A Paper Devoted to the Upbuilding
VOL. 15, NO. 45.
^PniNCS X jf VASS
FIRST IN NEWS,
of the Sandhill Territory of North Carolina
Southern I’ines and Aberdeen, North (’arolina, Friday, Oct cl)t*r .■>, 1931.
COUNTY TAX SALE
SET FOR DEC. 3D
Old Bethesda Celebrates 143d Anniversary on Sunday
Commissioners Appoint S. R.
Hoyle Judge of Recorder’s
Court for Balance of Year
PWA LOAN CANCELLED
On Mondw y the county commission-
ors, in their regular monthly meeting,
duly appointed S. R. Hoyle Judge of
the Recorder's Court to fill out the
iinexpircd term of Judge George H.
Humber, deceased. The term expires
Doc. 1, 1931.
It was ordered that the real estate
of property owners who are delin
quent in paying their county taxes
for the year 1933 be sold a.s provided
and required by law on December 3,
193'!. at the court house door in Car
thage after said sale has been ad
vertised for the four weeks immed
iately preceding the date of sale. The
advertisement is to be printed in six
point type and is to be awarded to
that newspaper that shall submit a
sealed bid therefor that shall be the
lowest bid submitted on the 22nd day
Miss Jenkins, county accountant,
was authorized to collect the 193-t
The final chapter of a story that
was the big news of the county for
several weeks was clothed in the fol
lowing words; “ it is ordered that
the application to borrow' funds from
the PWA to build school houses here
tofore approved be cancelled.”
A map of Moore county roads as
taken over by the Stat'’, presented
by Mr. Underwood, was approved.
The board voted to allow T. N.
Slack, deputy sheriff, $15 per month
for expenses beginning October 1,
also to pay $10 on a casket for G. C.
Cagle, deceased. It was ordered that
p;d Tyler be admitted to the county
DEMAND'^ ^TER HOIMES IN
POINTS TO GOOD SEASON AHEAD
House on Tour
A VIEW OF OLD BETHESDA CHLRCH YARD AND CEMETERY, WITH THE ANCIENT
EDIFICE IN THE BACKGROl N'D
Two sons of 01(1 Bethesda Church at Aberdeen will feature the program for the annual
Home Coming Day this Sunday, Dr. Angus K. Shaw of Charlotte preaching at the morning ser
vice which opens at 11:15 o’clock, and Judg*^ Thomas J. Shaw of Greensboro, brother of I3r.
Shaw, delivering the address at 3 o’clock in the aiternoon. Tables will be spread in the grove near
the church for the picnic luncheon which former members of the congregation and their tiiends
always carry to this yearly occasion. Special music will be another feature of the day’s program.
The Rev. E. L. Barber, pastor of the church, expects a larger gathering than usual to this 143d
anniversary celebration, to which ail are invited.
Heyward Residence, Sawed in
Two, Hauled by Truck
to New Locatifm
Southern ines has been treated
this week to a novel use of the au
tomobile. When HeinecUe & Com
pany was awarded the contract tor
the new Wooluough house on Wey
mouth Heights it acquired the old
HeyA'ard house, which it proposes
to salvage and rebuild on another
location. It .is a structure that the
Reineckes consider a.s having pos-
sibilities. So they cast about tor
a home for the orphan house and
found a place on Morganton Koad.
Then to avoid tearing it down
and rebuilding they sawed it into
two parts, secured some men skill
ed in juggling houses on the hoof,
had some skids placed under the
foundation of the first half of the
building, hooked on a big truck and
set off uown Mas.sachusetts ave
nue with the car dragging the big
house like a little boy'and his goat
TWO SIDES TO JOB
One Out of Five in
County on Relief
State Showing Increa.se of Seven
Per Cent in Relief Cases
North Carolina had 11.2 per cent
of the State population, or 355,228
persons, on federal relief rolls dur
ing August, report of Mrs. Thomas
O'Berry, State relief director, shows.
The State had 72,187 families total-
ing 346,759 persons -4.8 persons to
the family—on relief rools. along
with 8,469 single residence persons,
or a total of 80,856 cases; that is,
families and individuals. This is an
increase of 7 per cent in case load
over July. All but 13 of the 100
counties showed an increase in case
load, the report show's.
Harnett had the smallest percent
age of its population on relief, 3.3
per cent, the report shows. Cleve
land had only 3.9 per cent and Beau
fort only 4.8 per cent. Avery had
32.5, nearly one-third of its popula
tion on relief, Brunswick had 31 per
Moore county had 5,685 persons, or
30.1 per Gent of the county’s popula
tion on relief in August. These in
cluded 1,065 families, totaling 5,-
610 persons, and 75 single resirence
persons, a total of 1,140 cases, or
families and individuals. The case
load in this county increased 4.3 per
cent in August over the case load in
July, Mrs. O’Berry's report shows.
Tells Kiwanians of Odd Requests
Made of Representatives
Old Bethlehem Baptist Church
Celebrates its 100th Anniversary
DR. RAYMOND TO
BE INSTALI.ED AS
PASTOR ON FRIDAY
Ml CH OF NEW DEAL SOUND
MISS LANE LEAW.S SCHOOL
HERE FOB POST IN DURHAM
A change in the faculty of South
ern Pines school was announced this
week when Miss Jean Mclver Lane,
for the past two years third grade
and art teacher in the Southern Pines
school, resigned her post in order to
accept a position as Art teacher in
the Durham City schools. She was
replaced by Miss Sarah Goggans, of
Greenville, S. C., who has been con
nected with the Winston-Salem
echools for several years past. Miss
Goggans, as well as being an excel
lent teacher, is an expert librarian, j 27 MORE FOR CCC CAMPS
and she and Mr. Freeman'have been ; Notice has been received that Moore
county is entitled, to send 27 white
boys to CCC camps. These boys are
to report to Raleigh for physical ex
aminations on Saturday, October 13.
“What is a Congressman for, any
This was a question overheard re
cently by Representative Walter
Lembeth of this Congressional dis
trict. It was made by a man tor
whom Mr. Lambeth had endeavored
but failed to procure a federal job.
On Wednesday, before the Kiwanis
Club of Aberdeen, the Congressman
made it the subject of an informal,
“off the record” talk. '
He amused the Kiwanis members
by citing some of the queer requests
made of a member of Congress, some
of the ideas that people have of
what a Congressman is for, some ot
the things a Congressman is called
when he fails to accomplish what a
constituent asks of him. In short, he
unbosomed himself of that side of
his "job” which few citizens appre
ciate, the necessary “glorified mes
senger boy" work which takes a large
part of the time of a representative
“Of course I don’t want you to
think I don’t like my work. I love
it and I want to keep my job. But I
thought it might interest you to
know that there is something besides
glory to being a Congressman, and
might amuse you to hear sonu- o+
the things that happen to ^ mem
It was a most interesting and
amusing talk, thoroughly enjoyed bj"
the largest (rowd attending a local
Kiwanis raeetmg in some time. Mr.
Lambeth, up for rt election this lali
for his third term at Washington, is
making a tpur of his extensive eighth
district. He visited Southern Pines,
Carthage and Hemp in this county in
addition to his luncheon talk at the
Aberdeen Community House. In an in
terview with The Pilot Mr. Lambeth
expressed great confidence in the fu
ture results of the New' Deal. Much
of it is sound, he said; much headed
for the discard after being tried and
found wanting. He believes President
Roosevelt is on the right track and
that he wifi be successful in bring
ing order out of chaoe.
At Chapel Hill Saturday after
noon. Oct. 6 Carolina vs. Tcnnes- ’
At Durham Saturday afternoon,
Oct 6 Diiko vs. Clemson.
At Raleigh Saturday night. Oct.
8—State vs. AVake Forest.
^orld Series Clashes
With Benefit Game
Few Witness Good Contest and
Presentation of Bags to
The sponsors of the benefit base- !
ball game, proceeds from which were '
designed to aid Ralph Wallace and !
Alfred Upchurch, injured last week i
in an automobile accident, found the !
World Series too much for them.
Only a small crowd of less than 300 I
people turned out to view the con-1
The game proved to be one of the
best played here this season, South*
ern Pines taking an early lead and
holding it to w'in a 5-1 decision.
The opposition consisted of West
End and Vass players, while the lo
cals had only one player who did not
play with them this season. This
was Webb, of. the Aberdeen team, j
Tom Millar pitched the full game ;
for the winners, allowing six hits. |
His opponent was Charlie Ritter, j
who w'as touched for eight safe
(Please turn to page 4)
W, F. JUNGE INJURED WHEN
HIT BY TOBACCO TKITK
placed in charge ®f the school library.
Miss Lane had made numerous
friends here and will be greatly miss
W'. F. Junge, one of Southern
Pines oldest and most respected resi
dents, was the victim of an accident!
on Tuesday morning which fortunate-1
ly resulted in no greater injury than ■
bruises and ensuing shock. Crossing ;
Broad street in front of the Patch |
store, Mr. Junge was seen by Hugh i
McCaskill who was driving south in
a truck laden with tobacco in time ^
to swerve the truck to avoid him, !
but an oncoming car caused him to
veer to the right, which he did think- i
ing he had cleared Mr. Junge. Mr. ■
Junge, however, w*as struck on the
left thigh by the rear fender and
knocked dow*. After being taken into
the Patch store he wa.s conveyed
home by Frank Goodwill and later
brougtit down to Dr. Milliken’.s office
in the Powell ambulance where his
injuries were found to be painful but
not serious. ,
Many Old Members Return to
Historic Sanctuary Near Car
thage for Home-Coming
Today, October 5, marks the hun-
dreth anniver.sary of the organization
of old Bethlehem Baptist church, in
Moore county near Carthage.
In honor of the occasion, the church
last Sunday sponsored a home-com
ing day, welcoming back her sons and
daughters and hundreds returned to
the historic old sanctuary of their
childhood. Many former pastors were
The Rev. J. E. Ayscvie, former
pastor, now head of the English de
partment at Campbell College, de
livered the morning sermon at 11:00
o’clock. At noon an old-fashioned pic
nic dinner was served on a long ta
ble in the grove.
In the afternoon a historic program
was presented, when all former pas
tors were recognized.
Since the church was organized it
has been served by 27 pastors and
supply pastors. The Rev. Noah Rich
ardson was first shepherd of the
flock, remaining at Bethlehem fronr
1834 until September, 1886. It was
in 1860, during his pastorate, that
the church was blessed with a great
revival, accounting for baptism of
89 new members. After the 32 years
service of Mr. Richardson came:
The Rev. D. C. Murchison, T. M.
Baldwin, W. H, H. Lawhon, S. Gil
more, J. F. Moore, W. F. Watson, J.
R. Pendergrass, J. R. Harkins, G. L.
Murrel, K. C. Horner, C. J. Funder-
son. C. M. McIntosh, A. C. Cree, G, L.
Finch, C. M. McIntosh,'W. H. H.
Lawhorn, G. J. Dowell, W. H. Strick
land, W. H. Baucom, J. O. Fullbright,
J. E. Ayscue, W. W. Williams, S. E.
Hannon and R. H. Weaver.
The Rev. Messrs. Moore and Wat
son deserve special mention inas
much as it was under their zealous
leadership that the old church in the
northwest corner of the cemetery
was replaced by the present building.
The intervening vacancies were
filled by various ministers. It is in
teresting to note that the comljined
pastorates of the Revs. Noah Rich
ardson, S. G. Gilmore and J. E. Ays
cue equal half the years of the
years of the church’s existence.
Many sons of Bethlehem have gone
out to preach, among them W. H. H.
Lawhorn, deceased; W. A. Barrett,
deceased; J. F. Moore, deceased; C.
M. Mclnto.sh, deceased: W. C. Bar
rett, deceased; R. R. Gordon. D. W.
Arnette and S. E. Hannon.
The. Rev. J. Clyde Turner, pastor
of the First Baptist church, Greens
boro. closed the afternoon service
with an inspirational address.
Prominent Clergy to Attend
Conference of Congregation
al Church of Caroiinas
MEET HERE NEXT WEEK
The installation of Dr, C. Rexfc rd
I Raymond as pastor of the Church of
I Wide Fellowship) will take place on
] Fi'iday, October 12. The business ses-
I sion of the Council, at which Dr.
i Raymond will give a statement of his
i faith and religious experience will be
; at 4 ;00 p. m. on Friday and will be
j open to the public. At the supper
hour at six o’clo9k there will be ad
dresses 'oy invited guests. The serv
ice of installation will be at 7 ;30.
The sermon will be preached by the
Rev. Dr. H. Shelton Smith of Duke
University. Other parts in the serv-
ive will be taken by the Rev. Fred
P. Ensminger of Birmingham, Ala.,
the Rev. Dr. Edwin C, Gillette of
Jacksonville, Fla., the Rev. Dr. L. E.
Smith, president of Elon College, and
other invited guests. The ministers
of the community and the public gen
erally are invited to attend all ses
sions of the installation service.
There will be a special meeting of
the Conference of the Congregjation-
al Churches of the Caroiinas in the
Church of Wide Fellow'ship on Thurs
day and Friday of next week. The
Rev. J. Edward Kirbye, moderator,
will call the session to order at 10
o’clock on Thursday morning and the
visiting clergy and others will be
welcomed by Dr. E. Levis Prizer and
Dr. Raymond. Dr. Enoch F. Ball, ed
itor of the Missionary Herald, will
give an inspirational talk on “Mod
ern Missions and Evangelism.”
At the afternoon session at 1:30
o’clock a business meeting will be
followed by talks by Dr. John R.
Scotsford of New York and Dr. Enoch
P. Bell of Boston. In the evening
service the Rev. James H. Light-
bourne of Burlington will preach. On
Friday morning the Rev. George N.
Edwards of Charleston, S. C., will re
port OH the general council at Ober-
lin and Dr. Stanley C. Harrell of
Durham on the southern convention
at Suffolk, Va. Other speakers w'ill
be Dr. Fred P. Ensminger of Bir
mingham. Ala. and Dr. J. . Atkin-
.son of Elon College. Mrs. W'. R. Sel
lars of Burlington, Mrs. C. H. Row
land, president of the Carolina Wo
man’s Conference and Mrs. E. VV.
Boshart. secretary, will speak at the
1:30 o’clock afternoon .session, and
at 3 o'clock Dr. C. D. John''ton of
the Orphanage, President L. E. Smith
of Ek)B College, and the Rev. John
Pea Chapman of Asheville will
Real E.stale Dealers Report
Many Rentals of Residences
CALDERWOOD HOFSE SOLD
If rentals of homes for the w'inter
are a ciiterion of the season about to
open in the Sandhills, there is just
cau.se for optimism. Not in three
years has theie been the demand tor
cottages and houses in Southern
Pines and Pinehurst as so far this
fall, according to real estate men.
There will be many new faces here
during the winter. In a list ot I’en-
tals for the sea.-<on given The Pilot
this week by Paul T. Barnum appear
numerous new names. The list also
leveals that many of the larger homes
in Southern Pines have been lea.sed,
among them the Pavenstedt house on
Morganton Road, near the Country
Club, and the Henne residence on
Highland Road in Weymouth. Eu
gene C. Stevens also reports this
week the rental of the John V. Boyd
house on Weymouth Heights.
A sale on Massachusetts avenue
was also reported during the week
by Mr. Barnum. Marland Woolnough
of Toronto, Canada, who recently
purchased the former Heyward
property on which he will start im
mediate construction of a large win
ter residence, has also acquired the
Calderwood house nearby, and will
make his home therein during the
I building of his new home. Mx, Bar-
. aum has also sold a lot at the cor-
} ner* bf Ricigfe street and Morganton
Road to E. W. Reinecke, which will
j be the site of the reconstructed Hey-
i ward house now being removed from
; the Woolnough premises,
j .Activity in Pinehurst
! Leonai'd Tufts, back this week from
j a summer spent in Meredith, New
: Hampshire, told The Pilot yesterday
! that he was much encouraged over
the demand for cottages in Pinehurst
ihfs winter. “We have not had such
. a demand in years, and houses are
commanding better prices than in the
past few years,” he said.
There have also been some impor-
tant sales in Pinehurst and considera
ble new building is in progress there.
Rentals for the season reported by
Mr. Barnum are as follows:
Houses Kohring, Leak street, to
W. T. Kennedy. Chautauqua, N. Y.;
Powell, New Hampshire avenue, to
Mrs, Frank V. Dennison, Barnum,
Country Club Drive, to Dr. J. J.
1 Spring, Fitchburg. Mass.; Block, In-
; diana avenue, to Clyde Alexander;
Tracy, Country Club Drive, to Ray
mond Kennedy; Pavenstedt, Morgan-
I (Please turn to page 5)
New' Legion Officers
To Be Installed Tonight
J. F. Sinclair Succeeds Rowe aL
Commander of Sandhill -
Post No. 134
"Newly elected officers of Sandhill
Post No. 134, American Legion, are
to .be installed tonight, Friday, in the
Civic Club in Southern Pines. The
formal installation ceremonies will
take place shortly after the regular
meeting is called to order by the re
tiring commander, J. Vance Rowe of
Aberdeen, at 8 o’clock.
Past Commander L. V. O’Callaghau
has been designated by Commander
Rowe to take charge of the installa
tion and “Cal" has arranged for a
special speaker and program which
he promises w'ill be of interest to
every ex-service man in the Sand
hills. A special effort is being made
by the Attendance Committee to get
out a large crowd and start the new
year right for the new officers.
Those to be installed this evening
are as follows: Commander, J. F. Sin-
clair^ First Vice Commander, F. M.
Dwight; Second Vice Commander,
Dan Homer; Third Vice Commander,
Dr. Frank Pinkerton; Adjutant, L. C.
Buckingham; Chaplain, Rev. A. J.
McKelvray; Sergeant-at-Arms, Ray
mond Burkman; Historian, Paul
Dana; Finance Officer, L. V. O’Cal-
laghan; Publicity Officer, Nelson C.
Hyde; Service Officers, L. L. Wooley,
D. C. Ritter, R. E. Denny, J. Vanee
Rowe aj>i T. M. Edwards.