I ywynfrfr -JL
By mail, per year (in advance)__|2.6t
By carrier, per year (in advance) |3,<R
Order another ton or so of coal.
The modern prophet, Mr. Ground
hog, undoubtedly saw his shadow
* * *
Perhaps the most interesting
news in this issue is that telling
of the easy swinging doors at the
* * *
It will not pay to have the tooth
ache in Shelby next week. The den
tists of this district will be in their
annual meeting at Cleveland
The Selma C. Webb recitation
contest will be held in the Central
school auditorium here Friday night
at 8 o’clock. At least seven county
high school girls will be in the
contest, says The Star.
* * *
The next mayor, who will he be?
Street political speculation is aired
in this issue of the paper.
* * *
From The Star’s International
News Service bureau at Raleigh
comes the information that the
present legislature will not likely
do anything drastic about evolution
Leave the monkeys to BarnumV.
successors, as it were.
An agricultural authority, in an
article in today’s paper, says that
the cotton price will not likely be
any higher next year because the
farmers are not reducing acreage
to any great extent.
Basketball has become a full
fledged major sport in the local
school. Items today tell of victor es
by both girls’ and boys’ teams. Fri
day afternoon the girls play Forest
City here and Friday night Coach
Morris’ quint meets the big Bel
mont Abbey five in the “tin can.”
• * *
If Shelby should get on the P. £■
N. extension the town would have
a rail outlet to the Atlantic ocean
by Savannah, says an article in The
• • •
The Boy Scout program for Shel
by seems headed for success. Tex
tile men, ministers, business men
and others are going to see that
Shelby takes her proper place in
the scout world.
* * *
Boys and girls—they get hitched
while in that class now—there”s
one item today that may appeal to
you: It’s possible, says the dispatch,
to secure marriage license in South
Carolina on Sunday now.
* * *
A bus war is on in the Gastonia
section, says an item from that
• * •
Cleveland county reads The Star
for news, and everybody uses Star
“ads” for results.
Local Quint Defeated Strong Abbey
Five Here Tuesday Night. Big
Game Friday Night.
Playing at Belmont Tuesday
night Casey Morris’ Shelby High
basketball quint defeated the strong
Belmont Abbey team bjNthe close
score of 21 to 19 in what is term
ed the hottest game the highs have
played so far this year.
The outcome is interesting locally
because of the fact that the Abbey
five comes here Friday night for a
return game in the new gymnasium
and athletic officials are seeking
a big crowd for the floor contest.
The game will be played at V
o’clock so that it may be ended
prior to the Webb contests in the
school auditorium. Although late
in starting the season the High
<;umt is rapidly rounding into form
and may as yet make a stiff race
for the state title. Going into its
iirst real basketball schedule high
school officials are anxious that
•Shelby fans turn out Friday night
snd see a Shelby team that can
really perform on the basketball
floor as well as on the gridiron and
In Tuesday’s game Beam, vetcr
an high athlete, led the scoring fol
lowed closely by “Milky” Gold,
tenter, and Mauney, speedy for
ward. Diamond, guard for the Irish
Preppers, was the high scorer of
1 he line-ups.
Shelby (21) Pos. Belmont A. (19)
Mauney 4 F Thompson 4
Le<‘ 2 F McShain 3
Bold 5 C Tierney
Gillespie 3 G Madigan 2
“eam 6 G Diamond 8
Mrs. John Eskridge
Died Today At
Mrs. John Eskridge, for about 4C
years a popular school teacher in
f " bounty, died about noon today
6' her home at Lattimore. She had
been in failing health for som<
time and a patient in the Shelb>
hospital for several weeks. Her hus
band, also a teacher of long ex
perience, survives. Further parti
culars could net be learned.
Marines Are Ready for the Worst
Whether it » io be war or peace the e marines shown as they
‘'heel their one-pounders around at the San Diego tCalU ) *aral
trase are ready lor it. „
High School Girls To Compete In
Reciting Friday For Webb Medal
Friday night comes the big
event of the school year for
high school girls of Cleveland
county when they compete at
the Central school auditorium
here for the Selma C. Webb
The big annual event is schedul
ed for eight o’clock and will follow
immediately a fast basketball game
in the local gymnasium between the
Shelby Highs and the Belmont
Abbey prep school quintet.
Following the recitation contest
the winner of the Selma Webb es
say contest will also be announced.
Eight Entreats Perhaps.
So far seven entrants from seven
high schools of the county have
been announced. One girl from each
school may enter and girls from the
following schools are already in:
Boiling Springs, Piedmont, Shelby,
Waco, Grover, Lattfmore and Bel
wood. It is also thought that Falls
ton may have an entrant.
In addition to the recitations
there will be numerous musical
selections aby the various schools it
is understood. An effort is being
matia this week to secure out-of
town judges for the contest, accord
ing to J. H. Grigg, county super-i
intendent, and as the judges have
not been selected the names of the
entrants will not likely be made
public prior to the contest Friday
The Webb contests have been
staged here for years and rank with
the Hoey Oratorical contest for
boys as the high lights of the coun
ty school year.
Says Price Of Cotton Will Stay
At Present Low Level Next Year
Dr. Forster Thinks Cotton Acreage Of South Will Not Be
Cut Over 10 Percent In
Year Of 1927
Raleigh,—“The outlook for the
cotton crop in 1927 is most dis
couraging, the reduction in acreage
will not amount to over 10 per cent
for the entire cotton belt and tha
price of cotton produced this year
will in all probability remain at
the present low levels” declared Dr.
G. W. Forster, aricultural econo
mist at State college upon, his re
turn from Washington where he
helped to make a survey of farar.
ing conditions over the entire na
tion. Dr. Forster served on a special
| committee appointed by the Unit
| ed States department of ugricul
Dr. E. C. Brooks, president of
! State college and chairman of the
| central committee appointed in this
| state to secure reduction of cotton
! acreage by a program of diversi
fication, estimated two weeks ago a
reduction for North Carolina in ex
cess of 25 per cent.
This estimate was declared last
night to be still accurate and to
bein no way effected by Dr. For
ster’s estimate for the entire South,
which is predicted on anticipation
j of increased cotton acreage in
iexas and UKianoma.
Dr. Forster stated that the crop
of 1926 amounted to over 18,600,000
bales which is the largest crop on
record. The carry-over on August
first, was 5,750,000 bales and the
consumption of American cotton in
1927 will not exceed 15,000,000
bales. The world carry-over of
American cotton will be close to
9.000,000 bales which will make
the carry-over in 1927 the largest
Dr. Forster stated that the
acreage of American cotton in
1927 will probably not be reduced
more than ten per cent. The re
duction will be greater than this
in some sections but because of
favorable conditions in West
Texas and Oklahoma where in
creases in acreage rather than de
creases are to be expected, the
i farmers should not anticipate a
reduction greater than 10 per cent
for the whole belt.
If this be true, 14,000,000 bales
of cotton will be produced in 1927.
This amount plus the nine million
bale carry-over will give a supply
of 23,000,000 bales for 1927,
states Dr. Forster. Added to this
is the fact the world’s consump
tion of cotton will likely be less in
1927 than it was in 1926 and this
will reduce the demand for cotton.
Dr. Foster finds further that the
purchasing power of the United
States and of the leading European
, countries will not be materially in
creased this year which means
that the demand for cotton will
“Obviously, the outlook for cot
ton for the entire South is most
j discouraging,” says Dr. Forster.
: "We must therefore urge that
each individual North Carolina
farmer consider the facts that we
j have had presented to us by pres
ent conditions. The outlook for
southern agriculture for 1927 and
the years immediately ahead is
not bright. The fact seems to be
that the South is on the verge of
an impending agricultural revolu
tion, the effects of which on our
social and economic conditions
may be far-reaching.”
Dr. Forster states that farmers,
generally, have not yet learned to
use the available information on
the supply and demand for var
ious crops which they are pro
ducing and they act independently
in adjusting their production to
meet market demands. There is a
feeling, too, that if another large
crop is produced, Congress will
step in and furnish relief. Dr. For
ster believes that Texas and Okla
homa will increase the acreage.
Has Great Crop
Offers To Banquet Kiwanians
Here If They Lose In At
Lincolnton.—At the luncheon
and meeting of Lincolnton Kiwanis
club Friday night that club de
cided to enter the attendance
contest of all clubs in kiwanis In
ternational, and passed out a
challenge to the Shelby club to beat
Lincolnton club in attendance dur
ing the contest which begins the
last week in February. The pen
alty for the losing club is to ban
quet the victors J. L. Thompson
was named as leader of the red
team and M. L. Little leader of the
blue team of the local club. The
last time Lirjolnton challenged
the Hickory club in the contest and
Lincolnton members made 100 per
cent on attendance during the
contest, there being nothing more
to win the local club banqueted as
guests of Hickory club.
KINGS MOUNTAIN PARK
SURVEY VOTED FOR
Surveys looking to creation of
national parks at Kings Mountain,
and Cowpens, S. C., sites of re
volutionary battles were approved
, last week by the House in accept
ing amendments to the army ap
propriation bill sponsored by Re
presentative Bulwinkle of North
Carolina and McSwain and Stev
! ens of South Carolina, Democrats.
| For each survey $1,500 would be
Not Likely to Pass Put There is
Tam Bowie and He l)oe-> Im
possible at Times.
(By Henry Lesesne, INS.)
Raleigh.—-The fate of Represen
tative 1). Scott Poole’s anti-evolu
tion bill, revised edition of 1U27,
dangled in the balance as the gener
al assembly entered its fifth week, i
Only a hint of a forthcoming j
versy in the 11)27 session of the |
legislature has been wrought by the •
introduction of the widely-herald-,
ed Poole bill. The bill was dumped
into the house hopper, referred to
a committee, and that’s all.
Pyrotechnics are expected to
make themselves audible on Febru-j
ary 10, when the house education |
commission, composed of some 401
legislators, holds a hearing on the
Poole “monkey" bill.
Meanwhile, as the proposed piece'
of legislation is the center of spec
ulation in Capitol corridors, Tam I
Bowie, of the “lost provinces”
fame, points out the constitution-1
ality of the Poole bill.
Bowie, who has just been chosen
legal adviser of the North Caroline
Bible league, militant outgrowth
of the famous “Committee of 100"
brought the bill to Raleigh.
The Poole bill bears the stamp
of approval of the Bible league.
The 1025 edition of the Poole bill,
which expired in a committee room
and the ’anti-evolution’ platform
formulated recently by the Bible
league, were combined to make the
1927 product. Representative Poole
however, is not a member of the
The Capitol is not worried over
the .possibility of the 1027 legisla
ture passing any anti-evolution leg
islation. But then Tam Bowie has
succeeded in accomplishing strang
er things—the memorable trade
with the legislature over a railroad
in r925, for instance.
Representative Poole, the “Fight
ing Editor from Hoke” is keeping
his own counsel regarding the pro
posed piece of legislation, but in a
quiet way has expressed complete
confidence that his hill will be en
acted into law, despite the fiasco
York Judge Will Issue License To
N. C. Couples On Sunday.
York, S. Here is an interest
ing piece of re-.vs for folks'who
contemplate matrimony, especially
those of Gaston, Mecklenburg,
Cleveland. Lincoln, Iredell, Cabar
rus and other North Carolina coun- j
ties who look on York county as a
Gretr.a Green; Cap'n. G. Pet
Smijth, the new probate judge of (
York county, will issue marriage
licenses on Sunday and perform
the marriage ceremony on the Sab
bath. His predecessor always re
fused to issue licenses on the
Sabbath. Many a young couple
from North Carolina has come to
Sabbath dav, seeking the probate
judge for the purpose of getting
the papers and then getting all
hooked up in harness doubled, only
fo be told that they must come
back next day. since there was
nothing doing in the marriage line
on Sunday. Judge Smith, however,
looks on it in a different light.
"Sure, I am going to marry enu-;
pies on the Sabbath when they
come to me for that purpose, he
told the reporter. “On Sunday,
Januarv 23, I married four cou
ples. Understand, I don’t want to
encourage the coming of couples
from North Carolina or anywhere
else to he married on Sunday, hut
if they do come I’ll issue the li
cense and marry them all the
same. Preachers perform the mar
riage ceremony, on the Sabbath day
in all parts of the State and the
country; and I see no reason why
I should refuse to issue marriage 1
licenses and perform the cere
mony when they come. As I say. I
don’t want to encourage this Sun- i
day business, because it breaks
into my day of rest. But I take
the position that if couples come
to York for that purpose on the
Lord’s day I am going to accom
modate them.'’ i
Dad Was Poetical Too
A son at college wrote to his
father. “No mon, no fun, your
The father answered;
sad, too bad, your dad.’
• T -1—
'■iris from the engineering c!a«u
■"f M inter College recently demon*
e*r:ited their knowledge of me
ehanicR by taking the motorxhip
Tatr; ,t o’tt into New York bay and
running it without help from any
men Tiie ship’.! ‘•Casey.” Miss
-Alice Porpetti, chengineer, is
shown here at tiie throttle.
Rev. T. M. Lowery
Die3 In York, S. C.
A telephone message this
morning brings news that Rev.
i\ M. Lottery, D. D., former
pastor of the Presbyterian
church of Shelby, died at his
home in York, S. C„ at 10 a.
m. Dr. Lowery had been in
delicate health for two months
or longer. Mrs. Lowery is a
sister of Mrs. R. L. Ryburn
of Shelby who was at his bed
side at the time the end came.
Dr. Lowery was one of the out
standing ministers in the Pres
, byterian denomination and has
filled many large and impor
tant pastorates. Fie was a man
of strong personality, cleab,
logical mind and a most com
panionable and affable gentle
man, Surviving are his wife
and two children, a son and
1 daughter, both grown. His re
1 mains will be buried in York
Holds Up Burial
Of Negro, Thought
Foul Play Victim
When spectators viewed the re
mains of Berry Boyd, 24-year-old
negro at Shoal Creek this morning
where the grave was open ready
for burial, one remarked to Boyd’s
mother that his neck was broken
and he was bruised about the head.
Thereupon, the mother ordered that
his remains be not buried until
further investigation so having nc
permit for burial, the body was
kept out of the grouid until some
thing more is known of the case.
Boyd had been working for Mr.
Torrence Bridges at Shelton, S. C.,
at a lumber plant. It is reported he
was found dead in bed and his
body brought to lower Cleveland
for interment, but no death certi
ficate or burial permit was brought
along to establish the cause of his
death. When a negro viewed the
remains at Shoal Creek this morn
ing and told the negro’s mother
that his body showed evidence of
foul play, she held up the funeral
Sheriff Logan is getting in com
munication with authoritifes in
South Carolina to determine the
cause of death.
Shelby should give 15 rahs 5
and a Hip, hip, Hooray for 2
Uncle Sam. j
It’s now possible to send j
the youngsters after the (
mail, or the wife herself may
go now and get in. Meaning 5
that The Star urged and j
pushed on by the women of 3
Shelby has scored a victory j
in its longest contest. The (
biggest news of the week for (
Shelby, but it ruins the pro- j
posed platform for the next 5
mayor as presented today in «
“Around Our Town.” (
Officials at the postoffice (
say that several carpenters (
have been employed to make l
the doors swing easier, but 5
up until yesterday the results 5
could hardly be discerned. |
Then it was learned that the J
automatic door checks were (
set to close. Anyway, they J
have been changed now—and j
ithat was the big idea of this 5
paper’s standing howl.
May Be Four Or Five Hats
In Next Mayor’s Election
At Least Five Mentioned In Underground
Political Conversation Heard
< Isy Kerin I >rum.)
Just who do you suppose, now,
will be Mayor A. I\ Weathers
It's not likely to be Mayor Weath
ers himself for Hizzoncr now on
the job apparently is satisfied with
officially heading Shelby for one
term. Anyhow he says definitely
—and it’s a pretty sure thing when
he says it that way -that he will
not be in the race again.
So that leaves the question mark
and if there’s anything Shelby
would rather do, next to seeing a i
winning football eleven, than any j
thing else it is to talk polities and!
speculate. And for sound proof that!
speculation on the next mayor is!
being made just drop into the Cen
tral hotel lobby most any after
noon. take a chair and listen; or
for that matter take one of the |
corner seats in the Cleveland drug,
store, or a chair near the radiator
in the sheriff’s office. Those are!
the pre-election Waterloos anil
press bureaus of Shelby. i
It’s several weeks yet, and at
least one or two tons of coal until
the gentle breezes of May, but as
has been mentioned before Shelby
would rather speculate on a mayor
than have one, so the decorations
for the Maypole dance are being de
To date, as those familiar with
such things remember, only one
candidate has made his announce
ment in a paid advertisement. He
is Mr. W. N, Dorsey, real estate
agent. Yet a few moments listening
in one of the lobby chairs at the
Central, or on that split bottom
bench at the Cleveland drug store,
will bring in at least five other
names. No one will say positively
that they will all be in the race, but
they are being talked and thnt
means considerable to political
speculation. And while you’re anx
ious here are the fine gentlemen
who may content with Mr. Dorsey
for Mayor Weathers' chair in the
city hall: Charles R. Doggett,
Hatcher Webb. Robert E. Carpen
ter, Orlando Elam and Former
Mayor W. Dick Lackey. Cough
around over that list and you’ll find
that a pretty good mayor should
come from the assortment. But dc
not be satisfied with that. Several
more may enter, or be talked yet.
None of which must be taken to
mean that the five horsemen above
named will ride in the race. Get it
straight: They’re being talded, by
their friends, enemies, and what
ever else you may desire to acll the
political speculators. There are
those who say that such-and-such
a one among the four will neither
say “Yea' or "Nay”, while still an
other one smiles wisely and refus
es to utter. But since when hasn't
that been the correct etiquette of
being a candidate for mayor?
Meantime there are those among
the speculators who display friend
liness to certain candidates and
gradually the election dopesters are
taking sides. As theta is no reason
for giving the dopesters the pick
ing advantage hetas the line-up,
pick your man—Dorsey, Carpenter
Webb, Doggett, Lackey and Elam.
The only trouble about making your
pick so early’is that some of the
speculative candidates may not heed
the'luring call of the people. Of
course, though, that’s one of the
i handicaps of picking your bargains
| before the sale opens,
j And, by the way, dark horses
remember," have three months-to
get in the running before that final
I little jaunt down the home stretch.
Win Cage Contest
Playing at Cherryville yesterday
afternoon the Shelby High girls
team defeated Cherryville by the
close score of 7 to 5 in a game that
was marked by the unusually low
The girls have two other games
on for this week, playing I.atti
more here this afternoon, while on
Friday afternoon at 3:30 they meet
Forest City on the floor of the new
Shelby subs—Beattie, A. .James,
Negro Hit In Head
And Left In Woods
Incident Below Grover May Have
Resulted from Drunken Spree.
Two Under Arrest.
Tuesday morning while officers
I of the law were scouring the
woods below Grover and just across
the South Carolina line looking for
something else they ran upon a
badly injured negro man, who they
thought dead at first However, the
negro, John Williams, was found
to be alive after an examination and
he was taken to Biacksburg for
Since that time officers in this
county and in South Carolina have
been on the lookout for two color
ed boys who were said to have been
with Williams prior to the time he
was found. A telephone message
from Lester Herndon this morning
at Grover revealed that Williams
is still unable to give a clear ac
count of what happened’ although
he will likely recover and that two
boys are being held at Blacksburg
in connection with Williams in
Information has it that the col
ored man’s head was slightly bent
in with a rock and as he was bleed
ing profusely when found it was
thought that he was badly injured.
The opinion now is that the man
was perhaps under the influence of
an intoxicant and was partly asleep
and drunk as well as injured. Un
derground rumors have it that the
injuries were received in a ' liquor
party in which a colored woman
An Apostle’s Wife
A teacher was questioning a
Sunday school class and chanced to
ask one tiny girl, “Do you know
what an epistle is?
Yes, sir, replied the tot with
out hesitation. An epistle is the
wife of an apostle.
Ground Hogs Sees
It is Natural Now, If a Believer it
Woodchurcks, To Expect Six
Weeks Bad Weather.
Another six weeks of wintei
weather before the spring' bonnet!
and ail the other little buds oi
Springtime may step out and par
ade on through the surnmer month;
—or such is the prophecy of the
groundhog, who through legend
and otherwise has been predicting
our weather for many, many year".
In fact, a groundhog that could
not see fiis shadow today with a
Florida sun casting rays at random
is entitled to an examination for
Had the groundhog been unable
to see his sun profile today an early
spring should have resulted—but
that’s another story. Perhaps next
year it may be told.
In Record Call
Graham Anthony Says “Hello”
From Connecticut and “Elio
Hover There” Replies.
“Hey there Lunnon.”
“Elio 'Artford, ’ow‘s hevery
Which might be Just how Graham
Anthony, former Shelby boy, and
R. S. Golding, of London, England,
started off in the first telephone
call between Connecticut and Lon
The conversation, by the way,
cost just $150.
Last week the president of the
Allen Manufacturing company, of
Hartford, Conn., put in the city’s
first long distance call across the
ocean, talking with the manager of
the Fairbank company in London.
According to news dispatches, the
president conversed for a time with
the London man and then handed
the telephone over to Anthony, sec
retary of the Allen firm, to see if
the London man could detect the
change in voice. He did and inquir
ed the identity of the new speaker,
remarking that he had often seen
Anthony’s signature but had never
heard his voice. Not a word of the
conversation was missed at either
end it is said.
Anthony, a son of Mr. and Mrs.
J. A. Anthony and prominent in the
Hartford business world, said ac
cording to news dispatches that the
words coming from thousands of
miles across the briny deep gave
him a real thrill.
New York.—Net earnings of
the U. S. Steel corporation reached
t a new level of prosperity for peace
j time, breaking all records except
, for the three flush years of the
t World War.
SPRINGS FEB. 7-8
First District Dental Society Has
Interesting Program To Be
Cleveland Springs hotel Is to be
the scene of the annual meeting of
the First District Dental society
Monday and Tuesday of next week.
A most interesting program of
papers, music and various forms
of amusement and entertainment
has been prepared by the program
committee composed of Drs. C. A.
Pless, A. Pitt Beam, and J. R. Os
borne. Officers of this district arc
Drs. I. R. Self, president; Ralph
Falls, vice president; C. A. Pless,
president elect and D. H. Craw
ford, secretary- treasurer. The
program follows: *
Monday, February 7, 1927
9:00 a. m. Meeting called to or
der—Dr. I. R. Self, president, Lin
Invocation—Dr. Zeno Wall, pas
tor First Baptist church, Shelby.
9:15 a. m. Address of welcome—
Hon. O. Max Gardner, Shelby.
I 9:30 a. m. Response—Dr. Bur
well F. Hall, president N. C. State
Dental Society, Asheville.
9:45 a. m. Lecture “Occlusion in
bridge work—Dr. E. B. Howie, di
rector of districts and president
elect of N. C. State Dental society,
Raleigh. Discussion—Dr. C. A.
Pless, Asheville^ '
10:15 a. m. Paper, “Focal Infec
tion"—Dr. E. B. Lattimore, Shelby.
Discussion—Dr. P. R. Falls, Gas
11:00 a. m. Paper, “Importance
of early consistent care of child
ren’s teeth"—Dr. W. E. Clark,
Asheville. Discussion—Dr. D. E.
11:30 a. m. Paper, “Treatment
of Vincent’s Angina by Intra-Vc
nus administration of- arsenical
compound” —Dr. Vanderlinden,
Hendersonville. Discussion—Dr. D.
H. Crawford, Marion.
z.-ini p. m. Paper and lantern
slides, "Practical Oral Surgery,”
—Dr. N. P. Maddux, Asheville.
Discussion—Dr. F. L. Hunt, Ashe
3:00 p. m. Paper and lantern
slides, “Interproximal radiographic
examination for dental caries”—
Dr. W. F. Bell, Asheville. Discus
sion—Dr. R. A. Little, Asheville.
4:00 p. m. Paper, “Importance of
Early diagonis in the treamertt of
Pyorrhea,”—Dr. George K. Pat
terson, Asheville. Discussion—Dr.
A. P. Cline, Canton.
4:30 p. m. Business meeting and
election of officers.
Banquet and Installation of Offi
cers, 7:00 p. m.
Dr. J. R. Osborne—Toastmaster.
Music by :“The Shelby Trouba
Vocal solo—Mrs. Grady Love
Imitation of a violin—Miss Bes
sie Clark, Shelby.
Piano solo—Mrs. A. Pitt Beam,
Reading—Dr. J. R. Osborne,
Tuesday, February 8, 1927
9 a. m.
Dr. H. A. Edwards, Greensboi
Dr. A. C. Current, Gastonia.
Porcelain Jacket Crowns.
Dr. Ralph F. Jarrett, Chariot'
—Constructing artificial dentur
by the double impression tech'
Dr. E. D. Moore, Mt. Holly
Uses of Ethyl Chloride in denist'
Dr. T. A. Wilkins, Gastonia.
Duplicating full dentures.
Dr. E. B. Howie, Raleigh.
Crown and bridge work.
Golf, tennis, trapshooting, horse
i back riding, swimming and danc
P. S.—B. Y. O. L.
"When better programs are had,
First District will have them.”
Those in charge of the program
invite the medical men of the
county to attend all or any part of
Lattimore To Give
Play At Piedmont
“The Gypsy Rover’, a three-act
musical comedy is to be presente:!
by the Lattimore High school at
Piedmont high school auditorium
Friday night February 5th, begin
ning at 7:30. This play is very en
tertaining and is presented by a
well trained cast of character. Th*
Lattimore troop has presented h ■
at a number of places in the coun
ty and it has been received so well
the people in the Lawndale section
will be given an opportunity to wit
ness it Friday night of this week.