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0 / 75
Saturday, Nov. 28, 1025
A novelty for Palm Beach use is the
parasol of flowered organdie, with a
I ruffle of white organdie about the
I edge. It is lined with shell-pink silk
' tvhlch casts a lovely light on the j
Kings Daughters Meet Monday Night.
The Kings Daughters will meet on
Monday night at 7 o’clock at the
koine of Mrs. A. H. Juratt, on De
pot street. It is important that the
members attend aud give out splendid
suggestions'- to make this coming
Christmas season a joyous one.y
This is an opportunity for everyone
to co-operate in bringing Christmas
joy ami sunshine to the needy in our
If there are any uncollected Kings
Daughters .envelopes bring them in
Monday night. X.
Miss Dayvault Kiitartains at Bridge.
Miss Kebecca Dayvault was hostess
at a party Friday afternoon, compli
mentary to Miss Mildred Sammons,
of Goldsboro, the guest of Miss Annis
Duplicate Auction was played at
At the conclusion of the game, a !
turkey supper was served.
The gpcsts were: Miss Mildred I
Sammons, of Goldsboro, Mrs. Rob Hoy
Peery. of Salisbury, Miss Annis
Sjnoot, Miss Virginia Smoot. Miss
ltuth Cannon, Miss Bertie Louise
IVilleford. Miss Miriam Morris, Miss
Lucy Hnrtsell and Mrs. E. F. White,
Cardinal Defends Short Skirts.
(Cardinal Dubois, of Paris, made
himself the champion of the women's
Short hair aud short skirts. Fashion,
ho said. 1s -the most popular ’form OP
art, and ‘religion is not the enemy
«0f fashion.’' Parisian women, the
carding! gallantly declared, wear the
f neW-style clothes with such grace and
decency as to win him over to them,
lint he condemned "munishness' in
women as deadly to their feminine
"Minneapolis is planning Jo en
tertain flu- annua! tourbdrhcnt of the
International Bowling Association,
which is to be held id that city ddr
ing ten days of February.
Vicks over the throat and
chest until the difficult
breathing is relieved—
then cover with a warm
■ ~ ~
•" I -j
l , ■ jrmj.
Night FhMMO MO-UOL
Mrs. MS’. D. Pemberton and Misses.
Adele and Mary Phifer Pemberton
spent Friday in Monroe with Mr. aind
Mrs. David Pemberton. They were
accompanied home by Mrs. Pember
ton wire will be here until tomorrow
•/ • « V
Miss Sara Hudgins, of Marion, spent
Friday night here with Mr. and Mrs.
W. M. Sherrill en route from Greens
boro to her home. *
H Mrs. R. M. Cook has returned from
' Durham \yhere she was called by the |
'sickness and death of her aunt, Mrs.'
• • •
Misses Sarah and Kuth Sanders, of
Charlotte, have returned to their home
after spending Thanksgiving in Con
cord with Miss Rebecca Smart and
Miss Laura Smart.
Miss Thelma Croueli and Miss Ruth
McClure, both of whom are studeuts
at Lenoir-Rhync College, arc spending
the week-end in the city with their
• • m -
Mr. and Mrs. K. L. Craven are
■ now spending some time, in ltruns
] wick, Ga. Tltcy will visit Florida
• » •
Misses Dorothy Roberts. Leona
Broome, Virginia Moser, Virginia
Hahn and Carl' Roberts and Bruce
Conrad, of Lcx’Ugton, spent Thanks
giving at Lenoir-Rhyne College, at,
tendiug the Lcnoir-Guilford football
• * •
Miss Xelle Souther, of Gastonia,
and C. C. Pritchett, of New Bern,
are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. How
ard Collie, at their home on Loan
• • •
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Green, who
were married at St. Janies Lutheran
Church on November 18th. have re
turned to Concord after u honeymoon
Mrs. Rob Roy l’eery returned to
day to her home in Salisbury after
spending several days with her par
cuts, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Wolff.
* r •
I Miss Mildred Sammons, of Golds
| boro, is spending several days in the
! city as the ghest of Miss Annis
(CABARRUS Y WINS FROM
Sowler Star of Game When He
Scores 21 of His Team’s 28 Points.
In n gahie which was featured by
the fust and clever work of Sowler.
of the Cabarrus Y team, Cabarrus Y
beat (lie 'Kannapolis independents
Friday llighr by a score of 28-N.
Sowler. a (onuei- stub of the Kan
napolis high settvql, seemril to be able
to ring them in from any angle. He
was assisted by the celver Boor work
of his colleageues, who “feed him" the
ball constantly. • Sullivan, for the
losers, was the star.
The lineup was:
Cabarrus Position Independents
Sowler (21) 'r. f. . Gray (2)
JDcits (2) 1. f. Johnson (2)
Williams (1) c. Sairley (4)
Moore (I) r. g. Sullivan
Phelps 1. g. Simpson
Why Not lie a Luna Scout?
Willie Cobb, Ip— Tlie Progressive
Farmer. , 1
Many boys who live in the rural
districts want Jo be Boy Scouts' but
when tbey"linid there nre not enough
boys in their community to organise
a troop, they think there is no chance
for them to he Scouts. This is a mis--
take, for the Lone Scouts ocer all the
advantages the Boy .Scouts do, only
a boy doesn’t have to belong to a
pulrol or troop. The Roy Scouts aud
Ixiue Scouts urc under be same
A Lone Scout can win merit
medals for Writing to pupers and
magazines aud there are seven de
gree medals jd be won. The degrees
teach a Seoul woodcraft and how to
get all the beauty out of nature.
Why don’t you join the * Lone
Scouts—-yes. I mean you boys who
■ read this letter? It is the best boys'
organization in the world and- it
Costs only lit) cents to join. There
urc no due*. For the SO cents you
get a bronze membership badge and
a splendid handbook telling ail about
the organization. If you yvunt to
join, write a letter saying you want
to become a Lbi** Scout and give
your name, address, age. and nation
ality, enclosing SO cents in stamps
or coins, and mail to I,one Scouts of
America, 500 N- Dearborn Sty Chi
j Drowns in Cesspool.
A wooden covering of a cesspool
broke under the weight of Mrs. Jose
phine Bailey of Rockville, Md„ and
j tdie fell into eight feet of water und
I was drowned.
I The Pathfinder.
I A tornado which swept over Sidney,
I Ohio, leveled a tent where a Chnutau-
I qua program was in progress. More
I than 1,000 persons were caught in its
’ folks. Twenty-five were injured.
Bull Kills Woman.
An angry .bull gored Mrs. Kather
ine Affojffer, 45 years old, tft death
at Jefferson City. Me- wheu the wom
an tried Jo coax tilt- animu I back to a
post'from whlgli It Hutrtirbkeh'Soosc.
Miss Luelln Paikitr, a young Lan
cashire girl, is declared by Mme. Tet
razzini, the great .singer, to be one qf
tlie best sopranos of the present day.
Mme. Tetruxuini thinks so highly of
her talents that she \hatji named l Miss
Paikin as tier most likely successor
In the realm of song.
I*ady Rachel Byng. member of one
of England’s most aristocratic fulfil- 1
■ ties, has started business as a hare
I farmer.' ’ I
WILL OF J. D. COLLINS
LEAVES WIFE NOTHING
Real Estate Not to Be Divided UntH
Youngest CttHd |s 40 Years Old.
j A Spartanburg, S. C.,. press dispatch
I of Tuesday states that an estate .ap
praised at $443,700.15 was left by Ihc
late Jclm D. Collins; welt known mer-,
chant, who died at his home in Spar
tanburg November 18, last, according
to his will filed for probate today. J.
H. Lee, a friend, of Monroe, N. C.,
jis named executor and guardian of
I the minor children. The will contains
many unique provisions.
Tlie estate consists of personal
property valued at $188,870.45, and
the real estate is valued at $255,100.
Mr. Collins’ widow, who was his
second wife and whom he married a
i little aver a year ago, is not mentioned
in the will and no legacies are' made.
Heirs of the estate are Margaret
Helen Davenpbrt, Landrum; John D.
Collins, Jr., Robert L. Collins, Lil
lian E. Collins, Spartanburg: William
A. Collins, Wadesboro; Edwin Me-
Alnitte, Francis Eugene, Harold A.
Kathleen O’Neill, Mildred Alaee, Mi
riam Isabelle and Dbrothy E. Col
lins, all of Spartanburg.
|t is provided that none of the real
estate is to be sold until the youngest
von is 40 years old, except n house
and lot ou Marion avenue, bequeath
ed to John I). Cuthleen and Ethel,
children. The income from the rest
of the real estate is to be divided in
to 74 parts, the oldest child to re
ceive one, of those parts, the next one
trio, the next one three and on down
to the twelfth who is to receive \2-
parts. ,-Even when the youngest child
readies 40, no provision is made at
that time for the sale of tlie property
and no provision for dividing it.
Tlie real estate is not tNi be rented
to any one of German or Jewish de
MR. COURTNEY SPEAKS
TO KIWANIS CLUB
Makes Talk oil Citizenship to Mem
bers of Club.—Joe Pike in Charge
Rev. H. M. Courtney, ‘new pastor
of Central Methodist Church, made the
principal speech at the regular week
ly luncheon Friday of the Kiwamis
Club, taking as his subject the topic
Mr. Courtney spoke of the great
interest in public affairs which whs
taken by members of tlie different civ
ic clubs und lie paid « high compli
ment to the members of the organiza
tions who. as business inert, es the
community, took time enough to take
an active part in the uubuildiug of
their city and community.
The guests of the club were Mr.
Courtney, who was introduced by
program chairman Joe Pike, and C.
C. Pritchett, of New Bern, introduc
ed by Howard Collie.
Club singing was led by Mrs. H.
G. -Gibson with Mrs. Nell Herring
Corrcll playing the accompaniment.
Program chairman Pike present -si
to cacti member a small box of candy
as a silent boost and the attendance
prize, given by Mr. Pike, vat drawn
by Ralph Gibson.
The next meeting is to be in charge
of J. B. Sherrill.
TRIBUNE ALL-STATE TEAM
GIVES CAROLINA FOUR MEN
Davidson and Wake Fores'; Each Got
Three and Duke’s Slur Fullback
Places For jjlis School.
Now - that the football season lias
ended, all persons interested in the
great collegiate game are bijsy picking
their aU-Btatc teams. Some few of
the more ambitious are working on
Here is tlie Tribune’s selection for
Nortlr Carolina :.
McMnrray (Carolina) and Riley
(Wake Forest), ends: Baker (David
son) and Robinson (Carolina)’tack
les; Etnercan (Wake Forest) aud
Vance (Davidson), guards; Melver,
(Curoiinu), center; Hackley (Wake
Forcss) quarter': Hendrix (Davidson)
and Underwood (Carolina), halfbacks;
Caldwell (Duke) fullback.
This team gives tlie University four
inch, Davidson three mbn. Wake For
est three men and Duke 1 man.
Oil Monday The Tribune will pre
sent a Composite ull-stute. team, tak
en' fropV the selections of ten or twelve
men in <'oueprd who really know foot
ball. Watch for this team in .Mini-
Couple Die in Theatre.
The Pathfinder. .
Heart disease caused the death of
Charles Clark, Well-known singer,
while he was attending a Chicago mov
ie show in company with ins wife. A
few minutes later Mrs. Clark died ill
the same theater from a paralytic
Sewall —Did he die a natural death?
INowell —Yes, he was run over in
* I I , .1 ■ —. , -I! —-.l—,
This pump has taken the aandpi fy |
Its model, and has inserts of braided
leather introduced on tho vamp aaj
pt tho heoi. The heel is very high
W is the case with nearly all tbt
•mart hew pump models.
THE CONCORb DAILY TRIBUNE
PAVLEY GUARANTORS WILL
. HAVE TO PAY ONLY $3.20
New Developments In Case Bring to
L'ght That They Only Signed For
Guarantors for the Pavley-Ouk
rainsky Ballet will not be held re
sponsible for n sum exceeding s3*2o.
according to a statement made this
morning by H. YV. Blanks, who made
the business arrangements attendant
to bringing the performance to Con
The new developments in the,ease,
giving to the fifty-odd guarantors a
lessened liability, are the result of the
discovery that the paper which was
signed by the men of the city after
the first arrangements were made,
only called for a sum not to exceed l
As a matter of fact, the contract
with the Pavle.v daqeers culled forj
the payment of $1,250. In addi
tion to this, there were advertising
expenses and incidentals which;
brought tlie total beyond $1,300. j
YVhen the first announeemept was
made to the guarantors, it was in
dicated that the amount which they
would have to pay would be $8.75,
this being the totul indebetednes* di
vided among the men Who signed to
back tlie show.
However, the fact that a mistake
was made in drawing up the guaran
tee papers makes it impossible to hold
this group of men to any indebted-j
ness incurred above SI,OOO.
Mr. Blanks declared this morning
that Vhen he drew up the pui>cr for i
the guarantors to sign, he was so eon- J
fident that it would go over big that:
he did not feel tbat it was necessary
to pluce the entire amount on it. |
Last year for Frieda Hetnpel over f
$1,400 was taken in.
A letter is being sent out to the |
guarantors today in which the facts |
in the ease are being presented, to- j
gether with a statement of their in- |
As to the S3OO over the amount
subscribed for by the guarantors. Mr.
Blanks added that he would have to
pay that out of his own pocket. It
was tlie first time, lie said, that he
had ever had to call on his guarantors
for anything and he was deeply cha
grined at having to do it.
T. Z. Robinson Dead at Brown Mill
T. Z. Robinson. 42. died at the j
home of his brother. J. IS. Robinson.l
at 10 :30 o'clock Friday morning after;
an illlness of several weeks, death
re.siiTOng from pneumonia., Funeral
services were held PhiV-Tffteriioon at
2:30 o'clock at tlie home, burial be
ing made in Union’cemetery. Rev. Mr.
3lr. Robinson was the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Liuison Robinson, being
born in Montgomery county. He had
lived at ISrown Mill for some years.
Surviving is his mother, Mrs. Lau
•son Robinson, fiive brothers, ohn Rob
inson, of Hoke county; Will Robin
son. of Spray: J. 11. Robinson, of I
Concord; Nut Robinson und Dan Rob-1
inson, hotli of Montgomery county.!
and one sister. Mrs. Rubin Morris, j
Free Air and Water
&f :/f cmi teak mm
l ■ i vie r Station jH
With every $20.00 Cash Purchase of anything
ih the Union or Church street store during our
Goodyear Tire Sale, we will give absolutely free
5 gallons of Standard or Sinclair gasoline.
| ' -v v )
Yorke & Wadsworth Co.
■ j -- - -
- '■ - r*
THE BATTLE AGAINST
THE CATTLE TICK
East Seven Counties in North Caro
lina Released from Quarantine, i
Raleigh. X. C. t| Nov. Z7. —l
The battle against the cattle tick
in North Carolina, waged for the
past 25 years, has come to a olosc,*
- and, an order from the United States
Department of Agriculture releasing
; the last seven' counties in this- state
under quarantine from.that quaran
tine marks North Carolina as n
state free from the cattle tick.
Tlie order, which becomes effective
December 10, releases Brunswick.
Cintaret. Columbus, ('raven. Jones,
Onslow, and l’umlieo counties from
the quarantine against the tick.
. North Carolina will be one of the
six states—of \the 15 originally
I quarantined—which are now releas
j <il from quarantine- '
The fight against the tick began
tin 1900, when the North Carolina
Department of Agriculture, iu co-
I operation with the United States De
' partment of Agriculture, began au
intensive drive against the tick,
which has continued through the
With the freeing of this state
from quarantine, Dr. William Moore,
veterinarian of this State Depart
ment of Agriculture, pointed out to
day. one of the ambition* of the late
Major William A. Graham, for many
: years commissioner of agriculture,
j lias been realized. Major Graham,
'said I)r. Moore, "was always an
j ardent supporter of tick eradication.
-Via! much of the credit for the sue
i eras of this work was due to lii.s un
j tiring efforts.”
j The United States Department of
rAgriculture,‘ iu a bulletin just rc
jeeived here, discusses the cattle tick
.work in the South, and makes
special mention of North Carolina,
it points out that tlie work was
j begun iu lOOti, and that three years
ago the state veterinarian in North
j Carolina adopted the slogan >(o
1 irks in 'Ut*"—a slogan that lias
teen realized, it says. The work in
this state, it points out. was carried
out by dividing the state into three
zones, one of which was cleaned lip
'1 he cattle tick eradication work
was reviewed in detail today by Dr.
Moore. He pointed out that more
Ilian ,i<) years ago it was known
that when cuttle, were moved from
j the South to thi' North? that r.tidse
I rattle will leave behind them a trail
lot disease among the cattle with
which they came in contact. Au in
vestigation was begun in 'the 80's,
much of the experimental work hav
ing been done in North Carolina.
After a few years of study, it was
determined that the cattle tick,
tecliiidcally known as the margaro
pas nnmnatus, w - as responsible for
this peculiar disease affecting cattle,
and by 10011 the method of pvopoga
tiion and complete life history of
this parasite had been worked out by
' the veterinarians in the federal -and
State departments of agriculture,
j When it was established, said Dr.
I-Moore, that this parasite was able to
J transmit a disease, tick fever, by its
bite, it was tlie first, instance up to
that time hat if had been proven
Uiat a parasite could transmit
disease by "biting its host,” as Dr.
Moore expressed it. The control of
• malaria, and yellow- fever have fol
lowed this discovery, he remarked.
"As a result of these studies,” said
; Dr. Moore, ‘'and experiments, three
- fundamental facts, were established,
’ and .these; through the years of
i eradication work, have ever held true
; and been the basis ofall work:
- 'T. That the cattle tick can only
. propagate on cattle, horses, mules,
“2. That the shortest possible time
- that the female tick can mature and
, reproduce is 20 days.
"3. That if a given area is kept
i entirely free of cattle for a i>oriod of
, seven months, ■or if all the cattle,
- horses, mules, and asses in the area
are dipped in the proper arsenical
. solution for a perioid of seven
months, the area will be freed of
Rowan County Farmers Get Pyrotol
Salisbury, N. C., Nov. 28.—OP)—
Five and one-half cars of pyrotol, u
cheap government explosive manu
factured from surplus war material,
has been distributed to Rowan coun
ty farmers during the past two
years, according to a report of
Farm Agent W. <J. Yeager.
Three and a half cars was dis
tributed last year, and this year so
far 3!1.000 iwumls, or two cam, has i
been placed, with the possibility of;
another irnrt car shipment.
The net saving to the farmer, by!
buying this material, says' Mr. Yea-!
gor, is about .sls per hundred j
pounds. And the purchase of the j
material has resulted in hundreds of
acres being cleared that would never]
have been cleared, if only the high j
priced commercial ex plosive had been j
used, Mr. Yeager believes.
Officer—Did you take part in this
'row, or were you a witness?
Man with black eye—l was merely
a witness—an eye witness.
We bought liberally of these two!
high grude floors while the market
was lower. Tin* market on dour has!
advanced right much. Our early buy-i
mg lias saved money whifb we now j
give you in tile bettor price.
Mlerose Flour, is a household nc- j
cessit.v. Its high quality remains fori
more than a quarter of a century. We
have always been its sole agents. ■
Liberty Self-Rising is newer to the j
trade, but it has already won its way j
to tlie tastes of the most exacting l
trade. It's "Melrose” in quality, j
That's our guarantee.
Buy now all the flour you may need!
for the balance of the year. We have !
you money on flour.
Cline & Moose
• ; I’- S.—Your charge account, as
\vHl as your cash, is good with us.
> I Costs you no more. Our % polife, <le
i I livery men go quick everywhere.
Bring Your Wife Along to See •
« These New Suits and Over- ■
coats and be thankful you have 8
Lots of husbands think that 8
the only thing of masculine a
gender that a wife knows any- V
thing about is picking out a 8
first class husband. g
l%e truth is that the. best look
ing clothing you ever wore she
helped you select—own up 1
i 1 W'e are inviting the married men of-€oncord to come here .
! this week with their wives and see an overcoat display so l
! bewildering in fabric and model that you’ll feel sorry for \
] the single chap who hasn’t a partner to help him select
i one beauty fipm a storeful.
! | Roberts-Wicks Suits and Overcoats $25.00 to $40.00 --.a
] ] Bright Woolen Hose New Caps '
Neckwear New Shirts
|i| Browns-Cannon Co. J
j i Where You Get Your Money’s Worth
8 CANNON BUILDING
The modern woman no long- .jffl
A 4k \ JjgjSM er puts up her hair in un- 3jg
B siyhtly ‘‘curlers” The per-, • «£
manent wave has. become
universal. We employ the
sf. /- —\ //- best method and our prices Pft
C/ ) are fair.
is ./“wwieiit I
g -HAIR WAVE- Beauty Shoppe .
Rhone 892 ffS
Your Ad in :
The use of space in this paper
i to tell the story of the merchan
dise you have in your store is
the, one certain way to get the
interest of the people in this
community.' And in propdr
tion to the interest you arouse
in your store and your mer
chandise, will be the amount of
business you will do.
We are ready to help you tell
your story—phone 78 and we
will call at your convenience
- with a detailed plan for proper
ly merchandising your stock. %
The Concord Daily Tribune
l----Xv- l --.»»Tgy r^ Tli ng-T ~tr 7