
Budget Director Lord hos cut the
estimated appropriation for 1727 by
SIOO,OOO, Chairman Korner declared,
| tdd’ug that a out of $64,000 in the
deficiency appropriation asked for this
year will force suspension early iu the
Representative Baeharacli, republi
can of New Jersey, pointed out that
Secretary Mellon had urged contin
uance of the board at its present
AMERICAN TOBACCO CO.
HAS EXTRA’ DIVIDEND
Dividend of One Dollar a Share on
Common and Class B. Stock Is
Now York, Oct. 28.— OP) —Direct uro
of flic American Tobacco Co. today
declared an extra-dividend of SI.OO a
share on the common and Class B
common stock, and increased the quar
terly dividend to $2 a share, placing
both stocks on an annual dividend
basis of $8 a share. Prevailing an
nual basis since 1024 has been $7 a
share. The dividends are payable De
cember 1, to holders of record Nov.
Dr. Stinnes Coming to America.
Berlin, . Oct. 28.— OP) —Tired of
family quarrels and squabbles, villi
bankers aud receivers over the rem
nants of the family fortune. Dr. Ed
mund Stinnes, eldest son of the late
Hugo Shinnes, Industrial magnate, has
secretly embarked for the United
States. His unexpected departure, I
friends say, represents a determina-J
t’on by young Stinnes to seek a new j
Congregational Churches Want Evo
Washington. Oet. 28.— (A*)— The na
tional council of Congregational
I churches went on record here t'slay
| as believing there can bet no conbiot
between science and religion, and de
ploring “any attempt of the state or
federal government'to interfere with
the teachings of widely accepted scien
THE COTTON MARKET
Ojkhp;l Finn at Advance of » to 16
Points Under Covering and Buying.
New York, Oct. 28.—(A 3 )—The cot
ton market opened firm today at an
advance of 9 to 16 points under re
newed covering and trade baying stim
ulated by reports of freezing weather
in the southwest. The opinion pre
vailed that the cold wave would not
move eastward, virtually putting an
end to the development, of the crop,
-but the market encountered a good
deni of realizing and Southern hedg
ing on the advance. These offerings )
caused reactions and after selling up
to 1d.117 at the opening January re
acted to 19.57 before the end of the
first hour, or within 9 points of yes
terday's closing quotations.
Cotton futures opened firm: Decem
ber 20.32: January *19.05; March
19.88; May 19.99: July 19.65.
G. 0. P. CONFERENCE
HEARS ROOT LETTER
Former Cabinet Member Says Strong
Republican Party Would Benefit
Birmingham. Ala.. Oct. 2S.— UP) —
With the machinery of tile organiza
tion running smoothly, the Southern
States Republican League opened the
seccnd days' session of the first an
nua! convention of the body here to
day. following the institution of a
drive yesterday to break the power
of the Democratic party in the South.
It is t’je intention to build a Re
publican party strong enough to be
counted a« a pilitieai force in this
section cf the country.
In a letter, read nr the banquet.
Eiihti Root endorsed the estabJsh
ment and pufpose of the league, de
claring that the Soutii would benefit
from the danger of losing an election
un.ess a fight was made to save it.
Flag to Be Given to Davidson - * Col
Charlotte, Oct. 27.—A United
State* flag of regulation size and
highly ornamented; will he presented
to Davidson College next Saturday
morning at 10 o'clock at the college
on behalf of the people of Charlotte
through the Chanyber of Comnityce.
according to an announcement here
The flag is in reality the gift of
A. L. Baxter Davidson, of Charlotte,
and C. O. Kmwter business man
ager of tile Chamber of Commerce.
Learning recently that although
there is a flourishing Officers Train
ing Corps among the 000 members of!
the student body, the college lacks!
a flag. Mr. Keuster decided to pro-1
vide one. He called upon Colonel I
Davidson to join with bint in pro-1
slitting the flag to the college.
Dr. A. A. McGeachy, pastor of
the Second Presbyterian Church, will j
make the presentation of the exer
Mrs. Nannie Braswell Dead.
Charlotte. Oct. 27.—Mrs. Nannie j
J. Braswell, 300 North Brevard!
Street, died at b»r home at 3 a. m-)
Monday from a *Jroke 0 f "apoplexy.
She was the widow of J. 51. Bras-j
| well, who died about a year ago.
Mr-. Braswell was born April 4,!
1862 in Mecklenburg county. Site
! removed to Charlotte from Union
county about one yeat ago.
Atlanta Man Burned to Death.
Atlanta, Oct. 28.— 04*) —Warren !
Moore. 40. shipping clerk, was bayn
ed to death, and T. C. Smith, 85, bis
assistant, was seriously injured in a
fire which early today virtually de
stroyed the Coca-Cola Bottling plant j
here. J. W. -Ivaylor, his wife and 8-
year-oid son barely escaped with their
I JUST THREE MORE
i WORKING DAKS OF
THE SECOND PERIOD
As the Night of October
31st Approaches Enthu
siasm Has Grown by
Leaps and Bounds.
■ IS VERY KEEN
I During the Third Period
of Two Weeks All Sub
scriptions Will Count
Less Number of Votes.
Just three working days remain of
the “Second Period" vote offer of The
Tribune-Times campaign. In that
short space of time some fortunate
contestants may have secured the
winning votes with which to capture
j the four leading valuable /capital
prizes. As the night of Octolter 51,
the end of this period, approaches, en
thusiasm has grown by leaps and
bounds. Keen competition is evidenc
ed on every hand as contestants awake
to the full realization that it is NOW
or NEVER. The winning votes MUST
lx- secured this all-important period.
During the "Third Period," which is
just two short weeks, duration, sub
scriptions count a lesser number of
votes. There will then remain but
one short week of the election, during
which: time all subscriptions must, be
cast in a scaled ballot box with-the
smallest vote offer of the entire elec
tion prevailing. There remains but
one solution—victory will come only to
those who avail themselves of the pres
ent possibilities. The next three
days without question spell success or
failure for you. After Saturday night
you will find that it will take con
siderable more effort to), go the same
d’stance in the vote count.
During the final week all subscrip
tions will be cast in a scaled ballot
box. which remains locked and sealed
until the campaign has been declared
closed. The judges of the election will
then break the seals, unlock the box
and the final count will begin. In
this way NO ONE can possibly know
the voting strength of the various can
Secure Lead Now.
Compare the final week vote schotl-. 1
ule with the present votes. Stop and
| consider just what anyone would have
to do to secure the winning votes the
final week if YOU avail yourself of the
present vote possibilities. REMEM
BER there will be NO extra votes for
extensions the final week ns there is
in this period.
Figure this out for yourself and se
cure your winning votes NOW while
there is yet time.
With Our Advertisers.
Parks-Belk & Co., of Kannapolis, is
having a big stock reducing sale of
groceries, and you will find some of
the biggest bargains ever offered to
the people of Kannapolis. Book up
tin- big four-column ad. in this paper
today and see.the low prices,
Twenty distinctive styles in wom
en’s shoes at Ruth-Kesler Shoe Storp.
Sizes AAA to D.
Bolivia and suede cloth women's
coats at J. C. Penny Co.'s for $24.75.
Get ready for the Hallowe'en party.
Spo Hoover’s new ad. today.
See ad. of the Boyd \V. Cox Studio,
over Con-ell's Jewelry Store. Phone
Free demonstration <lf the Dr.
Scholl foot appliances at Ivey’s Shoe
Co.’s on Friday, October 30. See ad.
in today's paper.
The next series of stock in the Cit
izens Building and Loan Association
will open November 7th. Get ready
and take some shares.
The Sanitary Grocery Co. has add
ed another telephone to take care of in
creasing phone orders. The two
phones are 076 and 080.
The Board of the British Empire ex
hibition to Wembley has decided for
REMOVAL OF GARBAGE
jjl! The following schedule for the removal of garbage will go into Si
|i|i effect on and after November 1, 1925: 1
I'!' * WARD NO. 1 !j!
|]l| Weekly Thursday afternoon. Both sides of West Buffalo and all |i
1 1 Ji other streets except West Depot and North Union; West Depot, both ij
ijlj sides, will be served each Wednesday afternoon. North Union, both *i
1 1 1 sides, will be served each Tuesday afternoon. *I \
WARD NO. 2 !]!
Weekly Tuesday afternoon. Both sides of North Union street V
|iji and all other streets. ( i|
WARD NO. S i j!
3i Weekly Tuesday afternoon. All streets except South Union'-which X
iiji will be served Wednesday afternoon. i
|]!| WARD NO. 4
jiji Weekly Wednesday afternoons. Both sides of West Depot and ! !
V South Union streets and all other streets. i
X WARD NO. 5.
Weekly Friday afternoon. All streets except West Buffald both
X sitles of which will be served Thursday afternoon.
!]! F?RE LIMITS
jV Daily each morning. Both sides of all streets. i
|X If the garbage is not removed please notify Quint E. Smith, phone
X l ' number 866, the next morning between the hours cf 9 and 11 o'clock. I 1
: 111 C. H. BARRIER, Mayor. !
i j i October 26, 1925.
“Queen of the taxicab drivers.'* the}
call Mrs. Mae Jones, above, in Peoria
111., but on a state utilities com inn
sion complaint she was fined sloo'
and given a year in jail for insistin.
on running a taxicab line of her owl
TO FORM CABINET,
Paris Not Certain That the
Premier Will Do As He j
Is Asked. —Former Cab-*
inet Resigned Tuesday.
Paris, Oct. 28.-— UP) —President!
Domergue today summoned Premier |
Painleve to ask him to form a new j
cabinet in succession to the one which I
Considerable doubt is expressed
whether M. Painleve will accept. He
is understood to have told friends that
lie would recommend that the Presi
dent choose former Premier Ilerriott
in his. place.
M. Painleve told President Domer
gue lie would consult with his friends
and tlie party leaders before definitely
accepting the uuk. of loming a new j
IN NICK OF TIME
Finds .Jailer Grappling With Des
perate Ycggman .Armed With Pistol.
Greensboro. Get. 27.—Arrival of a
deputy sheriff with a prisoner for
tlie Guilford county jan tonight was
; reinforcement for the jailer, who
j was grappling with an alleged no
i torious yegginan, tlie latter having
a gun, and a jail delivery of a dozen j
men was prevented.
When Jailer Dallas went to the j
men's corridor in the county jail I
here tonight to take some apples a
prisoner had bought, he found him
|sc f looking into a pistol in the
lands .if Jerry Fallow, alleged yegg
man. irtdicted here in federal court
on a charge of robbing the postotfice
at Pilot Mountain.
Daias attempted to close the door,
which has an automatic lock, but
tie- desperate prisoner jammed it !
with his foot -and attempted to open |
it and let out all other prisoner--. At j
this time, 11. p. Causey, deputy
sheriff, arrived, and Farloxv trained [
the gun on him. Dallas then grabbed |
Farlow's arm and took the pistol.
In the jail, among the other pris
oners. were two other alleged safe- J
crackers and three youths who re-j
cent y robbed the bank of Summer
Death Follows Stroke.
Salisbury, October 27.—John A.
Swieegood, aged seventy four, tar
mer of Franklin township, died at
ills home early this morning fol
lowing a stroke of paralysis some
months ago. The widow, five sous
ar.J five daughters survive.
■■ I I, .JIM
Th£ TRIBUNE ' j
TODAY’S NEWS TODAIf
MITCHELLS COURT I
Major Gen. SummeraßM
President of Court, One!
of Officers Who Will Bel
Officers Charged With Be*fl
ing Prejudiced Againstl
the Defendant, ColondH
Washington, (lit. 28. —I I'l I
Win. Mitrlie',l begun his defense at liwyH
mint martial here today by drawinnH
f.-.mi tin- bench time members of
e.-urt. including its president, MjlH
Gen. ('has. Summerall. H
Gen. Siimmei-all withdrew on
own motion after lie had been
ed with prejudice against the
ant. and Brig. Gen. A. J. Rowley was'9
disqualified by ids colleagues on
court after a defendant challenge bad
been lodged against liirn on simllit H
“Challenges were baaed on utttjpH
attees of the two generals against .kS
separate air department favored
Mitchell. and in support of which
used language which led to his
martial on a charge of violating
1 discipline. H
A sharp verbal clash between
Summerall and Renresentative Frank. 9
11. Reid, of Illinois, counsel for
Mitchell, preceded SummeraHtk
! quest that tile- court excuse him frojftfH
J further attendance. ■
j In support, of iiis challenge slr, 9
Reid read statements made by
Summerall before the President's aip|9
board, and coupled with them
from tile report of Colonel
after lie inspected tlie air defense »[ ■
| tlie Hawaiian department at
time commanded by General
Gen. Summerall's retirement
Major General Robert L. HotMHjjjS
commanding officer of the Fifth Corpfi|9
Area at Columbus, Ohio, in the presilfM
dent’s chair. H
A peremptory challenge then was 9
made by Mr. Reid against;slajor
oral Frew W. Bladen, suporintendentl9
iof the military academy at West 9
* P'-’nl, V'T. TTH's form of
liermitted of no argument, and Gett.flH
Bladen was excused. ■
Only one peremptory challenge is »
permitted under the practice of
martial, hut any number may be dial- 9
lenged for cause, as were Gen. Sura-:I9
merall and Hawley. Il is not re- 9
quired t lint tlie defendant slate the <9
reasons for a peremptory challenge,v
Vacancies caused by challenges areSß
not fi led in army courts, the
ing members retaining full authority 9
'to act. With the eh allonges dis- fl
posed i f. the court was sworn with its 9
original membership of thirteen re-9
j dueed to ten. ■
WESTERN UNION TO I
SEEK HIGHER RATE 9
Wants Increase cf About 20 Per Cent. 9
in Intrastate Kates. I
Raleigh, Oct. 28.—(/P)— ! The West- 9
ern Union Telegraph Co. will be giv- 9
en a hearing on its application to in- 9
I crease its intrastate rates to make 9
'them conform with interstate-rates op 9
- December 2nd. it was announced at 9
the office of the N. C. 1 'orppratiotl 9
Commission today. fl
The increase asked would mean an 9
average increase on intrastate rajep 9
of 20 per cent., representatives of"(iHB
company told the Corporation Com-9
i mission. Representatives of the coni«.<9
pany appeared before the Coimnissioa9
| today to ask that a date for its hear- 9
ing be set. I
Syrian Situation Serious. I
Paris, Oet. 28.—The Syrian situa- 9
tion has assumed such a serious aspect;®
that President Domergue and M. Pain-19
leve in their conference of an hour *
this afternoon devoted fully half of .9
! the time from consideration of the®
| ministerial crisis to discussion of the 1
recent events in Demnseus and its I
vicinity. Ties is the information inj- fl
parted by the semi-official Havas Ag- fl
It is reported that General Sarrafl, a
the French high eommisioner, has ask- ®
II ed that 15,000 more French troops be I
ij sent to Syria to reinforce the garrison. M
! l*. S. Court Adjourned. Judge Webb m
i j Being 111. I
Salisbury, Oet. 27.—Federal Court I
j which convened here this
i for a weeks' term for criminal cases 1
l J adjourned, after hearing acvegnfl
| minor eases, on account ot the 111*9
i tress of Judge E Yates Webb, who I
1 has gone to his home in Shelby. S I
SAT'S BEAR SAYSj I
; Partly cloudy and colder tonificS
I freezing temperature in west And this.!
! north central portions tonight; Thai*®
; day fair and colder, fresh posaibigtfl
I strong northwest and west winds, XI j