AUGUST 25, 1938
THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
JtfRE anc there
ilda Way Guyu
. vacatkns are over
no extra nap
i . ...:.L
vni'iir . . out. wiui
, Sparta" you must
nmiJ to rise in the
,x yon have young
i if in yur home . . .
... mu.v than likely' re
W..1I m-t Moii-
'"' "V have breaklast tins
' n"' -ot to Ki". to school on
1 V1 nl.ct
isn't it HUt'fi
it all conies hulk
: I '
.back I smells like gangrene stai-tini in
mildewed silo; it tastes lite the wrath
to come, and when you absorb a deep
swip of it vnn H-jvrf !! tl-..,
I i,.,..;.... ii ... i , ,
1,1 ""ik JHueii a Hinted kero
sene lamp . . a sudden v iolent jolt of it
has been known to stop the victim's
watch . . snap both his suspender . and
crack his glass eye riyht across
all in the same motion." . . . How
about it? ... I still couldn't answer
his question, can vou? . . m ir l..
that potent? ....
iwf tr 'illiuuieu last
;lI,a your academic e.vpe-
, , still fresh . or n may w
or more . . bhh.c
.: ' . , i th.. lust
, .u schOOl UUUl
' 1 L.,na" . hut
a j of memories always comes
, u ,he early fall and school
r' ' vou can remember just the
,.,t, ana now vny
r betore you uegan iu
N ':K ' ' on.l thev unfolded
ir day by day in short
J" ' vou hear mothers bemoan
'.s.' '...h.u.i is here again . . .oth-
i Ml ." ... ,
". a,v counting the days until they
' ' Iht- responsibility of the children
. "ed to the shouiuers ui iuc ib
!" for those school hours . . .
:K;s' Jieadins the strict routine . ,
1(j ;r.i "home work." . . .
1: you have ever spent much
n,u coHvaleseinfr in a hospital . .
v',u will take to the feasibility of
;'"ncnt ucv'fstitm perhaps
.,, it too . . . recommending
fopHal have hostesses . . .
j,',.,. poinieil out that the va
cs , ':.. has a hotel hostess . . .
r j::i:nei a hostess ... the ship
(KjuruiM- has a hostess . . . hy
s. u :io.-ntal . . . you know there
j.a ; ri.nl afu-r you have passed
:.- ;vCy .-.ifk stage . . . the doc
; ; :"ikvs a luu l ied visit . . . with
t:i !i::r,il "ii somebody else . . .
tr nuise who used to make you
'.; -.-.'it ueie so important gives
a r,a-:y tif-ture to her services . .
ir-l y. u feel a bit neglected . . .
,-. having been' the center of so
n;jiii attentu n . . . and you have
sr. narheii normal state of mind
tiiat o'hih-s with a well body . . .
nr. .you almost --get sorry for
; i-iit ... it might help one get
ttuk t" that healthy state quick
er. , . to have a hostess to help
tKctiain you and divert your
i'.r.'J . . . (and it would be an
te: jb lor somebody.) ...
A jiuiist was asking about the po
sy 4 a certain local product' . . .
h;c)r the mountain coves are fa-
tw; . . . and he made an inquiry,
Ming ti) know if it resemhlnd in
h way the description that Irwin S.
wgavc the Distillers Code Author
Tin the old NRA days ... not re-
"itis ... 1 in turn asked how Mr.
ibb described the heveraee . . , and
fci was the answer ... "Corn liauor
A rummer visitor in our oflice
began to pull from her knitting
bag the other afternoon .... a
small arm full of waste paper . .
I didn't quite understand at first
. . . then she explained she had
just been picking it up on Main
Street .. . she asked why 1 did not
write about the carelessness of
our citizens ... in this matter
I . . told her the truth . . that I
had taken it often for a text . that
such preaching had become stale
in this column ... I told her we
once had the good excuse that
there were no containers on Main
street in which to put waste pa
per . . . then the city fathers pro
vided them ... and most of us
straightway forgot to use them . .
my attention being particularly
called to it one day , . . I noticed
as 1 made my way down town . . .
and I was astounded at some of
our civic minded persons ... as
they threw paper right and left. .
Mr. C. E. Burns, of Charleston, has
arrived from Pigeon Cove, Mass., and
will spend the remainder of the sum
mer at the home of Mrs. John N.
Shoolbred, which has been his cus
tom for many years.
Miss Isabella Ferguson, who former
ly held a position with the Department
of Labor, Washington. D. C, arrived
this week and is the guest of Mrs.
Woodson Jones, at her home in Belle
Joe Hose, radio artist, of Chicago,
has arrived to join his lamily for a
fortnight, at their summer home at
Dr. Harry Merryday, of Dayntona
Beach, has arrived and will visit his
family who are occupying the Ralph
Ensley house, in Thimas Park.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Massie had as
their guests during the past week Mr.
and Mrs. Melvin Hayes, of High Point.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Frady, of Wind
sor, X. Y., have spent the past two
weeks here as the guests of the form
er's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James D.
Frady, Mr, Frady is a former resi
dent of Waynesville. He now holds
a position with the New York State
Power and Heating Company, of
Binghamton, X. Y.
Lyon Dickson, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Clifford L. Dickson, of Durham, re
turned to his home on Friday after
visiting Mr. ami Mrs. Hugh Massie.
Mr. and Mrs. C. V: Bell anil daugh
ter, Carroll Louise Bell, have returned
from a visit to Nag's Head.
Austin Moody, of Woodstown, X.
J., joined Mrs. Moody and two chil
dren. Dale and (iale, who have been
here for sometime with relatives, for
a visit before they all returned home.
Mr. Moody came at this time in order
to atterd the Moody reunion, which'
was held on Sunday.
JOHN T. BONE (left) imout tobacco bctusc ha
$nu s it. He uys: " From experience, I know Camel
buys finer tobarcoi. Camel bought my best lots last
season. I smoke Camels because I know I'm getting
finer tobaccos. Most planters I know
smoke Camels for the same reason."
THE "THOUSAND CIG
ARETTE TEST." Before
it comes to you, every
Camel cigarette goes
through rigid testa to
make sure that it is a per
fect cigarette plump,
firm, full uvi'sbt god
that each Camel gives
you the same matchless
blend of fi aer,rjj'rr to
baccos Turkish and
Domestic. Try Camels.
You'll find them better
lor steady smoking.
Wouldn't we have a wonderful com
munity . . . if we all grew Mowers
like Donald Dunham, Mrs. Harry Hall,
Clyde Kay . . . and Uncle Will Sheltou
. . . if we knew our history as W. C.
Allen . . . if we could give parties
with the ease of Harriet Massie and
Edna Kay ... if we all had the suave
manners of Bill Byers ... if we knew
as much about the Creat Smoky
Mountains National Park as H. C.
Wilburn . . . if we showed tin1 hos
pitable attitude toward strangers as
Charles Kay and Ernest Withers . . .
if we could play bridge like Hugh
Sloan . . . if we could make our own
clothes like Nell Lee . . . . if we
could w rite books like Carolyn Mil
ler ... if we were as interested in
schools as "Buck" Bowles . . . if we
could liven up a party like L. M.
Richeson . . . if we looked as neat in
our clothes as Adora Holtzclaw
Prevost and Nora Atkins . . . . if we
had the dignity of Mrs. James M.
Long . . . if we all -possessed the
thoughtfulness of Mrs. Mary Saume
nig . . . . if we had the enthusiasm
for our work as that of Mrs. J. M.
Kellett . . if we could play the piano
like Bobby Sloan ... if we could cook
like Jack Coin . . , if we had the thrift
and business sense of James R, Boyd
. , . . if we had the pep of "Pop"
Prevost . . . and last, but by no means
least , . . . the Charity and Faith of
Mrs. John K. Boone and Mrs. H. B.
West. . . .
If LOCAL NEWS BRIEFS j
1 Tlll ' - I
Mrs. T. X. Massie has as her guest
r ' home- on Pigeon street, her
!. Mrs. V. S. Short, of Charlotte.
T1 Rev. and Mrs. J. G. Huggin,
r-i and small daughter left Tuesday
Points in South Carolina, where
e! 'ill spend the greater part of
ls wk visiting relatives.
Miss Marti,., w . .
Ii. ",a "ay returned on Mon
t'i irora an extendpH ,;m.
wds in Richmond and Mount Airy,
"th Stives in Culpepper, Va,
Cj W' Xorman returned on
-May to her home i Griffin, Ga.,
vis.t.ng her daughter, Mrs. Rich-H-V
Mrvj. Dale StentZ( Miss Hester
Withers ij r
5eral days ast week in Cnar.
f- S. P. cav spent the week-end
' -yfeenshnrr. .k- l ,
f'eetina" f l ,lt:ie ne auenaea a
v"i!vhe P'osram committee of
"'V'llUCt , .
"ss Ha r:,.0' , ,
fciri..-,. '",IC as ner guests
W. Z ,JauKnter, Margaret, of
:;l!r'd .Mrs- Ben Soan and young
ts a ayiva, were the
S H d? ,the week of Mr. and
Lss Alicfn hm'An and dauKhtcr-
hav OI "zabethton,
. nave i .
ti. t '""'"eu nome after vis-
K. 0 V. r's Parents, Mr. and
Mnier of Sti Louis, was
Na, Mr, t ?g the wee of her
' Mrs. John K. Boone.
vi J d i. lth the former'n istr.
' Ulcus. at her home in Belle
. Miss Ruth Wyche left Saturday af
ter spending several days in town as
the guest of friends and relatives.
Miss Wyche teaches in the Vashti
School for Girls in Thomasville, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Hardin and Bob
Hardin left Saturday for Rocky Mount
where they were called on account of
the critical illness of Frank Hardin,
the former's son.
Mrs, G. C. Plott is spending this
week in Bryson City with her daugh
ter, Mrs. Wayne Battle.
Mrs. Charles Budget and Miss
Catherine Badgett, who have been
visiting friends here, have gone to
their home in Richwood, West Va.
They were accompanied by the form
er's daughter-in-law, Mrs. Charles
Badgett, Jr., and small son, Bill, of
Knoxville. While Mrs. Badgett is in
Richwood, her son, Charles the 3rd,
will visit his grandmother, Mrs. W.
T. Denton, here.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Reece had as
their guests during the week Mr. and
Mrs. C. S. Scottfi of Durham.
Major and Mrs. W. C. Moore and
family, of Vancourier, Wash., visit
ed Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Reeves dur
ing the week. The Moores were en
route to Charleston, where Major
Moore will be stationed at the Citadel.
Mrs. Moore was the former Miss Dor
othy Rodgers, of Charleston, a sister-in-law
of Mrs. Reeves.
' : '.''
JVirs. Robert Wiggins, of Estiss, S.
C, is visiting Mrs. John N. Shoolbred.
.'' '.. ' i-V ..
Miss Ethyl Da wkins, of Candor,
who now makes her home in Raleigh,
left during the week with a party of
friends, on an Atlantic cruise, which
will include stops at Halifax, Nova
Scoti. and Bermuda. Miss Pawk.ns
is the sister of Mm. Joe Howell and
George Dawkins, and has often v!Sited
her family here.
ENTER 0 II R
M n n HI!
M Ik. 11, i-
Win A $44.00 Bicycle FREE
MANY OTHEU VAIATAHLE PRIZES!
Here Are The Prizes
Silver King Bicycle
Regular $44.00 Value
Deluxe Racer Wagon
Sport Wrist Watch
FOOTBALL AIR RIFLE CROQUET SET
BASEBALL GLOVE ROLLER SCATES
PEN AND PENCIL COMBINATION
SCOUT KNIFE FLASHLIGHT
Prizes To Be Awarded In The Order Named
Famous "Silver King" Bike, 1st Prize
Distribution of Votes Will Begin September 1st.
CONTEST WILL CLOSE OCTOBER 31st.
Entry Should Be Made This Week Or Next
HERE ARE THE RULES
Each contestant must come to the store and register.
Votes can be cast by self or friend.
Votes must be cast at the time of purchase and are
not transferable after they have been deposited
in ballot box. :':'.,..:.'.
All Prizes will be given out on the day after the contest
closes to the thirteen persons having the greatest
number of votes in the order of amount or num
ber of votes. ...'': ".
10,000 votes will be given to each contestant when they
enter the contest.
Votes will be given at the rate of 1000 for every $1.00
spent at our store (2,000 for every $1.00 spent on
double vote day), and additional votes will be 'given
with special daily features, and also by passing ;:.
out special vote cards.
YOU DO NOT HAVE TO SPEND ONE RED PENNY TO ENTER
.':.. CONTEST!, r
These Special Days Make It Easy
To Get Votes!
MONDAYS 2000 votes will be given for every pair of
old shoes brought into the store. Limit of 100 pairs for
any one Monday.
WEDNESDAY'S Any adult registering at the store
on Every Wednesday Ls entitled to cast 1000 votes without
any purchase being required. Double votes this day on any
FRIDAYS Friday purchases every week will carry
double voting power. For each $1.00, you will get 2,000
For further information inquire at the store. Also see
the prizes on display. Any boy or girl residing in Haywood
County, age 16 or under, and not closely related to anyone
connected with the store is eligible.
This Contest Does Not Apply In The Grocery And Meat Departments