The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, … /
April 3, 1941, edition 1 /
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THE WAYNES VILLE MOUNTAINEER
Home Of Girls' Summer Camp
f"1 . Friday- Fun
. .f the Cruso
(her husband; three
f D.T "j Paul Pless,
,f Andrew Clingman 5
?.Afr,Vtock Sat-! ft
tZ Hill cemetery. ..
I was member of
lFwe Baptist church,
his widow and six
fltart Parton, Zeb Par
C ode11 Jame8
LierrieM were conducted
Ciftemoon at 2 o'clock
t old Thickety church lor
fr4 81. who died at 8:40
'Tnesday at the Haywood
Iflapital. Burial was In
; Rickety cemetery.
I fori, i native of this coun
tkea engaged in farming
fat He had never married.
ire five brothers, J. H.
Cinton, J. F. Ford, and
tel of Asheville, J. T.
A Ben H. Ford, of Clyde;
ten, Mrs. Sophia Cowan,
ja Holland, of Clyde, and
aiWirren, of Clyde, route
' I'll II 11 I f t I
L . .y I
r ' 1
Meeting Called Off
The Waynesville Rotary Club
will hold their regular luncheon
meeting at 12:45 tomorrow. The
plans for an inter-city meeting
have been ' postponed to another
date. . .-.
SCIENCE ADDS NEW
TERRORS TO WAR
How hellish brews of chemistry
are waiting to be unleashed by war
ring nations when the "all out"
signal for total destruction is given.
Don't miss this provocative article
in the April 13th issue of
The American Weekly
the big magazine distributed with
On Sale At All Newsstand
Ll unices were held on
ii soming at 10:30 o'clock
ita of Pink Ledford in the
I township for Marion Led
fttkodied at 7:45 Monday
hj, Burial was in the Bethel
mini ire, his widow, Mrs.
klorton Ledford; four sons,
bonjt and Lee Ledford, all
pmiDe, route 1, and James
6m eotmty; several grand
b and nine great grandchil-
St. John's School, above, will be converted into a Vacation Home for Girls during the summer
months, beeinnine this June. The Summer Camp will be conducted by the Sisters of St. Francis, St.
Francis, Wisconsin. v
St. John s To Operate Summer tamp
For Girls, Will Open Here In June
died on Saturday afternoon at 4:05
o'clock in a Greenville hospital fol
lowing a three months illness.
Serving as pallbearers were Paul
Merritt, John Hollis, Jim Hollis, J.
Davis, Paul McJunkin, and Ed
Taylor. ; :
Mr. Sparks was the son of the
late Morris and Stacy Brown
Sparks, of Haywood county. He
and his family moved to South Car
olina about ten years ago, buying
a farm on the White Horse road
out of Greenville, where he has been
engaged in farming.
Surviving are his widow, Mrs.
Mattie Williamson Sparks; three
daughters. Miss Maude Sparks,
Mrs. C. A. Taylor, and Mrs. L. E.
Reece; three sons, Evans, Edwin,
and Bruce Sparks, and three grand
children. He also leaves two sis
ters, and three brothers, Mrs. R.
E. Arrington and Mrs. Amelia
Hawkins, and J. N. Sparks, A. H.
Sparks, and Z. R. Sparks.
BS LUCY GIBSON
ml tervices were held on
it morning at 11 o'clock at
Aodist church at Bethel for
Knoll, 15, who died in the
d County Hospital at 7
Idy. Burial was in the
lemetery, with : the Rev.
i mrvived by her parents,
i In. John Goodson.
Funeral Home was in
LLIAM M. SPARKS
MRS. MINNIE BUCKNER
Last rites were held at 1:30
o'clock Sunday afternoon at the
First Baptist church here for Mrs.
Minnie Buckner, 77, widow of the
late O. D. Buckner, who died at
the home of her son, Leo L. Buck
ner, in Hazelwood on Thursday at
12:30 p. m. The Rev. H. G. Ham
mett, pastor of the church and the
Rev. H. W. Baucom, of Asheville,
a former pastor, officiated. Burial
was in Greenhill cemetery.
Serving as pallbearers were;
Frank Albright, Hurst Burgin,
Henry Francis, Jack Snyder, Grover
C. Davis, and Hartman Farmer.
Mrs. Buckner was born on March
the 24th, 1864 in Lincolnton, the
daughter of Rohert Harvey and
Barbara Cansler Fite. She has
been residing here for many years.
Surviving are, one son, Leo L.
Buckner, of Hazelwood; two daugh
ters. Mrs. D. C. Howell, of Easton,
Penn.. and Mrs. Edna McGee, of
Waynesville; two brothers, James
lemces were held
rifternoon in Greenville,
"William Mattison Snarks.
rf Haywood county, who Harvey Fite, of Forest City, and
ew House Paint
ADE BY DUPONT
It's whiter at the start, and it
stays WHITER-Thafs the story
of the rewDuPont House Paint
that's sweeping the country.
Houses are more beautiful
longer. And painting bills sue
lowered, for paintings are less
frequent I -
W. A. BC5ADLEY; '
WOOD, N. C. PHONE 326
News Briefs From
The Cecil Section
Mrs. J. Edgar Burnett was host
ess to the Cecil home demonstra
tion club at her home on Wednes
day, with the president, Mrs. A.
M. Frazier, presiding.
Miss Mary Margaret Smith,
home agent, gave a demonstration
on the "Art of Dress," showing
several patterns and illustrating
the lines that should be used for
Mrs. J. H. Reece gave a report
on poultry. Other project leaders
giving reports were: Mrs. J. Edgar
Burnett and Mrs. Jerry Francis
on book reviews; Mrs. A. M. Fra
zier on clothing, and Mrs. Burnett
on "Bedding and Its Care." ;
Several helpful suggestions were
given to those who have entered
the beautification contest sponsored
by the First National Bank.
It was decided to sponsor a pro
gram "Sons of the Mountaineer
the proceeds of which will go to
wards defraying the expenses of a
member to represent the group at
the Farm and Home Week in Ral
Mrs. Thomas Erwin won the prize
in the monthly contest held during
the social hour.
Elton Chambers, who is now
George S. Fite, of Fairview;' one
sister, Mrs. L. T. Freen, of Ashe
ville; eleven grandchildren and two
Among those from out of town
attending the funeral services on
Sunday were: Mrs. I T. Freeman,
MisS Nina Freeman, A. S. Buckner,
of Asheville, Mr. and Mrs. R. 0.
Buckner and children, of Fletchers,
Mr. and Mrs. George S. Fite and
family, and Mrs. W. E. Fite, of
Fairview, Mr. and Mrs. Nallie Fite,
of Shelby, Jimmy Fite, of Forest
City, and Mrs. Joe Costner, of
Henrietta. ; t
WAYNESVILLE, N. C
Thur. & Fri , April 3-4
Edward G. Robinson, J. Garfield
Saturday, April 5
Charles Starrett, Louis Currie
Late Show 10:30
Chester Morris, R. Hudson
Sunday, April 6
"THIS THING CALLED
R. Russell, M. Douglas
Mon. & Tues, April 7-8
R. Young, R. Scott, B. Joyce
Wednesday, April 9
Mildred Coles, E. Norris
The Sisters of St. Francis who
are operating St. John's School
here will Open a summer camp for
girls this June, with headquarters
in the present school building.
Admission is open to girls eight
to fourteen years of age. There
will be two four-week camp pe
riods: the first, from June 17 to
July 15; the second, from July 17
to August 14.
"St. John's Summer Camp will
provide an exclusive vacation home
combining the active life of a camp
with the comforts of home,' an of'
The girls will live in a comfort
ably furnished home which has
twelve rooms and three baths. The
girls will sleep three or four in a
room, it was said.
The Sister in charge of the mod
em all-electric kitchen is known
for her wholesome appetizing
An experienced camp director
will have charge of athletics and
plan each day's activities to insure
a varied recreational program.
One or more Sisters will accom
pany the girls on all scenic trips
and enter into many of the recrea
tions with the girls. In addition,
a young lady will act as counselor
in the more rugged sports and re
creations. A concrete lighted tennis court,
now under construction at St.
John's campus, the first concrete
and lighted court in Waynesville,
will be available for St. John's
girls' camp. The court has been
designed according to the latest
professional requirements by Lind
say Gudger, Asheville architect,
and is being built by August Durn
er, also of Asheville.
Other activities available to
camp members will be archery,
golf, darts, boating, swimming,
hiking, fishing, camping, horseback
riding, mountain climbing, motor
ing, quoits, ping pong, dramatics,
folk dancing, nature study, craft
work, games of low organization.
The rates are $80 for one four
week period. An additional de
posit of $15 is made with the di
rectress to cover personal expenses.
The unused balance of this de
posit will be returned at the end of
located in Bedford, Va., visited his
family and his new daughter this
Mrs. Theo. Long, who is a pa
tient in the Haywood County Hospi
tal, recently underwent an operation.
The Riverside B. T. U. held the
regular quarterly business meet
ing at the church on Wednesday
night. The president, Winford
Hughes, presided. The group has
reached the required Standard of
Excellence for the quarter and
voted to continue the requirements.
Only five members were absent
during the quarter. Rev. Thomas
Erwin is director of the Senior
Union. : ; '
DINE out on Saturday night. En
joy the Oyster and Chicken sup
per at WWNC. Serving starts
at 6 Vclock. Benefit Eastern
Star. Delicious food guaranteed.
40 cents plate. ' April 3
S. E. Connatser
YOUR HOME TOWN AGENT
Life Insurance Co.
Complete Life Insurance Service
Including Leans .
GOOD POSITION OPEN
One of Waynesville's leading Department Stores
now has an opening for a competent salesman and
saleslady. Both positions are permanent Only
those with experience in a department store need
apply. Give complete information as to qualifica
tions in first letter. Your reply will be kept con
fidential. Address "POSITION," BOX 511, WAYNESVILLE
SAY I SAW IT IN THE MOUNTAINEER THANKS
QUANTITIES LIMITED NONE SOLD TO DEALERS
6 Pound Bucket I Pound Package
Snowdrift 91 I RITZ
fl 1 HARD WHEAT , ' '-K-mMsl&-
m uerber s wceTrnN L (d ,iM
Foods V. Jim flitesttl
Pound Jar or
12-Ox. Mug .....
1 Dozen Gladiolia
25 Pound Bag
Chicken Feed 550
"Garden'of Flower Seeds
4 i il.l 14 J
Oordan Plan Included
Quaker Oats 18c
6 for 15c
4- lb. Carton 8-lb. Carton
Smithfield SPECIAL Old English Kraft
Ham Spread Flower Pots j" Mayonnaise
15c Jars Gallon Size Quart Size
2 for 16C IOC Quart 21C 3k
SUPER SUDS it 150
SOAP iox y
OCTAGON e '.
OCTAGON 2t Q
Toilet Soap for v
Certified SEED Potatoes
Green Mountain, Irish Spaulding Rose
Cobblers Per (h H
Per d yiA Bushel : 3)1. TO
Bushel D 1 .tU -T
i r irm
IOC -b 2 for 13c
Sweet 64 Size
lbs. 15c I 5 r 15c
SPECIALS FROM OUR
Grade "A" Market
Pork Liver 15 . : .
Veal Chops S- Rlb Roast 23
. Blue Ridge All Pork
MorrelFs Pride j
Boiled Ham39 Sausage 16
WS Soapeir Kflairll
The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, N.C.)
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