The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, … /
March 13, 1941, edition 1 /
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THURSDAY, MARCH 13,
THE WAYNES VILLE MOUNTAINEER
Junior Daddy, what to a traitor
Senior A traitor to a man who
leave our party and goes over
l A ftnAV ATI A.
, Junior Well, then, what is a man
who leaves 1111 pany anu cumco
By Walt IX
over to yours I
Senior A convert, my boy.
While examining a class in gram
mar the inspector wrote a sentence
on the blackboard and asked if
any boy could see anything pecul
iar about it. Alter a long pause,
one small boy put up his hand.
"Yes," said the inspector en
courageously, "what do you see re
markable about it?"
Please, sir, the bad writing sir."
The village orchestra had just
rehearsed the overture for the sixth
"Thank you," the composer, who
was also the conductor. "At last
you have given me a true interpre
tation of my work."
"Gee!" whispered the man with
the trombone, "that's queer. I've
'got two pages to play yet."
"Now remember, Pat," said a
sergeant to an Irish soldier, "the
password is Saxe after Marshall
Saxe, you know."
"Shure," said Pat, "Oi'll never
forget it. "'Wasn't my father a mil
ler and my uncle a coalman?"
Later in the day, the Irishman
was challenged. "Bags," he replied.
A rngtonst had smashed into a
telephone pole. Wire, pole and
everything came down around his
ears. They found him uncon
scious in the wreckage, but as they
were untangling him he reached out
feebly, fingered the wire and mur
mured: 'Thank heaven, I live
clean; they have given me a harp."
. The other day a man remarked to
a barber; "Say, this hair restorer
you sold me didn't grow one hair
on my head."
"Maybe not, but it has a nice
cooling effect when it runs down
around the ears, hasn't it?"
Two men were leaning against
the bar of a tavern to keep from
swaying in the air, when one of
First Drunk-J-You know, pal, I
used to was a very tiny little fel
low. Why, when I waS borned, I
only weighed a pound, an' that's a
Second Drunk You don't say,
did you live?
First Drunk Did I live. Say fel
low, you just ought to see me now.
If you don't think we are a
highly -civilized nation, how about
this there are more motor cars
than bathtubs in the United States.
Collegiate: "Father, I've a notion
to settle down and start raising
Father; "Better try owls. Their
hours will suit you better."
Mountain Joe . . .
"There has been a lot of com
plaint this week about the accum
ulation of dirt on the streets of
Waynesville. The strong steady
March winds have played havoc
with pedestrians. Places of busi
ness haVfr suffered from a film of
dirt and dust the past week.
Before the streets were paved
we thought nothing of this con
dition, and made no protest. But
since enjoying the finer things of
life, we cannot tolerate such a
condition. Now don't get me
wrong, I agree with those who
feel something should be done
about it, and that right away.
i Down here at Burgin's there is
still one thing in force that was
started back in the good old days
service with a smile. You and
your family will enjoy trading
here you'll save money, too.
Phone 334 At The Depot
, ffl'Opr 1"'. Wilt LMDC
lit I'e. r L. ('r
l 010 Va notice how pale
V THE MOON WAS LA4 T
VELt, IF VOU COULD ,
SEE WHAT'J HAPPEN IM
ALL ONicR THE
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y MOOK CAM
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1941 (Kinf Fralura tjm&au. Inc.
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POLLY AND HER PALS
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I WOT DVUH MEAN V l'l fc?PEDTH' K ANERS WN ZVY ? IT
VUH PASSED A VCYu, I-Af?St fSwlcq COM ) CHEATING rW-NOT ( CAREFUL T' PUT A flfF'
MASTER MECHANICS JddiSif WNAb'JwJ. (ONTER I QUOTATION MARKS Xjy
11111 II ' '
I I HUM 111 111
By Walt Disney
r fC, CopTlWl. Wdt"Eiicy Producdaa
O'llj '' World RigliM Rnyrwd
OH! V (TO MOW)
By Perry L. C
WHAT HAPPEN EO TP YOU ?
; z - ... . .
OH. JUS"T A
1 Vi 4
Copt ( Percy t. Crosby, World rightt rcstrvtd
1941 )King Fcalurn Syndicalt. Inc
IMTHE BATH TU6
POLLY AND HER PALS
1 rv-iuf 1 UAQ TW' CONSARN"
SHE LUQS TW PHONOGRAPH
OUT IN TH' KITCHEN
CTDAifiUT t-ltS PLAVED CAM VERSELF.
rJINlSLE BELLS CHRISTMAS SAM L.. IH'
IS OVER, ANT IT?
AN THATTH' OKIlT
( THREE-MINNIT R&CORD WE
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