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if~~l The Union Daily Times s= #" . ' | PRESS 1 . ? in temperature. ! , 1 I - DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY E?t*kli?h?4 in IS? Cwt? 4 to Tho Uioa Daily Tfano* Oc tober 1. 1*17 DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY f >. > I I II, . mil>M?IIHMilH' ' l tHP^111 1?0? Union, S. C., Wtdnesday Afternoon, October 11, 1922 3c Per Copy f , - - L? ... _ y IpLUX-U. ' .-U -L-.. J -I ? - / JHRDER MYSTERY H GIRL F( ?runswick, N. J., Oct. 11.? / J ?*r*nk Kirby, a detective credited with / % obtained a statement from I J?M*nond Schneider, through which I Clifford Hayes was charged with the f. / ? er of ^ev* Edwar<l Hall and Mrs. I Eleanor Mills, was attacked by a / jBPtfcMP ?' indignant citizens and bomt/VJP^^hardeff with bricks. Kirby escaped A -..Unhurt by barricading himself in the S*KKaife depot until rescued by poNew Brunswick, N. J., Oct. 10 (By! ^H|Or'v the Associated Press).?Prison bars! closed tonight on a third important' v>-: figure in the Halls-Mills murder mys ei-y?but tl>c incarceration, instead^ of jWM*- helping clear the labyrinths tangle ^V-:- ot clues ?nj counter clues, served only to emphasize the difficulties the IpHK^ authorities are encountering in their - clTorts to check up the evidence on ?S|jK which 19 year old Clifford Hayes "tands accused of the double slaying. The third to go to jail was Pearl Uahmer. She is the 15 year old girl whom Raymond Schneider says Hayes Wv thought he wa^ slaying, with her; father, when, according to Schneider's j ? : .-tory, Hayes fired four bullets into *" the bodies of the Rev. Edward Wheeler Hall and Mrs. Eleanor Rhinehardt k" , Mills on 1he night of September 14 on the deserted Phillips farm. Schneider was held as a material witness. | Pearl was not officially jailed in j connection with the Hall-Mills case. E* The charge against her, which she \ calmly admitted, was incorrigibility. Prosecutor Str.^er of Middlesex coun- j tv, who has been active In the InvesL;'?. tigation'of the Hall-Mills, case, ap-l peared personally against her. Coun-1 JQgPf ^ ty Judge Daly, before whom the hearSg?/ - ;ng was held, departed from the rule BHll&bkfc. of secrecy in juvenile cases and threw open because he declared * right to know why ^P^^K^AhaddiSonllreason for her RHR incarceration was said to be the fact that she waa too difficult to find when HBHH' she Waa wanted for questioning. Nlch3SBBBB' (las Bahmer later waa arrested as a MnHr result of the charges preferred by his WT daughter and held in $10,000 bail following his arraignment. ? Pearl, who was with Schneider .when ' the bodies of Mr. Hall and Mrs. Mills were "found" two days after the murders, on more than one occasion had given newspapermen working on the case reason to believe she knew more than she was telling. Incidentally, she ! Vi<m fnyrio.l n^iitia* -J kww vu? iivu ?5?????ov uv-imviuti 9 v/uli" auniittedly her sweetheart, and has sought to convey the impression that he knew mure about the murders than Haves, whom he accused of the crime, Schneider, it was disclosed today, told four different stories about his knowledge of the slayings before he V reached the story of Hayes' commission of the crime, on which the authorities acted. After he had been trapped in prevarications in the first hour, said a state trooper, who was present throughout the long grilling, Schneider would say: "Well, let's go hack and start all over again. Ill tell the truth this time." His final story still falls to jibe with facts about the murder brought out from other sources?notably his insistence that neither Rayes nor he had cut Mrs. Mills' throat after the shooting, although an autopsy showed the head had been almost severed. / There are almost as broad disc rep??4 ancies in his story of his whereabouts on the night of the murders, as that tnld bv Pearl TiabmAr .Qi>hn?idop ?oi/l Iho was with Pearl for several hours that night, before he hmw Pearl gufog out with her father, and started trailing the pair with Hayes. Pearl first said he was with her until about 9 o'clock. Then she said he was not with her at all. Detectives say they have practically established that he was not with her, and they are trying to check up on his movements between 8 and 11 o'clock ?the period in which the murders are known to havqr committed. Schneider says it was about 1 o'clock when Hayes shot the minister ana the choir singer "by mistake." All other witnesses nave agreed that the I screams ?n*1 shot* wfiloh mnaf l>ova written finis to the Hall-Mills ro' mance> werG heard at about 10:80 - - a'?h>ck. ' ' f|^^K Despite these and many other ap% T parent eonfliets in his story, Prosev ft cutor Beekman of Somerset insisted 9 he had evidence enough against Hayes v justify the charge against him, L, and oven told reporters he believed W cou'^ convict Hayes on evidente >v ?SW in his possession. He refused to Vnjfty * disclose the nature of this evidence, ^JMayes, in the meantime, is In the VjSte wPNPty jail at Somerville, awaiting acVaw BR tkn by the "Somerville grand jury, AS MANY ANGLES; ILLGWS MEN TO JAIL 9 SILVER FIGHTING FOR FORD OFFER Washington, Oct. 10.?Gray Silver, Washington representatives of the American Farm Bureau federation, attempts today to make the Ford offer for Muscle Shoals an issue in the pending congressional campaigns. He has addressed communications to every farmer in the United States whose address could be obtained, an urgent insistence that friends of the Ford offer be elected to congress. He quotes an alleged statement of the National Fertilizer association to the effect that the Fold offer will not be accepted the next session of conI gress, and advises that to prevent the materialization of the boast, Ford men be sent to Washington. In his communication, Silver de| claies that in every instance those who stand for the Ford offer are organizations having nothing at heart save the interest of the people, whereas those opposing the offer are invarinbly corporations which might be affected by the acceptance of the Ford offer. He makes the fertilizer corporation a special object of attention, because he believes, it is said, that all farmers "cuss" the people from whom they buy fertilizer because of the prices they are required to pay. It is understood that Silver has compiled a list of representatives and senators favoring and opposing the Ford offer, and that this information has been sent to voters throughout I the country. There is sharp difference of opinion as to whether the Ford offer will be stronger or weaker in the next session of congress, Mr. Ford has made it plain, however, that he hSs not retired, from the field. He is alleged to have characterized those who are said *C^?n 00 k** A tegular meeting of Martha Chapter, No. 19, O. E. S., was held last night at the Masonic Temple. Degrees were conferred upon Mrs. Emma Williams Barron and Miss Pearl Harris, whom we welcome within our chapter. This was one of the most enthusiastic meetings that has been held within the Eastern Star chapter. The work was beautifully done. One prominent Mason said he wished ev, ery Mason in the county could have j witnessed the splendid work that the I Sisters out on. There was quite r. : large attendance present and we hope j every Eastern Star Sister and Brother will help to fill the chapter room to overflowing next time. We want to make our chapter the best in thci state and urge that you cooperate | with us. After the business meeting the foli lowing social program was enjoyed: Vocal solo-- Mrs. Willie Goforth. Paper on the Life of Bob Morris and ; the Origin of the Eastern Star ChapI ter?Mr. William Lake, i Vocal solo- -Mrs. W. H. Hope. Jokes?Mr. P. B. Barnes. Vocal trio ? Mesdames Goforth, | Hope and Counts. Delicious sandwiches and punch was ! served. M. P. C. Funeral Notice Mrs. R. C. Farr, who died at Wali 1.AO i-J -Ml inw auvuibvii uvopiwai vuuay niter a , long illness, will be buried at Mt. Tabor tomorrow (Thursday) at & o'clock. I and protesting his innocence of Schneider's charge. He adhered to his story that he and Schneider had come up on the bodies of the slain pair while hunting for Pearl and her father ;that Schneider had stolen the minister's watch, and that they had both decided to say nothing about their And. Detectives and state troopers continued their efforts to uncover more evidence about the murders, many of them frankly expressing skepticism as to Schneider's story, and indicating they had leads which pointed to a wholly different solution of the case. Disbelief in Schneider's story apparently has gripped hundreds of citizens of New Brunswick, many of whom have openly expressed convic tion that the authorities were on a false scent. There was a report today that several leading business men were planning to start a public fund for Hayes' defense, but this could not be confirmed. Walter C. Sedan, counsel for Schneider, announced today that he would appear before Supreme Court Justice Parker in Trenton Thursday,* seeking j his client's release on ball. He said l Schneider could raise bail if it were | fixed at not more than $10,000. ARMISTICE NOW SEEMS CERTAIN London, Oct. 11 (By the Associated Press).?With the armistice just sign- < ed at Mudania putting an end to war- i fare between the Greeks and Turkish < Nationalists, plans for the conference i designed to bring about definite peace i i nthe Near East are proceeding in a less agitated atmosphere. i 1 Mudania, Oct. 10 (By the Associated i Press).?The armistice convention ] was signed nere tonignt at 11 o'clock. < The representatives of the powers j CT?ncerned affixed their signatures to j the revised protocol, which General | llarington had presented for accept- | nnce to Ismet Pasha and which the , Nationalist delegate forwarded to the , Angora government for its decision, j General Harington had informed Is- , met Pasha that the convention em- , bodies Great. Britain's last word and that the other powers gave their un qualified support to the terms. On ( his part Ismet had replied that he hoped his government would accept the changes set forth and promised u reply by 5 o'clock in the afternoon. In ! the meantime the British commander returned to Constantinople, where he , iemained until this afternoon, pro- . ceeding back to Mudania on the Iron ( Duke to hear the Turkish decision. The Turkish delegates were some- j vhat dismayed and disappointed over ( the turn of events in the past two , rays. The new attitude taken by France after the Paris conference | puzzled them and they were amazed ; that French friendship, on which they counted as a main prop in the negotiations, did not yield the results they expected. At the f ession of the conference Monday night Ismet Pasha, expressed dissatisfaction at the terms the allies offers. He said to General Harington: "But your new armistice convention is a contradiction to the assurances given to me by General Charpy. The convention, instead of paving the way PtMf < QvAy makes matters worse." j ^jteKVfWfWarington replied merely: "General Chappy has assented to the. [ 'It was upon France's suggestion that our army 'ceased operations against the Greeks, France promising us favorable armistice terms. France's resPonsibiUtjL there is considerable. "If no ajflweihent is reached our army will insist on matching into Thrace, but every day's delay?caused by our reliance on favorable armistic promises?diminishes our military advantage." Annual Convention Of Red Cross! Washington, Oct. 11.?Group con-' ferences occupied the delegates of the' annual convention of the Red Cross J followed by the general session. A concert by the United States navy^ band this evening preceding the meeting at which Chief Justice Taft will1 oreside and a number of prominent speakers will be heard. D _ i!.A. ? a onpiisi neeniorcemeni Campaign It is our plan that all of the churches shsll be visited next Sunday according to the schedule published today for the four minute speakers. On the fourth Sunday in this month we are to have a thorough recanvass of our membership and a round up meeting at the Union county convention which meets on the fifth Sunday with the Mt. Joy church. At the convention we want every church represented by its best men and a report of the progress which has been made in collections and pledges. Dr.? C. E. Bart:, secret sry-treasurcr of the general board, will be with us. The program will b?~published in a few days. Watch out for it. Careful attention should be given to the announcement made today for services next Sunday. The hearty cooperation of all our people is desired at this time. Edw. S. Reaves, Assoeiational Organizer. Unity and Sardis The fourth and last quarterly conference for Unity and Sardis charge will be held at Unity on next Friday evening, October 13th, services beginning at 7:80 o'clock. This is a very important conference and each member of our church is urged to be present. On next Sunday, October 16th, Dr. A. M. Trawick of Wofford College will be with us. He Will preach at Unity at 11 o'clock a. m., Sardis at 8 >30 p. >n. and again at Unity at 7:80 p. m. Dr. Trawick is one of the greatest preachers in the South, and it Is truly a treat for our people to have him preach for us. A cordial welcome is extended to all. J. A. Chandler. i i SENATOR DIAL ( VISITS COLUMBIA Senator Nat B. Dial ia s visitor in Columbia, coming to tbei capital to e attend the meeting of thejjBouth Car- tl olina division of the American Cot- a ton association to be h*ld here to- w day. i cl Senator Dial is hopeful W securing action qp his proposed .Amendment to the cotton futures act at the next 8 regular session of congresi and feels, J he said, that he made a geod rnaneu- l> ver in getting the matter before the n federal trade commission* which, he ^ is confident, will suppor^jsome such b measure as that he prqBoses. His e bill, Senator Dial admits,Zrould revolutionize the marketings of cotton and would, he thinks, rtjkiilt in an 84 increase in the prices paid the pro- 8 riucer. The methods of thd cotton ex f? change are such, he said, as to de- si press the price of any jiommodity. M The' discussion of the bill, "precipitat- d ed by his various moves during the is recent session of congreis, Senator f< Dial thinks, has roanltwi ! In I ^ains in favor of his bill And has re- D vealed the fact as stated by Senator V Underwood on the floor of* the senate ei that there is beyond question some- cl thing wrong with the exflMnge sys- tl tem. He is not bound to hfg own bill, ai Senator Dial says, but bolteues that si something must be done art) has been ci convinced by a study of tho measure s; that either his measure or sgme simi- d< lar bill offers the remedy. The only vi objection raised against the measure ir in the report of the agriculture com- si mittee, Senator Dial said, was direct- fi ed against a feature no longer em- f< bodied in the bill. The measure, he believes, will be of no little benefit tl to the South and in the extr^ne emer- g gency there is alway the kppeal to at the people. "If they kngw the full ai facts," he said, "I am certain they fi would not sand a single span back to c< congress unless he pledged his sop- f< port to some such measbfd," , b There are no new d^vfclogbPTta e concerning Camp JadGsort? |jrV- * 0 he knows, Senator Dia^sgtfl^T" a announced hi*. intention ox Replying publicly at Manchester S^tgirday to f the criticism recently aimed at the u government's Near Eastern policy has e taken the press by surprise, and has c brought gendKt interest in the do- ii mestic and political situation to a r keener focus than ever. t ~ ?w m c Green Street ? I The fourth and last quarterly con- * ference of 1922 will be held this even- c l.g at G:15 in the men's class "room. Every officer of the conference is urg- r ed to be present and on time. ttev. r. a. rairy, presiding elder * of the Spartanburg District, will ' preach at 7:30. The public is cordially invited. J. B. Chick. c ? a Revival Services 1 At Tabernacle The meeting at the Tabernacle is ^ growing in interest and having large ^ attendance. Brother Williams is* doing ^ some good preaching. His subject r last night way "The Two Prayers." There was a wonderful response to this sermon. The community swad ^ town are invited to come and hear him. , m , 1 General and Officers Killed 1 El Paso, Oct. 11.?General Eduardo ' f Hernandez, second in command to ^ General Francisco Margins, revolutionary leader, and two of his followers were killed October 8th in battle ^ with the Home Guards, according to a . telegram received by the commander 1 of the northern military zone In Mex- 4 ico. 1 Application* Fall j Balow Expectations i Chicago, Oct. 11.?Opportunities for 1 the appointment as second lieutenant i of the regular army will be afforded I qualified candidates when the final ex- 1 animation is held October 28. The applications fall far below the number expected. Ambushing in Various Parts of City i Dublin, Oct. 11 (By"the Associated 1 Press).?Numerous ambushes accompanied by heavy burst of firing occurred in the far parts of the city AL. ?l-l-s it- - a-s.41 I uuiuif mic iiikiil, me ii^nung continued until dawn. No report* of the casualties are available. TODAY'S COTTON MARKET Open 2:40 p. m. i Oetober . 21.68. 21.48 December 21.90 21.87 January 21.72 21.76 March 21.86 21.87 May 21.82 21.86 Local market 22c N m / / .4. :andler breaks his engagement Los Angeles, Oct. 11.?Wilbur Legit? formerly of Atlanta, volunteered lie statement: "A fabrication of J candal mongers. There 1b no liner roman on earth than Mrs. DeBoulel." Atlanta, Oct. 11.?"1 do not want a ( ingle penny of t the Can- f ler's money, but they will have to ( ay dearly for the combine to wreck ] ly reputation with insults," declared , Irs. Onezime DeBouchel, who yeserday anno.inrcd the breaking of the , ngagement to marry Candler. ??? Atlanta, Oct. 10.?Names of per- , sns who furnished Asa G. Candler, j r., Atlanta capitalist, with the inDonation that prompted his deciion to break his engagement to [rs. Onezima de Bouchel, will not be ivulged, according to a statement [sued here early tonight by counsel >r Mr. Candler. The statement, made public by W. ?. Thompson, personal attorney for [r. Candler, followed one given out arlier in the day by Mrs. de Bouael, whose engagement to the wealtiy manufacturer and banker was nnounced several weeks ago. In her tatement, Mrs. de Bouchel severely riticized what she teoned 'this culmy conspiracy" and "hideous slaner" and Mr. Candler's refusal to diulge sources of information reflectig upon her character which she tated, he gave as reasons for his ulure to proceed with original plans >r their marriage. "Mr. Candler sincerely regrets hat Mrs. de Bouchel should have iven such publicity to an unforttfnte priva-e affair," the statement isued by Mr. Thomson read. "Certain riends brought him information in anfidence, which made it impossible ar a marriage between them to have a happy one. He communicatd this to Mrs. de BoucheL He has et and would not disclose it to any he else. He feels it would be unsir for bim to disclose the names f hie friends, and thereby shift to hoxn a responsibility which he alone 'The 'statement uf Mr. Candler's riends' are utterly unfounded and intrue and do not believe they are ven believed by him," Mrs. de Bouhel said in reply to the statement Bsued by Mr. Thomson. "At any ate his first statement in his letters o me before I came to Atlanta acuae me of receiving men in my room luring the reunion here in 1919. This disproved in the presence of Mr. handler and his son. Then they iharged me with pleading with a raveling salesman to come and see ne in my rooms at the Piedmont hoel, and only allowing him to leave me in his promise to come and see me n New Orleans." Mrs. de Bouchel had a two hours' onference with Mr. Candler and his ion, Asa, dr., soon after her arrival n Atlanta Sunday from Chattanooga, fenn., and Marietta, Ga. Mrs. de Bouchel stated that she vould den.and and "would have a reraetion of slanderous charges against ler chara' ter and the names of the >ersons responsible for their dissemirntion in Atlanta and elsewhere." She had journeyed to Chattanooga several days ago, Mrs. de Bouchel laid, after Mr. Candler had telegraphed ber at Reno that "circumstances )ositively prevent my tilling engage' 1 ftAll. t? neni wun you on me zuui. All arrangements had been cojn >leted for the wedding to take place it 6 o'clock on the evening of Sep.ember 20, Mrs. de Bouchel said. Muual friends had obtained the promise >f the only Methodist minister in iteno to remain over from a vacation n order to perform the ceremony in compliance with Mr. Candler's visiles. On Friday before the date set for .he wedding she received Mr. Canller'8 first telegram stating his inibility to fill the engagement. She hen plannfcd to again postpone it, jeeause he had written her that he vas busily engaged in completing,a jank merger and wanted to finish it jefore leaving on the Philippine honeymoon they had planned. Give Your Support Give your support to the Union high school football team by coming t/Ut to the game Friday, Octobed 13, at the .aity park at 3:30, where the Union Hi meets the Spartanburg Hi. Brigadier General Connor Relieved of Command Washington, Oct. 11.?Brig. Gen. Connor, assistant chief of the general staff, has been relieved of that detail assigned to command the American Expeditionary Force with headquarters at Tientsin, China, as a result of the change of policy reflecting the importance attached here to the Chinese situation. PLANS BEING MADE I CELEBRATION RAILWAY UNIONS I MAY WORK ALONE! Cleveland, Ohio, Oct. 10.?Methods of settling: wage and working: Agreements between the "Big Four" transportation brotherhoods and the railroads has entered a new era and if the present course of negotiations is: xntinued the country for several | /ears at least will not be threatened I with a complete tie up of railroad j transportation through a concerted j jtrike of theRe brotherhoods on all lines of the nation, W, G. Lee, president of the Brotherhood of Rail- j road Trainmen, said today. The situation which developed in, 1915 as a result of the eight hour Ight and again last fall, when trainmen, conductors, engineers and fire- j men's brotherhoods sent out nationwide strike orders probably will not igain occur. Decentralization of all wages, rules nid working, negotiations and return :o the system prevailing for 20 years prior to the time when the four train service brotherhoods were forced by the "eight hour fight" to pool their strength into whaf has since become famous us the "Big Four" railroad brotherhoods has already set in, in Lhe view of Mr. Iyee. The new alignment of the transportation brotherhoods probably will find the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen and the Order of Railway Conductors in one group and the Brotherhood of Isiconnotive Engineers, Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen and the Switchmen of North America in another. I "I feel that I am able to handle my organization to better advantage, to, get more for my men and to work more effectively all around if thej trainmen and conductors go it alone bo far as wages and working rules are concerned," Mir. Lee said. mite for the country as well as for ourselves and the executives. No sane government would permit any faction or clas sto paralyze the trans-1 portation of the country and thereby, punish the innocent, who are always I in the majority. The only was out j was to separate." Foot Ball Game Don't forget the foot ball game j that is to be played here at the city 1 park Friday, October 13th, when Union High meets Spartanburg High Notice to Members Lower Fair Forest Church The membership of Lower Fair Forest Baptist church is requested . meet at the church at 11 o'clock Sun day morning, October 15th. Business of importance concerning every mem her is to be transacter. J. F. Bishop, Church Clerk. PERSONAL MENTION Mrs. Mary C. Hembree of Pauline1 was a visitor to Union today. Mr. and Mrs. II. L. GafTney and small son, Bobby, spent yesterday in Spartanburg. Mrs. Spencer Perrin is a patient at Wallace Thomson hospital this1 week. Her friends hope she will soon 1 bo restored to her usual health. ?*c iLwtrfln A rthiir nf T nnirlitu Field, Va., is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Maurice L. Farrell in Columbia. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Rice have removed from Coronaca to Greenwood and are occupying a residence on Wells street near B. M. I.?Greenwood Index-Journal. Mrs. Sam McNeel and Miss Mamie Hughes of York are visiting Mrs. F. H. Gamer, on South street. Tom lolly, the small son of Mr. end Mrs. Claude Jolly, is recovering from a recent illness of several days. Miss Helen Linder is the guest of Mrs. Herbert Smoak, on East Main street. Mrs. F. B. Culp has received the news that her brother, James F. Powell, of Daytona Beach, Fla., is a vie um 01 aen^ue or ureas none* Tcver. Mr. Powell is improving rapidly and his friends in Union county will be pleased to hear this news. Mr. and Mrs. James McCochran, of Newberry, are visiting In the city today. Britain to Pay Interest On War Loan London, Oct. 11 (By the Associated Press).?The British government is proceeding: with the arrangements to pay to the United States 60,000,000 pounds sterling next Monday as the yearly interest on the war loan, It was stated here. FOR BIG I ON ARMISTICE DAY Plans for a gala celebration on Armistice Day, November 11, 1922, are now being made by Capt. Thos. A. Hollingsworth, representing the American Legion, Capt. J. F. Walker, of the Service Company, 118th Inf., S. C. N. G., and Capt. Witt S. Fore of Company "E", 118th Inf. S. C. N. G. If present plans are carried out and the above named organizations can secure the assistance of the city council, the Young Men's Business league and the merchants of the city, Unioi. on this day will be hosts to a number of visitors and will have one of the biggest celebrations in its history. Governor-elect McLeod has consented to be present on this occasion to make the address. The adjutant general of Sou*h Carolina, and the inspector-instructor of the National Guard will also be present, and it is P planned to hn.e with us two military companies from Spartanburg, one from Greers, and the company from Lockhart who will be the guests of the city on this day. These visiting companies will come to Union on the morning of the 11th, pitch their camp in the City park for the night and return to their homes the following morning. The following Is a tentative program io be carried out on gala occasion: Parade at 11 a. m. to form at high school and march to City Park where Governor-elect Mcl^eod will deliver an address. In this parade will be the following: Regimental Band, 118th Infantry, S. C N\ G.; Howitzer Comnanv. 118tb Infnntvi' -**>? o '' - Company "K", 118th Infs.itry, Spartanburg, S. C.; Company "E", 118th Infantry, Union, S. C.; Company of Engineer*, Spartanburg, S. C.; Service Company, 118th Infantry, Union. S. C.; Company of Engineers, Lockhart, S. C., together with Spanish War Veterans, World War Veterans, Confederate Veterans in decorated cars. William WaIIr.ee Chapter, U. D. C., and Daughters of American^RevoluWar Veterans and Confederate erans at-the City park. There will be staged nt the ball park several boxing and wrestling matches, a foot-ball game between the Union high school and some team to be selected. Then a sham-battle between the srx military organizations will be staged, the festivities ending with a street dance that night. It is earnestly requested that the indies of the William Wallace Chapter. U. D. C., and the Daughters of the American Revolution, members of the Red Cross and Salvation Army lend their assistance in making this celebration a success, that they see that the necessary auto mobiles are obtained for the parade and that they are properly decorated for the occasion. Let's .nil join together, wake Union up and celebrate royally the day the Kaiser was wnipped. BAPTISTS SEVENTY-FIVE MILLION DRIVE Appointments For Four Minute Men Sunday, October 15 At 11:30 A. M. Bethesda?Frank Clay, r 1. W. Go. ing, E. L. Srears. Hebron -Ed B. Smith, (!u\ Wilbur:. Lower Fair Forest?.1. A. Sawyer. D. Fant Gilliam. Padgett'p Creek?Prof. Hunt. .1. Wi ley Sanders. Gilead?Dr. Jeter, J. B. Compton. ; Beulah?J. A. Petty. Noah Hendrix. Mt. Lebanon?J. K. Hamblin, F. M. Willard. Sulphur Springs?Davis Jeffries. W. R. Jolly. Salem?A. G. Kennedy. J. A. Crosby, F. Lockman. Tabernacle C. T. Clarv, W R. Hill. I ' At 3:30 P. M. Putnam?Paul Wilbum, C. C. Sanders, Rev. J. R. Moore. Upper Fair Forest?B. P. Kennedy. Thos. West, G. W. Going. Padgett's Creek?F. Clay, E. Spears. Fairview?J. A. Petty, N. Hendrix. | West Springs?D. Jeffries, W. R. j Jolly. Carlisle?J. A. Sawyer, D. Fant I Gilliam. Mt. Joy?Dr. Reaves, J. C. Cudd. At 7:30 P. M. itr j._i J . t-v__ n r? a ** wesuune?ljr. noaves, rnoi. nam, I., M. Rice. s. Mon-Aetna?W. H. Stone, J. K. Ilamblin, F. M. Willard. Jonesville?E. B. Smith, Guy Wilburn, J. Wiley Sanders. Buffalo?C T. Clary, W. R. Jolly, F. Lockman. Union, First?A. T Stoudenmire, J, A. Meng, J. C Cudd.