The pilot. (Vass, N.C.) 1920-current, January 19, 1945, Page Page Five, Image 5
Friday, January 19, 1945. Scholarships Are Offered in "Youth Week ,r> Observance Scholarship awards of a college , education for the boy and girl in rural and urban areas of the United States and Canada show ing greatest evidence of Christian Service and understanding of Christian responsibility will be granted as part of the 1945 Youth Week observance January 28 to February 4, according to the Rev. Isaac K. Beckes, director of youth work for the International Coun cil of Religious Education and executive secretary of the United Christian Youth Movement. Five second awards as well as 15 par tial scholarships will also be granted, Mr. Beckes stated. "First awards include $400.00 per year for four years in the col lege of the winner's choice, and a scholarship each summer at a youth conference," Mr. Beckes announced. "These awards are made possible through the Par shad College Scholarships by Mr. Alfred H. Avery of Maiden, Mass. Twenty other awards include scholarships to regional summer conferences of the United Chris tian Youth Movement." Eligible to participate are young people 16 to 25 years of age who have been active in Christian ser vice in local church and commun ity, Mr Beckes said, and who present an essay on the general theme of Youth Week, "Youth Serves." Information can be ob tained through local state, city or county councils of churches or religious education, or from the United Christian Youth Move ment, 203 N. Wabash, Chicago. It is expected that more than 3,000,000 young people will partic ipate in the 1945 Youth Week ob servance. Plans are being made for worship services centered on youth, church and community f" rums for discussions of youth problems, as well as inter-church sponsored social events. Mrs. R. D. Cookingham 69 E. Massachusetts Ave. Antiques at Cost STATEMENT OF CONDITION Southern Pines Building & Loan Association of Southern Pines, N. C. as of December 31st, 1944 ASSETS The Association Owns: Cash on Hand and in Banks $ 24,429.76 State of North Carolina and U. S. Government Bonds 52,180.00 Stock in Federal Home Loan Bank 1,500.00 Mortgage Loans 74,987.26 Money loaned to shareholders for the purpose of enabling them to own their homes. Each loan secured by first mortgage on local improved real estate. Office Furniture and Fixtures 250.00 TOTAL $153,347.02 LIABILITIES The Association Owes: To Shareholders Funds entrusted to our care in the form of payments on shares as follows: Installment Shares $ 13,430.47 Full-Paid Shares 103,800.00 Running Shares 22,604.13 Other Shares 2.55 $139,837.15 Undivided Profits 3,246.85 Earnings held in trust for distribution to share holders at maturity of their shares. Reserve for Contingencies 8,067.30 To be used for the payment of any losses, if sus tained. This reserve increases the safety and strength of the Association. Other Liabilities 2,195.52 TOTAL $153,347.02 STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA COUNTY OF MOORE R. L. Chandler, Secretary-Treasurer of the above named •Association personally appeared before me this day, and being duly sworn, says that the foregoing statement is true to the best of his knowledge and belief. Sworn to and subscribed before me, \ this 11th day of January, 1945. ) r l. Chandler Sarah W. Causey^ Notary Public ( My Commission expires: October 28, ) Secretary-Treasurer 1946. / Plumbing and Healing Services L. V. O'Callaghan '•laphon* 5341 Southern Pine* BASKETBALL SOUTHERN PINES • vs. ABERDEEN Southern Pines defeated Aber deen Tuesday, January 16, in a double-header at Aberdeen. The girls' game was hard fought and hard won.The score at the quarter was 4 and 1, for South ern Pines, at the half, 7 to 7, at the third quarter, 13 to 11, and at the end of the game, 17 to 13. The line-up for Aberdeen was: forwards, Gwyn, Wooten, and Guin; guards, Pleasants, Bobbitt and Troutman. Substitution was McLean; high scorer was Gwyn with 9 points. The Southern Pines line-up was as follows: forwards, Brown, Field, and Ward; guards, Cameron, Nichols, and Schaefer. Substitutions were Hall and Kleinspehn. High scorer was Ward with 9 points. The boys' game was Aberdeen's first loss of the season. Southern Pines led all through the game. The score at the quarter was 9 to 7, at the half, 15 to 11, at the third quarter, 21 to 15, and, after an exciting last quarter, 26 to 25. The Aberdeen line-up was: Mc- Leod and McNeill, forwards; Burns, center; Pope and Wicker, guards. High scorer was McLeod with 9 points. There were no sub stutions. The Southern Pines line up was as follows: Worsham and Page, forwards; Neal, center; Pri zer and Mann, guards. Substitu tion was Scheipers. The next game with Aberdeen will be played at Southern Pines January 30. LION'S CLUB SPEAKER Miss Elizabeth Gellerman, case worker for the blind in six coun ties, was guest speaker at the meeting of the Vass Lions Club held Tuesday night in the home economics room of Vass-Lake view School. Miss Gellerman gave much interesting information concerning the help given those whose sight can be at least par tially restored, and told of the training given the blind to en able them to become self support ing. Miss Gellerman was introduced by Lion President W. E. Gladsone. WORDS ARE WEAPONS USE THEM WISELY! Emma Jane Melvin of Aberdeen and Lt. R. K. Porter Wed in Greensboro Ceremony Performed in Grace Methodist Church; Other News The marriage of Miss Emma Jane Melvin, youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Keely Mel vin of Aberdeen, and Lieutenant Roswell King Porter, son of Mrs. W. S. Porter and the late Rev. Mr. Porter, of Clinton, S. C., took place on Sunday afternoon at 5 o'clock at Grace Methodist Church, Greensboro, with the pas tor, the Rev. Emmett McLarty, officiating. Prior to the ceremony, a pro gram of nuptial music was ren dered and Miss Hazel Melvin, cousin of the bride sang. The bride had as her atten dants, Miss Gayle Meanor, of Pinebluff, as maid of honor, and Miss Ruby Jones, of Greensboro, bridesmaid. Miss Meanor wore a lace dress of aquamarine with hat to match. Miss Janes wore a sim ilar dress of pink lace and they carried bouquets of mixed flow The bride, who was given in marriage by her father, wore a dress of ivory satin with sweet heart neckline and long sleeves with calla points at the wrists. The full skirt was gathered to a snug fitted bodice and her fin ger-tip veil fell from a beaded head band. She carried a bouquet of bride's roses. Lt. Porter had as his best man Lt. William B. Wine, of O. R. D., Greensboro, and ushers were four O. R. D. officers, Lt. Singletary of Bishopville, S. C., Lt. William Pride of Boston, Mass., Lt. E. R. Maland of Brooklyn, N. Y., and Lt. W. H. Hellenbeck of Los Angeles, Calif. Following the ceremony, there was a reception at the Woman's Club, where the bride has been living. For traveling, the bride wore a two-piece dress of purple wool jersey with brown accessor- Mrs. Porter graduated from the Aberdeen High School and at tended Flora Macdonald College. For the past year she has been employed at O. R. D., Greens- PINEHURST NEWS Parent-Teacher Meeting The Pinehurst Parent-Teacher Association, meeting in regular monthly session in the school au ditorium Tuesday evening, held a short business session which was followed by a delightful pro gram. Mrs. True P. Cheney con ducted the devotional period. Miss Eloise Wicker rendered two piano selections, "None But the Lonely Heart" by Tschaikowsky and "The Lost Chord" by Sir Ar thur Sullivan. Two selections, "Passage Bird's Farewell"—Hil dach, and "I Love a Little Cot tage"—O'Hara, sung by Mrs. Kate Dobbs and Mrs. Roscoe Prince completed the program. Founders Day will be observed at the February meeting and all patrons are urged to attend. A special invitation is given the past presidents. The List of Presidents includes the following: Mrs. George W. Hanna, Mrs. A. P. Thompson, the late Mrs. Leonard Tufts, Mrs. W. M. McLeod, Mrs. Edith Quale, Mrs. I. C. Sledge, the late Mrs. Georgia B. Cameron, Mrs. Hulon Cole, Mrs. H. A. Campbell, Mrs. True P. Cheney, Mrs. W. Ray mond Johnson, Mrs. Karl John son, Mrs. Eric Nelson, Mrs. E. J. Hartsell, and W. L. Dunlop. Buy Gateside Collage Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Calloway, who recently sold their home on Midland Road, have purchased Gateside Cottage and are now in residence there. Farewell Party- Saturday evening the Junior and Senior Classes of the Pine hurst High School and Miss Ida Maria George, senior adviser, were hosts at a party honoring Bill McCaskill, who left Monday for Fort Bragg for induction into the U. S. Army. About 30 guests were present, including the hon or guest's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. McCaskill, and Pfc. Pres ton Shaw. After games and danc ing refreshments were served. The party was given in the Lit tle Club House. Member of Wedding Party Mrs. James Wicker has return ed from Kinston, where she was a bridesmaid in the wedding of a former classmate at" Greens boro College, Miss Irene Octavia Temple. Miss Temple was married to Lt. (j. g.) Robert Dixon Ed- THE PILOT, Southern Pines, North Carolina boro. Lt. Porter is a graduate of i Presbyterian College, Clinton, S. C., and before going into the Army was a member of the fac ulty of Starke Military Academy Montgomery, Ala. Home and Garden Club The Aberdeen Home and Gar den Club was delightfully enter tained on Thursday afternoon, when Mrs. H. W. Doub was host ess at her home. The president, Mrs. E. M. Medlin, was absent and the business session was in charge of the vice president, Mrs. George Martin. For the program, Mrs. W. A. Blue talked to the club on "Shrubs that Should Be Pruned Now". Mrs. Ralph Caldwell read a poem and following this the hostess served a delicious salad course with nuts and coffee. Personals Mrs. J. W. Bowman of Wash ington, D. C., is a guest this week at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Ferree. H. L. Marks left Monday for Richmond, Va. Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Melvin. Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Melvin and Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Melvin, Jr., at tended the marriage of Miss Em ma Jane Melvin and Lt. Porter in Greensboro last Sunday. Mrs. David Cloud and small son, who have been visiting Mrs. Cloud's parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Page, left Saturday for Chica go. Miss Margaret Miller, student nurse at Duke Hospital, spent the weekend at her home here. Lt. Commander J. R. Page and Mrs. Page, of Charleston, S. C.. were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shamburger. BUYS TYSON HOME L. E. Bridgers of Fuquay has purchased the home of Mrs. J. M. Tyson in Vass and a part of the land, and his brother has bought the remainder. Mr. Bridgers and his family have already moved to their new property. wards of Clinton, U. S. N., Jan. 5, in Queen St. Methodist Church, Kinston. Issue Wedding Invitations Mr. and Mrs. Henry B. Spel man have issued invitations to the wedding of their daughter, Mary Mather, to Lt. Gail Corn wall Smith, U. S. Marine Corps Reserve, on Saturday, January 20, at four o'clock in the Village Chapel. Returns Home Mrs. J. T. Blossom, Jr., has departed for her home in Win netka, 111., where she will remain while Major Blossom is in over seas service. Visits Father Mrs. Townsend Latting of Mer edith, N. H., came to be with her father, Leonard Tufts, who is ill at the Moore County Hospital. Win Double Header The Pinehurst High School basketball teams defeated the Robbins teams at Robbins Friday night. The girls scored a 29-19 victory, and the boys won 22 to 21, by playing a 5 minute extra period. Personals Mrs. James Weaver, her dau ghters, Sue and Jimmie Lou, and son, Charles, left Tuesday for their home in Okemah, Okla. Miss Helen Patterson, who has been visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Stuart H. Patterson, at Ivy Point, has returned to New York. R. B. Lockamy spent the week end at his home in Autryville. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Quigley have gone to New York for a sev eral weeks' stay. Constantine Karam of New York is the guest of his sister, Mrs. S. A. Razook, and family for a week. Mr. Karam is with R. C. A. Radio in New York. Mrs. Ellis Fields, Jr., of Wades boro spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. J. Ellis Fields. Mrs. Fields is on the hospital staff at Wadeshnro, while her husband is overseas. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond S. Fan left Saturday for a few weeks at the Breakers Hotel in Palm Beach. Mrs. Nathan D. Garnsey and Mrs. Spencer Hindes of Kinder hook, N. Y. are at The Holly Inn, Pinehurst. OBITUARIES JAMES R. FIELDS James R. Fields, 86, a lifelong resident of Moore County, died Thursday, January 11, at the! home of his son, J. Ellis Fields, in Pinehurst, where he had resided for several years. He had been in declining health for a long time. Funeral services were conduct ed at the residence by Dr. T. A. Cheatham and the Rev. Roscoe I Prince at 1:30 Saturday afternoon | and burial was in the family plot j at the old Fields home-place inj Moore County. Three sons survive, W. C. Fields i and J. Ellis Fields, of Pinehurst, j and J. Lawson Fields of Florida. There are also ten grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. HUGHIE ALLEN Hughie Allen, 75, died unex-j pectedly at his home in Vass Fri- | day morning. He had been in de- i clining health for several months,; but was not confined to his bed. i Funeral services were conducted j at 3:00 p. m. Saturday in the! Vass Methodist Church, with which Mr. Allen united a num- ! ber of years ago. The pastor, the j Rev. J. O. Long, officiated. Burial was at Lemon Springs. Born in Chatham County, Mr. Allen came to Vass to live around thirty or more years ago. Since coming to Vass he was married to Mrs. Cora Lane, who survives him. Other survivors include a daugh ter by a former marriage, Mrs. Lottie Ann Yarboro of Southern Pines; a granddaughter, Mrs. Edith Hall of Southern Pines: a step-son, Donnie Lawrence of Ra leigh; three brothers, W. J. Al len of Vass, James Allen of Hoke County, and Arthur Allen of Sou thern Pines; two sisters, Mrs. Lo rene Knight of Vass Route 2 and Mrs. Carvay Wilson of Harnett County, and one great-grandson. Leighton Hall of Southern Pines. MRS. HENRY C. ROBERTS Mrs. Rosa Reed Roberts, 50, wife of Henry C. Roberts of San ford, died in Duke hospital at Durham Monday night after sev eral days' critical illness. She was born in Moore county, daughter of the late Henry and Mrs. Annie Jackson Read of Carthage. She was educated in Carthage and took a course in music at Mere dith college, Raleigh. In 1919 she was married to Mr. Roberts, for merly of Lumberton, and they have lived in Sanford for 26 years. A talented musician, Mrs. Rob erts was organist at Steele Street Methodist church here for 26 years and was active in the work of the church. She was a charter member of the Sanford Music club, for years the accompanist and past president of the club. Surviving are her husband, and five sisters. Funeral services were held in Steele Street Methodist church Wednesday afternoon at 2:30 by Rev. H. L. Hendricks. In terment was in the Cross Hill cemetary, Carthage. MRS. ALICE CHAPIN MAY Mrs. Alice Chapin May, 87, died at her Lake Shore residence in Chicago Monday. Mrs. May had J LISTING DATES FOR | Sandhill Township ABERDEEN |l JANUARY 1, 2. 3, 4, 6, 8. 9, 10, 11, 13. 15, 17. 18. 20. 22. 23. 24, 25. 27, 29. 30, 31 ROSELAND (Radfonl's Store) JANUARY 26 JACKSON HAMLET JANUARY 19 PINEBLUFF JANUARY 12 ADDOR (McLean's Store) JANUARY 5 SOUTHERN PINES JANUARY 16 HARDIN A. GUNTER LIST TAKER Aberdeen, N. C. spent many winters in Pinehurst. She was a sister of the late S. B. Chapin. Her granduncle, Philip D. Armour, founded the Armour Packing company of Chicago. SCHOOL FOR GLIDER PILOTS AT MACKALL Colonel L. R. Hathaway, post commander, this week announced the opening of a glider pilot school at Camp Mackall airfield. The men are being trained to now in mass production, and is SMITH S TAXI NOW IN OPERATION Formerly Operated By Page Motor Co. Telephone 6222 Home Improvement SHOULD NOT BE NEGLECTED Thre is no priority on sheetrock and roll siding. Buy now and save money on your fuel bill. SHEETROCK Place your order now for Feb. 1 delivery. Ap ply it over your old walls and ceiling. Painted or papered it makes beautiful walls. Roll Brick Siding We have composition Roll Siding in both red and buff colors marked to resemble brick. HARNESS Leather harness will soon be hard to get. Don't delay. Get your needs in harness now. BURNEY HARDWARE CO. Tel. 9301 Aberdeen. N. C. Page Five used to supplement the smaller CG-44 glider in war theaters by bringing in heavy supplies. The load capacity of the CG-13 is 42 men or 5 tons of material. The pilots are being instructed by personnel of the First Troop Carrier Command, in cooperation with the Airborne Center, and except for enlisted personnel to maintain the field and gliders, the pilots and planes will be sta tioned at Laurinburg-Maxton Air Base and will be flown each day to Camp Mackall for training.