North Carolina Newspapers

    Page Eight.
THE PILOT, a Paper With Character. Aberdeen. North CaroMBa
Friday, March 27.
<tHfmrtTTntmtf!'iiitiiititttiiti’
The BEST Quality—
The BEST Service—
The BEST Price!
At
Beginning Friday, March 27th
H
tt
Radical Reduction on All Merchandise
Horse Show with Record Entry
Opens at Pinehurst Next Tuesday
(Jolf’s Threat For Sports Supre
macy Has Inning Next
\ Week
Show Secretary
MRS. CHILD TO WED
MONDAY IN NEW YORK
(Continued from page 1)
12:00 noon until 1:30 p. m„ at $1.50
a plate. The entire proceeds from
these luncheons will be given to the
Moore County Hospital, as all of the
expenses have been underwritten.
Table reservations may be made from
members of the committee in charge,
Mrs. A. F. Popham, chairman, Mrs,
H. J. Blue, Mrs. W. D. Hyatt, Mrs.
V. P. Myers, Mrs. Richard Tufts,
Mrs. G. P. Vail and Mrs. W. W. Win-,
die, all of Pinehurst; Mrs. W. C. Mud-
gett of Southern Pines, Mrs. H. A.
Page, Jr., of Aberdeen a»d Mrs. F.
Remington of Pinebluff.
Prominent Judges
Prominent New York judges have
been, secured for this year's show,
Ernest I. White, an authority on trot
ters, hunters and jumpers as well as j
saddle horses, and Warner Baltazzi
of New York and Aiken, one of the
best judges of polo ponies in the coun
try and also a keen judge of hunt
ers. Assisting Mr. White and Mr. Bal
tazzi, who are arriving Monday, will
be Dr. G. B. Giltner, who has judged
harness horses classes in local shows
for many years.
The first class will be shown at
10 o’clock Tuesday morning, and
classes will follow oiie another in
swift order until late Tuesday after
noon, with the same program on Wed
nesday. Championship classes will be
judged Wednesday afternoon.
Leonard Tufts of Pinehurst is
president of the horse show, and
CharT j W. Picquet secretary. Mr.
Picquet states that he has a few
scattered box seats stil available for
those desiring them, and also that
those desiring parking space should
see or telephone him promptly, as the
demand for all such reservations has
been greater than ever.
Prominent among the horse own
ers exhibiting this year are Burrell
G. White, Verner Z. Reed, Jr., Aldo
Balsom, J. D. Callery, The Paddock,
Mrs. Lawrence B. Smith of Millbrook,
N. Y., Mrs. Landon K. Thome of
New York, the Thorndale Stables of !
Millbrook, the United States Army,
Corbett Alexander, Miss Julia Scott
Butterfield and others.
CHARLES W. PICQUET
TO HOLD COMMENCEMENT
EXERCISES AT CAMERON
Mrs. Maude Parker Child of South
ern Pines, well known author and
contributor to the Saturday Evening
Post, left for New York where on
Monday she will wed Edmund William
Pavenstedt of New York. Among
those from Southern Pines who plan
to attend the wedding are Mrs. Nel
son C. Hyde and Augustine Healy.
Mrs. Myers Hoyt of Weymouth
Heights entertained at dinner at
Lovejoy’s last Sunday evening in
honor of Mrs. Child. Among the
quests were Mrs. Child, Mr. and Mrs.
rienry A. Page, Jr., Mrs. Ralph W.
Page, Mr. and Mrs. Nelson C. Hyde,
Mr. Pavenstedt and his brother, the
latter coming over from Europe for
the wedding; Struthers Burt and Al
fred Yeomans.
Mrs. Child recently purchased the
Herring House on Weymouth eHights,
which is now being remodeled and
will be occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Pav
enstedt next winter.
ABERDEEN SENIORS TO
PRESENT PLAY AP'RIL 2
In Land of Cotton
VASS
4-H Club Members Have
New Song to the Tune
of Dixie
The primary grades of the Cam
eron Graded School will give their
part of the Commencement program
of the school this Friday evening,
March 27, at 8:00 o’clock. The pro
gram will consist of a “Tom Thumb
Wedding,” a Mother Goose play and
some musical numbers.
The general public is invited to at
tend the exercises, which are free. A
very interesting evening» is promised
by these little folks.
The grammar grade part of the
Commencement will be given April
10. On Wednesday evening, April 22,
the annual Recitation-Declamation
contest will be held. On Thursday
evening, April 23, the seniors will
give their class exercises. The bac
calaureate address, followed by 'the
presentation of diplomas, will be giv
en Friday morning, April 24, and that
evening the seniors will present their
play, “Miss Adventure.”
More will be announced about these
latter programs at a later date.
The cotton acreage will be decreas
ed and the tobacco acreage increas
ed in Richmond County this <^easoT),
finds county agent J. L. Dove.
“Miss Topsy Turvey,” a comedy in
three acts, will be presented on Thurs
day evening, April 2, at 8 o’clock in
the Aberdeen High School auditor
ium. This play will be given by the
Senior class of the Aberdeen High
School, the proceeds going to the
school. The admission is 20 cents for
children and 35 cents for adults. The j
Senior play is an annual affair, and
it is always well-worth attending. !
The cast of characters is as fol
lows: Topsy Turvy—Elizabeth Fer-
reer. May Golden—Jessie McCaskill, ’
Mrs. Clarendon—Ruth' Wallace, Miss
Spriggs—Katherine Melvin, Lord
Clarence — Harry DuMeer, Frank
Golden—Alvin Folley, Deacon Jones
—Marvin Rhyne, Ned—Margaret Mil
ler.
REVIVAL SERVICES BEGIN
SUNDAY NIGHT AT VASS!
A series of revival services will be
held in the Vass Methodist Church,
beginning next Sunday evening at
7:30 o’clock. The pastor, the Rev. W.
C. Ball, will do the ipreaching, and
J. M. Tyson will assist with the sing
ing. The community young people’s
choir is expected to be a great help
in the services. All are cordially in
vited to attend.
In accordance with the resolution of
the 4-H Club Council to advocate the ^
use of cotton the club members are i
learning the following song, to the
tune of Dixie: I
Our dresses come from the land of ;
cotton, j
Good styles there are not forgotten, |
Look at us. Beauteous,
Health in view, Comfort too!
Our hats and hose are made of cot- .
ton, I
Dresses, too, and all weVe got on—
Fine array, Aren’t we gay I
Cottons pay, Buy today.
0, I love my clothes of cotton!
Hooray, Hooray, i
These fabrics gay have come to stay,'
They Launder well, they wear well, '
Every day, Every way, i
We’ll wear good clothes of cotton.
Dame Fashion has decreed this seas
on
Cotton clothes, and there’s a reason—
Look away! What you say?
Aren’t our styles good alway?
All costumes for night and daytime,
Church and business and our play
time.
Every way! Cottons pay!
Let us say “All Wear Cotton!”
F. H. Jeter, agricultural editor
from State College, has accepted an
invitation to deliver an address be
fore the District Federation of Home
Demonstration Clubs which will meet
in Carthage on April 9th. There will
be other interesting features hut this
address will be the high light of the
program as Mr. Jeter is a speaker
of power and enthusiasm and has a
message that will interest everyone.
The 4-H Club Health Champions
from the various communities are be
ing selected by Dr. Symington and
Miss Seagrove. After these have been
selected they will compete in a
county contest, and the winner will be
given a trip to a district contest.
Nearly 7,000 pounds of lespedeza
and grass seed has been ordered by
Cumberland County farmers this
season in starting new pasture^: am
for hay and soil improvement.
*j Personals
Mrs. R. G. Copeland spent the
week-end in Burlington with her hus
band, who is proprietor of the Ala
mance Hotel there.
Mrs. Florence Thomas of Winston-
Salem and R. G. Thomas of Raleigh
spent Monday with Mr. and Mrs. W.
J. Cameron.
Miss Nettie Gschwind, who has been
teaching at Marietta, returned home
on Saturday evening. Mrs. Gschwind
Charlie Gschwind and Master Tommy
Gschwind met her in Hamlet.
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Pearce and chil
dren Janey and Roy, Jr., of Durham,
were in Vass a short while Saturday
spea^ving to old friends. Mr. Pearce
was with the tobacco warehouse here
several years ago.
The Rev. Mr. Porter of Bonlee fill
ed his regular appointment at the
Vass Baptist Church Sunday morn
ing and he and Mrs. Porter were din
ner guests in the home of Miss Flor
ence Leslie.
Miss Rosa B. Giles spent a part of
last week in Roseboro.
Horton Keith returned to State Col
lege on Monday after spending his
spring vacation at home.
Miss Jennie Cameron is visiting
friends in Rockingham.
Mrs. Redga Thomas and baby,
Redin McLeod, of near Cameron spent
a part of last week with her mother,
Mrs. R. L. Oldham.
Miss Lizzie Jones, Mrs. Helen Jes
sup, Frances Jessup and Miss Mary
Savage of Carthage attended services
at the Baptist church Sun-day morn
ing and were dinner guests of Mrs.
Colin McRae.
Mr. and Mrs. O. N. Snead of San
ford were recent guests of Mrs. R.
G. Copeland at Hotel Charmella.
Miss Neolia McCrummen and Al
berta Monroe and John McCrummen
spent last week-end with relatives in
the West End community.
Mrs. T. Frank Cameron and Miss
Jennie Cameron were Fayetteville
visitors Friday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Seth W. Lassater and
children and Mr. and Mrs. John Smith
of Smithfield visited Mr. an-d Mrs. S.
R. Smith Sunday.
Mrs. W. C. Byrd and little daughter,
Mary Lou, of Albemarle are visiting
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Keith.
Mrs. Arthur Newcomb and Mrs.
Mary Do^ie spent Tuesday In Ral
eigh.
S
::
VAN WIE LEADS WOMEN,
TURNESA MEN AT GOLF
This is golf week in the Sandhills,
wdth two leading tournaments of the
year in progress. At time of going to
press, Miss Virginia Van Wie of
Chicago held a commanding lead in
the women’s Mid-South tournament
at the Southern Pines Country Club,
scoring a remarkable 73 for her first
18 holes. At Pinehurst Joe Turnesa
was out in front in the annual North
& South Open, wdth 142, made up of
rounds of 30 and 72 on Thursday.
Both tournaments wind up this af
ternoon.
TELEGRAPH BRIEFS
Gov. 0. Max Gardner of North
Carolina yesterday telegraphed an
j appeal to the governors of Virginia
South Carolina and Georgia to join
him in an effort to effect a reduction,
in the acreage to be planted to bright
tobacco this year.
Unless the reduction is effected ‘ A
common disaster threatens us” the
Governor told the governors.
PUNCTUALITT
PROMPTNESS
PRECISIOI^
    

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