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Hickory daily record. [volume] (Hickory, N.C.) 1915-current, October 18, 1922, Image 1

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LETTERS louirr
, i ' .;?.. .......... .. . -
J3y tlio
Associated Press.
New
Brunswick, N. J., Oct 18. Of
filial- conuueuug -e investigation in
v. .. il. i? -
t, the murder horc of the Rev. Edgar
yhaWr Hall, rector of the Kpiscopn
.hiii vli of St. John the Divine and his
ihoii' leader, Mrs. Kloanor Mills,- made
puMii today a second series of letters
written by Mrs. Mills to Mr. Hall.
I'liiuMressed and unsigned, the let
(It 111 M IV I I 1- nmn.iv i ar VM VVII IV
f iicl tt as a "sweet, adorable baby-
kins."
They speak of a 'iove nest," of n
woman s dreams oi "true iove ' ana
di'scrite the varied modes, of a woman
"loved and loving without the conven
tioiw.
Kxivrpts from the letters follow:
"My darling, how well you seem to
day. 1 am tired. Want to lie xxx and
rest for hour..
"Oil, you sweet, adorable baby kin
of mine, xxx in nunc a waiting iove
nest, xxx
"People mean nothing. I had rather
watch the bugs and ants as they crawl
along1. Pou t you love to watch an ant
tn it creeps along, honey? And dar-
lir.ir jiwi'fheart, I long for our love to
Tn the truest ideal xx as pure as we
can make it, for then it is truest to
nature, xxx
"I know I am a crazy cat.
"Charlotte talks xxx then Don asks
questions, then annoys, so how can I
write? xxx
'Darling mine, do you feel me purr-
liifr xxx tmsstuny contented? And
close to you too.
"Sweetheart, my true heart, I could
crusn you. i am wnu tonignr.
. 1 - V 1 A 1 i.
"I will hate the winter nights.Then
I dream of curling up in a chair wfttt
you. Oh, I wonder if .pur. dreams will
come true'
E.v tho Associated Pres.
Washington, Oct., 18. Dr. E. E.
1 1 01 Wn i iri .11 1- n r it r m vc t I n .111 1
surgeon, has asked the endorsement
of the Medical Association of the
Southwest of a proposed experiment
n 1MiO prisoner in the Leavenworth
penitentiary to demonstrate tho ef
licancy of "twilight sleep" in treat
ment of criminals in efforts to re
More them to normal condition. Dr.
li"i:se, it is said, has been -experimenting
for five yeara during, which
he hn: tried "twilight sleep" as an,
anaesthetic on u ' number of cases
with l'imxI results. . '
NOT A SINGLE ACCIDENT
IN Ui YEA KB OF SERVICE
Win.xt.m.Si.loni. Oft. 18. FortV-SIX
yours ot continuous service as a rail
way conductor without a single ac
cident or serious mishap to any: pas-
'naer, and never a wreck, is the
record of Cunt. W. L. Staffg, ot
Winston-Salem, a corductor in the
mnloy of the Southern railway.
h the Associated Press. . .
Hammond. Ind.. Oct. 18. Accused
h her husband of killing twin babies
hith he said were born to her last De-
wwU-r, Mrs. Hazel McNally, 24, faoed
timl todav claimine the twins were
nothing: loss than constructed dolls to
satisfy her husband's desire to be
known lm n fnVini
Both Frank McNally. the 56-year old
husband, and his estranged wife as
e'tcd their claims would be. proved
witnesses called to testify ot the
trial. .:
In
rt of her claim Mrs. Mc-
suppo
Nll.v doclar.-d ho totd her husband
shortly after their marriage that, it
was ImimaiKlft for her to become a
nether. But that failed to still his de-
"'o to become a parent. " Mrs. Mc
Nnlly said. - , ' .' '
II TWILIGHT
SLEEP HELPS
CURES
PUCEDOHTRlfiL
FOR KILLING TWINS
JJy'thc Associated Press.
Salisbury, N.' C., Oct. 18. Doug
Dunham, young Salisbury white man
Who was shot by Prohibition Enforce
ment Officer H. II. Cheatham last
Saturday night while Chcatman and
several other federal officers were in
the act of serving papers o'n Dunham
and Jake Brown at the latter's place
on the outskirts of this city, died in
a local hospital last night.
ine cjase against uneatham was
last nightt by order of Federal Judge
E. Y. Webb taken from; the' county
court and transferred to the Unitec
States court. This action was taken
before Dunham's death.
Solicitor Clement said a more ser
ious charge will be preferred against
Cheatham, who is out under a $2,000
bond under indictment charging as
sault with deadly weapqn with intent
to kill" and his bond will be greatly
ncreased. When the new. indictment
is issued, this case also will be trans
ferred to federal court.
y the Associated Press. .
New Orleans, Oct.-18. Demand for
roll call on "wherewe stand oh the
bonus question followed a vive voice
vote at the American Legion conven
tion affirming the report of a;resolu
tion' committee which declared thi
legion will continue to fight for pas
sage of the bonus bill.
A decision by Commander MacNidei
resulted in an announcement that th
Ypie WML uiiniiMu.af.ksft-'i-
Jt.'.l.r. i.nfis.t rr,-Tnv in let flirt I
"JUIli WHO I1UU UIV IW WJ.
cried ' aut his apologl;?jB 'hen m:
comrades cried "whaia bft,?
TREASURY INVESTMENTS
SHOW BUSINESS ACTIVITY
"Better business conditions through
.out the entire tilth leaerai reserve
district are refieC:tii'y.l3rMtivestmen
in more than one and olie-half millioi
dollars ot treasury savings certifi
cates during September," Postmastei
Miller at Hickory has! btf nf Advised bj
tlovvafd T. Crec, director of the. gov
ernmcnt savings organization for the
d,isStember salesJepii5G0,75r.
divided among the several states o.
the iitth district as followsx-'Distnc
of Columbia. $155,509; Maryland $101
726- North Carolina $1, 250; Souti
'Carolina 3755 Virginia itvy
West Virginia $497,101; Federal Re-
servo Bank at Richmond lo,m
Treasury Booth at Washington $46,
425. ' ' ' ' - ' "": '? '
- Up to October 1 investment ha;,
been made in Treasury savings certi
ticates to the amount of $6,SJJ9,by
maturity vaX'o, as compared with
$1,116,003 for the same eriod xlasv
year, an increase of $5,823,366; These
savings are more than six times what
thev were for the first nine montht
of the previous year. In. North Caro
lina during the same nine-' months
the t avings were $951,885 in 1922 and
$179,309 in-1921,' showing ' an increase
of nearly, three-quarters of a million
dollars, or $772,576. 5 -
The postmaster has-ibeeU' informed
that sales last month Vernot only
highest (for any month of the year
but almost equal to the receipts fo
the whole of 1921,thus showing that
more surplus funds are available
investment than for many months
past and that investors .are, seeking
government securities because of then
unquestioned soundness and the satis
factory -rate "of interest offered Ther
seems to be less inciunv
in etrich-quick" schemes .than form
er and as these savings certificates
are sold chiefly through .g.:
thev are readily accessible to the
general public.
SAFETY FiKST
"Admission two ; eggs" was the
p, ice recently charged for a concert
Fn WuttemVerg. This-plaiv- of pro
tecting the performers by cornering
tecuK " .rs w.;.Vit he. borne m
biv
ind bv those meditating, a. political
irecr. London Opinion. ,v
m
career
BRITAIN
Rtr the Asosciated Press. ,
ByruSo4nn. 18.-A protest
gainst continued seizure of British
b . , l i,;k;Hati atrents operat-
csseis y tHree-iUe iiiiitvwa.
J three-mile limit . was
,ented to the state department to
,prt;.-r . . T,-ifish ffOVem-
EM UNANIMOUS
ON BONUS QUESTION
day on nenau
1 - Refugees Tmprovise Shelters In Smyrna Ruins
Like their .3e4oum ancestors, these refugees in. Smyrna have erected Arab-like tents to give them;
rmnorary shelter in the charred ruins of the ill-fated city.; This exclusive photograph shows a family housed.
L a rudo shelter of stone walls
MARITZA RIVER IS
' RHINE OF THE EAST
The Maritza river, the boundary
of the European territory which the
victorious Turks demanded as soon as
they drove .the Greeks' from Asia
Minor, is, like the Rhine between
a ranee and Germany, a symbol and
bone of contention among Bulgar,
Greek and . Turk," says a bulletin of
-he National. Geographic society from
ts Washington, D. C, headquarters.
"Each of these three peoples has
laimcd the Maritza vallev as belong
ing to it on ethnic grounds," contin
ues the bulletin, "and such is the
acial mix-up in Thrace and the.por
:ion of Maceronia wheih adjoins it,
:t0 nA iT,,loQ.i
11 of Rumelia or Rumili, as the Turks
ailed the portions of Europe which
.heir swords conquered has for 500
ears 'teen in the anomalous condi-
ion of being Turkish territory, yet
nor Christian tnan : Mohammeaan,
iiore alien than Turk. Moreover,. the
lon-Turks-non-Mohammedans were
note intelligent and more industrious
.nan the Moslems, a fact wiiich has
.ightened the non-Turkish aspect ot
he country an spite of the burden ot
ieayy ta.xa.tion, persecution and mas- n antn em war. solo pans Dy Mrs.
raW-whlchv the -nTurks haveA-hadiM:tcriheTis. &nd;' Mr. Hugh S.
lnrnd nn their Vinulders. - 1 " Anna. Mrs. J. L.' CsLley was at the
laced on their shoulders
Could Not Compete in.Trade
"More .or less' uriconsciously the
furks seem, throughout their tenure
f halt a millennium in Europe to
lave considered tnemseives engagect
n a military occupation. In the trade
ind industry of the towns and cities
hey did not and could not compete
.vith the Greeks and Jews and , Ar-
nenians; and in the agricultural pur-
uits of the country they were equai
v outclassed by the Bulgars and
lachs and the occasional Greeks who
ire tarmers. Many of tne l ur ks con-
ined their activities to the cities
vhere they were rulers or soldiers,
rhose who led the lives of peasants
ever wholly shook off their nomad
sm. They were less efficient than
heir despised Christian neighbors, a
act which led to many a pilgrimage
md massacring, expedition; tor ; the
-foidcnis, however humble their sta-
ion, were armed while the Christians
vere not. , . - -
"Eastern Thrace between the straits
ind the Maritza river is of little value
griculturally. It is an Unattractive,
Ireary, monotonous plain with ? here
md there swampy depressions. Large
ireas of the territory are untilled and
n summer they give the country the
ippearance of a -desert. i.'uriou-s.
icrhting, with little quarter, ragea
iver this region ' during the Balkan j
var of 1912-1913. as Bulgar and Turk
sh arms were alternately successful.
furkish villages were destroyed first,
ind soon after Bulgarian villages sui-
lered a similar fate. When the Bul-
rarians finallv controled the region
many Turks, resigned to fate, trekked
o Asia Minor; and under tne ureeK
:ontrol of the last few years that
novement has continued. '! As a result
;he Thrace of today is even more
strikingly non-Turkish than in the
past.,- - .-.' ' ' 1 . ;
Thracian L.ana irsi 10 r an ,
"On tho . Maritza and in Thrace,
2S miles from the. present Bul
garian border, is Adrianople, second
?ity of old European Turkey, and a
strong , sentimental reason for the
Turk's desire once more to possess i
Thrace. Thracian land was the first
in Europe, to fall under-Turkisn sway;
and while Constantinople still re
mained Byzantine, Adrianole was the
Ottoman caipital. Froiri there they
'jrushed , the Serbians and finally, in
1453." seized the great city on tne
straits. There though in ruins is
'.he first European palace of the sul
tans and the grave of the first suitan,
Murad.; . '' , ' ' . "".
"Formerly Adrianople was a thriv
ing center of trade with the far-flung
regions of Rumilh-But as the Euro
nnrtinri of the Ottoman empire
dwindled, and Bucharest, Athens, Bel-
grade ana sona, reraseu um im
ish control, grew from dingy mud vil
lages to bustling towns, Aarianopie
The eitv still contains
oV,rnf Bn.flUO -lnnaDllianKi, iwwevw
v, : : . ,-v i-i.'-ij t
with, the Greeks,; Bulgars, Jews and
other non-mosiem jwujiks -numbering
the Moslemis."
PICTURESQUE BUT DEADLY
Tlflllas fTex.VNews. .
Where Turk atrociues . nave bi
tbiir thousands, Turk sanitation nas
ua rot,., nf thousands.
. ,crf" : - - - tJ
and pianKet rpou,
Bishop IPenich
New Diocese in Fine
Sermon
The primary
convention
of the
Carolina
diocese of - western . North
convened last night at the church of
the Ascension with an opening ad
.dress by the Rt. Rev. E. A. Penick
D. D., of Charlotte, new coadjutor
bishop of; North. Carolina.
The solemnity and rrreat dignity of
the services last night were very im-
pressive, and it was quite singular that
the newest bishop - in the Episcopal
church made his lirst appearance be
fore the newest diocese-in the church.
A feature ot the- excellent music was
an anthem with" solo parts bv Mr
organ.
. The convention ..which opened last
nightrwill continue turough tomorrow
morning. One .hundred or more dele
gates including many prominent
ministers bishops and other officials
of . the Episcopal church are present.
Dr, Penick j the speaker, of the even
ing, was elected bishop coadjutor at
the diocesan convention held -"in
Raleigh last May. During the summer;
the . confirmation of ' his election " and
the consent of his consecration were
obtained from a majority of the
bisb.ops - of l. the- United States "and
from the standing committees of the
national church - as . required by the
church constitution. Dr. Penick is the
sixth white clergyman to be elevated
to the office of the Episcopate since
182&. Dr. Penick was inducted into of
fice Sunday at St. Peter's church
Charlotte.
Strong and talented and possessing:
pleasing -personality and great mag
netism, Dr Penick at once-commands
the attention of his audience. His
voice is well modulated and carries
perfectly and he is endowed with
oratorical powers that mark him as
one of the great speakers of his day.
He is well fitted for the office to
which he has . been elected and
through his consecration will become a
great leader,
Dr. Penick brought greetings from
the east to the new diocese and de
clared this to be a happy time for
all. "The new diocese could havebeen
achieved only by leadership and loyal
ty - on the part of the church and
people. The time, has come when a
forward step can be made here and
the news c f .the achievement and
success of the new diocese will soon
be circled around the globe and men
will rejoice over the accomplishmet
here. -.."' --' v. .
'The Greatest Thing We Can Do
With Our Lives" was the theme of
Dr. Penick's address and he went on
to say that the average person wants
to do the greatest thing for his life.
We have to build around the better
part of our lives that which iff best.
The greatest thing in life is to identi
fy that life 'with the will ot . Uod.
He has a purpose and it is a lifelong
struggle sometimes to ao' witn our
lives what God intends for us "What
does God intend 7 for us individuals"
was asked.- It is the Nme as Christ
. . . 1
taught and as John the Baptist taught his adress and gave his charge to the
bef ore Him. Behold .the ; Kingd of i new . diocese. At 1 o'clock a luncheon
God is at Hand". This wasrthe themewas served in the. parish house and
of Christ's teachings and his miracles dur5n? the afternoon the visitors were
were all - summarized on . that one tft W antm-nnhiU r!H th
nhrse. -He sent -His disciules abroad
to Preach the kingdom of God and His
las 40 days on earth were devoted
to teaching of the kinedom. I
Christ's desire was to set up a ,
kingdom and He taught ; us to pray j
''Thy Kingdom -Come." In this king
dom .there , is rulersnip and meeKness, . Jacob Barger, , 15-year-qld son of
peacemaking and loyalty are demand--M w p Whitener and of the late
ed of us. It .ncne"K5h; Jesse. Barger, died at his home in.High
PTeaWh last night of ptomaine poisoning,
had been given an organism known He was a bright young fellow and his
as the church and through the spirit death has caused sorrow amongmany
of Christ had invited us to come into friends The funeral will be hd Thurs-
relationship. Man cahnot assert his
i inaepenaence- nor. can uts, iunm muu
divine purpose without tne enmcn.
It is His body - and each of us who
Greets
Last Evening
has been baiptised is a member of that
body. As every part of the human
body is connected with oneself so is
each of us related to the head and that
is Christ. .
The least little thing done, even
a cup ot cold water m His name, is
related to that church whereby Christ
is setting up His kingdom. The church
as a divine organism is not generally
understood, declared the speaker. To
some the church is, like some civic or
ganization in which there is felt no
deep, compelling responsibility. So
long as they regard ; the church as
such they5" are consistently right in "do
ing as they please bdt without ' the
divine consecration they are not, able
to do these things. - What the cluii-ch
does is to fill the members with divine
life and. enable them to do the things
they are not capable of doing: ..alone.
As we come more and more into har
mony with Christ we find faith , Isr
something we may possess which
makes us different,-transforming our
lives from day to day. How different
from every day life-giving us energy
and propelling us , on. That is the.
power that is bringing the kingdom
to Jesus' feet- God working in ouj
wills and making us do that which
is right.--; -.' .; , :; : :.;-:v-'-'" :-.-
It seems there is a dreadfui earnest
ness about this thing but as yet we
have not" circled , the globe with the
tidings .of Christ's kingdom. When
the war broke out in 1914 England
sent out the message to alt the British
empire in six:minutes that they -were
at war but we, after 2000 years, havj
-not sent the message around tcie
world of Christ's love. - V .
God has spoken through.-' his son.
There was haste about the message
that we do not feel and it was the
earnest desire of Dr, Penick that we
could feel the urge, the accountability
of getting the message abroad, especi
ally now when the world is-'in a state
I of unrest and unhappiness. '
We can identity ourselves with the
will of God that we find place ' in
His kingdomfthrough membership
m the church, - that divine organism
It will require haste to bring the
message but the greatest thing that
we can do with our lives is to circle
the globe with the message of Kis
kingdom.
: In closing Dr. Penick again brought
greetings to the sister diocese wishing
it Godspeed and praying that all that
is undertaken be done for the con
tinuation of His glory.
Following the services the congre
gation and guests repaired to the
Hotel ,Huffry where an informal re
ception was held for the congregation
to meet the new bishop and visiting
delegates. A delightful hour or"; more
was .spent "in the hotel dining room
; where ample opportunity was afforded
for all to become better acquainted.
. Delicious punch was dispensed during'-the
evening by the ladies of .the
church.
The program began this morning at
9:30 and the convention' :, organized
if .111 KL 111 M UA,m.r V XXV A A J A X K M. MJ L.U
Lif ...
( , Thig eveninjJ at : 7.30 Dean DaVis
of New York ffeneral seCre.taiT of the
church house, will make an address.
DEATH OF CHILD
aay aiieniyuii at i o lk i ui u
-vw.. mTT 17 j t t V
,vice n i e uuuutiCU uy iy. xH. o.
Sox. .
m ELECTE
PRESIDENT BF
THIRTIETH
By the Associated Press.
! New Orleans, Oct. 18. Ma j. Hey
j 7 ;n, .of Greenville, S. C., was
elected pu sident of the Old Hickory
.50th divi:,i3n at the fourth reunion
of the division here late yesterday.
Other officers elected included J. A.
Leonard, vice-president for North
Carolina. 1
Promotion of C. J. Gatley, former
commander of the 35th field artillery
to the rank of brigadier general, was
urged on the president.
ROCKS WERE THROWN
. AT 31 EN AT SHOPS
Chief of Police-, Lent z was called to
the Carilina and Northwestern shops
Monday night to interfere with a doz
en or more persons outside the grounds
who were hurling rocks at the men in
side. One of the shopmen was hit on
the leg with a stone," but the injury was
not serious, as on as the officer ar
rived quiet settled down over the place
and no trouble was reported last night.
Part of the guards have been removed.
ByHhe Associated Press.
Constantinople, Oct. 18. The british
authorities here in the " interest of
public safety have declined to per
mit the Turkish nationalist gendarmic
to march through- Constantinople to
day, as the Turks had planned.
The order produced keen disappoint
ment among the Turkish population,
which made great preparations for
the parade. :'-- '.::'':.''. : :'-g
ALL-YEA IT GARDE! .?r
IS POSSIBILITY
Raleigh, "Oct. 18. That it is - ipos
sible to have a year rounl garden
on every farm and that this gar
den will do, magh to' offset-, the ef
fect of the boll weevil ana' cut" the
cost of living is on- of the main
things that C. D. Matthews, hor
ticulturist for the North Carolina
experiment station, is now trying tc
stress in his work with the i'armen
of this state. Mr. Matthews has re
cently given wide distribution to
small leaflet showing the importance
of the home garden. -
Some of the important points be
ing stressed in this leaflet are: Beans
are more nutritious than meat; greens
and salad crops supply health giving
tonics; vegetables are needed for goo J
health; about 75 kinds- of vegetables
can be grown in the home garden and
served,, iresh every day; a few choice
flowers should find a place in every
garden and there is lots -of pleasure
in serving fruit, and vegetables fresh
from the; garden. ' ...
Mr. Matthews states that about 20
vegetables can be planted now and
will be Teady for: use during the fall
and winter months. Seed may be sown
in the open at present for the follow
ing: turnips, cress, spinach, corn salad
kale, carrots, mustard, parsley, peas,
beets, lettuce onion sets radish and
snap beans. Other vegetables such as
celery, collards, cauliflower, cabbage,
Brussels sprouts and head lettuce may
be set out now. . "
Full directions about, how fohave
a home garden and a succession of
vegetables all the year can -be found
in extension circulars 121, and 122
and 123 which may be, had by writing
the Agricultural Extension Service at
Raleigh and requesting these publica
tions. COTTON
By the Associated Press.
New York, Oct 18. The cotton
market showed continued strength ear
ly today. Liverpool about met ; the lo
cal advance of the previous days, while
there were continued bullish reports
from the spot market and. the south.
First prices were 12 to 21 points high
er. Open
December 23.15
January ' 22.98
March , 32.16
May 23.10
July 22.82
Hickory cotton 22 1-2 cents
Close
23.15
22.92
23.08
22.99
22.75
FROST IS FORECAST
FOR STATE T0W1SHT
By the Associated Press. .
Washington, Oct. 18,-Frosts T are
probable tonight as far south as North
Carolina and the extreme north por
tions of Alabama and Mississippi,; the
weather bureau announced today. '
REFUSE TO ALLOW
Timi'V n
i v I J II
BILLS ARE FOUfJD
''HI Ml
HI CIIV
Hi UU I
By the Associated Press. ; ' .
Statesville, N. C, Oct. 18. The fed
eral grand jury has returned three
true bills against John W. Guy, Sr.,
former cashier of the First National
Bank of Statesville, the indictments
charging him with violations of- the
national banking laws. One bill of in
dictment charged John W. Guy and
E. O. Heritage jointly with violation of
the national banking laws. Another
charged Guy and C. W. McLain jointly
with similar violation. No true bills
were found against McLain and Heri
tage.' .... , -v" .
The jury found true bills against
Guy' only. In the third bill of indict
ment alone wa& charged with embez-
blement, and a true bill in this was
found. -
It is expected that when the case is
called in court a continuance will be
asked.
The true bill on the indictment speci
fying embezzlement alleges that Guy
embezzled $84,829.23 from 'the bank
between November 1, 1910 and July
18, 1922. The other two indictments
in which true bills were found against
Guy allege transactions With Heritage
andj2" Lain in violation Of the nation
al , . .
laws, uuy is under $i5U,uuu
ANNUAL HARVEST SALE
PARKS-BELK-BROOME CO.
The annual harvest sale of Parks-3elk-Broome
Company, announced in
a twp-page advertisement today, will ,
'segin Friday and continue for ten
days. It is an event that the Belk
stores throughout the Carolinas ob
serve each , year.; The buyers - report
some unusual values in all the desired
fall and winter -merchandise, and
"Record, readers will study the large
Vwvettittt.
o the stow. - f-:H-v-i
By the Associated Press.
'. Billing?, Mont., Oct. 18,William
C. MeAdoo in a speech here last night
on the reduction in farm credits, de
clared the powerful influence of Wall
street and President Harding's policy
have deduced the country from a con-:
dition of prosperity to a condition of
want." ,; - . ':-
The s reduction of farm credits, he
said has forced the reduction- in the
price of farm products over the entire
country from $14,250,000,000 in 1919
to $5,250,000,000 in 1921. The former
cabinet officer said that ate a resulf;
of the reduction the farmers were nev
er before in such an unfortunate situa
tion as they are today." '
LENOIR TEAM SHV
Lenoir's, football outlook for this
week end has taken on a rather gloomy
cast and the team is literally shotto
pieces with Cox, Mitchell and Yoder,
three of the local boys who were show
ing great promise, off because of par
ental objection, and Capt. Norris, Tay-.
lor and Hawn on the sick, list with
bruises and minor injuries which will
in; all probability keep them out of
the game this week end. r
-Coach LaMotte is in a quandary to
figure how to .stop these gaps .left
in his ranks. But with every available
map on me joo, realizing just wnai.
the odds .are against his team on next
Saturday when they will perhaps meet
the strongest team on their schedule, .
in Kings College, at Bristol, Tenn.,
and determined if, possible to offset
these odds with the old fight' and
"Never say died,'' spirit; old- man
Gloom, is given a decided blow in the .
solar plexus which threatens to knock
him out completely. ; " - , ';.
J.l - I ' - A 1 A.
several fnanj?es in trie linenn and
positions are made necessary by this
dropping out of . material. Carpenter .
will probably be shifted to the back
field to take care of the kicking and.
Brown; tried on .i:hc wing position in
his stead. Evans will, it seems, be the
choice to eare or Capt.-Nerris''tackle
and who wilL fill the guard position.
FISCAL POLICIES
SEVERAL GQOO Mi
is yet problematical. . - , -
All of Mrs. MdNally" Btory w
i
fauo up, said tho nusDanu. :
ime

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