North Carolina Newspapers

    Pag« Blgtit
THE PILOT. Southern Pines and Aberdeen, North Caroiini
t'riday, November 16, 1934,
THE
Carolina Theatres
Pinehurst-Soutliern Fines
I'UESKNT
365
NIGHfS
HOLLYUIOOD
MMIS DUNN AUCt FA
MITCHELL and DURANT
At Finehurst
Monday, Nov. 19th,
3:00 and 8:15
»V\*^
At Pinehurst
Wednesday, Nov. 21st,
3:00 and 8:15
Presenting
Joe Penner, Jack Oakie. Lanny
Ross and Lycla Roberti in
“Colleg-e Rhythm’’
At Pinehurst
Friday, Nov. 23rd,
3:00 and 8:15
%
At Southern Pines
Mon., Tue.; Wed.,
Nov. 19, 20, 21—8:15
Matinee Tuesdav at “i:()0
KING
VIOOS’S‘^ '
\
The epic of a million hearitl
Southern I^ines
Thi'.-F' h-Sal'..
Nov. 22. 23, 24—S:15
Matinee Saturday at 3:00
Chamber Body Asks
Support For Library
of Institiitiun Not
But Frt'SNinK uiid UonatiunH
Art' Solicited
Stimulus was lent to the Southern
' Pines Library’s campaign for funds
by the Chamber of Commerce at its
, Tuesday meeting at Highland Lodge,
the directors passing a resolution to
tide the library over its current fi
nancial difficulties, Struthers Burt
explained that the needs of the li
brary are only around SI.200 a year
and stated this should not be dilfi-
cult to raise if the Chamber would
lend a hand. A committee was ap-
pi'iuted to join with a committee
from the Library board to solicit
subscriptions.
The value of the library to the
community was stressed by several
.speakers, and it was agreed that its
j kiss for lack of support would be
a severe blow to the town, especially
winter residents and school children
i who use the library a great deal. It
I is believed that the response to the
I request for contributions toward the
I support of the institution will be gen
erous, now that its trustees have
: made known the financial condition.
LI NCH DfcMOXSTU.VTION
A meeting of school lunch room
i managers and cooks was held in the
i office of the county home demonstra-
I tiv,n agent on last Saturday, at which
time a demonstration in lunch prepa-
j ration was given. There was a fine
I attendance, every school in the coun-
I ty planning to serve lunches being
represented except one.
SOUTHERN FINES
Baptint Church
Bjiptist ('hurch
Corner Conn. Ave. and Page St.
10:00 a. m.—Sunday School.
11:00 a. m.—Preaching service by
the pastoi-. Sermon subj3ct, “Aly
Peace Give I Unto Thee.'
6:45 Sunday night Senior U. Y.
P. U. Intermediate, 7 o'clock. ,
7:30 Thursday night — Prayer
meeting.
The Church of Wide Fellowship
Rev. C. Rexford Raymond, D. D.,
Pastor.
Church' School, 10:10 a. m.
Morning Worship, 11:00. Ur. Ray
mond preaches on “Thy Kingdom
Come.”
All children attending Alornmg
Worship are invited to a story recital
in the Primary Room at .sermon time.
Intermediate C. E., 6.30 p. m,
ITnion Service, 7:30, at the Episco
pal Church, Dr, Raymond preaches on
“Christ's Cure for Care.”
Fellowship Night, Wedne.sday, Sup
per at 6 o’clock, auspices of the
young people.
Motorist Pay Over 50 Percent
of State Entire Tax Revenue
WANTS
FEATHERWEIGHT ARCH Supports,
made from an impression of each
foot. No metal. Hand-made, R.
Leatham, maker, 39 No. May St.,
Southern Pines.
.FOR RENT: Centrally located sun
ny, second floor apartment. Kitch
en-dining room, pantry, living
room, bed room, bath, three clos
ets, laundry in basement. Pleasant
porch. Also smgle rooms. Lillian
A. Roberts, 15 East Penn. Ave.
TO LET: Large sunshmej' bedroom-
sleeping-p^Tch combined, conven
iently located in Southern Pines.
Reasonably priced. Telephone 7904.
Etnnutnuel Epi»>copiiI Church
Rev. F. Craighill Brown, B. A., B .D.,
Rector,
Sunday Services—The first Sun
day in the month. Church School
9:30 a. m.; Holy Communion and
sermon, 11:00 a. m.
Other Sundays, Holy Communion
8:00 a, m.; Church School, 9:30 a.
m.: Morning: Prayer and sermon, 11
a. m.
Saint’s Days Services, Holy Com
munion, 10:00 a. m.
CliriNtiaii Science
New Hampshire Ave., near Ashe St.
Services are held every Sunday at j
11 o’clock. The public is cordially in- |
vited to attend. The subject of the |
lesson sermon for Sunday, November i
18 is “Mortals and Immortals.” j
So Says Secretary of Petroleum j
Industries Committee in At>
tack on Diversion of Funds
LADY DESIRES POSITION as
housekeeper and companion, or
either, in Southern Pines. Referen
ces. Write E. R. S., Box 1293,
Southern Pines.
, FOR SALE- Large size, 2nd hand,
circulating water heater. Excellent
condition, reasonable price. Tog
; Shop.
; EXPERIENCED LAUY of Culture]
I seeks situation as hostess, house-1
I keeper or companion in hotel, tea j
room, home or institution. Address j
BT, care of The Pilot. |
BRAND NEW WESTINGHOUSE
Electric Cook Range. Guaranteed
by “Good Housekeeping magazine.”
This stove was never used. Can be
inspected at office of R. F. Potts
in Carolina Theatrde Building-.
Manly l*rcsl»yteriaii
Sunday School at ten a. m. Young
Peoples meeting at seven p. m.
Preaching second Sunday night at
seven-thirty. Fourth Sunday morn
ing at eleven o'clock.
PINEHURST
The C’ommuiiity Church
A. J. McKelway, Pastor
Sunday—Ch\irch School 9:45.
Morning Worship -11:00. Sermon
by the pastor, “The Price of A
Cheap Bible.
Young Peoples’ Society 7:30 p. m.
Mid-Week Worship, Thursday, 7:30
p. m.
Young People's Service, 7:30 p. m.
Thursday: Mid-week Worship.
7:30 p, m.
The VlllaKO Chapel j
Rev. T. A. Cheatham, D. D., Minister
Sunday Services: |
Holy Communion, 9 a. m. i
Children’s Service, 10:00 a. m.
Church service, 11 a, m.
ABERDEEN
Bethesda Presliyterian Church
Rev, E. L. Barber, Pastor.
Services each Sunday morning at
11:15; Services each Sunday evening
at 7:30. Prayer meeting services Wed
nesday evening at 8. A cordial wel
come awaits everyone.
Motorists of North Carolina are
bearing a.s their direct share of the
State’s tax burden, 52 1-2 percent of
the entire revenue of the St^ite from
tax sources, an analysis of the fig
ures of the State’s revenue for the
fiscal year 1933-34 reveals. This is
levied directly against them as mo
torists, and does not contain any of
the taxes they pay in common with
the rest of the citizens of the state.
Gasoline taxes are the largest sin
gle source of revenue to the State,
this analysis shows, contributing
33.9 percent of the entire tax reve
nue. Next in order come motor vehi
cle registrations at 14.9 percent, fran
chise taxes at 14.4 percent, income
taxes at 13.1 percent, and the gen
eral .sales tax at 12.3 jercent. Motor
ists paid altogether $23,300,568.00 tor
the privilege of using their cars, out
of a total tax revenue of $44,733,- ■
772.99, or 52.5 percent of the total. I
These figures do not include the
income taxes paid by,motor vehicle,
accessory, and gasoline dealers, and
truck and bus operators during the
year. In the.se figures, together with
the income taxes paid by men who
use their cars in busine.ss, were in
cluded .the total would doubtle.ss ri.se
to 55 percent. And then no considera
tion is taken of the other taxes which
car owners as citizens and business
men of this state pay through other
channels just the same as any other
citizen pays them.
“The motorists of the st^te have
accepted this tax burden in the past,
because they have been assured that
the money levied directly against
them was to be used for the bene
fit on the highways of the state,” J.
L. Eelote, secretary of ;he North
Carolina Petroleum Industries Com-
Inittee, said in commenting on these
figures. “But we had a raid on these
funds at the last General A.s.sembly
and one million dollars wa.« taken
from the highway fund and put into
the general fund at the end of the
1934 fiscal year, with another million
to follow in 1935. A.s the gasoline tax
was levied for the specific purpose
of building and maintaining our roads
in North Carolina, and in view of the
fact that the State is morally obli
gated for the road bonds oiitSianding.
it seems eminently unfair and dis
criminatory against the motorist
that these funds should be diverted [
to any other purpose. If the State ^
is going to allow the Highway Com-
mi.ssion les.s money for its needs than
the taxes for those needs produce,
then the motorist should receive the
saving through a reduced gasoline
tax.”
80 .\TTENI> FIKST OF
FELLOWSHIP NUiHTS
happiness of theloyal little wife but
the well-being of all her fellow-set-
tlers on the farm. Karen Merely and
Tom Keene are cast as the young
pair, while Barbara Pepper plays the
blonde serpent.
One Cent a word ia<*h insertion. Minimum
#hArge» 25
All Want Ads mujit h« paid for before
in^rtion.
WANTED SOMEONK TO TAKE
over practically new upright piano 1
and finish payments on small bal-1
ance owing. Write Credit Mgr.,!
Box 1124. High Point, N, C, N2, 23
LAFiGE HOT BLAST HEATER '
Burns wood or coal, gives fine:
heat; 1 1-2 ton Chevrolet truck: |
power orchard sprayer all in good |
condition. Write M. H., care Pilot, j
FOR SALE: Delightful nearby bunga-.
low home with farm attached. High I
elevation, wonderful outlook, 801
acres, 10 acres peaches, 4 acres |
dewberries, strawberries, 60 acres'
general crops. Good tobacco barns, 1
tenant house. See by appointment'
and make offer. Terms right, M. !
H., Pilot Office.
Page >I»‘morial M. E.
Rev. \V. C. Ball, Pastor
Fourth Sunday—Preaching 11 a.
;n, and 7:30 p. m.
Sunday School every Sunday at
10:00 o’clock.
First Sunday—-Preaching 7:30 p. m.
Second Sunday Preaching 11 a. m.
Third Sunday Preaching 7:30 p. m.
MANLY
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Blare and fam
ily of Culberson spent the v.’eek-end
with relatives here.
Mr. and Mrs. A. I-. Paul of Brlc-
^ol, N, H.. arrived the past week
anti are occupying their winter home
on Vermont avenue.
I.EGALNOTICES
The first of a series of "Fellow
ship Nights’J was inaugurated last
Wednesday night at the Church of
W'ide Fellowship. About 80 were at
the supper at 6 o’clock and others
came later for the address and devo- j
tional service led by the pastor, Ur.'
Raymond, who announced plans for
the year.
The overture from the Baptist,
Church for united Sunday night ser
vice during November and December
was favorably received and a com
mittee was appointed to arrange de
tails in conference with a similar
committee from the Baptist Church.
The special feature at the Fellow
ship night next Wedne.sday will be
plans for the organization of a Men’s
Club. Supper will be served at a nom- j
inal fee and all men are specially:
invited, though the suppei' will be j
served by the Women's Society to |
all who come.
FOR RENT--3 rooms, bath enclosed,
sun porch, running w’ater from an
80-fo' well, garage -to have com-
pp.r.> in house, adults—Frank
Schiiiner, Manly, N. C.
I HAVr NEW AND USED COOK
Stoves, ¥.'ood, coal and oil heaters
at real bargains. Will sell or Irade
any article in the store. Something
different very day. Give us your
order for wood and save hunting up
the wood man.
H. A. LEWIS, Trader
WANTED: Will buy u;ed radio if
price is right. Mu.st have automatic
volume control. Telephone 5964 or
write box .363, Southern Pines.
WANTED—Sewing of all kinds. Al
terations and remodeling a spec
ialty. Prices reasonable. 23 Ver-
nione Avenue, upper apartment.
FOR SALE—Large size. 2nd hand,
circulating heater. Excellent con-
j dition, reasonable price. Tog Shop.
FOR RENT Very reasonable, heated
I apartments, 2 or 3 rooms.—The
, Ellington. 31 West Vermont avenue,
or call at the Quality Store. B. J.
Simonds.
POSITION WANTED — By young
lady, high school and one year col
lege, as governess for one or two
children. Good personality, very
fond of children. Notify Governess,
care Pilot.
PIANO FOR RENT: Apply to Ethel
S. Jones, Box 492, Southern Pines,
N. C. tf.
HEATED APARTMENT FOR RENT
- Every convenience. Also 3-apart
ment house for sale. Apply Inez
Bredbeck, Ashe street.
FOR SALE—Household Furniture,
Beds, Mattresses, Springs, Tables,
Dressers, Chairs, Piano, Oil Stove
Oven.
B. H. Lewis.
NOW OPEN until 10 o’clock nights.
Speed up your business or social
communication with a postal tel
egram. Use Postal Telegraph tor
Quicker service and cheaper rates
phone 6381. N23.
LOST—Fountain Pen, red and grey
Shaeffer. Lost at or near S.
schoolhouse. Reward for return to
Miss Skinner, High School.
FOR RENT—Two or three room
apartment close in. One or two
bedrooms, sleeping porch. Price
rea.sonable. Enquire 32 East Penn.
Avenue.
FOR SALE: Nice beef on foot, dress
ed about 300 lbs. ALso, 25 bushels
sv.-eet potatoes. Ed Patterson, Vass,
Route 2.
Make that long distance trip by bus.
The rates are much cheaper. Wash
ington, D. C„ $4.95; New York,
$9.85; Boston, $12..50; Miami aud
St. Petersburg, $9.95. Tickets and
information at Postal Telegraph
Co., Southern Pines, N. C. D7
NOTICE OF UES.VLE BY L.\M) BY
(OMMISSIONEK
. Pursuant to an order of resale
made and entered by the Clerk of the
Superior Court of Moore County in
the Special Proceeding entitled “.lohn
H. Stutts, Petitioner vs. Nannie Hud
son, defendant,” pending in the Su
perior Court of Moore County, the
undersigned Commissioner will, on the
24 day of November, 1934, at 12
o’clock noon, in front of the Court
house door, Carthage, Moore County,
North Carolina, resell at public out
cry to the highest bidder for cash, the
land described in the petition and
described herein, as follows, to-wit:
Lying and being in Sandhill Town
ship, Moore County, North Carolina,
adjoining the lands of Malcolm Blue,
W. J. Rogers, et al. Lying on the West
side of the Big Branch, adjoining the
lands of Malcolm Blue on the West
] and South and W. J. Rogers on the
I North and East, including all the
I lands on the West side of Big Branch,
i up to the edg’e of the swamp of the
Big Branch on the W'est side and
I alung the various meanderings of
said swamp, containing fnrty (40)
! acres, more or less. And .for a more
I particular description of said prop-
; erty, see deed of date December 5th,
j 1905 by C. V. Williams and wife,
I Sallie J. Williams to K. F. Stutts,
I .same being recorded in the office of
i Register of Deeds of Moore County
' in Book 42, page 154.
I The bid for the above property will
start at $550.00, this being the
I amount of the raised bid.
I This 9th day of November. 1934.
I M. G. BOYETTE,
1 Commissioner.
McCHI.M.MOXS HAVE SON
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
.fohn McCrinimon la.st week at their j
home, the old Duncan Shaw’ house, j
The McCrimmons were famous Bag- j
pipers years ago, and John says his |
son has already started piping, “The
Campbells are Coming.”
“Cash a check at the Bank of
Knowledge—the Library.”
.At PinchurNt
A rollicking farce-comedy of Hol
lywood life and loves is promised to
l>atrons of the Pinehurst Theatre
j Monday, November 19th, matinee
and night when the production, “365
. Nights in Hollywood,” will be shown,
' Advance reports state that the new
! film hits a fast and furious pace at
its opening and continues to roll up
laughs by the hundreds as it speeds
to a surprise conclu.sion, Alice Faye
and James Dunn are featured as a
; young visitor from Peoria with mov
ie aspirations and a picture director
who has had fame and fortune but
' also a lot of bad luck. Mitchell and
Durant, star comedy team, appear
as two adagio ice-ment who pick
Alice for a star—and then see to it
that she arrives. Grant Mitchell is
; the wily head of a phoney movie
; school, who conspires to "take” a
' rich young sucker (James Melton)
for a large-sized bank .roll.
The attraction at Pinehurst W’ed-
ncsday, Nov. 21st, matinee and night,
will be “Gambling,” starring George
M. Cohan and based on his own fa
mous mystery nielodraama of the
same title, in which he appeared on
the stage for two years. Featured in
Cohan's support are Wynne Gibson
and Dorothy Burgess. Cohan appar
ently in his own inimitable self in
the picture, the personality that made
historic successes of his many plays
and musical pieces and that brought
such magnetism to the leading role
in the Theatre Guild’s production of
Eugene G'Neill’s “Ah, Wilderness.''
In keeping with the season, the
attraction at Pinehurst on Friday,
November 23rd, matinee and night is
the rollicking, snappy tuneful, barjg-
up collegiate comedy, “College Rhy-
thm,” featuring the very notable
screen and radio stars, Lanny Ros.s,
Joe Penner and his Duck. Jack Oakie,
and the peppy Lyda Roberti. The plot
of “College Rhythm” is built around
the rivalry between the wise-cracking
Jack Oakie, and the bespectacled,
scholarly Lanny Ross on the foot
ball giidiron and in business life. The
story has to do with the colortul
hysteria of commercialized football
enthusiasm as applied to modern de
partment store management, with
gags, girl glamour, music, dancing
and cheering sections stunts.
•At .Southern i'iiies
Described as a thrilling romance
of death and danger in the skies,
“Hell in the Heavens,” starring War
ner Baxter, will be the attraction at
Southern ,Pines Monday, Tuesday,
and Wednesday, November 19, 20,
21, with a matinee on Tuesday. Star
of a long and notable series of screen
hits, including “The Cisco Kid,”
"Grand Canary,” “In Old Arizona,”
"Stand Up and Cheer” and “Paddy
The Next Best Thing,” Warner Bax
ter is said to contribute his greatest
performance in seasons to the new
Fox Film. This time he is cast as an
American flier in the Lafayette Es-
cadrille, who is promoted by death
to fi'l his captain's place. Haunted
by “the fear that he will be afraid,"
the lieutenant struggles to cambat
it. Love helps, in the form of dash
ing Conchita Montenegro. At length,
Baxter meets the “E»-'’.ron.” most dar
ing and dangerous of German aces,
in close conflict uigh above the
clouds and solves his destiiiy
through courage.
That warm, human quality which
made "Street Scene,” “The Crowd"
and other King Vidor productions
such outstanding successes is again
the distinguishing feature of "Our
Daily Bread,” the inimitable direc
tor's latest production which come.a
to Southern I'ines Thursday, Friday,
Saturday, November 22, 23, 24, with
a Saturday matinee. This tells the
story of a young city couple who
find themselves on an abandoned
farm, amid a colorful group of men
and women from al! walks of life,
all determined to start life anewr
Emotional conflicts greater than any
than confronted them in the whirl
ing vortex of the city enter their
lives, and not the least of these ap
pears in the person of a hard-boiled
blonde who invades this potential
Eden and uses the old weapon of
flattery on the impressionable young
husband, threatening not only the
SANDHILLS LITTLE THEATKE
W’ouldn’t you like to see virtue re
warded and transgression punished ?
Wouldn’t you like to see the early
days of the west almost faithfully
brought to the light? Wouldn’t you
like to see the men and women who
almost helped to make the grand and
glorious west what it is?
You can, if you will go to the Sand
hills Little Theatre in Aberdeen, either
Tuesday evening, November 20 at
8:30, or Thursday evening, November
22 at 8:30. For there will be revived,
by reque.st, mind you, that startling
revelation, that great melodrama,
“Poverty Flats.”
It is the story of a rough mining
camp of the eighteen-eighties. The
story of a sweet girl in the midst of
brawling conniving villains. The story
of an upright young man with gold
in his pockets surreptitiously done
away with and the crime fastened on
the shoulders of a virtuous and honest
man. But can villainy long survive?
Can virtue go unrewarded?
Come and .see this almost blood
curdling, this almost startling reve
lation of the wild west of the eigh
ties.
Your attendance will have as a
recompense the chance to applaud
the sweet and lovely heroine; the
opportunity to give the much malign
ed hero your encouragement and the
gratifying satisfaction of hissing,
booing, and hating the dastardly,
cowardly, sneaking villain.
And remember this also. Your at
tendance means that the Moore
County Ho.spitaI will be benefited.
The receipts of this performance are
for that worthy and necessary in
stitution.
All those connected with the Sand
hills Little Theatre, the actors, scene
shifters, property men, office staff,
and executive officers are W’orking
with might and main to make this
request revival of “Poverty Flats” a
huge success.
PI.AVMAKEKS TO APPEAK .\T
FLOU.A M.\CI)ONALI) COLLEGE
The North Carolina Playmakers,
under the direction of Professor
Koch, famous dramatic group at the
University of North Carolina in
Chapel Hill, will appear at Flora Mac
donald College in Red Springs on
November 26 at 8:15 P. M.
The Carolina Playmakers. of such
great interest to "Tar Heels,” are
enjcying their 32i tour of presenta
tion of original plays, written, staged,
and acted by the Piaymakers them
selves.
THIKTEEN CIHLHKEN sntVIVE
■MHS. \\. F. BKUUiiS, AGE 43
Mrs. W. F. Briggs, 43, pa.ssed away
at her home on the Daniel McNeill
plantation two miles from Vass at
1:45 o’clock Monday afternoon, her
death coming as a distinct shock to
the community. Mrs. Briggs arose as
usual Monday morning and w’as pre
paring breakfast when she suffered a
sudden heart attack and did not re
gain consciousness.
The funeral service was held at
Martha’s Chapel in Chatham county
at 2:30 o’clock Tue.sday afternoon.
Mrs. Briggs’ death is peculiarly sad
in that she leaves so many children,
the baby only ten months of age. The
chiliiren are Oscar, Allen, Jesse, Rob
ert, Lewis. Thomas, Paul, Herbert,
Loon, Edna, Elsie, Viola and Kath
arine. Other survivors are the hus
band: the father, Allen Bowling of
Chatham county; four brothers. Rob
ert Bowling of Apex. Roy Bowling
of Ben.son. John Bo.vling of Chapel
Hill, and Tom Bowling of Linden; and
three .sisters, Mrs. Vada Council of
Mai'shville, Mrs. Bessie Churchill and
Mrs. Cleone Jones of Merry Oaks.
One child died several years ago.
C.VKLOAI) OF POTATOES
Forty thousand pounds of Irish po
tatoes, a full car load, has been ship
ped from Maine to Mciore county to
be used in relief work. The car is
expected to arrive soon.
MAUIU.ACiE LICENSE
A marriage liccnse has been issued
f"om the office of the Register of
Deeds of Moore count.y to Harold C.
Weiner and Belle Silverman, both of
Pinehurst.
F»AXCH’S
LEADERS
Kapok cushions, cretonne covered, all new stock, just in, each 29c
Ladies’ and Childrens’ two-piece balbriggan pajamas $1.25
Collar and Cuff Sets, reduced 39c, 69c, 98c
All Wool Brown Homespun, 58-in. wide - $2.25
Novelty Checked all wool material, 58 in. wide $L25
SHOP EARLY CHRISTMAS WILL BE HERE SOON
GIFT SETS, NOVELTIES, GIFT BOXES, GIFT LINENS, LEATHER JACKETS,
DANIEL GREEN SLIPPERS, GLOVES, ETC.
DOLLS, ANIMALS, GAMES, TOYS, DISHES
C. T. PATCH DEPARTMENT STORE
I Southern Pines,
t;
t;
North Carolina
    

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