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THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1936
THE WAYNES VILLE MOUNTAINEER
LOCAL NEWS BRIEFS
HERE and THERE
m Ronner Ray and small son,
Thomas, who have spent the winter
in Florida, are now vieitiuK "lc iv m
sifter, Mrs. Jessie Massie Mc-O-aokVn,
at her home in Rock Hill,
y; Mary Strineld and Miss
''"en 'Louise Killian motored to Ashe.
v'V on Saturday.
Mr and Mrs. Ben Colkitt and a
ra'rfy of friends were among those
motoring to Tryon last week for the
h;,r?e show. , , ,
Estelle Kelly, who has been
rnJ':nR sometime here, left during
'he week for her home in Charlotte.
She was accompanied by her niece,
vaiejin? following an attack of in
fluenza. t ,
Mrs. Joe Liner and a party of
friend: were Asheville visitors during
the week. ,
M-. and Mrs. James W. Killian mo
tored to Tryon and attended the horse
f how there last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Alton Kirkpatrick, of
ch'elbv, were the guests during the
week 'of the latter's mother, Mrs.
James M. Mock;
Mrs. I.. E. Perry and daughter, Misg
Margaret Perry, who have spent the
Winter in town, have moved to Camp
Mr. and Mrs. George Kuntz had as
their' guest last week tho latter's
aunt, Mrs. II. W. Colson, of Char
lotte. Mrs. Colson had come to make
an extended visit, but was called home
on Monday on account u wie tuuwu
illness of a nephew.
Mrs. ?. H. Bushnell was the guest
of friends in Asheville during the
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Herman have
moved their residence from the Mont
gomery house on Boundary street to
Rev. Howard V. Lane spent Tues
day and Wednesday at Nantahala and
Mrs. Nancy Keener had as her
v'uests over the week-end Mr. and
Mis. J. Bt Spraker and small son,
Burton, of Johnson City, Term. Mr.
Spraker returned home on Monday,
but Mrs, Spraker and son will remain
for a fortnight's Visits
Mr. and Mrs. George Anderson left
on Thursday for Philadelphia, where
:hi former went on business.
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Richeson and
Mrs. L. C. Wagenfeld were Asheville
visitors on Monday.
Mrs. I?. S. Marsh and daughter, Miss
Polke Marsh, were among those mo
'torinjr to Asheville on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Camp had as
'heir pue.sts on Sunday Mr. and Mrs.
R. W. Martin, of Asheville.
Dr. S. P, Gay attended the regular
monthly meeting of the Asheville
omental Uuo on Tuesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Sloan and voung
daughter, Linda, of Sylva. Tvere the
guests of relatives over the week-end
Miss Nancy Killian, who has been
the guest of her sister, Mrs. W. F.
Swift, since her return from her vis
it to various points in Georgia, has
opened her home for the summer.
Miss Grace and Miss Julia Bowles,
who have spent the winter in Orlando,
have arrived in town and have opened
their house for the summer.
Mrs. W. V. Swift and daughter, Miss
naseitine Switt, and son, Mr. Bill
Swift, spent the past week-end in
Clinton, S. C, as the guests of Dr.
and Mrs. William Jacobs, the former
the president of the Presbyterian Col
lege. Mrs. Jacobs is the former Miss
Edna Shockley, who has often visited
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Killian, Mr. and
Mrs. James W. Killian, Miss Nancy
Killian, and Miss Ellen Louise Kil
lian, attended the funeral held in
Asheville on Sunday, of V. A. Brown,
father of Mrs. Mark Killian, Jr.
Mr. James L. Stringrield and a
party of friends were among those
motoring to Tryon for the hose show j
Mrs. Hazel Ferguson Tugman has
returned to New Orleans, after at
tending the funeral of her brother.
She was called home on account of
the illness of her young daughter,
Miss Anna May McGee, of Pitts
burg, who has spent the winter in
Pinehurst, was the guest during the
week of Mrs. Jean Dillon.
Mrs. Mary NT. Ferguson, who ac
companied the body of her husband
here for interment, has returned to
her home in Long Beach, Calif. She
stopped en route with her sister-in-law,
Mrs. Hazel Ferguson, Tugman,
in New Orleans, for a short visit.
She expects to return to Waynesville
in the near future for an extended
Mr. Robert L. Ferguson, of Fort
Totten, New Yo:-k, who has been
visiting his parents, having been call
ed here on account of the death of
his brother, has returned home.
Next week the WPA work will
come to a close at the Cooper Park
on East street Many will view the
result of the work and some will no
doubt criticise but before you are
tempted to do that remember that
Uncle Sam did not have for his prima
ry object the beaut lfieat ion of our
Park but the job of feeding hungry
men and their families and that what
we received was a "by product" so
to speak and that we are lucky at
that even if, with the same amount
of money you or I might have ac
complished more. For much of the
work i5 in a permanent form and
with some attention1 and interesit
from the community, the park Van
be a joy through all the years to
come for a garden spot is almost
never finished you recall the story
of the famous German Gardener, who
started a garden-and worked his life
time in it and left to his grandchil
dren, the privilege and joy of fin
shrubs and after next week it will
be our responsibility.
Who will be the first to donate
iris jonquilsnarcissus or flow
ering shrubs to the Park please
call 137 or 327 for we are se
riously soliciting color for the
Park the spot is naturally too
beautiful not to make the most of
it as well as enjoy it as a picnic
and play ground.
1 taWejpoon grated onion.
1 teaspoon salt.
Cream or milk to moisten.
Add flour to the finely ground steak
and mix thoroughly. Season with salt
and pepper and grated onion. Add
the eggs and enough cream or milk
to make the mixture quite soft. Beat
thoroughly the longer the mixture
is beaten the better it is. Place heap
ing tablespoons of the meat in hot
fat and fry until done.
The plans and general outline
started by Oscar L. Briggs have
been followed with a pleasing
continuity and the expensive
features of construction work are
fairly completed To She 11,000
native shrubs and evergreens
planted by Mr. Briggs, 3,000 more
have been added since last fall
along with approximately 100
dogwoods There are tan bark
walks bordered with rocks
benches the inviting open air
kitchen built by Mr. Briggswad
ing pool for children two tennis
courts under construction two
drinking fountains shortly to be
finished and through the center
of the park a musical stream that
is begging for somebody to bor
der it with iris ami I'll bet
that right here in Waynesville,
the gardeners could separate their
iris thin luring and have bushels
left over for that, very spot.
Did you ever stop to think how
courteous rilling station operators are
It's almost a pleasure to part with
your money, when you contact the
smile of Tom Im Jr. and the gal
lantry of Hugh Leatherwood June
Smathers Dill Howell and the others
about town who sell gas but not
until I read an article, entitled
"Speak up for Courtesy" in the
"Reader's Digest" taken from the
Review of Reviews did I realize
what they meant to this country
Robert Milikan, scientist, claims that
the men who operate filling stations
have done more to teach the Ameri
can people vourtesy and good manners
than all the professors in Colleges
and when you come to think of it is
there any business place in town
where you are met with more gra
ciousnesg than when you stop to buy
a gallon of gas? Let's take lessons
from 'em in preparation for the
For to !o perfectly truthful while
the Park is well planned and the set
ting ideal it -resembles a nice big
clean room well finished with
fresh paint all swept just ready for
furnishing and so is the park it
is waiting for touches of color there
must.be added bulbs and flowering
Which reminds me of the latest
I have seen for the motorist "A
prayer" which has just been
gotten out by the rector of old
Trinity Church of New York City
printed on a card convenient
for the driver to take along with
"Grant me t steady hand and a
watchful eye, that no man shall be
hurt when I pass by.
Thou gflVest life, and I pray no act
of mine may take away or mar that
gift of Thine.
Shelter those, dear Lord, who bear
me company, from the evils of fire
and all calamity.
Teach me to use my car for others
need, nor miss through love of speed
The beauties of Thy World, that
thus I may with joy and courtesy go
on my way."
Good Things To Serve
My old woman finally got
"e . lo digging in the garden
last Monday morning, and
lhe f'rst thing I knew, I had
a whole can full of the best
fish bait I've seen in years.
And the next thing I knew,
1 had my fishing pole in my
hand and was on my way
"n in jr.
I5ut the sad part was I
J'dn't catch any fish, and
nat made things bad, be
.ranse I figured I could k.nda
l the ld woman in a good
humor with a mess of fish.
o instead of carrying
perish, I stopped at Bur-
S fnd g0t E nice jufcy
f0r supper, and so help
that steak pleased her
JJ than the mess offish
THE DEPOT PBOxr i
nb Dept Store
Mr. Rill Chandloy, of Baltimore,
who formerly resided here, was the
guest over the week-end of Mr. and
Mrs, R. I j. Lee.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Recce and young
daughter, of Asheville, were the
guests over the week-end of Mrs.
Mrs Woodson Jones was among
those spending Saturday in Asheville.
Miss Mary Ruby Davis was the
guest of friends in Newport, Tenn.,
over the week-end.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard N. -Barber.
Jr., had as their guests over the week
end the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs
W. W. Norman, of Griffin, Ga.
Mr. Will Coble spent the week-end
in town as the guest of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Coble.
Mrs. Jefferson Reeves and daughter,
Mimij were Asheville visitors on Sat
WOMAN'S AUXILIARY OF GRACE
CHURCH MEETS WITH MISS
Of unusual interest was the reg
ular April meeting of the Woman's
Auxiliary of Grace Episcopal church,
which was held on Tuesday afternoon,
with Miss Robina Miller, as hostess,
at her home on Haywood street. The
occasion marked the forty-ninth an
niversary of the organization of the
auxiliary, which is the oldest organ
ized group of women in the town.
Mrs. Harry C. Marshall, president,
presided. Following the business ses
sion, Miss Robina Miller gave a his
tory of the organization, with particu
lar emnhasis on the early activities.
The auxiliary w formed on April the
13th, 1887, by Mrs. Robina N. Tate,
aunt of the hostess, during the time
the Rev. Dr. D. H.. Buell was rector
of Grace church.
In her talk Miss Miller stated that
Mrs. S. F. Norwood was the first
president and that there were in at-
j tendance at the nrst meeting nine
; teen members: For many years the
meetings were held at the home of
Mrs. Tate on Main street, which is
now occupied by Mr. and Mrs. W,. L.
Hardin. Coming in for attention
from those present on Tuesday were
the first minute books and early pa
pers displayed by Miss Miller. A
history of the auxiliary, holds local
interest, generally, as its records are
replete with names prominent in the
town for the past half century.
Following the talk by Miss Miller,
a birthday offering was taken, which
will be devoted to a worthy cause,
hv the auxiliary. After adjournment,
the hostess served tea and cakes and
a beautifully decorated birthday cake
was cut and served.
Those present were: Mrs. D. D.
Perry, Mrs. John N. Shoolbred, Mrs.
Harry Marshall, Mrs. FVank Bell,
Miss Mamie Micheal, Mrs. E. B.
Camp, Mrs. James L. Stringfield, Miss
Lena Alsteatter, Mrs. Hugh A. Love,
Mrs. W. H. Luther, Mrs. Walter Tay
lor, of Baltimore, Mrs. J. F. Abel,
Miss Anne Jones, and Mrs. Anna La
Plaiite, of Springfield, Mass.
API.: I COT- I I'M !!; DOWN CAKF
IV clips sil'tcil C;iliO flnuf.
1 t t-:i s n 1 1 ns linking- l'mMlcr
'4 teaspoon salt
4 lallll'SlKKIliM bUttl'l' HI' (lllll'l shiii't-
i nip tir.-i mil:itcit sut;;ir
1 i-ks,-, well heali-n
'i (ill" milk
1 tcasjiiKin vanilla
t tablespoons butter
'j cup brown suwai'. thinly parked -
1 'J cooked apricots.
Sift iloijr onre, nirasurr. add baking
powdi-r and salt, and Hid together
three times. Crrnin -butter thorough
ly, add suKar gradually, and cream to
grilicr well. Add rRR ami beat. -very
t horntmhly. Add (lour, alternately with
milk, a Hinall amount .at a time. Heat
after earh addition until smooth. Add
Melt 4 tablespoons butter in SxS.2
ineh pan -or S-inch skillet, oyer low
llaiue. Add brown siiKiir; stir until
melted. On this arrange apricots,
rut-side up: Turn batter over rm
trnts of pan. Make in modrrate oven
(3.1(1 !'.) M) tn.iiiiites, or until done,
lyon-ien cake fi'om sides .and bottom.
Serve upside down with apricots oil
iip chopped nuts
2 1 , cups Hour
;t teaspoons bakini; powder
bj t easpoon salt
1 rup coffee
I teaspoon vanilla rtrarl.
I Irani butter and , sunar ioitrthei'
Until liMht and 'Huffy'. Add ckh yolks
and beat well. Add the nuts to (he
sifted dry ingredients and stir Into
the rrramed 'mixture alternately with
coffee, Fold in beaten I'k whites and
vanilla, liake in a but t ci'cd cake pan
(S inches Siiiare is a suitable size)
in .i moderate oven (H7f" I-'.) for
a bo u I Ml in I ii u t
TI'ltMl' CI PS
I'ai'e turnips. Cut crosswise into
lengths itiiout two inches long. Cut
out centers, leaving shell the desired
size, Cfiot-c shells in ....boiling salted
water until tender. Drain and fill with
buttered carrots, beets, or peas.
- -i cups nour
4 teaspoons bnkintr powder
'a teaspoon suit
t eKK . ':'.- '
4 cup sijfiar
i cup milk
Sift dry ingredients. Work in lard
rather finely. Beat eK into milk and
stir liquid into dry ingredients. ROD
out to one-half inch in thickness. Dot
surface with lard. Spread with sweet
ened fruit. Roll up, handling lightly.
Place in greased pan; Bake in hot
oven (400 F.) until thoroughly Cook
ed throughout and nicely browned on
surface. Serve with fruit sauce, or
MOCHA .NTT CARE
S cup butter
1 cup sugar :
2 eggs (separated)
1 ca ke yeast
1 cu p warm wat er
'a teaspoon siurar
2 cutis va rm wa ter'
Dissolve yeast In half cup of warm
iler and sugar for 4 minutes.
('earn lard well With the sugar, add
the beaten egg. tlie salt, ' warm water.
and (tisolved veast. Then add sifted
Hour, so that the dough can lie well
kneaded, When it is elastic to the
touch, put the dough in a warm place
to double its bulk. Then knead It
down again, shape, and allow to rise
until again double in bulk. Bake In
i hot oven MOO F. ).
This dough may lie kept In the re
frigerator to be used at some later
time. When it Is used, it should al
ways be kneaded.
NO MONOTONY IN GROUND BEEF
In the spring when there is house
cleaning, gardening, and a dozen oth
er things demanding attention, or for
xnai maucr, wnenever time is at a
premium, quick and easy meals are a
necessity. So Inez S. Willson, jiome
economist, suggests ground beef as
the main dish for busy day meals.
Ground beef is not only economical,
but there are so many ways to pre
pare it that monotony need never be
a factor. Ground beef cakes, other
wise known as hamburgers, is a fre
quent method of preparation. In most
cases, all this means is shaping the
meat into patties and frying them in
hot lard, but here is a way that with
just 'a little more time, makes them
ever so much more delicious.
1 pound finely ground beef.
2 unbeaten eggs.
1 tablespoon flour.
4 tablespoons bacon drippings.
FROM YOUR GROCER
.Made In Waynesville
LARD, 8 lb. carton 95c
6 lb. pail 95c
COFFER fresh ground 10c
COFFEE, Bliss, 1 lb. can . . 22c
TOMATO JUICE, l bottle ....... 10c
TOMATO JUICE, No. 10 Can ... .49c
GRAPE JUICE, Pt. bottl .19c
CERTO. per bottle .25c
PINEAPPLE, No. 2 can 15c
SPINACH, No. 2 Vi can 15c
FANCY RED SALMON .23c
ASPARAGUS, Picnic No. 2 ... .27c
Gelatin Dessert, 4 pkgs.
RICE,fi lb. for ,t.25c
Scottowels, per roll . . . ..... ... 10c
Dill or Sour Pickles, qt. size . . . . . 15c
art r-i"1'. v),uw n'c:i
20 B . TOURS
1 1 or tu'
JT or ...
ASK US FOR FUll D ETA Hi
SUDS For . . ZlC
SOAP For .... ZOC
(10c Octagon Chips Free)
for only m ti'ZZZX
and 2 TOPS from
10t PACKAGE OF
or I TOP from 20f PKG.
6 OCTAGON or
POWDER For ZjC
2 OCTAGON ft
CLEANSER For JjC
OCTAGON j m
TOILET SOAP 14C
2 filnnt N-i. sinp . ,10c
2 iiliini iU-L. I'imili-r . . . . . .10"
I SM'r Suds , '...-.....- lOo
I (. CIlHIWT . ....... ..
110 j!t. ;ul. Ku.-ki-t . . . . . . .2.V-
c vai.i i:
10 Sin. Oc t. Soap I'oudcr 2r.
I Suikt Suds . . . . 10!
1 I'lilmoliVF Soap . . 5
1 I ) Toilet Soap .... . . . . .5
I Oft. (ItviriMcr ............ 5c
1 Ihuski't ....... . . .... , . ; . Op
60f VAIA K
48c I 48c
Home of Good Meats
T 1: ' 1 11 "'"
nnnn a 17 li0uno' per id. ... -
Morrell Fancy Branded Beef
nrnwi A IT ivouna, per id z&c
MhAli Sirloin, per lb 38c
U 1 uniV T-Bone, per lb. . . . 48c
Chuck Roast, per lb. 18c
Prime Rib Roast, per lb. . . . . ... . . 25c
Dressed Crockers, per lb. 15e
Shad, per lb. . . . . . . . . . , , ', ,22c
Red Snapper Steak, per lb. ...25c
THE FOOD STORE