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U. D. C.MKR.? ,J
is Robena MiUer was the de-
ful hostess to the Haywood
ter of U. D. C. Sept. 4 at her
on Haywood street.
b meeting was opened by aing
Vmerica. The program corr.m't
was not ready to reporl. The
;er voted to give $1.00 for pub
of "Our Book." Mrs. R. N.
er brought up the subject of this
ter bearing her part of buying
lie for marking the "Dixie High-
" A committee was appointed
before the county commissioners
sk the county's support of this
Mrs. R. N. Barber, Mrs.
eland Kirkputrick and Mrs. Leon
an were appointed on this corn-
Iss Robena Miller and Mrs. John
jun reported the Veterans' din.
which was held at the home of
Leon Killian on June 15, a grand
ess. Plenty of food and more
Fans, wives and widows presen
i usual. The Sons of the Con fed
y brought veterans to and from
jer and furnished ice cream and
eeting adjourned to meet Oct. 2
he home of Mrs. R. N. Barber,
.'iss Miller served delicious cake
it HEEL GROWERS OF APPLES
iKING UP MODERN HABIT3.
ob Ingersoll said, in effect, that
'South' would never be civilised un
it abandoned the broad-brimmed
il hat, and the one-raspender
:h for trousers. Capt Tom
viand, of the Taylorsville-Char-e
railroad line, vowed that North
olina apple growers would never
reciate what a gold ; mine they
I until they quit flailing apples off
trees with a fence rail, and coir
need to gather them carefully by
.id and pack them carefully in
t boxes. The South except a few
Iding politicians, has almost fcr
;ten the big hat, and given up
ipenders all together, and now the
partment of Agriculture has over-
:en Capt. Rowland, and is trying
teach the people how to make an
'The rapid development of domes
and foreign markets by appie
wers of the far Western States
ate the section of country) in Ilia
:e of the keenest competition has
an due largely to the reputation
ined and maintained by the west
i box pack," says the department.
Jthough the eastern apple districts
general retain the barrell as the
indard container, for several years
limited number of eastern growers
ve packed their product in boxe,
d the . praeficeis becoming more
tensive. invipartj of .the east."
The epartrnerit urges the estab
jhntent of box factories for thit
trposeand has issued a bulletin,
iipjV1W free, Instructing
osgfeed how to ' make' proper
jmiss Johnson Hostess.
RESOLUTION DEATH vOF DR. J
- E. WILSONl
We the members of the Tenth
District Medical Society wish to put
on record our very high esteem for
the late Dr. J. E. Wilson, one of our
beloved and faithful members.
Dr. Joseph Edward Wilson was
born in Haywood County July, 1857,
and died February 16, 1925. He ob
tained his preliminary education in
the school of Haywood County, and
studied medicine at the Louisville
Medical College in 1876. Ife was
granted State license to practice
medicine in 1885, and joined the
State Medical Society In 1903.
He married Miss Cordelia Mann of
Haywood County and to them were
born two daughters, Mrs. 0. J. Coffin
and Mrs. A. A. Dixon both living in
Dr. Wilson was truly a doctor of
the old school, but was ever ready
to learn and apply anything new that
would enable him to render more ef
ficient service to those whom he
He was interested in the advance
ment of his community along all
lines and was' particularly enthusias
tic in the cause of education, having
served his county for a number of
years on the County Board of Edu
He was a member of Bethel Meth
odist church, and took a prominent
part in all religious, work of his com
munity. He was also an enthusiastic
Mason, having served saver terms
as Master of Snoma Lodge.
Dr. Wilson loved the Ten'h Dis
trict Medical Society, of which he
was an enthusiastic member. He
was also a member of the State and
County Societies and the A. M. A.
This sketch would not be complete
without some mention of the, service
Dr. Wilson rendered to his communi
ty. In the opinion of the writer, nc
life was ever more completely de-Heated
to the service of his fellow
man. No night was too dark, or too
cold, when the call came he went.
He served rich and poor alike. In
deed, a great physician, as well as a
high-toned Christian gentleman, has
gone to his reward.
Be it resolved that a page in our
minute book be dedicated to his noble
life, and that these resolutions be
copied in the minutes.
1CHAS. C. ORR,
Committee (-THOS. F. REYNOLDS,
jj. R. EDGERTON.
J. R. WHITEHOUSE. .
Mr. J. R. Whitehouse who has
been in failing health for several
months passed away at the Mission
hospital lat Wednesday.
Mr. Whitehouse has for msny
years operated a grocery store in
Waynesville. He was held in high
esteem by all' with whom ho was
Interment was made at Green H;il
by the Masons.
, ,Mr,. Whitehouse is survived by his
wife and several children all of whom
Our Tule Tide Greeting Cards are
now on display at the Carolina Moun
ktaineer' office." Beautiful Engraved
Christmas Cards. -
Come in and see our samples and
order your individual cards.
' Rotary and emblem greeting cardu
now on display.
Miss Fannie Johnson delightfully
terUined ' with - "an announcement
rty Wednesday in honor of Miss
ina Ray,, whose marriage to II v.
orge W. Semmes will Occur Oc
er the tenth. ,
Bridge was played throughout the
;ernoon and at the- conclusion of. NOTICE.
i game, Mrs. William Clark held I Notice is " hereby given that bids
) score and was awarded a lovely ! will be received- until 12:30 o'clock
, - mv c.nn. I Noon on October 12th, 1925, by tho
nd painted mirror. Mrs. haum- . , ,, , ', ' ,
North Carolina, at the office -f i-He
lig who won second place receive!
;k of cards. Miss Ray was presented
th a dainty piece of lingerie.
Miss Johnson served a delicious
lad course to Misses Anna Ray,
iry Ray, Josephine Thomas, Sara
lomas, Thomasine nowen, jar.'c
ive Mitchell, Lena Altstaetter,
argo Semmes, sMesdames William
ark, Caroline de Neergaard, Roy
ancis, Dave Miller, Ben Sleeper,
ranklin Day, Cleveland Kirkpatrick,
wry Lee, T. J. Semmes, Malcoiti
smmes, Margaret Hammond, Maude
ilmer, and Floyd Rippetoe.
Town Clerk, for the purchase of $8,500
Water and Sewer Systems Bond- of
said Town, dated September 1st, 1925,
and maturing $500 September let,
1928 to 1944, bearing interest at the
rate of six per cent per annum, pay
able semi-annually, denominations
and i $500 each, and both principal and
interest payable at The Chase Na
tional Bank, i nthe City of New York.
Said bonds are issued undr tht
provisions of the Municipal Finance
Act (Sections 2918 to 2961, Consoli
dated Statutes of North Carolina, as
amended and re-enacted, Extra Ses
sion 1921). are payable from an un
limited tax. and will accompanied by
ONOR ROLL. SECOND GRADE B.
Rena Forest Blanton, Ruby Brtn
e, Hazel Brooks, Ruth Brooks, Lou
e Clark, Eleanor Clements, Harry
rawford, Frank Curtis, Ralph Davis,
'. E. Kuykendall, Jr., Lucile Plem
10ns, Ruth Robinson, Charles Scatjs,
idney Swanger, Bill Swift, Ven'a
ae .Tate, Curzell Threlkeld, Melba
lull, Clyde Ray.
What Have Yoa For Sale?
What have you in Real Estate,
louses and lots or business lot
Jong the highway from Asheviile
o Munhy? .
List ' anything you have ' with us
is we have calls for property of this
titure every day. We are especially
terested in acreaga along ite
Burphy line and will be glad to heai
(rota yen about anything you .hr
(or sala. Horace Sentalla, Clyde or
Canton. ' . SOct-j
the unqualified apprvoing legal opin
ion of Messrs. Storey, Thomdike,
Palmer, & Dodge, of. Boston, Mav..
and the certified transcipt on which
same is based.
All bids must be accompanied by a
certified check upon an incorporated
bank or trust company, payable to
the order of the Treasurer of the
Town of Haselwood, for two por
centum of the par value of the bonds
bid for, to secure the Town against
any loss resulting from failure of
the bidder to comply with the terms
of his bid.
or all bids or to accept the bid deemed
Most advantageous to the Town.
L. M. RICHESON, Clerk,
ltc , ' ' Town of Haselwood, N. C.
- Wanted Two , or three furnished
rooms by man with small family.
Rent must be reasonable. "Prefar
location ' close in and 1 convenient to
schools. Address "Rooms," Box 423.
WaynesviUe, '. ...
Wanted-rTo rent small, 8 room
house. Most be reasonable. Prefer
close in location, but might consid
er jpfaeir. on lubnibs, Call at ;(oua
tamest office' and call for Mr. Kc
Dad's One Home Job Lost
Through Modern Invention
fODERN invention has taken
away the only thing that
made a man popular around
the house owing the housewite s
busy working-hours, namely, the
old-fashioned can-opener that
"wouldn't work" when feminine
finirers tried to manipulate it.
Can-opening has always, hereto
fore, been the bane of a woman's
Ask Dad. H knows! No soon
er would he settle down to his pa
per then he would hear that wall
from the kitchen, and a frantic call
for his assistance.
"I've cut my finger with that
horrid old can-opener again!", would
be his greeting upon entering the
culinary department. I never could
do anything with it! You'll just
have to open this can for me
Let George do it! , was ever
the cry, when a can was to be
opened. And George always meek
ly did it. If he happened to be ab
sent. Mother always had a tied-up
hnger to show him on his return.
But now Dad has lost his one
domestic job, and hasn't the slight
est excuse for hanging around his
home and fireside during the day
time. For the mechanical genius
which has distinguished this gen
eration ha? not entirelv nefilccted
the lowly can-opener, and the re
sult is that there are now on the
market several improved types
which do away with much of the
labor and inconvenience that at
tended the use of the old-fashioned
The simplest of these improved
can-openers consists of two scissor
like pieces which govern two small,
sharpened rollers. The rim of the
can is placed between these two
rollers and they are operated by
a small screw. The two metal
handles which control the sharp
ened wheels sre held with the left
hand, and the screw is turned with
the right hand. The opener is
thus worked around the edge of
the can. It cuts smoothly and
evenly, entirely removing the lid
and leaving no jagged edges.
Another, more elaborate type of
opener is screwed to the edge o5
the table or tq a shelf above the
sink, much as a meat-grinder is
attached. The can is held so that
its rim is between the two cutting
knives, and they are worked by a
handle operated with a rotary mo
tion. In using this type oi opener,
it is advisable to place a saucer
under the can, as a small amount
of the liquid it contains is liable to
Since these openers do not come
in direct contact with the food, it
is not necessary to wash them, and
they can therefore be screwed to
the table or shelf and remain as
t has already been pointed out
that these improved openers leave
a smooth, straight edge, which will
not endanger the hands of the
worker. There is an additional ad
vantage in this, for the foods will
not be iagced and broken when
they are turned out of the cans.
In this rushing, complicated age.
the housewife should take advan
tage of every device that will pre
vent the duties of the home from
degenerating into drudgery. For
there is no time nor place for
drudgery, today, in the life of the
woman who is taking an active part
and interest in the world's work,
as well as in her own.
For the Summer Tea Hour
Hot Afternoon De
mand Iced Drinkt
nd Cool Salads for
the Summer Tea
jT T &WJL.ytn m arW V. --. --"HJCa.
FTERNOON tea is
quite as much of an
institution in this coun
try as it has always been
in England. Americans,
' however, do not always
insist so strictly upon the
"tea" part of this restful
and cozv function. Es
pecially in hot weather
they do like to substitute cooling
drinks and viands for the hot tea
and cinnamon toast or toasted muff
ins that are so palatable in those
seasons when we like to gather by
What is more appetizing: or at
tractive for the summer tea-table
than a pear salad as the "piece de
resistance," flanked by piates of
those dainty wafers and cakes which
come so crisp and fresh out of tin
boxes? There should be sandwich
es of course, preferably cheese,
since that is nourishing and prac
tically everybody likes it. Mint
ginger punch makes a delicious sub.
stitute for tea.
Neither hostess nor maid need
dread the preparation of so simple
an "afternoon tea" menu as has
been suggested above, since most
of it comes out of those handy cans
of which the thrifty housewife al
ways keeps a generous and varied
supply. A can of large and luscious
pears is quickly opened, to make the
salad. Maraschino cherries are laid
in the center of each half-pear. It
is very little trouble to split each
of these cherries and insert therein
a salted almond. In the middle ol
the salad place snowy froth of
whipped cream, which, strange as
it may seem, has also come out of
a can. This may be prepared, some
time before,' from powdered milk.
The process is easy. Reliquify the
powdered milk with water, and to
V, pint of this add 1 Yt teaspoons
of plain (not acidulated) gelatine,
i teaspoon ful vanilla and 1 tea
spoonful of powdpred sugar. Mois
ten the gelatine in 4 tablespoons
of the reliquified powdered milk, and
heat balance of latter 'almost to
scalding point in i douSle boiler.
. Add te softened petatine and stir
until disolve Cool, a id flavoring
and sugar. Whij in a dish Set in
- V can' f cheese will supply the j -joyablo
,':l:n- lit tl..' ttM Jwtchcs, aaO !
olives will add a tasty relish. The
tea-table may be further graced
with a pretty basket of mixed fruits
which happen to be in season pears
apples, peaches, grapes and the like.
To make the mint ginger punch,
rub together until well mixed li
cup of fresh mint leaves and
cup of powdered sugar. Add li
cup of lemon juice and 2 cups of
orange juice. Allow to stand at
least 15 minutes in a cold place.
Strain, add two cups of ginger ale
and pour into glasses one-third full
of crushed ice. Garnish each glass
with a sprig of mint and half slice
of lemon. The result will be found
to be a very delicious and refresh
Such a "tea" will be found re
freshing and alluring, on the hot
test afternoon. The hostess who
has no maid can have practically
everything prepared beforehand, so
that, just before the tea-hour, there
will be nothing for her to do but
whip the already prepared powder
ed milk-and-gelatine mixture for
the salad, make the sandwiches, lay
out the wafers, cakes and olives on
their respective plates, and pour
the mint ginger punch upon cracked
ice in. the glasses. Then there will
be the final arrangement of the var
ious dishes on the tea-table, and
adding to the latter a finishing touch
in the way oi a small vase of sea
sonable flowers; perhaps also scat
tering over it a few sprays of blos
oms as though fruit and flowers,
dainty food and beverage, were all
essential parts of a charming ex
pression of hospitality.,
' Entertaining under such circum
stances lays np heavy strain upon
the hostess nor cumber""! obhjra
tion nport her guests. The simple,
dainty r'piJt which h apmremly
len ach:eve without a grat
mount ot i"orr n al""y the mo?t
to '.lijjc who partake of
BORN TAILORS GUILD.
The Origins of Faahlont
WHBJRB do the moat pronounced changes In meal, fashions originate
London or New Torkt Are they decided upon at some tailors' conreo
ttoa er are they the whim of some Fifth avenue dandy, as he strolls up and
down the boulevard T None of these. The real despot
en fti"ffs In America today Is the young fellow en
the college campus. He demands color, variety, origi
nality, and be usually finds them.
Perhaps If a the loud-checked flannel shirt, or the
bright-yellow slicker which, covered with autographs
and Greek letters, pervades the campus Just as much
on sunny as rainy days. It may be simply a fashion
of wearing one's coot collar turned up or trouser caff
turned down; whatever It la the college youth claims
It as his own only to find that In a few months ot
even weeks It has been adopted all over th country
because it is "collegian."
The cad for beU-ehaped, flapping trousers started at
Oxford, aa did the erase .for flannel m pastel shades of
rone, lemon and lavender, .
Colored hat bands. Roman striped belts sad emphaae fsar-ln-haads'
were born on the campus and later adopted tnixmghoat the country.
OrTEN leads to the discussion of
footwear and where to find the great
est values. The unanimous verdict is
And there is a reason. Distinctive
style perfect fit unusual wearing
qualities and economical prices domi
nate our entire line of American
Gendeman Shoes, preferred footwear
for over half a century.
You'll like the way they look you'll
enjoy the way they feel and you'll
marvel at the way they wear.
Come in and look them over.
Vaynesville, North Carolina
and Dry Goods
Saving time is just as im
portant as saving money when
buying the necessaries of life'. And
by making as many of your pur
chases as possible in one place you
can accomplish both results, pro
vided you buy here.
Our grocery department is
complete in every respect and our
goods are always fresh, clean and
wholesome our prices so low
that you could not afford to trade
In the line of dry goods we
can supply your wants just
as readily and just as satis
factorily as you could wish.
Our stock contains all the
variety you would find in
many stores selling dry
i. ii . munis-;
Th dollar or Jim yon WlCft . W
A. f M f I
iqy right hmr at
Hazelwood, N. C.
v ' ' l t : . ;v v '. '
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