North Carolina Newspapers

    **■■" ■ 'it" » i ..I
ASSOCIATED
PRESS
DISPATCHES
VOLUME XXV
OIL) HO WEEKS
HE MINE BIG
HEMPMGN CLOSES
»
Only Eleyen More Work
ing Days of the Big Con
test Remain.—Will You
Win Two Autos?
DON’T SLACKEN i
PACE FOR A MOMENT |
This Great Campaign Is!
Now the Talk of This
Entire Section.—Every
thing Is a]t Fever Heat.
Now that one-naif of the third pe
riod of Tho Tribune-Times automo
bile and cash campaign has passed
into history and but two short weeks
will! only eleven more working days
remain until the final close, contest
ants have actuaHy entered the home
stretch that, will no doubt witness a
sen-ationnl driving finish for | the
wonderful prizes that wily reward the
successful ones. Seemingly, the add- !
ed prize of the Ford (’oupe which is
to be contested for over iv period of
only three weeks, has spurred ambi
tious workers on toward greater ac
’cninplishments, with the possibility
of a double winning in the.way of*aif
t (mobiles.
To slacken the pace for even a day
or two can very easily sacrifice strong
standings for anyone while an increase
on' the part of practically any candi
date can menu added opportunity to
win one of the big pr : zes. With still
one more cut in votes bet weep now
and the end nnd that coming between
the third and the fourth and last pe
riod, makes that hour, midnight of .
Saturday, November 14, easily the
most important #f the few remaining
days. Weakness at that time will be
fatal. A good'lend then will have the
opposite effect upon the outcome.
Mary and more does the public seem
to bet-ouie vitally interested in the
v fortunes of favorite workers, which
only goes to show that this great
campaign of The Tribune and Times
has come to be the topie of the hour
in Concord and sumnjnding territory.
Now is the time for candidates to
-make that final drive for victory,
when the eyes of friends are upon
them. A is certainly no hardship 1
upon any one to give the pest, they
warning days of the campaign when
so mpeh is at stake to be won or lost.
One' should stop and consider that
there are five automobiles, with an
aggregate value of over $(1,500 wait
ing for their winners to clainf them.
There are three cash prizes of S2OO
each and three of SIOO each, to bo
awarded as second and third prizes in
each of the three districts. Then
there is the guarantee As ten per cent,
cash commission to be paid all active
non-prize winners.
(#nce more we call attention to the
method of casting business arid votes
in the last period of the campaign.
During that final week, ending No
vember 2i, at 10 o'clock p. m„ can
didates will Deposit all business in a
locked and sealed ballot box which
will be placed in the Cabarrus Sav
ings Bank. Not until the campaign
is actually closed will this box be
opened and the final business and all
votes of candidates eauvnssed, and
then it is 'to be done by the board of
counting judges which will be an
nounced the first of the c-oiping week.
And also remember that this com-'
ing week is the last one in which ex
tension votes count on the second pay
ment plan on 'subscriptions. In the
last period these subscriptions count
t only straight votes according to the
fourth period vote schedule, which is
tlie smallest of the entire campaign.
So. if someone is planning on giving
you a second year, a second and third,
or even bring their total time of sub
scribing up to five years, the time to
to comt the most is by mid
night. Saturday, November 14th.
That is the tijne to win your automo
biles. *
May Turn Sawdust and Waste Into
Non-Inflammable Board.
Tacoma. Wash., Nov. 7.—A syn
thetic board, non-inflammable and re
sisting heat and' cold may soon be
manufactured from sawdust.
A group of lumber men here be
came interested in the possibilities of
the product, after a demonstration
proved that the synthetic board would
withstand a flame that would cut
through steel., Sawdust and other
mill waste ( are treated with Chemicals
and made' into a pulp. ' The pulp
"oen is pressed into boards of an;
site.
Lumber men behind the project be
lieve that it will make possible fire
proof houses of wood. The coat of
synthetic boards was estimated at sls
per thousand square feet for boards
one-quarter of an inch thick. *■
Flight Postponed.
Barcelona. Spain, Nov. 7.—<A>)—
Count Casagrande, attempting a flight
. from It«y to South America, Was
* not unable to tafe off from Barcelona
today. It is believed that the neces
sity of repairing his wireless appara
tus will make it impossible to leaeve
before Monday. £ i
Financial Measures Approved.
Paris. Nov. Ic-tCP)—Premier Polh-
financial measures wsre ap
proved by the cabinet today. Hap
are being sent to the finance commit
tee of tbe chamber of deputies Imme
diately.
The Concord Daily Tribune
North Carolina’s Leading Small City Daily ?
He’s Finest
BUly Vann Richards, aged 7 months,
was adjudged the finest baby, physi
cally, of all the babies examined at
the Arkansas state fair clinic.' His
parents, _ Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Richards. live in Little Rock.
ANOTHER HAMMER.
MURDER MYSTERY
Body of Mrs. Hans C. Jen- ,
son Discovered in Thick
et in South Part of the
City of Ogden, Utah.
Ogden, Utah, Nov. 7.—OP)—The
body of Mrs. Hanes ('. Jensen, aged
42, beauty parlor owner, was found '
in a thicket in the south pan of the
city today. Nearby was a broken
■'iinipmer, and a small sharp knife.
The woman apparently had been
struck on the head with the hammer
and an effort made later to out off
her head. * ,
SENATE TO INSIST
ON TAX PUBLICITY
Mellon's Plea For Repeal Will Like
ly Be Denied-
Washington, Nov. 7.—The pub
licity feature of the Income Tax law,
although to attacks from
business interests all over the coun
try nnd condemned by Secretary
Mellon, is here to stay so far as the
Sedate is concerned.
Senate concensus showed that
Secretary Mellon’s reconrtnendntion
for repeal of the publicity clause will
fall upon derif ears even though his
suggestion gets a favorable reception
in the House. As history reveals the
Senate‘has s|>oken the final word on
tax legisigt(pn since time immem
orial. administration leaders admit
ted they face a farloru hope of re
pealing the clause.
Decision on Tax Rates Proposed in
New Bill.
Washington. Nov. 5.— I Today's de
cision of the Ways and Menus Com
mittee on ' income tax rates may be
summarized as follows:
Normal rates—X* 1-2 per cent, on
first $4,000 ; 3 per cent- on next $4,-
000 ; 5 pet - cent, ou balance.
Surtax maximum—2o per cent.
Exemptions—liaised from 1,000 to
$1,500 for single men, from $2,500 to
$3,500 for married men.
Retention of earned income de
duction of 25 per cent, up to $lO,-
000.
Etimated revenue reduction
$200,000,000.
The Mellon propoal discarded are
as follows: t
Normal rates—l per cent, ou first
$3,000 ; 2 per cent, on next. $4,000;
3 per cent, on next $4,000; (i per
cent, on the balance.
Exemptions the same as at
present.
Elimination* of earned income de
duction provision. ,
Estimated revenue cut—sl4o,ooo,-
000.
This Judge “From Missouri.”
London, Nov. 7. —The girls who
work in one of the great cotton mills
in Halifax saw an odd sight recently.
It was that of a well-dressed man of
stately and dignified appearance drag
ging a heavy skep or basket filled with
spools of yarn over the spinning-room
floor. He was recognized as a prom-1
inent judge of the county court, arid ,
he was testing the work offered to a
laborer who had had an accident to I
his right hand, and who declared that
the job was top heavy for him to do
with one hahd. The judge did not
seem to find it so, for with his left
hand he dragged the big basket for
a distance of fifty yards on so. The
result was that the complainant lost
hie case.
To Honor Wade H. Harris.
Charlotte, N. C-, November 7.
Invitations have been sent out
from the chamber of commerce by
Business Manager Kuester to the
membership to ittend the dinner
which he will give Monday night.
November 16, In honor of the 50th
anniversary of Wade H. Harris,
editor of the Charlotte Observer in
the role of editor.
Maasel at State Prison.
Raleigh, Nov. 7. —0t) —Alvin Man
-1 sel, sentenced to electrocution at Ashe
ville Wednesday for an attack on a
Whit# woman, was delivered to thf
state prison early today by deputy
■ sheriffs of Buncombe county.
' The MSsaouri-Kansan university
• football games form one of the oldest
■ continuous gridiron series in the
mlddla West, dating from 1890-
’ "•" / .
LIVING CONDITIONS
LAST YEAR HIGHER i
THAN EVER BEFORE:
This Fact Make Known In
the Economic Review by
Secretary Hoover as Part
of Annual Report.
GIVES REASONS
FOR THE COSTS
Report Covered All Phases
of the Busihess Life as
Well as Living Costs in
the Country.
Washington, Nov. 7.—C4 s)—Materi
al conditions of living for the Ameri
can people during the last 1 year have
been ’‘the highest of ail history,” Sec
retary Hoover declared today in an
economic review made public as part
of the annual report of the Commerce
Department. •
Factors listed by the secretary as
contributing to this condition included
a practically complete absence of un
employment. high wages, efficient rail
way operation, an equable balance of
prices as among the greater produc
ing groups of pile population and a
gradual return to stable currencies
aind normal business operations among
the nations abroad.
Mr. Hoover's review, took in the
banking sitilation and noted the in
vestment abroad by Americans dur
ing the year ending June 30. 1025 of
$1,382,000,000. and a net gold export
from the country of $115,000,000,0 as
■further contributions to general sta
bility.
VIRGINIA WILL’ BUILD
ROAD TO WASHINGTON
Richmond-Washington Highway Will
Be Rebuilt During the Next Year.
Richmond, Nov. 7. — UP) —The Rieh
mand-Washington highway, the sub
ject of much criticism by tourists and
others, will be completed by the state
of Virginia within the next year, it
was announced today by Gov. E. Lee
Trinkle. The executive said $1,000,-
000 has been allotted by the State
Highway Commission for this work,
and an additional $400,000 lias been
allotted for hard surfacing the entire
length of route 31 of which.the Rich
mond-Washiugton highway is . part,
The greater part of the latter sum..
will be spent oil the road south of
Petersburg to the North Carolina
state line. In addition to these' sums
$620,000 will bo allotted from the
three road districts through which
the highway runs.
HOPES FOR SETTLEMENT
OF ANTHRACITE STRIKE
Governor Pinriiot Thinks Early Set
tlement of Strike Is Probable.
New York, Nov. 7.— UP)— Belief
that an early settlement of the an
thracite coal strike will be reached
was expressed today in a letter from
Governor Pinchot, of Pennsylvania,
to Major William F. Deegan, • fore
man of tlie Brcnx grand jury which
investigated the fuel situation.
The governor replying to a telegram
nrging him to use his good offices to
bring abflut an early settlement, said
he was "rather optimistic that each
side would shortly he much more ready
to agree than they were when the
strike commenced.’’
Killed When Officers Fired on Auto.
Chester, 8. C„ Nov. 7.—-OP)—Sid
Clyhurn, of Rook Hill, was shot and
fatally wounded today when Chester
county officers fired upon an auto
mobile in which Clyhurn and two
companions/ were believed to he run
ning a load of whiskey from Chester
to Rook Hill.
So far ns cdtihl be learned here the
officerS" opened fire when the small
touring oar in which Clyhurn with
another man and a woman was rid
ing, refused to halt upon command.
No shots were fired from the automo
bile, it was stated.
Officers reported that fifty gallons
of liquor were found in the automo
bile.
Thirty Thousand Boy Scouts Are Reg
istered Forest Guides.
| New York, Nov. 7.—Thirty thou
-1 sand Boy Scouts in Pennsylvania are
i registered forest guides, according to
a statement iHsned by the National
Scout office, based on a report of the
department of forest and waters of
that state.
"These boys,” states the report,
“are co-operating splendidly with the
department on forest protection by
posting fire warnings, patrolling and
fire fighting to the extent permitted
by legal 16-year age."
.Extensive work in forestry and con
servation has been performed also by
Boy Scouts of other states.
State Rests in Blazer Cue.
• Littleton. Colo., Nov. 7.—UP)—Af
ter placing only six witnesses on the
■tand, the state rested today in the
case of Dr. Harold Elmer Blazer,
charged with the murder of his daugh
ter, Hazel, a 34-year-old “child wom
an.”
Golf teams are to be organized in
-ach of the five high schools of Dal
’os, Texas, Jby the Municipal Goif
Commission of that city.
Fourteen Pages Today
Three Sections
1 ." Mi . M
CONCORD, N. C., SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7,1925.
Five Miraculously Escape Death
f/ M H Ij I ■
Jgi mm JH i \Msi If si /
1
■lTjpvssMpp #ypr
Although this automobile was hit broadside by a switch engine and
thrown from the flooring of a railroad .bridge at Warren. Pa., to the steel
girders at the side, all five occupants of the car escaped with but slight
Injuries.. Tho top of the automobile was reduced, to kindling wood.
FINOSTKENEGROES
IRE TREOTED RIGHT
Attorney Examiner For I.
C. C. Recommends That
Complaint Against Rail
road Be Dismissed.
Washington, .\*ov. 7.—OP)—A rec
ommendation tiiat the railroads of the
South and the Pullman Company be
acquitted of charges of racial discrim
ination was laid before the Interstate
Commerce Commission today by one of
the examiners who investigated the
subject.
The investigation resulted from a
complaint by Dr. E. Urosby, a negro
doctor, who sought jjjugagep ot fl%fc..
TIOO because o?'alleged'"tltßcrnniiint ion.
John McChord, attorney examiner,
who took evidence for the Commission
in the matter, reported that “unjust
discrimination or prejudice against
persons of the colored race in favor
of persons of the white race, has not
been shown as alleged" and added fur
ther that “the Commission lias no jur
isdiction to award punitive or exem
plary damages.” He recommended
that the Commission dismiss the cum
plaint and deny any repetition.
Well Dressed Teacher Has Mental Es- j
feet on Pupils.
Kan Francisco, Nov. 7.—OP)—Ap-1
propriately and attractively dressed j
public school teachers are in favor
with their superintendent, Joseph'
Man - Gwinn. The superintendent
maintains that teachers should be well
dressed beenuse of the mental effect t
upon the children.
“The clothes of the teacher are the
ornament upon which the eyes of tlie
children are bent more frequently than
anywhere else,” said Dir. Gwinn. "Al
so it is generally proved that tt'.ien
ever one is dressed properly and well,
he or she is more optimistic and dees
better Work.” '
Bishop Dennis O’Doiiaghue Dead.
Louisville, Ky„ Nov. 7. —OP)—r. sh
op Dennis O'Donaghue, who resigned ■
from the Louisville diocese in Aug
ust, 1924, after half a century in the
Catholic priesthood, died at his home
here today. He held the titular rank
of Bishdp of Lebedus nt the time of
his death, which had been expected
for some d«ys. 4
Completes Flight From Tokio to
Rome. '
Rome, Nov. 7. —CP)—Commander
Francesco de Pinedo, Italian aviator,
today completed his record-breaking
return flight from Tokio, arriv ng
here from Naples at 3 p. m.
$ NEW SERIES OPENS TODAY |
] | Begin now to save something'”every week by taking out a ]!]
;!; few shares of stock in our new series. iji
i If you want to buy, or to build a home come m and talk |[!|
! | it over with us. Ji|
; ; This Building and Loan Assosciation can help you as it 11
i has helped thousands of others, to make your future sure. ! I
WE SELL PREPAID STOCK |j;
;j Citizens Building & Loan Association jij
\ W. C. Houston, President A. F. Goodman, Sec. & Treas. |i|
NEELY CASE MAY GO
TO THEJURY TODAY
Only One Argument Re-j
mains to Be Delivered
Before the Case Will Be
Given to the Jury.
Asheville, Nov. 7.—OP)—AV Ith con
cluding argument for the state by So
licitor .T. E. Swain, the case of the
state against Preston Neely, negro
on trial for alleged criminal attack on
a white woman, is expected to reach
the jury in Superior Court this nf
temoon.
G. Lyle Jones, speaking for the de
fense this morning contended a com
plete jgmii.-_b<wl been .established by
Neely and that the white woman who
accused him of the crime was mistak
en in her idenHfication. Several wit
nesses testified that Neely was at work
at the time the alleged crime was jcom-1
mitteil.
Tho trial of 46 members of a mob
that stormed the Buncombe County
jail on the night of September 22 will
start in Superior Court Monday morn
ing, Solicitor Swain announced today.
A majority of them have-been at lib-
I erty under bonds of $2,500 each, al
! though several unable to supply bail
j are in jail awaiting trial.
: Salisbury Entertains Several Hundred
Boys.
I Salisbury, Nov. H.—Salisbury is en
tertaining several hundred boys who
arc here attending a conference under
, the auspices of the Young Men's
Christian Association. They come
from the central state district, in
cluding twenty counties.
The sessions are held at the First
Methodist Church and will continue
through Sunday afternoon.
Tonight the principal speaker was
Dr. 4Y. A. Harper, president of Elon
College. Saturday morning Airs. T.
W. Bickett speaks, and Sunday morn
ing tlie annual sermon will ho by Rev.
Roy Thompson.
Tonight's sessivti was presided over
by Joe Carlton. of Winston-Salem,
president of tlie 1924 conference.
, Boy Scouts Nearing 800.000 Mark.
New York, Nov. 7.—The present
membership of the Boy Scouts of
America is 791,120 according to a
statement just issued by the National
Scout office. Os this number 620,-
196 are boy members; and 170,924,
adult leaders. The total also in
cludes 92,123 Lone Scouts.
The gain in membership within the
past twelve months has been approxi
mately 100,000.
NO FOOTBALL GAME !
FOB CAROLINA AND
STATENEXT YEAR'
i
Athletic Relations of Two 1
Institutions Not Broken
But the Date' Cannot Be
Agreed Upon.
i STATE WANTED
NOVEMBER GAME r
And Carolina Held Out j
For October So As Not
to Interfere With The!
Thanksgiving Game.
Raleigh. Nov. 7.— (A l )—The Univer-j
pity of North Carolina and State Col
lege will not meet in football n«*xt
jseason.
The announcement by State College j
officials here today came after it was j
j learned that athletic committees of j
tile two institutions at Durham failed !
to agree upon a date for the game. I
State College, it is understood, at j
the meeting maintained that the
game, generally played here during |
Fair Week, has come too early in the)
season, and held out for a date in
November, the game to alternate be- [
tween Kaleigh and Chapel Hill. Uni
versity authorities on the other hand,
argued that a State-CaroliuA game
during November would overshadow
the long standing Virginia-Carolina
game, and for this reason, it it stated,
refused to agree to the later date.
The committees are said to be hope
lessly deadlocked over the football
date, and State College ntiirials'con
sider the matter closed, and state that
Leach committee will proceed with the
completion of its sehedujes.
| While the committee from State
College insisted upon a Nbvember
date, it is understood they offered to
clear any date during November for
the game. The University representa
tives agreed to continue playing the j
game at Kaleigh in mid-October, and j
expresseed a willingness to sanction a
date for the game 10 days later, the
contest to alternate between Raleigh'
and Chapel Hill, bur steadfastly re-
to agree to a November date.
Failure of the two committees to
agree upon a football date does not
mean a break in athletic relations be
tween the two institutions, it was
stated. They will continue to meet in
other branches of sport: hut for next
season at least there will! be no foot
ball game.
It is announced at State College
that a game will be playede at Rid-
I dick Field during Fair Week next
fall, and negotiations for a game with
some other institutions are said to be
underway.
POLICE FORCE GIVEN
STOCK OF TEAR BOMBS i
Greensboro Proposes to Take No !
Chances in Matter of a Mob Up
rising and Attack.
Greensboro. Nov. fi.—To prevent |
any possible attack ots the city jail j
■here by a mob, the city purchasing |
agent today laid in a stock of tear
bombs for the use of the police de
partment. A dozen of the bombs
costs S9O. They are copper shells
which break when coming in contact
with a hard substance and a steel ball
in them breaks glass containers, full
of fluids, which unite and form It
thick cloud of gas, heavier than air.
This renders those into \rfiose eyes
it gets blind for 30 minutes, but
when that time is up sight is re-1
stored, with no other after affects.
The fluids were made by the inventor
of I.ewistite, a deadly gas which the
United Slates government was pre
paring to use when the World War
ended.
Heavens in This Month Will Tempt
Teiescppers. *
Berkley, Calif.. Nov. fi.—This is
the-month star gazers should poliHh
up their telescopes, for the heavens!
will be full of unusual astral sights.
Prof. W. F. Myers, associated inl
astrophysics of the University of |
California, in a statement today,
told of the stars that will be visible ;
in November.
High in the northeast the bright !
star Capelin, the “She Goat" and i
the constellation as Capelin's Kids j
will be clearly visible. he said.
Capella, the fifth in the heavens in
the order of brightness, is a yellow
star, nearly the same color ns the
sun.
“Mira the Wonderful,” which is
approaching its maximum bright
■ ness, will be seen in the southern
I sky while over in the east, says Pro
fessor Myers, will be the great star
i Rldebarnn, with its diameter of 30.- j
1 000,000 miles.
| Also hi the east is the Pleiades
i group, known as the "Seven Sisters."
| Dies SiUing in Her Chair.
Norwood, Nov. 0. —Mrs. James
Swaringen, of this place, died Wed
nesday night, November 4th, at about
10:30 or 11 o’clock. Mrs. Swaringen
bad shown no signs of sickness until
late in the evening when she seemed
to have a sinking spell and called
j on her husband to ,get. a doctor but
|! before he and the doctor returned
i she watt dead and was found sitting
' in a chair.
i Southern Railway Earnings Two Mil
lion Over 1924,
\ New York, Nov. fi.—Officially esti
i mated gross earnings of the South
' orn Railway for Oeiober show an in
| crease of $1,547,9(13 over October last
year and a gain of $2,0811.207 for the
1 ten months of 1925 over the same pe
-1 riod last year.
Unshaken
v Js. Hi
i The belief in evolution does not
shake'a Christian's belief in immor | i
> tallty in the slightest degree, BishO)
| Francis J. McConnell declared h i<
Chicago during a debate will i
j Clarence Darrow. Rather, he said, ■ j .
belief in God follows logically on i ,
belief in Darwin’s theory. ,
GLEE CLUB MEETS
WITH AN ACCIDENT !
1 Bus In Which Club Was
Going to Richmond Ran
Into the Ditch.—No One i
Was Hurt.
Durham, Nov. 7.— UP) —A motor 1
bus carrying 23 members of the Uni- '
versity* of North Carolina Glee Club I
was wrecked about five miles from | :
Durham early today when it ran into
a ditch. No members of the gUee
Club were injured.
The club was on its way to Rich- 1
mond for its appearance there tonight
when the accident occurred. Another
bus was procured to complete the
trip. ,
i METHODIST PROTESTANT
CONFERENCE AT HIGH POINT
Conference at High Point Hears Dr.
Lewis. President of General Con
ference, and Dr. Few.
High Point, Nov. 6.—Ministers and :
laymen here attending the North Car- j
olina annual conference. Methodist
Protestant Church, heard two short
addresses today, one by Dr. T. H.
LawiSr of Washington, president of
the general conference. «id 'the other
by. Dr. W. P. Few. president of Duke
University, Durham. These promi
nent educators spoke at the morning
session.
f Tonight's session was devoted to
t'/i* program, during which reports
| for the pear wtere made by Mrs.
‘ tV. C. Hammer, of Aghcbnro. presi
' dent of the North Carolina Home Mis-
I sionary Society, and Mbs. Minnie P.
; Harrell, of High Point, secretary of
| the North Carolina Foreign Mission
| ary Society. The reports were very
! satisfactory.
j The afternoon eonfereuee raommit
tee reports were heard. The report
lof the committee on superannuate
j caused much discussion. A strong j
appeal for better support for the
superannuates was made by Rev. J.
H. Morton, of Greensboro. The re
port was adopted.
The first address was delivered by
Dr. Lewis. It was the second of a
series of addresses on "The Minister
and His Own Soul." His subject
today was “The Energy of Love."
Dr. Lewis discussed love as the es
sence of Christianity and the link that
binds the minister to the people in
bringing about results n church work.
Love was declared to be a divine
angel and the energy that moves the
world. The speaker ox pressed the
supreme importance of the minister of
the gospel possessing this energy of
love, which should be the actual and 1
propelling force in all the work of tile
minister.
Work is Main Thing.
I Work was declared by Dr. Lewis
to be the chief result of love. He
| declared that the call to the min
i istry cannot be truly accepted with
| out an unconditional and immediate
' surrender of his time, his life an dhis
j all. Nothing but love could compel
j such a surrender Mid no power can
I be evident without the surrender.
I Closing his address,' Dr. Lewis ex
alted Pile quality of love by declar
ing that the many waters of the
catch cannot quench love; neither
can the floods of the earth drown
it.
Dr. Few spoke on religion and edit- j
cation. Dr. Few came to the con- !
ference as fraternal messenger of the
North Carolina conference of the
Methodist Episcopal Churbli, South.
I The president of Duke University
spoke of the tendency of latter years
to break down the barrier which sep
arates Methodists in the nation, and
then proceeded to discuss the advant-1
ages of Co-op'eratlon between branches
of Methodism now existing. He as
serted that co-operation pays in busi
ness. in education, in religion and ev
erywhere.
Dr. Few pointed out that this ideal
I must include that reverence which,
born out of a sense of infinitude and
I a realization of t'iie ministry of earthly
, things links thorn over all. The rich
est. fullest and oompletest life is the
great ideal to be sought by the people
. of North Carolina, Dr. Few said in
conclusion.
Broadside at Agnosticism.
The conference tired .a broadside
- into the ranks of the present day ag
-1 nosticism. when it adopted the report
? of education and literature, read by
- Prof. P. S. kenneth, of High Point
College.
i *
THE TRIBUNE- 4
PRINTS Wm
TODAY’S NEWS TODAVI
NO. 266 t
TAX MEASURE THAT 1
IS BEING PLANNED |
TO PROVE POPULA®
Chairman Green Expects*
the Measure to Get
ed Support When GiveiH
to Congress. 9j
BOTH PARTIES TO %
OFFER SUPPORf»
Planned to Have Nottefl
Partisan Measure So The®
Usual Fight Can B«Hj
Easily Avoided. fl
Washington. Nov. 7.—OP)—Prac-fIH
tii-alh united support, both in
House mill in committee of the tax
<1 net inn bill now in preparation by
House ways anil means committee,'
almost unprecedented prospect, is. ndH
confidently expected by House
S
With virtually all of the vital
coni roversial points of tax red net
already ai led upon by the
Chairman Green declared today that
a non-partisan measure "bearing at
most unanimous support" seemed
tain.
For the first time since the war njraK)
publicans and democrats in committginKf
have worked out their differences so B|
far at least, anil agreed on the mttjraß]]
provisions of a revenue bill. In
this the committee has approved
of the main proposals of
Mellon anil rejected others and
spirit of compromise was further' rtt-xß*
fleeted in the approval in
form of the approval of
live Garner, of Texas, ranking deino-lßi
crat. for increased personal exemglSi
tions. H
THE COTTON MARKET j|l
Opened at Defflinf of 3 to 18 Points S.
Under Renewed Realizing and Sett- »
>ng. ■
New York. Nov. 7.— VP) —The cot-, 18
ton market opened today at a deolin#ljK!
of 3 to 18 points under renewed real
izing or selling which ’had been ia»|R
progress yesterday. fl
January contracts sold off to
but the tone wits steady in sympatbJtJß;
with fairly steady Liverpool cables /.■,
and prices soon rallied on the
pcct of rain and cold weather in t|pHs
eastern bolt, and another cold war*
in the southwest. Prospects for frees
ing temperatures in Oklahoma, Ar- K
kansas and northwest Texas seemedgß
to make a particularly bullisU-impredcij
sion on sentiment, and by the end oifl
the first hour prices were 3 to lSgl
points net higher. January selling at' j
19.98. T .1
Cotton futures opened steady; Ro*;|
comber 20.50; January 19.80; March
19.98; May 19.95; July 19.34.r~~
Closed Barely Steady.
Now York, Nov. 7.— UP) —Cotton:']
futures closed barely steady at net
declines of 3 to 12 points. Jan. high,
20.00. low 19.73, close 19.58-19.88 j I
previous close 19.88. March 20.19 ’
high, low 10 02. close 19.99-20.95. pre- j
vious close 20.03; May high 20.08,
low 19.80. close 19.88-19.90, previous
close 20.00; July, high 19.57, low
19.32, .close 19.32-19.30. previous close
19.42; December, high 20.55, low
20.30, close 20.30-20.37, previous close
20.52.
With Our Advertisers. g l
McDonald’s Scotch Highland Band,
20 famous musicians with six soloist*; fc
at the New Concord Theatre Novem*:.'
brr 13th. Matinee at 3:30 and eve-<
ning at 8. See ad.
You will find feeds and more feed* '
at the Cash Feed Store. Phone 122.
I Columbia Grafonoln, original prices
$175; now S9O. In walnut and inas»c
liogany finishes, at Concord FurniturtH
Co. Cash or terms.
Are you thinking of now lighting;
fixtures? Then see W. J. Hot hong.
If you want to buy or build a
home, go in and talk it over with th£j
Citizens Building and Loan Assoela-!-J
tion at the Citizens Bank.
Two Sisters Killed by Gas FuHMg.
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 7.— UP) —Two J
sisters. Misses Annie and Margaret j
Greene, aged 24 and 20 respectively, |
were found dead here today in tbgiijj
bath room of them boarding house go
311 Grant Street. They
had betm asphyxiated by fumes fttoui
a gas heater.
i Tlie Condition of Asa G. Candler 1»|
changed.
i Atlanta. Nov. 7.— (A>) — The condSgj
tion of Asa G. Candler, aged
capitalist who lias been critically
since Monday, early today was re- 1
ported as unchanged. He passed gta
restful night, mostly spent in sleepfe
ing, it was said.
SAT’S BEAR SATSt f|H|
1-. '
Rain tonight, warmer in
I and cast portions; Sunday rain. amIJW
t warmer in east and colder it)
t went portion. Fresh possibly strowjß
southeast anti south winds. n I
    

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