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Annual 'Senior Week At Champion' Starts Nov. 7
Extensive plans have been com
pleted (or the 6th annual "Senior
Week At Champion" program ween
Upwards of 600 high school seniors
from Haywood and Buncombe
counties will visit the Carolina Div
ision's plant November 7-8-9.
Seniors from Waynesville, Clyde
and Crablrec - Iron Duff high
schools will visit Champion Wed
nesday, November 7.
Graduating seniors from Canton
and Bethel high schools and the
Reynolds High School, of Canton,
will be guests of Champion on
Thursday, November 8
Seniors from the Enka High
$chool. in Buncombe County, and
the Fines Creek High School, in
Haywood County, will close out
the three-day program witli a visit
t*n Friday. November 9.
All seniors will be accompanied
hy some faculty members from
their respective schools.
The students will assemble at
the Champion YMCA In Canton
each morning of tli- Senior Week
program at 9:30
J. E. Williamson, assistant man
ager of Industrial and Community
Relations Department at the Caro
lina Division, will welcome the
gueats at 9 45
A. M. Fairbrother. assistant gen
eral manager of the Carolina Divi
sion, will speak to the youthful
guests on "Getting Better Ac
quainted With Champion" at 9 50
A panel discussion concerning
"Preparation for the Future," is
scheduled at 10:05 each morning
and will be followed by a 10-min
j ute intermission.
Guests will see a special movie.
I "Your Earning Power," from 11 'til
1115 a.m . before participating in
a special career guidance program
for exactly one hour.
Career guidance sessions will tv
tollowed by another special movie.
"The' Profit System," to be shown
in Champion YMCA gymnasium at
? 12 15 p.m.
Seniors will then have lunch as
guests of Champion in Champion's
[Cafeteria for' Champions from
12:30 pm until 1:15 p.m., When
, they will start their tour of the
mill accompanied by competent
,guides who know all the answers
i hey are likely to ask during the
The mill lour will conclude the
1 program each day at about 2:45
Career guidance sessions wiil<
cover such fields as accounting and
related fields with Cudger Palmer,
of Champion'* Accounting Depart
ment. in charge
Agriculture also will prove an
important topic with Virgil Holll
way. Haywood County Farm Agent,
in charge. |
Chemistry, chemical and ceramic,
?ngineerlng also will play a prom
inent role in Career Guidance ses-!
sions and will be handled by Fred!
V Doutt, Champion's chief chcm-|
Engineering and mechanical arts
is another Career Guidance topic
which should prove popular with
' visiting seniors. J. K. Wilkinson,
assistant plant engineer and gcn
, era! superintendent of the Plant
, Engineering Department of the
Carolina Division, will be in charge.
Forestry will be handled b> Has
Orr, conservation forester for the
Carolina Division, and Nursing ac
tivities will be discussed by Mrs.
Jeannetfe Abbott, senior health
nurse for Haywood County.
Another popular topic covered in
Career Guidance sessions should be
office work, covering such angles
as receptionist, filing, clerk and
typist. Miss Sibyl Wilson, supervis
or of stenograph section at the
Carolina Division, will be in
Pulp and paper technology, cov
ering the science of pulp and
paper, including pulping, bleach
ing, manufacturing, specifications
and testing, is an all-important Ca
reer Guidance topic to be handled
by A. M Fairbrother. assistant gen
eral manager of the Carolina Divi
And, fur those seniors who are
planning a teaching career, Howe
Henry, superintendent of the Can
' ton city schools, and Miss Alma
Browning, supervisor of the Canton
city schools, will conduct a special
session on "Teaching" as another
Career Guidance feature.
Hugh Mease. Champion's Caro
lina Division traffic manager, will
be in charge of a special session
on "Transportation" which will
deal with motor and rail traffic
LOS ANGELES fAPI?A Repub
lican wrote a letter complaining
to a newspaper that a "friend"
played this trick on him. "He
taught my parakeet to say, 'I'm a
FAREWELL TO FREEDOM FIGHTER
WEEPING WOMEN bend over the cotlin of a Hungarian killed in the
uprising against Soviet authority in Altenburg. The funeral scene
was photographed as several victims were buried. The Hungarian
government of Imre Nagy has pleaded with rebels to "stop killing,"
telling thera "you have already won." (International Radiophnto)
Candidates At '
Waynesvllle Rotarians heard the j
two candidates for district gover- j ,
nor of the 280th District at the 1 ,
Friday meeting here, since both ]
men were attending the district
Stanley Harris, district governor j,
of Boone, was in charge of the '
meeting, and the institute, which ',
was an sll-day session held at the
First Presbyterian Church, with ;
Harry W. Roberts. Jr., of Clinton.
Ky., in charge.
Ab Abernathy. of Lenoir, dis
cussed "More Rotary in Rotarians"
as he pointed out that the Rotary j
spirit is needed more in the world
today than at any other time in
Chester YVomach, RutRerfordton.
. asked that "Rotary be Kept Sim
! "The most profused things today
arc based on simplicity." he cited.
John N. Johnson, president of
! the Wavnesville club was in charge.
I Canadian police authorities say
that a person on probation costs !
taxpayers about $80 a year, but a I
prisoner in jail costs about $3,000 '
| a year.
Tuesday. Nov. 6
IRON DUFF - CRABTREE
Mrs. E. W. White 8:50
Grady Davis 9 15
Helen Sanford 9 45
Duekett's Store 10:10
rroy McCrackea 11:00
Walter Hill 11:20
J. B. James 11:45
Matt Davis 12:15
Crabtree-Iron DufT School 12:45
Friday. Nov. 9
Robert Freeman 9 15
Sam Freeman 9:40
Cruso Grocery 10:10
Cruso School 10:30
Dorothy Heatherly 11:40
Mrs. Ellis Pless 12:00
J. S. Williams 12:30
Burnett's Cash Grocery 1:00
Andrew Wells 1:20
OKLAHOMA CITY, OKLA. (AP
?The sign painters that put the
safety sign on a highway on the
northeast edge of Oklahoma City
weren't very alert.
They painted "BE ALRE
No. 1 ?Waynesville vs. Owen High
in > ? - I
We're trading HIGH to get
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for the tires you trade on new
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v wj.zm w/ rcz/tzm
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"Tire Service Headquarters" p
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?<? ? *//.? a,. i hi EsYri'iie^TdSiittwsif^Si 'd
PICK THE WINNERS IN THE
*15?? CASH PRIZE EACH WEEK
1. This football contest is open to everyone except employees
of the Wayncsville Mountaineer and their families.
2 No contestants may submit more than one entry a week
under his or any other name. The official entry blank only
may be used.
3 All entries must be completed by 5 p.m. on Friday of
the week the games are played and deposited in the
"Football Contest" box in The Mountaineer office at 413
Main Street For the convenience of the contestants, mail
entries will be accepted but must be in The Mountaineer
office not later than the time specified above. Address
"Football Contest" Editor, in care of The Mountaineer.
4 Ten football games are listed in the advertisements ap
pearing on this page. Each game is numbered. Using the
official entry blank in this issue, write in beside the cor
responding number the winner of each game.
5. Tie games must be indicated or will be counted in error.
(j. Contestant picking the largest number of winners will be
awarded a cash prize. In ease of ties, prizes will be equally
7. Winners of each week's contests will be announced in the
Monday's issue of The Waynesville Mountaineer. Winners
are requested to obtain their prizes at the office.
Clip The Contest Blank Elsewhere In This Issue and Try Your Skill
No. 2 ? Notre Dame vs. Pittsburgh
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a F. GOODRICH NEW TREADS
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LEADS THE i
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No. 5 ? South Carolina vs. N. C. State
PARKWAY MOTORS, Inc.
Haywood Street Waynesville
t'cmcus Duo-Therm Home Heaters
N o. 6
Mich. Slate I
? ? a
Prices Start at $59.95
GARRETT FURNITURE CO., Inc.
Phone <JL 6-5325 Main Street
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No. 7 ? Maryland vs. Clemson
Roy I'arkman, Owner
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No. S ? Stanford vs. Oregon State'
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No. 9 ? Duke vs. Navy
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