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The Waynesville mountaineer. (Waynesville, Haywood Co., N.C.) 1925-1972, September 23, 1947, First Section, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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UeTTEMBE 23, 1S47 THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER P AGE THREE r m Ltioml objects Lmen and the h .isvs that ,ges will be filled i 1 , k young''" un- tired to ploy" lIiinination. Prompt Lack and got du tita'mt ono. St- fa with students this year, a consider able percentage of the students are veterans, most of whom do not plan to teach . . . "However, they get a good gen eral education and full college credit for the work they take. And, there is still room in some teach ers' colleges and in the junior col leges for additional qualified veter ans who have been disappointed elsewhere in the prestige schools." Dr. Frazier lists three ways of improving the situation: 1. The development of methods whereby anticipated needs in each teaching area can be measured and used to control the number ore duceds 2. The development and adop tion of measures whereby only the most highly superior will be en couraged (or permitted) t on,,-.. plete preparation for the certificate. 3. The increase in standards (both quantitive and aiialitatiua) which will asjue a uniformly high quality ot instruction service. Capital Letters off. (Continued from Page Two) During World War II when sub marines were menacing Atlantic and Caribbean shipping lanes 1, 442,868 tons of sugar were ferried irom Havana to Miami (213 miles) SHOULD BE LEGAL? For years now, Winston-Salem has been one of the illegally wettest cities In the state. A busy report er on one of the papers there, it seems, dug out facts a few days ago showing that around 1,800 gal lons of whiskey per week are be ing brought into the town from Cycle In Yadkin county, Purlear in Wilkes. Swan Creek area in Yadkin, Roaring River section in Wilkes. A little while after the article appeared in the papers, a man whose name would be known to most people in northwestern North Carolina as a former big hauler of whiskey, wrote the Winston-Salem Journal that he was an ex-transporter of liquor. He said that he knew the figure on liquor hauls into the city would run near er to 18,000 than 1,800 gallons. He signed the letter, but his name was not run exceDt as "Ex- Transporter." He said he used to haul into Winston about s.onn oni- lons a week and he didn't have the Senator Umstead Warns Of Coming Depression LEXINGTON AP Soaring prices of food and other commod ities are signals of an economic re cession that may coine if the pres ent inflationary spiral is not stopped, Senator William B. Um stead, North Carolina Democrat, said here today. He told the Lexington Kiwanis club "thv' unselfish co-operation of industry, agriculture, labor, the public, and the government will be needed to halt the upward trend of prices and assist in the stabiliza tion of the nation's economic struc ture." Rambling 'Round (Continued From Page Two) friendly information and cordial , comradeship goes a long ways to-; ward enlarging our scope of en- ' lightenment. This is one case of where we like to learn how the "other half" lives for we can al- ! ways learn something of value I from our neighbors. best area of the city in which to sell. Burlington Mother Gives Birth To 17-Pound Baby BURLINGTON Little Miss Hattie Thelma Strouth, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Strouth of (he ICirkpatrick Heights section, probably has broken an all-time record in Burlington. She's only a few days old. but she has a good start on "growing up big" over many another child several months older. You see. Little" Miss Strouth, on meeting her parents Wednesday morning at 9 o'clock, tipped the scales at 17 and a half pounds, measured approximately 20 inches in length, and is a mighty healthy baby. Dr. J. J. Johnson "Of Graham, attending physician at the birth in the home, reported today that both mother and daughter and father -were getting along fine. The fath er is an employe in the machine shop at Travora Manufacturing Company. Little Miss Hattie Thelma be came the 16th child of Mr. and Mrs. Strouth, 13 of them living. je - 88c Sale 88c - Sale 88c - Sale 88c - Sale 5 sU "j u vyu d Get Eea 88c - Sale 88c - Sale 88c - Sale oo oo O in Q dyfor Co) (o) Co) (o) AY bursday-Friday-Saturday A Store -Wide Event Hundreds and Hundreds of Special Bargains VALUES YOU CANNOT FIND ELSEWHERE SEE FURTHER DETAILS IN THE IDAY ISSUE OF THE MOUNTAINEER o J I Listen vsicc Thursday and Friday 9:30, 11 A. M. 1:05, 5 and 8:05 P. M. Saturday 7:45, 9:30, 11 A. M. 1:05, 1:15 P. M. illlkLAaLruiyj (0), "Home of Better Values' oo 00 o CO oo CO o CO a oo oo o CO Q oo 00 o CO oo oo o CO oo oo n CO Q o oo oo o CO oo oo n CO oo oo o CO oo oo o i CO Q TD OO 00 O CO Q i Mrs. Queen Gives Party For Welfare Staff Saturday Mrs. Sam L. Queen entertained Saturday evening, September 20, at a dinner party honoring three members and one ofrmer member of the Haywood County Depart ment of Public Welfare staff. Miss Hilda Brown, now Superintendent of Public Welfare in Swain County, is to be married October 5th to Norton Myers of Bryson City. Miss Pearl Hayes and Miss Mary Jane Edwards are leaving the depart ment for nine months on educa tiona Heave Miss Hayes to the U. N. C. School of Social Work, and Miss Edwards to the New York School of Social Work. Columbia University. New meinber of the staff is Mrs. Wanda J. Clark, School attendance consultant. The four tables were arranged with colorful fall flowers, and the bride and groom motif was carried out. Miss Brown was presented with a corsage of yellow roses by the hostess and with a gift by the Welfare Staff. In addition to the honor guests the following were present: Mr and Mrs. Sam L. Queen, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Brown, Mr. Nor ton Myers. Mr. E. Myers. Miss Vic toria Bell, Mrs. Annie Dudley, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford E. Brown, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Lowe' Mr! and Mrs. C. W. Edwards, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. John M. Queen,' Sr., Mrs. George Brown, Jr., Miss Pauline Williams, Mrs. Ellis Fisher. Miss Margaret Palmer, Mr. Jim Martin, and Mr. Marshall Davis. N. Canton P.-T. A. Hears Mrs. Luther CANTON The Nort.i Canton Parent -Teacher association, in its initial meeting of the year at the 6chool Wednesday afternoon, re ceived a message from District Di rector Mrs. T. Allen Luther., of Asheville, heard progress reports on association activities .and com pleted its committee organization for the current year. A survey of room atlendance at the" meeting resulted in a tie "be tween the rooms of Mrs. J. E. Hair and Miss Moore. Principal W. P. Harbee reported on various improvements in the buildings, including painting of some rooms. He announced also that plans had been laid lor grad ing the school grounds and pro viding additional playground space. : r, ' bubble of gum that burst In hi$ face. J PERSONALS Mrs. J. T. Magnus will arrive to day for a visit to Mrs. Bonner Rav at her home on South Main street. Mrs. Mangum, a former resident of Waynesvillc is en route to her home in Selma, Ala., from Putney, Vt., where she has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Charles De Wolfe. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Howell, who have been visiting the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. A. How-1 ell, are leaving today for their home in Providence, It. I. They will be accompanied by Mrs. Chas. Ray, who will be their guest for two weeks. Miss Eloise Martin has returned to New York where she is a stu dent at the School of American Ballet. Miss Martin attended the school last year and received an unusual number of promotions. Sie was one of three girls in a group of 35 who was put in a pro fessional class for the summer courses and will continue with the professional ballet classes for the fall term. The Rev. and Mrs. Malcolm R. Williamson are spending a few days in Atlanta and Griffin, Ga., visiting -relatives and friends. Mr. nnd Mrs. William Medford and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Prevost spent several days last week in Chapel Hill and Raleigh. They at tended the Young Democrats Con vention in Raleigh on Friday and Saturday. Among those attending the Young Democrats Convention in Raleigh last week end were: Mr. and Mrs. Fred Campbell, Miss Mary Elmore, Mrs. Edith Alley, and Jerry Rogers. Wallace Described As Big Spender WASHINGTON (API Henry Aj,,o..niliiiii .lr former Secretary of the Treasury, today described Henry A. Wallace as me iew weai s most gigantic spender of Federal funds and said his theory of spend ing to curtail farm production was :'nonsense". He said he once protested that Wallace was "getting away with murder." Morgenlhau wrote this in the first of six articles in Collier's de scribing his nearly 12 years in the Treasury, particularly his unsuc cessful eflorts to balance the bud get. The former Secretary said Wal lace's Agriculture department and relafpd activities were the costliest arm of government, even counting Harry L. Hopkins relief ouuu ana Harold L. Ickes' public works out lays. 1 . m at. I j k i Don't Neelect Them! Nature designed the kidneyi to do marvelous job. Their talk ie to keep the flowing blood stream tree of en toxic impurities. The act of living hft ilullim constantly producing wane matter the kidneys must remove from the blood if good, heath Is to endure. When the .kidneys fail to function as Nature intended, there is retention ot waste that may causa body-wide dis tress. One may suffer nagging baekache, persistent headache, attacks of dizzmeas, getting up nights, swelling, pufflness under the eyes feel tired, nervous, all worn out Frequent, scanty or burning PM re sometime further evidence of kid ney or bladder disturbance. The recognised and proper treatment la a diuretic medicine to help the kidneys Iet rid of excess poisonous body waste. Ise Doon's Pills. They have had more than forty years of public approval. Are endorsed the country over. Insist en Dean's. Sold at all drug stores. They Go To Chair Still Fighting Dentist I SAN FRANCISCO lAPt Chil dren here are counter-attacking in the battle of the dental chair. Word leaks out from dental of fices that moppets are stalking in for their appointments with their mouths tightly closed. They nod curtly when the den tist says "Climb into the chair." When he says "Now open wide." they give him the works -- a bin r CHOCVl nip SPECIAL I I Slack's No doubt about it this is a success dress, and who should know better than Junard of Dallas who designs fashion-right clothes the whole year 'round. It's beautifully un derstated and programmed with white pique. Of creamy-rich "Botany" Brand 100 wool flannel. Choose it in light brown, red, cadet blue, kelly green, royal blue, or navy. Sizes 7 to 15. $19.98 88c - Sale 88c - Sale 88c - Sale 88c - Sale 88c Sale 88c - Sale 88c - Sale .Foremost in Fashions. v ! '

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