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0 / 75
Friday, April 24, 1936.
THE PILOT, Southern Pines and Aberdeen. North Carolina
To Celebrate May As
Month of Good Will
Mrs. Tufts and Mrs. Maurice Active
In Movement Backed by
Many individuals and organizations
are cooperating to establish the
month of May, which Includes several
Good Will celebrations, as Universal
Good Will Month, and the proposal is
interesting groups in the Sandhills,
with Mrs. Leonard Tufts and Mrs.
George H. Maurice already active in
Some of the organizations behind
the plan are the International Science
Forum, the Salvation Army, the Na
tional Council for the Prevention of
War. the American Association of
University Women, the American
Federation of Teachers, the National
Council of Federated Churchwomen,
the United Synagogue of America,
the International Truth Alliance, the
National Board of the Y. W. C. A.,
the National Education Association,
the Central Conference American
Rabbis, the National Reform Associa
tion and many others.
Prominent individuals cooperating
include Dr. Harry N. Holmes of the
National Youth Radio Conference;
Doris Laura Flick, president of Briar-
cliff College; Claude Bragdon, archi
tect and author; J. G. Phelps Stokes;
Anne Pierce, associate editor of Home
Arts, and others.
The interest and cooperation of
these prominently active persons, and
organizations in a Universal Good
Will Month was stimulated by the
Let the forces of light bring illum
ination to all mankind.
Let the spirit of peace be spread
May men of goodwill everywhere
meet in a spirit of cooperation.
Let power attend the efforts of all
brothers of humanity.
May forgiveness on the part of all
men be the keynote of this time.
This invocation has been printed in
many different languages including
Dutch, German, Greek, Spanish, Ital
ian, Polish. French and others. It has
been distributed on request and free
of charge, to approximately a I'alf
million individuials throughout the
world and to many organizations. The
lines of the invocation have been used
in churches for responsive reading.
Ministers have preached and are go
ing to preach one sermon on four suc
cessive Sundays using one line of the
invocation as a text.
It is not planned that the use of
the invocation or the establishment of
gocdwill month develop into a move
ment, an organization or become the
property of any one of these. The
idea is for the use of all and is being
used as it best fits particular needs.
Any quantity of the invocation
cards or suggested programs are
available by writing to Committee on
Universal Good Will Month of May at
H West 42nd Street, Suite 3014, New
Efforts are being made by indiv
iduals and groups to familiarize the
public through the medium of press,
radio, publication and word of mouth
with the invocation. Good Will Month,
and the universal benefit to be deriv
ed from Good Will in all human rela
The suggested program, variations
of which will be used for the month
officially and by groups and organiza
tions, can be adapted for communal,
club or national use. May 18 is Uni
versal Good Will Day, the anniversary
of the Hague Peace Conference. The
World Fellowship of Faiths is mak
ing an effort to establish Good Will
Week, and Mother’s Day and Decora
tion Day are very appropriate occa
sions for the expression of Good
Will. Thus the month of May is par
ticularly appropriate for Universal
Good Will Month.
PRE-SCHOOL CLINIC AT
PINEHURST ON APRIL 30
A pre-school public health clinic
will be held at Pinehurst white school
on Thursday April 30, at 9:30 a. m.
v^hildtcn attending school for the first
time next Autumn will be given a phy
sical examination and vaccinated if
necessary. Correctable defects found
are expected to be corrected before
school opens. ‘‘It Is hoped that as
many parents as possible will be pres
ent with their children at the clinic,"
Dr. J. S. Symington, public health of
Value of Women
Business Manager of Moore
County Ho.spital Speaker at
Tri-State As.so. Convention
E. T. McKeithen
Miss Henrietta Risley
Dies in Pinebluff
E. T. McKeithen, business manager
of the Moore County Hospital was
one of the principal speakers during
business sessions of the Tri-State
Hospital Association convention held
in the New Chamberlin Hotel at Old
Point Comfort Beach, Va., last
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
In discussing women’s auxiliaries in
connection with hospital administra
tion Mr. McKeithen said:
“The objects of a hospital auxiliary
are to promote interest in and to give
the Institution moral and financial
support. One chapter with which I
am acquainted states in its by-laws
that ‘its purpose is to assist the
board of directors of the Hospital
and welfare of the patients by under
taking such work as it may elect and
which shall be approved by the board
“The hospital auxiliary ranks next
in importance, in my opinion to the
medical staff and the board of direc
tors. A survey made of more than
five hundred hospitals having auxil
iaries reveals the fact that superin
tendents consider the auxiliary the
most important factor in creating
community interest and support. The
recognition given these groups of vol.
unteer women workers by the Ameri
can Hospital Association is an evi
dence of their importance and an ac
knowledgement of their accomplish
“In conclusion, let me add iliat if a
hospital is to reach cut and touch all
sections of its community to find, de
velop, and attach interests; if it is
to take into its confidence and sell
itself to the public, to make it feel
with you a responsibility of useful
service; if the hospital Is to receive
contributions for needed equipment
and supplies, to secure endowments
for beds and wards, the services of an
active auxiliary will be needed. This
group of citizens can be welded into
a loyal, efficient supporting unit, your
anchor to windward.”
Laing Out of It
His Mount for Classic Maryland
Hunt Cup Race Saturday Goes
Lame and Is Withdrawn
Residents here planning to wit
ness the running of America’s
steeplechase classic, the Maryland
Hunt Cup race at Baltimore on
Saturday of this week, were dis
appointed to learn yesterday that
Noel Laing of Southern Pines
would not be able to ride in the
event. Word came that Captain
Kettle, the horse on which Laing
was scheduled to jump the stiffest
course in the country, is lame,
forcing the withdrawal of his en
Captain Kettle has won the clas
sic twice, has jumped the course in
four of the annual meetings with
out making a bad jump, and Laing
has won the race once, riding
Trouble Maker, killed la,at year in
his effort to repeat his victory. So
that the combination of the two
was looked upon as ideal to win
the coveted trophy on Saturday.
The race is four miles over stiff
First Came Here in 1919 After
Graduation from Syracuse
University.—Leaves 3 Sisters
WEST EM> B(K>K CLl B
HAS EN.IOYABLE BANQUET
The first annual Guest Night ban
quet was held last Thursday evening
at the Community Hall by the West
End Book Club. The hall was decorat
ed in bridal wreath dogwood. Miss Al
berta Monroe, president of the Book
Club, acted as toastmistress, and the
gicetings to the guest.s were spoken
by Mrs. W. S. Wilson. M. C. McDon
ald gave the response.
The history of the West End Book
Club wa.s given by Mrs. M. C. Mc
Donald, who outlined the purpose of
the organiztion and told of its work
in the past years a.s a civic bsdy for
the furthering of the general welfare
of the town, .^fter the banquet a pro
gram of games was directed by Mrs.
Sim Cochran and Miss Blanche Mon
Miss Herletta Risley died Monday
afternoon at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. A. G. Wallace in Pinebluff af
ter an Illness of several weeks. She
was born June 20th, l691 In Earlville,
N. Y. The daughter of Henry D. and
Elizabeth Risley. Her education was
received in Earlville and she attended
Syracuse University In Syracuse, N.
Miss Risley with her parents spent
1919 and 1920 in Pinebluff and In 1923
they bought a house In Sanford
the death of her parents she made
her home with Mr. and Mrs. Alex
Wallace in Pinebluff. She was a mem
ber of the Methodist church in San
She took an active part in church
and social affairs and was held in
high esteem. For some time she was
The Pilot's Pinebluff correspondent.
Surviving are her sisters. Mrs. How
ard Craft of Springfield, Mass. Mrs.
Alice Wallace of Trumansbury, N. Y.
and Mrs. Clara Palmer of Earlville,
N. Y. Funeral services were held In
the Methodist Church in Pinebluff
Thursday at 3:30 p. m.
Mr. and Mrs. Pryne of Morris. N.
Y.. spent Monday o,‘l the Linwood en-
route to their home from Florida.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Smith of
Lumberton spent the week-end with
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Suttonfield.
J. H. Suttonfield spent Tuesday in
Laurel Hill attending the Presbytery
Mr, and Mrs. Joe Shack of Dan
bury, Conn., left Monday for home af
ter spending the winter with Mrs.
Shack’s brother, John Fiddner.
Miss Virginia Butner spent Mon
day with friends in Parkton.
Miss Edith Howie retui-ned to Fay
etteville Sunday after spending a
week at her home.
Mrs. Gailan McCaskill. Mrs. Wil
liam Carpenter. Miss Julia Lampley
and Mr. Melton spent Tuesday in
Miss Virginia Bulner spent Wednes
day in Charlotte visiting Miss Helen
Howard Journey of Gastonia is vis
iting his brother, Ralph Journey.
Mrs. Howard Troutman gave a
birthday supper for her mother, Mrs.
John Fiddner Monday night. The
guests were the Immediate family and
Mrs. Myrtle Medlin and d<iughl«r,
Mrs. Howard Craft of Springfield,
Mass., was called to the bedside of
her sister, Miss Henrietta Risley, who
Mrs. J. E. Snyder of Cynwyd, Pa.,
and Mrs. J. C. Scott cf Bryn Mawr,
Pa., were guests of Mrs. Harold
Paget several days the past week.
The Rev. J. A. Wood and wife and
party motored the past week on a
sight-seeing tour through the moun
tains of the western part of the state,
visiting Waynesville and many other
points of Interest.
W. F. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest
Toler and little Faye, all of Raleigh,
visited relatives here Sunday.
George H. Colby and Mrs. Kather
ine Wyman, who have spent the win
ter here, left Tuesday for their homes
Miss Nettie Williams and Mr.s. J.
W. Frank motored to Sanford on
There is preaching here every Sun
day morning at 11:00 o’clock by the
able pastor, the Rev. Mr. Johnson,
with everyone invited to the Village
J. P. Turnley spent the pa.st week
with friends near Cameron.
JURY IJSTS DK.\WN FOB
MAY TERM OF COURT
At a meeting of the Board of Coun
ty Commissioners held on Monday,
jury lists were drawn for two terms
of court to be held in May, the first,
a criminal term, and the second for
the trial of civil cases. The lists ar®
I as follows:
! For the term beginning May 18th:
E. L. Williams, J. H., Capps, M. D.
■Dunlap, W. L. Maness, E, L. Wllliam-
I son, Wallace Burns, D. McVlchers, W.
j R. Lewis, Andrew Williamson. W. D.
Cavlness, G. W. Williams, Sr., E. R.
Brown, O. C. Bailey, John A. Lassi-
' ter. W. W. Dunlap. R. T. Vaughn, C.
M. Stutts, Jafties H. Hartsell, Eugene
McKenzie, W. W. Kidd, M. C. Mc
Donald. D. J. Yarbcro, S .H. Evans
and Will G. Harris.
For the term beginning May 25th:
; Laney Williams, M. F'. Munroe, H. C.
1 Kennerly, Daniel Boggs, Howard
Williams, D. W. McNeill, Edward A.
Campbell, W. L. Garner, George Mor
gan, T. R. Monroe, Fuller Monroe, R.
L. Ring, A. M. Baldwin, M. C. Muse,
H. G. Poole, Walter Williams, A. R.
Baxley, W. D. Black, T. H. Rowan,
A. Lacy Currie, Henry Williams, Gar
field Wilson, B. B. Johnson and S. T.
Subscribe to The Pilot, Moore
County's Leading News-W’eekly. Now
featuring monthly Rotogravure sec
DIETITIAN. Miss L
Flinn says: "Camels
cause increased flow of
the digestive fluids.”
DOWN FROM THE CLOUDS comcs
Joe Crane, ace of parachutg jumpers.
How about his digestion? He says:
"It's natural for me to turn to Camels.
They help me enjoy my food more!”
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mackie and
children, who have been visiting Mrs.
Mackie’s mother for the past week,
returned to their home in Washing
ton, D. C., Sunday.
Mrs. O. D. Causey. Mildred Gim-
ter and Edwin Causey were shopping
in Sanford Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. E, P. Burr have open
ed their home here after a winter's
stay in New Smyrna, Fla.
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Layne of
VV’hite Hill, Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Mc-
Tnnis of Cameron and Dunk Mclnnis
spent Sunday with Mr. ,vnd Mrs. C.
G. Everett and children in Patrick.
Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Morrison, Mrs.
T. J. Coore, A. C Blue and Frank
Coore spent Sunday in Greensboro
with Miss Marjorie Coore, student
nurse at St. Leo’s Hospital.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Causey and
daughter Virginia Anne spent the
week-end with Mr. and Mrs. O. D.
Causey and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wallace of
West End were visitors at t"he Mc
lnnis home over the week-end.
Mrs. T. K. Gunter .Margaret Gun
ter, Edna Earle Richardson, Rebecca
Gardner and Mildred Gunter attended
the funeral of Mrs. Mary Edwards in
Vass Methc-dlst Church Wednesday.
John R. McQueen made a business
trip to South Carolina the first of
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Thompson and
family of Hillsboro, and Mr. and Mrs.
Waylond Blue and son Billy visited
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Blue and family
Mrs. E. F. Pugh of Jersey City, N.
J., is spending some time at her
Mrs. Henry Smith, en route from
Daytona Beach, Fla., to West Eaton,
N. Y., visited her brother, Leon A.
Westcott last week.
2 HELD IN CONNECmON WITH
PlNEHl^RST L.AUNDRY THEFT
USED CAR AND TRUCK
REAL ESTATE TR.ANSFERS
Aberdeen Building and Loan Asso
ciation to E. L. Byrd and wife, prop
erty in Abei’deen.
Dr. H. B. Shields to C. F. Barns,
Trustee, property in Bensalem town
C. P. McLean to A. C. McNeill,
property in Moore county.
S. A. Stevens and wife to Harrel H.
Stevens, property in Moore county.
North Carolina Joint Stock Land
Bank of Durham to G. W. Martin and
wife, property In Carthage township.
- . >« ^ .ntir.
. oun^lv'' «o our cu..om.rt-
dcaUrs'i'P-P''"" , ^ „
.O ■"'Tht l ord
,ld by ■*’ '
Probable cause of guilt was found
Monday against Tom Hunter, colored
of Pinehurst, on charges of break
ing and entering the garage of the
Pinehurst Laundry and stealing the
generator from an automobile and he
was bound to Superior Court under
bond of $500. Nezro Worthy, in whose
automobile the stolen generator was
alleged to have been installed, was
found guilty of receiving stolen goods
knowing them to have been stolen and
he was given a three months’ sen
tence. to be suspended upon condition
that he return the generator and pay
the costs. He gave notice cf appeal
to Superior Court and bond was fixed
R&G used cars and trucks represent a new cer
tified quality in the autoniobiie world. You buy
them on facts. They must measure up to a new
high standard in every detail.
After purchase, the car is yours to drive for
two days. At any time within 48 hours after de
livery, you may bring it back, and receive your
money in full. And this pledge of quality in
every detail is also underwritten for 10 full days
after delivery, if any part of the car should fall
short of the standard that has been guaranteed I
Your Ford dealer will make you a generous
allowance on your old car. In average condition,
it will probably make the down-payment, and
you won't need cash now. The balance will be
arranged as suits you best.
Visit the nearest R&G display. See the largest
and most varied selection of really fine auto«
mobiles your Ford dealer has ever offered.
Notice the moderate prices!
Then pick out your R&G used car-and drive
it home with pride! Convenient U.C.G. Terms.
This tag on
used car tells
its own story
VALUE CARS AND
. TRUCKS FOR
MONEY BACK GUARANTEE
BUY WITH CONFIDENCE WHERE
THIS EMBLEM IS DISPLAYED
$ O L 0 O N t. Y BY AUTHORiZ/ED FORD DEALER