North Carolina Newspapers

A Paper Devoted to the Upbuilding
VOL. 20, m 2.
- yplN»5UJFF
of the Sandhill Territory of North^;V Mina
Southern Pines, North Carolina, Friday, December 13, 1910.
Sandhills Sportsman Bags Buck
That Beat Him in Wrestling Bout
\3Lit\lj OflLIj OLUU/\ll nut Couldn’t Hold On.—Shot
IMoore Leads in Per Capita Con
tributions. and Funds Are
Sorelv Needed
Fells Him
The 1940 Chri.stmns Soal Sale is
on in full force, and fortunately so for
the Moore County Tuberculosis Com
mittee. For the first time in the
committee’s history, there is not
enough in the treasury at the mo.
nicnt to meet the November bill at
the State Sanatorium, The little seals
only a penny apiece—will quickly
remedy this situation if the pennies
are forthcoming, and there’s from
now until Christmas for the generous
people of the county to do their part.
The school children are doing
theirs, Mrs. T. A, Cheatham, county
chairman, announces. She’s visited
the schools in every nook and cran
ny and finds the youngsters saving
their pennies. At one colored school
they’ve all forsworn candy for a
week, to give their pennies. The col-
oied population, with a goal of $500
this year, is doing splendidly. P. R.
Brown, chairman, in a letter sent to
his fellow- workers among the color
ed people, called attention to Moore
county’s standing at the head of the
100 counties of the state in per cap
ita contributions. Moore has led the
last two years, year with 6.7 per
cent, with 5.1 for Forsyth county
"Let us notice another condition,
with reference to tuberculosis in our i
county,” WTote Brown, "Of the 13 in
dividuals receiving treatment in the
sanatorium, eleven are negroes. Our
group is receiving support from this
afssociation. and as loyal citizens of
this great state, we should rally to
the campaign and help to assist the
Many individuals still without med
ical care.”
T,.' ads Counties of State
The record of Moore as head of the
,«:tate in per capita contributions is
due largely to the generosity of res
idents of and visitors to Pinehurst
and Southern Pines, Mrs, Cheatham
pointed out—people who have given
large sums toward the work. But she
expressed deep gratification at the
enthusiatic cooperation of all sec
tions of the county, and hopes to see
Moore again lead the state by a
wide margin this year.
Anyone who wishes to contribute
and who is uncertain of who his or
her local chairman is may send
checks directly to Mrs. T. A. Cheat
ham. Pinehurst, and they will be
credited to the town from which they
Mrs. Cheatham called attention to
the fact that in 1936 the association
took care of 16 incurables, of whom
twelve died. "This year we have had
the smallest number, and only five
have died,” she said. "We are doing
more thorough w'ork, more follow-up
work, more preventative work, and
thi.s requires more money. But we
are making steady progress In the
elimination of tuberculosis from the
Buy your Christmas Seals and helpi
Bagging deer is no new experience
for Bob Parks, S.^ndhills farmer and
vetofan sportsman, but recently he
bagged a buck after catching it,
losing a wrestling match and losing
Iiis gun in the melee.
That's the story .sent to The Pilot
by the 'Kev, Frank S. Blue of Kal- i
eigh, formerly of Cai-thage. I
Parks, the Rev. Mr. Blue and
party were hunting together at the |
time, While sitting on a pine stump, j
Parks heard the yapping of hounds |
behind him and looked back just in
time to see a deer bounding over his
head. Ducking the flying hooves.
Parks reached up and grabbed the
buck by a hind leg:.
The speed of the leaping, 75 pound'
deer snatched the big 218-pound i
farmer off his perch. Deer and man
plunged headlong into a pine thick
et, the buck kicking' and wresting
himself free.
Parks scrambled to his feet, picked
up his gun and fired three times in
rapid order. Twice he missed, but the
third shot dropped the buck several
yards away. When the hunter took
time to check the swift events, he
found his right hand bleeding. Other
wise, he had lost neither his head,
Daily Except Sunday
Southern Pines I’ostoffice To
Remain Open Next Two
Saturday Afternoons
The Southern Pinos Postoffice
will be open all day every day ex
cept Sundays from now until
Christmas, Postmaster P, Frank
Buchan announced yesteixlay.
Their usual Saturday afternoon
holiday is being passed up this
week and next by the postoffice
staff in the interest and for the
convenience of the public.
Charles W.Picquet Awaracd
1940 Kiwanis Builder’s Cup;
IRAINING COURSES Gov.Hoey Club’s Honor Guest
To Provide Education for Youths
in Industries Under National Projrram
Man of the Year
Many Entries Expected For Card
of Five Events at Southern
Pines Country Club
Horses, horses, horses!
They'll be out in force this after
noon, Friday, at the Southern Pines
Country Club, for the first gymk-
^ana of the season here. Hunter and
An eight weeks coui'se in vocation
al training will bo offered under the
supervision of each rural iiigh school
of Moore county between now and
tlie first of July, under the National
Defense Program, County Superin
tendent H. Lee Thomas announced
this weeit.
Applications have already been
made by Caithage, Cameron, Vass-,
Lakeview, Hemp and Pinkney high !
schools, and other high schools not
ill city administrative units wi.shing;
to make application for vocational i
I training courses should do so at once
Mr, Thomas |
The courses will be offered to out '
of school rural boys from 17 to 25,
years of age, inclusive, and will be j
under the supervision of T. E. Brown, j
director of vocational education, Ral- \
eigh. Young men interested in tak-1
ir,g one of the courses should apply |
to the local school principal.
The vocational education for na-1
tional defense program includes the
I'ollowing courses: 1, Operation and
Two Hundred Attend Annual
Alumni Hanquet and Ladies’
Night at Pine Needles
I , ... I repair of tractors trucks and auto-
his hat, his glasses nor a generous classes w.H feature ^ Blacksmithing, includ-
cud of chewing tobacco,, |event_ bu there 11 also be some com-; horse-shoeing; 3. Farm machin.
“Boys, I hope it will never happen ^ ‘ J' doughnut race on operation, care, etc.; 4. Con-
again,” Parks said as
plated the creditable prize.
he contem-' musical
! chairs.
The show ring at the club is in fine
Christmas Lights Blaze
On Broad St. Parkway
Jay-Cees, Sponsoring Decora
tions. Also To Give Prizes for
Homes and Stores
On Tuesday night the Christmas
season in Southern Pines was official
ly opened, with the turning on of
the lights on the trees along the
parkway on Broad street, an annual
project of the Junior Chamber of
Commerce. These lights will burn
nightly until the first of the year.
Participants for cash prizes tn the
residential and commercial lighting
contests sponsored by the Jay-Cees
are urged to remember that the
judging will be on any night between
the 19th and 24th of this month and
all decorations should be up not la
ter than teh 18th.
Dr. A. Mac L. Brown
; shape for the first of the series of
1 gymkhanas and hunter trials to be
siruction, maintenance and repair:
6. Operation, repai'' and care of
electrical equipment: 7. Concrete
construction and stone work,
1 !• h fu J ,.1. ^ single school may give one or
Dips in rrankMn Pa there, and with the community ^
**• * I oiiiviiii, Id. •'all of the courses if equipment and
' available, but Mr.
Former Resident of Southern gala one. Pair jumping will be
Pfnes Had Heen In 111 Health will be put
For ‘spve/'jil Ypar« : jumping competition. There will be . ^
ror nC't'fcll 1 ears ... , two or three, and these will be select-
^Tn open hunter over the outside ‘ ,
' T-. J . , ^ , ed on the basis of the needs of the
Dr Alpxflndpr \racL<'od Brown 72 rroudick H. Burk6 is in'
Aitxanuer Mrtci^ruu oumn, rommunity. A must run 15
clit’d at hi« homo in Fi’ftnklin Pa on • tn^ affair, and I)6nnis , i ▼
uuu ai XUS nuiiu in x'litimiiii. x <i., ^ hours P^'r Week for eieht weeks. In-
T*iip9djiv Novenibet* 26th arcordinfi'■ Crotty w’ill be the rinffnias«' . .n . « .
luesaay. ^vemoer zoin, actoruiiiK ^ & stnictor’s will be secured in the lo-
lo word received here this week. Dr. Kllen Vale and Ralph communities
Brown w’as for manv veal's a w'inter ftre judg’es today. The first class . 'ii V -
i3ru\Mi lui nmiiy h vNuitt-i , " i Trainmg will be given after school.
]-pcii)pyif (\f Soiithei'n Pinp9 with called flt 2i30 O clock. i . , . »
lesiuent oi tooumein rines, wiin a | at night, or at times when the school
home at Indiana avenue and Coun- j ,..„,.kshop is not in use by the
try Club Drive. iSlldeS of Vari-Colored ! local school. Shops will be .set
Dr. Brown had been in ill health; af rivi/. niiL communities that do
for several years and had not been i UWCIt, ctl ^I\It v lUU
in active practice. His condition be
came critical recently when he suf
fered a heart attack.
In 1899 Dr. Brown began the prac-
tive of medicine in Franklin and was
actively engaged in practice until the
state of his health forced him to re
tire in 1935. He was an ardent golf,
er and during his residence in South
ern Pines played daily at the Coun
try Club. He had many close friends
Dr. Brown married Helen Hey-
diick, daughter of the late Judge
Christopher Heydrick and Frances
Helen (Irwin) Heydrick, on April 26,
1905, in Franklin. He is survived by
his widow and one son, Alexander
MacLeod Brown, Jr., of Jackson,
Miss., and his sister, Mrs, Frank
Haskell of New York City and Shar
on, Conn.
Uncle Sam may build battleships,
airplanes and what not, but he Is up
against it when he tries to make a
holly tree bear a good crop of ber
ries every year. Last year the holly
tree on the Southern Pines postoffice
lawn had a beautiful crop and the
post-office employees conceived the
idea of putting spot lights on it at
Christmas time. It proved to be the
most beautiful tree in the commun
ity. This year, however, Nature fail
ed to provide the berries. The post-
oiffi(ie force was naturally disap
pointed. Artificial trees and lighting
costs money and the Postofflce De
partment doesn't spend money for
decorating. However, along came Mrs.
W. 0. Mudgett with a voluntary offer
of 17 strings of lights for decorat
ing and thanks to her the bunding
and grounds will again be effectively
decorated for the Tuletid*.
Lecture on Home Decoraton, i
Songs by Miss Helena Kelley Rodwell To Give Organ
on Today s Program Recital TuCSday Night
Sanford Junior Choir Also on
Benefit Program at Pinehurst
Community Church
Today, Friday, at 3:00 o'cJock,
beautifully colored slides of gorgeous
flowers, flower arrangements and
unusual containers will be shown at
the Civic Club by the Coca Cola Com
pany, accompanied by a short in
structive lecture on table and home
decorations. Miss Helena Kelley, a
favorite local soprano, will be accom.
panied bjr her sister in two groups
of songs, Mrs. Morell, Mrs. Pottle and
Miss Marguerite Wolfe will be host
esses at the tea hour and a cordial
invitation is extended to all visitors.
There is no cost.
VN ith Governor Clyde R. Hoev pres
ent as of honor, the Sandhill.s
Kiwanis Club, at its anniial Alumni
and Ladies' Night meeting last even
ing in the Pine Needles awarded its
Builder's Cup to Charles W. Picquet,
manager of the Carolina Theatres in
Pinehurst and Southern Pines and
for years a leading spirit in Sand
hills charitable, civic and religious
affairs. No more popular award of this
“Man of the Year” trophy could have
been made, judging from the hearty
applause of the 200-odd members and
guests of the Kiwanis organization.
The presentation was made by At_
torney W. D. Sabiston of Carthage,
a member of the club’s board of di
rectors. Had Mr. Sabiston simply
said: “No one here present need be
told why Charlie Picquet is getting
this Builder's Cup,” and let it go at
that, the subject would have been
covered. But the occasion demanded
more, and in a gracious speech he
pointed out a few of the highlights
in the altruistic career in this vicin
ity of the mae.stro of all musical af
fairs, the major domo of most other
event,, the mogul of the movies.
Charlie, too surprised to be very co.
herent, expressed due appreciation of
I the honor conferred upon him by his
I follow Kiwanians.
(iovprnor Is .Si>eaker
I Governor Hoey, as always, made a
(ptivring talk, his first .speech since
j becoming 63 years young on Wed-
^ nesday. He paid high tribute to the
Its Amateur Night tonight. The contribution of the Sandhills to the
Southern Pines Rotary Club is stag-1 welfare and prosperity of North
ing its second iniiual •'llajor Blows” | Carolina, and of the contribution of
party at the High School .\uditorium, ‘ the Kiwanis Club to the Sandhills. W.
and if its anything like the first af-iA. Leland McKethen, county .solici-
fair a year ago. it's a foregone sue-1 tor and president of the Moore
cess. It shouldn't be missed, espec-1 County Young Democrats, presented
ially as the small admis.sion fee goes, I he Governor. John M. Howarth,
into the club's charity fund and the ’ president of the Sandhills Kiwanians,
club does a lot of good with it. j presided at the meeting, but turned
Among features on tonight's card 'the reins over to Mr. Picquet as mas-
of “Major Blows' Amachoors” will | ter of ceremonies. The entertainment
be seen and heard George Harlis, boy [ program included music by the
soprano of Sanford who won second,Dunes Club orchestra, a perform-
for unchanged boys’ voices in the ence by the Dunes floor show.
“Maj(tr Illows” To Trot Out
Performers From Four To
Arthur Newcomb Tonight
On Monday night, December 23rd
at 7 ;30 o'clock the Sunday School of
the Brownson Memorial Church wrill
sponsor a Christmas program to
which the public is cordially invited.
After the program, which is under
the leadership of a committee com
prising Miss Evelyn Edson, Mrs, D,
E. Bailey, W. E. Blue and the teach
ers of the various clases, Santa Claus
will arrive to present the kiddies
with Christmas goodie.s. Come and
bring the children.
John K. Ellis, 70, husband of the
former Miss Lula Pleasants of Aber
deen, died at his home in High Point
last Friday. Funeral services were
held on Sunday at the home of hla
sister-in-law, Mrs. Havyn Capps, in
Aberdeen. Mr. Ellis was a former
railroad man in Aberdeen and had
a wide acqtiaiiitance hare.
Robert Rodwell, organist of the
Pinehurst Village Chapel, will give
an organ concert on the Alfred >Tull
Ramage Memorial organ at the Pine
hurst Community Church Tuesday
night, December 17th at 8:15. Mr.
Rodwell will be assisted in the prog
ram by a Junior Choir from the
First Presbyterian Church of San
ford, directed by Miss Frances Mc-
Iver and accompanied by Mrs, L. R,
Sugg, organist of the Sanford
church. The public is cordially in
vited to this concert at which an of.
fering will be received, the entire net
: State Music Contest this year. Then
there’ll be Sandra Harris, aged four,
one of Southern Pines’ newly acquir
ed Army children, who is going to
sing, as is Georgiana Rogers, anoth
er Army lassie. Arias Mirzhonoff is
going to do a tap dance and sing a
song, and Don and Elizabeth Kirk
patrick, children of Capt. Frank S.
Kirkpatrick, U. S. A., are doing a
brother and sister singing act. And
if you’ve never seen the hula danced
as it should be, Julia Scott will rem-
jedy that situation. We might add
that JuKa ’s eight.
Arthur Newcomn is one the pro
gram for a French Canadian dialect
poem about Christmas, another num
ber that should not be missed. E. H.
Lorenson, president of the Rotary
Club is going to play the part of
through the courtesy of Karl An
drews and James Warman. The ban
quet W'as held in the new and at
tractive Pne Needles dining room,
and after the demi tasses the crowd
repaired to the clubhouse for danc
ing. Robert L. Hart was chairman of
the Banquet Committee.
Mr. Picquet joins a distinguished
group of citizens of Moore county as
a possesor of a Kiwanis Builder’s
Cup, emblematic of unselfish and con
structive service to the community.
Awards have previously been made
to John R. McQueen, Leonard Tufts,
Simeon B. Chapin, Bion H. Butler, P.
Frank Buchan, Dr. H. E, Bowman,
Paul Dana, Mrs, Thaddeus A, Cheat
ham and Dr. Clement Monroe.
proceeds of which will be applied to
w’ill be “Graham Cracker McNamee,”
the Annual Community
Christmas Ba.sket Fund. |
This concert will be of tremendous ff>*^*'cer. The gates open at
I or something like that as
interest to music lovers because of
Wr. Rodwell’s well known profic
iency as a musician, especially in the
technique of the organ, and the fact
that this is his first concert in this
section of the country since he has
been organist of the Village Chapel.
At the console of the Aeolian organ
lie will have at his disposal a wide
range of variety in color, tone and
power. Mr. Rodwell's wide experience
in public performance on the organ
has enabled him to prepare a pro-
the an
A chorus of 30 voices, conducted
by Charles W. Picquet, will sing a
Chri.stmas cantata, "The Prince of
Peace," by John Spencer Camp, on
Sunday evening, December 22nd, in
the Chorus of Wide Fellowship. This
is a community chorus composed of
singers from Pinehurst, Southern
gram of definite coherence yet offer- j Pines and Knollwood, and has been
ing great contrasts. For instance,
there are offered such contrasts as
these: Toccato and Fugue in D Min
or by Bach and Departing Day by
Mueller ;and again, Scherzlno by
Weaver contrasted with Ave Maria
by Na«:ler and Hymn of Glory by
drilling under Mr. Picquet's direc
tion for several weeks. The cantata
will begin at 8:00 o'clock and will
take about one hour. Remember the
day and hour—eight o’clock the Sun
day before Christmas.
Be careful I It’s Friday the 13th.
Jay-Cee Banquet At
Dunes Club Monday
President of State Junior Cham
ber of Commerce Will Be the
Principal Speaker
‘The annual banquet of the Jun
ior Chamber of Commerce will be
held at the Dunes Club next Mon
day night, December 16th, Paul C.
Butler, president of the local organ
ization, has announced.
George D. Lentz, president of the
North Carolina Junjor Chamber of
Commerce, will be" present and will
be the main speaker. Several other
Jay-Cee dignitaries from other clubs
are expected to be present.
The Jay-Cees annual banquet
brings to an unofficial close a year of
continued achievement under the
leadership of Mr. Butler and his ad
ministration, and will Inaugurate a
new year of activity for this civic
group, under the guidance of J, D.
Arey, Jr., preaident-elect

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view