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THE WAYNES VILLE MOUNTAINEER
How To Learn To
Keep Shirt On
r Will Open On
In the December First
DANVERS, Mass. (JP.
middle of the night. Patrolman !
Raymond Cashman met an early Hurley sales throughout tht
bird. eight-state helt thi season will be
"Ev it rh.,m" m th 8" Uecemner !
policeman as the man raced to-
In Fight Against
Jimmy L. Wright
ward mm, stuffing a shirt-tail into
"What time is if " the runnri
"Ju&t 1:40," Cashman told him
"Sorry," said the man sheepish
ly. "My clock stopped and I
thought I'd missed the mx o'clock
ROME, Ga (UP n'tat is be
lieved to be the first large-scale
despite recom- use of the earth mold drug strep
Novemher 17 j tomycin in the treatment of tuber
cular patients has proved success
ful and saved at least 33 persons
who otherwise would have died,
doctors reported here.
The physicians treated 435 pa
tients at Battey State Hospital
here with the drug during a thrce
inonth "trial " period. There were
no failures, according to Hospital
Superintendent Dr. liufus F. Payne.
Seven patients under treatment
with streptomvein have died, two
both deferred until No- i ,, them from causes not connected
He's not afraid of the bie man
He just remembered that Jones
Radio Service had received a
new shipment of records.
Love And The Weather
Missouri Waltz f
My Best To You
Don't Look Now
So Round, So Firm. So Fully
Alter The Sunrise
We Are Climbing
Chuck Wagon Gang
Tkey Can't Convince Me
There's A Big Rock In The Road
Je Vous Amie
A Beautiful Life
Will You Meet Me Over Yonder
Radios, Record Players and
Guaranteed Repair Work
Waynesville, N. C.
inendat ions tor
opening, the Bui lev Sas commit
tee decided late esterd.v
The decision was made in I.ouis
: v i lie after a heated discussion in
which it was disclosed that a short
age of both buers and graders
was threatened under the earlier
opening, piopused b the Bui ley
Auction Warehouse' Association at
its annual meeting lust June
No ad ton was taken on the
hours or rate ot sales, with consid
vcinber 17 when another meeting
ot the sales cominitee Mill be held
During the (lav-long Louisville
session numerous warehousemen
and others spoke in lav or and op
position to the early opening date
The buyers never want to open
eai Iv when sale-, are congested."
contended Herman liobinson. Lex
ington warehouseman. "The buyers
gel the break We as warehousemen
represent farmers not the buyers
An early opening will he ne fit grow
ers. The warehouse association has
recommended opening on Noveni-
i her 17 If we wail until the buyers
are ready, we wont open until
.lanuarv 1 "
1 donl blame the buyers." he
contended "It I were a buyer. 1.
too. would want to buy as cheap
ly a- possible, but I'm a warehouse
man I want to open early and
.el! this tobacco lor the most pos
A dim note was sounded by H. II
Proctor ot the Kentucky Farm Bu
reau Federation, who was invited
to attend the session.
"I don't see how an early open
ing is physically possible, he said
Wje cannot recommend a date he
lore December 1."
As lor a lack ol graders, K. .1.
(.'line, chiel ol the burley inspec
tion service, asserted: "1 don't want
you to think I'm lighting an early
opening but we just can't get the
men to grade this tobacco before
December 1. "
ABC Stores By 87
Votes On Monday
Hlt'KOHY 'AP' --The city of
Hickory Monday rejected alcoholic
beverage control stores by 87 votes.
The final unofficial vote was:
against the stores. 2,4(i(i; for the
The result came as somewhat
of a surprise since the city area
had polled a ISO majority for the
stores when Cataw ba county voted
on the (iteslion in 193!!. Al that
time a rural dry majority defeated
The vote was the largest in the
city's history. about 8.000 were
It was tlie first such election by
a single city on the ABC quest inn
in the Piedmont area this year.
Previously Rowan county voted dry
and Mecklenburg county voted wet.
with tuberculosis," Dr. Payne said.
"But none ot the deaths can be
charged against streptomycin.
They were among 40 patients
considered far advanced cases
that is. utterly hopeless when
Dr. Pay ne said the 33 "advanced"
cases whose recovery was held
hopeless before the drug was ad
ministered have "excellent"
chances to get well. That they are
living today, he added, "is the
greatest proof of the success of
He considers the wide-scale
methods used here of great scien
tific as well as humanitarian value.
For instance. Dr. Payne said Bat
tey specialists have learned that
the drug is of least value in chronic
cases and that it is worthless in
silicosis with tuberculosis compli
They also have found, he said,
that the toxic effects of the drug
have no clinical significance, prob
ably because streptomycin is given
in comparatively smaller doses
Although he emphasized that
results in nancy are not yet con
elusive, ur. I'ayne said best re
sults so far have been obtained in
bone tuberculosis. tuberculosis
bronchitis, miningeal and military.
The wide-scale treatments at
Battey were made possible through
a fund-raising drive in which
Georgians oversubscribed a $75,000
goal by $33,707.
h -A i t v?si y cfi
.li.i j" -,-Sf'i
MH. WHIGHT is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Dan Wright, of Fines
Creek. He left last week for Law
son, Ky.. where he will enter Mt.
Curinel Bible School to take train
ing for Christian work. He is a
graduate of the Fines Creek grade
school and will continue his high
school courses while attending the
$175 Beer Bill Ruled
Too Much Relief
DLLLTII. Minn. iUP A
county relief official Was upheld
by the county welfare board in cut
ting oil Sfifi .50 monthly payments to
a family lor aid to dependent chil
dren. Spencer Hinder, the official,
showed the family had run up a
$175 charged bill on beer at a local
grocery store in the past six
In addition, when he complained
to thrin. Urader said the familv
told him they "didn't want to have
anything mote to do wifi the wel
fare board "
Besides county relief, the family
receives S4O.H0 monthly for veter
ans' compensation. The father is a
World War I veteran.
MOTHERS HAVE DREAMED OF
A PLAY PEN LIKE THIS
"Easy - Pac" Collapsible Play Pen
W J) w
MRS. ETHEL C. HOWARD
Mrs. Ethel Clara Howard, 41,
died at a Sylva hospital Tuesday.
She was a resident of Swain county
and fiuieral services were con
ducted at the Lauala Baptist church
there Thursday. Rev. Mose Wood-
ard and Rev. Horace Dorsey offi
ciated and burial was in the church
Surviving are her father,
Charles C. Howard, of Bryson
City; one son. Earl Smith, Jr
four brothers, Fred and Bud How
ard of Newport News, Pat Howard,
of Bryson City; and four sisters,
Mrs. E. S. Duncan, of Oak Harbor,
Wash., Mrs. T. M. Pressley, of Can
ton, and Mrs. H. B. Green and
Mrs. W. L. Brogden, of Bryson
Arrangements were under the
direction of Garrett funeral home.
Dies In Florida
News was received here this
week of the death of Mrs. George
Watson on September 9 at her
home in Lake Worth, Fla.
Mrs. Watson, who before her
marriage was Miss Dorothy Mus
sell, formerly resided in Waynes
ville. moving here in 1912 with
her parents, the late Mr. and Mrs
A. J. Mussell, from Bayfield, Wis
Their home was on the Fairview
road at what is now the Lee prop
erty. The Mussells moved to Long
Island in 1920 and Miss Mussell
was married in 1921.
Funeral services and interment
were in West Palm Beach on Sep
Mrs. Watson is survived by her
husband and two daughters, Mrs
Ward Robinson, of Raleigh and
Miss Cornelia Watson, of Dallas,
Tex.; two stepchildren. Mrs. Mar
tha Brayer, of Lake Worth, and
Douglas Watson, of Peru, and two
sisters, Mrs. Kathryn Mussell, of
California and Mrs. Bassett Ingle
of West Palm Beach.
MRS. BERTHA DIXON FORD
Mrs. Bertha Dixon Ford, 50, of
the Thickety section of Haywood
county, died at her home Tuesday
afternoon following a brief illness.
Funeral services will be held this
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the
Old Thickety Church of Christ wit.)
the Rev. T. A. Rhinehart officiating.
Surviving are three sons, Con
ley and Ernest of the home, and
Claude Ford of Clyde; two daugh
ters, Mrs. Orland King of Home
stead, Fla., and Miss Norma Ford
of the home; one sister, Miss Dor
othy Dixon of Canton; and three
brothers, James and Fred Dixon of
Canton and Charles Dixon of
Crawford Funeral Home is in
charge ol arrangements.
Of Haywood Dies
In South Carolina
Funeral services for Mrs. Annie
Haynes Hill, 85, widow of S. B.
Hill, who died Sunday at 4:30 at
her home in the Hobbysville com
munity, Woodruff, S. C, were held
Tuesday, September 16, at the Ce
dar Shoals Baptist church with the
Rev. Dennie Hill and the Rev. C.
B. Prince officiating. Burial was
in the church cemetery.
Mrs. Hill was a native of Hay
wood county, a daughter of the late
William and Martha McCracken
Haynes. She had lived in the Hill
home since her marriage in 1881
and was one of the oldest residents
of the community.
Surviving are two sons, Waverly
H. Hill, of Enoree, Route 1, and S.
B. Hill, of Spartanburg; 4 daugh
ters, Mrs. Maude Hiil Cox of Pau
line; Mrs. Russell Watson, of En
oree, Route 1; Mrs. Loree Russell,
and Mrs. John Waldrop, of Green
ville; one brother, John W. Haynes,
of Ripley, Calif.; 8 grandchildren;
5 great-grandchildren. I
The following grandsons were ac-!
tive pallbearers: Sullivan Skinner,
Russell Hill Watson, Bobbie Hill,
Albert Russell, Jack Smith and
Among those attending the fu
neral from Haywood were Mrs.
Lois Ferguson, Mrs. Anna Dee
Glfford, Miss' Rdwena Gfifford and
Closed Ht. 36 in.
ixtcnds to ? run diameto
"EVERYBODY LOVES A BABY"
LIGHT COMPACT STURDY
CAN BE QUICKLY CLOSED AND OPENED . . EASILY MOVED FROM HOUSE TO
YARD TO CAR . IDEAL FOR TRIPS, VISITS, OUTINGS . . . AUTOMATICALLY
LOCKS ITSELF AT ANY DESIRED SIZE.
- CLOSED -
10 BY 36 INCHES
- OPEN -
ANY DIAMETER TO 7 FEET
QUICKLY ADJUSTED TO FIT SPACE DESIRED
E-Z Pac Play Pen Comes In Pink, Blue or White
GARRETT FURNITURE CO.
Phone M Main Street
MRS. JANE GUY
Mrs. Jane Guy, 93, life-long
resident of Haywood county, died
Monday afternoon at the home of a
son. Sain Guy, in the Beaverdam
Funeral services were heid Wed
nesday afternoon at Beaverdam
Methodist church with the Rev.
George Culbreath officiating and
burial was in the church cemetery.
Arrangements were under direc
tion of Wells funeral home.
Surviving are three sons, Sam,
and Berry of Haywood county, and
Oved of Townsville, Tenn.; and one
sister, Mrs. Rachel Jones of Hay
ATTRACTIVE Apartments avail
able at 114 Welch St. Four large
rooms, bath and porches.
FOR SALE New Perfection oil
burning cook stove, large size. In
use only a few months. For in
formation call 510-J. Sept. 19
FOR SALE 1945 GMC H ton 2
speed rear end; 8Vi tires. Can
be seen at 201 Boyd Avenue.
PICKUP TRUCK FOR SALE '36
Chevrolet. May be seen al corner
of Aliens Creek and Balsam
Road. Sept. 19
J. 1IARLEY INMA. A ; ,
J. Harley Inman, 60, died at'rVfg
home in Waynesville, R.F.D. No I,
Sunday night. A farmer, he was a
life-long resident of Haywood
Funeral services were conducted
Tuesday at 2:30 p.m. at Pleasant
Balsam Baptist church, with the
Rev. Lush Rogers and the Rev. C.
L. Allen officiating. Burial was in
Surviving are the widow. Mrs.
Mary Trull Inman; three sons.
Rufus, Homer and Ernest Inman,
all of Haywood county; three
daughters, Mrs. Mary Gentry Mrs.
Edith Bryson and Mrs. Estelle
Gibbs of Haywood county: and
six grandchildren. Arrangements
are under direction of Garrett
Rustic Carmel Decides
To Have Sidewalks
CARMEL, Cah 'UP) Carmel-
by-the-Sea, which has preserved
its reputation as a "quaint village"
despite the inroads of thousands of
tourists, artists and servicemen, is
considering with misgivings Im
proving walking conditions for its
citizens and visitors.
Members of the Carmel planning
commission have agreed that un-
paved, narrow streets are not a
good place for persons on foot. But
they shied at the ugly word .''side
now ine commission nas sug
gested tactfully to the city council
that "footpaths" might be installed,
provided "every effort be made to
retain the rustic atmosphere" of
Having qualified as Administra
tor of the estate of Annie Fergu
son Noland, deceased, late of
Haywood County, North Carolina,
this is to notify all persons having
claims against the estate of said
deceased to exhibit them to the
undersigned at Waynesville, North
Carolina, on or before the 19th day
of September, 1948. or this notice
will be pleaded in bar of their re
covery. AH persons indebed to said
estate will please make immedi
This the 19th day of September.
W. H. NOLAND.
Administrator of the Estate of
ANNIE FERGUSON NOLAND,
1667 Sept. 19-26 Oct 3-10-17-24
The peanut Is a member of the
same plant family ai the sweet pea,
NOTICE FOR BIDS
The Board of Aldermen of the
Town of Hazelwood will receive
sealed bids until 5 o'clock, P. M.,
septemoer ZB, 1947, at the Town
Hall in Hazelwood. North Carolina.
for a bituminous concrete surface
course on Richland, Beech, Church,
naisam, Virginia, Georgia. Oak.
McClure, North Pine. Carolina. Ad-!
kins, Morgan, and Brown Streets
in said town to be laid in accord
ance with plans and specifications
en file with the Town Clerk at the
Town Hall In Hazelwood, North
laroitna. Copies of these plans
and specifications can be secured
any time between 9 a. m. and 4
The bids will be publicly onenerl
at the Town Hall at 3 o'clock.
P. M., September 20, 1947. All
bids must be accompanied bv de
posit of 2 per cent of the total
mourn or xne bid, to be forfeited
unless a contract is executed ao-
orln; to Jaw If the bidder is
awarded the contract. The rleht
to reject any and all bids is re
J. H. CARSWELL,
Clerk, Town of Hazelwood.
Ro. lMft-flept. 18.
Ti T V T-7 Tir t t i
ixqi ah icuis iiuvc we naa Such
Not In Years Have We Had Such
DON'T PAY CRAZY
PRICES FOR SHOES
If You've Been Paying Up to $20 For SHOES
Let Us Show You What Shoes We Have At
5-95 .95 7.95 fti
Compare With Much
Higher Priced Shoes
Compare With Much
Higher Priced Shoes
1 '""Pare Hith )1
'Tl. .... .. - . 1 .1
" "vnl 1,1 ie snocs lliat Make ffal
Pleasure . . . Make V,Ui Fed "Ai,.J
We Had 3 Famous mJ
Copy The Best Shoe
To Be Found
eB?W STYLE AR
From A AAA to q
Sizes To 10
If You Can't Come To The
Order By Mail
Much Hiptii r
Priced Slim -
Compare Will' Ito
Much Ilisli'-r J?
wu inviiA You to See Them
it For Si"1
You'll Soy Yourself.
YOU CAN T BEAT