The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, … /
May 29, 1941, edition 1 /
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THE WAYNES YILLE M0UNTA1
THURSDAY, MAY 29,
By W. CURTIS EUSS
Dis of this, that and the other
picked up here, there and yonder.
W H. F. Millar uses a nlane
for travel perhaps more than any
other person in Waynes vine or
He has to make frequent trips
to Chicago, New York, Boston and
other points, and frequently he
does not have time to keep appoint
ments except by flying.
His experiences are quite va
ried, and some rather interesting.
The other day, for instance, he
returned to Waynesville to see his
son receive the American Legion
award at the high school commence
ment, and left immediately for
Spartanburg, caught a plane at
two o ciock mat morning ior a
northern point for a business con
ference that same morning.
lesome bugs on the cucumber vines.
And speaking of gardens, Frank
Davis says its useless to plant
beans in Haywood until the 10th
of May. By test, he says that
beans planted on May first and
May tenth matured the same da v.
The early plantings are in danger
of frosts. Frank also vows that
chickens will not eat bean seed.
which was a new one on me.
Broadehing Christian Horizons:
The Antioch Movement
HIGHLIGHTS ON THE SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON
By NEWMAN CAMPBELL
(The International Uniform
Lesson on the above topic for
June 1 is Acts 11:19-30. the Golden
Text being Rom. l:l. "For I am
not ashamed of the gospel: for it
ia ine power or uoa unto salvation
to every one that believe th; to the
jew nrst, ana aiso 10 ine Greek.")
Flying out of Chicago early one
morning, the plane encountered
fog all the way to Detroit, and
then ngnt over Detroit it looked
as if one had taken a knife and
carved a hole in the fog, as the
great city was free of all signs of
Immediately after taking off, the
plane was enveloped in fog again,
and not until it started to land at
Cleveland did the fog lift the
same as in Detroit.
Approaching New York in the
early dawn, the plane flew in clear
air between two banks of billowy
clouds that reflected the rising
sun. Below was a rainbow ... not
the half circle as we see it from
the earth, but a complete circle
with the shadow of the plane in
the center ... a sight that will long
Mr. Millar's only fear in flying,
is driving to ah from the air
ports in a car. Once in a plane, he
settles down and relaxes ntil he
has to ride in a ca agrain.
While Mr. Millar is a. lawyer,'
he likes his garden, and in talking
to fellow gardeners the other day
dropped the suggestion that an
onion planted in a hill with en
cumber seed is a sure preventa
tive against cut worms and troub-
If you are a victim of hav fever.
von can aDDreciate the sentiment
in thes! lines, penned by Mrs.
Emmett in the Cedartown, Ga..
"I sneezed a sneeze into the air;
It fell to earth, I know not where,
But hard and cold were looks of
.;' .those .
In whose vicinity I tnoze."
The demonstration for the month
of June in the resrular meetings
of the Haywood county home dem
onstration clubs will include a
study of clothing and finishing.
The meetings have been an
nounced by the county home dem
onstration asrent as follows: Bea-
verdam club with Mrs. Crom Cole,
at 2 o'clock on Tuesday, the 3rd;
the Allen's Creek club will meet
at the school house at 2 o'clock
Wednesday the 4 th; the Dell wood
club with Mrs. W, D. Ketner at
2 o'clock on Thursday, the 5th.
The Jonathan Creek eluh with
Mrs. W. R Bovd at 2 o'clock nn
Friday, the 6th; the Morning Star
club with Mrs. Robert E. Wood
at 2 o'clock on Monday, the th;
the Maple Grove club with Mrs.
Joe Liner at 2 o'clock on TueKdav.
the 11th; the Fines Creek club
witn Mrs. T, w. Kogers at 10:30
on Thursday morning, the 12th.
The Iron Duff club with Mrs.
Thurman C. Davis at 2 o'clock on
Friday, the 13th; Francis Cove club
with Mrs, Will K. Boone at 2
o'clock Monday afternoon, the
t ll. . n. M ...1
mm; ine kock spring club with
Mrs. Kate Sanford at 2 o'clock
on Tuesday, the 17th; the Bethel
club with Mrs. W. P. Whitesides
at 2 o'clock on Wednesday, the
19th; Maggie club with Mrs. Dave
Plott at 2 o'clock On Thnrarfav.
the 19th; the Crabtree club will
meet at the school house at 2
o'clock on Friday, the 20th.
The Clyde club will meet on
Wednesday, the 25th. with the
time and place to be announced
later; the West Canton club with
Mrs. M, V. Bramlett at 2 o'clock
on Thursday, the 20th; the Juna
luska club will meet on Friday,
tne-Z7th, with the time and place
announced at a later date.
THE FIRST reference In our
lesson takes us back to the time
of the martyrdom of Stephen,
that saintly young man who died
wiui a prayer on nis ups ror ine
forgiveness of his murderers.
After his death the disciples
scattered, some going as far as
f noenicia, Cyprus and Antioch.
Phoenecia is now called Syria and
la directly north of Palestine.
Antioch was a very Important
city. It was situated on the river
Orontes, less than 20 miles by
land, but more than 40 miles by
water, from the Mediterranean.
It was a magnificent city, being
enlarged and beautified by many
of the ancient rulers, and having
a reputation for learning as well
as for being a center for merchants
and travelers from all the then
known corners pf the earth. It was
also a luxurious and"' wicked city.
At first the word of God was
preached to the Jews only, but
some of the teachers, St. Luke
tells us, were men of Cyprus and
vyrene, ine latter the chief city of
Libya, in North Africa, which had
a large Jewish population. When
they came to Antioch they talked
also to the Greeks, becauaa h
spoke the Greek language. Many
werw convened. "Ana trie hand of
. i-ord was with them: and a
great number believed and turned
unto the Lord."
Barnabas Sent to Antioch
When this news reached Jeru
salem, they sent Barnabas to An
tioch. Barnabas, you remember,
was the young man who spoke for
Saul or Paul when the followers
In Jerusalem were suspicious of
him after his sudden conversion.
Barnabas was "a good man, and
full of the Holy Ghost and of
faith," and when he reached Anti
och he was glad because of the
work done there, and "exhorted
them all,, that with purpose of
heart they would cleave unto the
Conditions at Antioch must
have made Barnabas think that
beaWes the earnest souls who
were already preaching the Christ
there, they needed the brilliant
mind Of such a man as SauL So
Barnabas went to Tarsus, where
Saul had been for some years, and
brought him back to Antioch
For a whole year, St Luke tells
us, the two worked among the
people of Antioch, preaching and
leacnuig, ano many people were
turned to Christ. And it was at
AntiOCh at thia tlna that th. fnl.
lowers of Jesus were first called
christians. The term distinguishes
them from the Jews and became
their common titU anions' tha
Gentiles. We are told that the
word combines Jewish thought
with Greek and Latin language,
bearing witness to the universal
Ity of the relieton. Tha idea of
Christ Or Messiah ia Jewish r tha
substantive "Christ" (Chris toe) is
Greek; and the adjectival ending
"ian" (-lan us) Latin. The Jew.
lsh fellow countrymen called the
Christians Nazarenea or Hal 11a.
ana. The word Christian implies
Union and closa aanvlnUnn with
No Jealousy In Barnabas
Barnabas was a real Christian.
There was no email, petty Jeal
ousy In him. He was an earnest
and Zealous worker fop tha Mnu
of Christ, and had no self-seeking
or sen-glorifying spirit He only
SOUeht What votl1H hens At th
cause. This is evidenced by his go
ing for Saul, who he probably
knew waa a mora brilliant man
than he and COUld heln tha rhiirfh
more than be (Barnabas) could do
est, Luke further tells us that
from Jerusalem prophets came to
Antioch. It may have been that
they came because of persecution.
In Jerusalem. One whose name
waa Agabua, stood up among
them and prophesied that there
would be a great famine which
actually occurred In the reign of
Darius. To show the spirit of the
early Church, tha dlaninlaa MMt
of whom were poor people, do-
wunea to send relief to the
brethren wKn m living 4m Iu
afflicted part of tha eountrv. n"..
gave according to his ability. It
was sent, according to St Luke
again, by tha haiuia nt n,n.h..
Bamahaa. hv tha
Produced to us as a Levite of
Cyprus, who aoM laml that w.
poasessed and devoted the pro
ceoda to th use of tha chun:
Ftaturet flrndkatt. lea.
The officers and teachers of the
Young People's department of the
First Baptist church are seeking
to re-enlist all persons who have
at one time or another been mem
bers or prospective members of
tne Young People's Bible classes.
James R. Leatherwoon' is head
ing the campaign to reach all of
these people and D. D. Hyatt, de
partmental superintendent is ex
tending a most cordial welcome
and invitation to all former and new
members to be present at the ser
vices on Sunday morning.
Rev. H. G. Hammett, pastor, is
teacher of the Young Men's class,
and Mrs. John L. Davis is the
teacher of the Young Ladies class.
The officers and teachers are urg
ing the co-ODeration of everv nar.
ent in order that the sroal mav be
A special anneal will be made
through the church bulletin with
the name of these persons who be
long in the drive and the goal is to
reach every one of these nersons
every week until thev are again re-
Hierh Wool Prices Mav PrnvA TTl
Big Factor For More Sheep Raising)
Local Girls Enter
Work In Art Exhibit
Among the students exhibiting
art work at Woman's college re
cently, were Miss Anna Medford,
and Jane Grace. Both of these
young women entered drawings in
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Rogers, of
Candler, have announced the birth
of a son, David Malcom Rogers, at
the Aston Park Hospital, Asheville,
Friday, May the 23rd M . Una..
ers is the former Miss Mary Duck
ett, daughter of Mrs. E. T. Duckett,
and the late Mr. Duckett, of Waynesville.-
News From Bethel
Vernon Sorrells. son of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Sorrells, of Bethel,
won fourth place in the Future
Farmers of A merica livestock
judging contest held at Waynes-
.mie last Saturday.
Young Sorrells will be one of
the four boys to represent the
western nart of tha atata in the
state FFA judging contest to be
held in Raleigh June 13. The local
livestock judging contest was
held between forty schools locat
ed in the western . part of the
Other boys representing the
Bethel FFA chapter in the judg
ing contest were, Wayne Stamey,
Norman riess and Wilson Cald
The meeting times of the Pie
eon Valley Grange have been
changed from the second and
fourth Monday nights to the sec
ond and fourth Thursday night
The hour has also been chanced
rom 7:30 to 8:00 o'clock.
All bovs who snccessfullv um.
pleted the work in defense classes
at Bethel under the instruction of
aeorge Stamev and Hugh Cathev
have been issued vocational train
ing record certificates.
These cards show the units of
training completed and the hours
spent on each job. Two cards are
filled out for each boy, one for
the boy and one for the Federal
Security Agency, U. S. Office of
Education, Washington, D. C.
Bank To Observe
Memorial Day Friday
The First National Bank will
be closed Friday in observance of
National) Memorial Day, which
will be observed by all govern
mental agencies and hank
throughout the nation.
Rising Wool nr. l I
-ro nave f
L Case, extension animal W
ma0N. C, State CollegH
The demand for wool ilU
army use and the high W
consumer incomes have coJ
to create an unusual denial
woolen goods. The weekly wl
tion of wool in Few ' "!
' auna oi wool produM
quoted now several cents
muu ii. was last year. Acci
w quuioimiis near the first 0
0-8 ana quarter hinn -
! " " Wl
cents a pound
wan at tne same time in 10
Whotho To. tr, l i
get as much for their o
this year as thev Ma
1 -V4 V
pends upon the
whole season as well as shril
Mr. Case explained that
produced in Western North!
lina shrinks less til on i)..J
produced in the Coastal plairf
scoured. For this reason j
arts wuiing to nav mn .
. v Al
further, the mountain tenn
orally more free of burs,
irasn ana otner foreign m
wnich lowers the value.
"This does not mean that
lers of the East cannot 1
.n.:.n j .
ipatutajij as gooa wool as da
in the mountains" Case if
put, "but it is true' that th5
em growers generally do not
et fleeces on a rar with the
. . . . e
Helped to brine hirW
Western farmers, the State
man unirl Wnnl "niul. ..I
,1 yrvtot pu 1
because the farmers pool!
fleeces so as to put large aot
on the market at one timJ
operating in Watauea. All,
Ashe, Avery, Yauncey, Tra
nia, and other mountain coi
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LESSON-
"Ancient and Modern Necroman
cy Alias Mesmerism and Hypno
tism Denounced" will be the sub
ject of the lesson-sermon on Sun
day morning in the assembly rooms
on the second floor of the Masonic
Temple. The Golden Text will be
from Proverbs 21 :30,' "There is no
wisdom nor understanding nor
Counsel against the Lord."
IN NATIONAL DEFENSE
Duuring the months to come, every American can
do his part to assist in National Defense. As a pri
vate citizen on the home front, here is what you can
do to help keep our economy on a sound basis,
V Don't feel as though you must stop buying but spend
your money wisely.
. ; '-" SAVE
Keep an eye out for that rainy day. With cash in the
bank you're ready for anything.
n1U tyUeHdly Bank"
First National Bank
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
($5,000 Maximum Insurance For Each Depositor)
H. G. Hammett, Panto r.
theme, "Marks of the Overcoming
At the morning services at 11
during the month of June the
pastor will preach on the general
theme, "Marks of the Overcoming
Christian." This series will be a
study of some great Christian Im.
peratives vital to victorious living
in a world of conflict The sub
jects, in order as they will be
given, are as follows
June 1 "Fellowship of Surren
June 8 "Supreme Obedience."
June 15 "Applied Christianity."
June 22 "One Supreme Desire."
June 29 "Abundant Joy."
for Christian worship and growth
can hu sincere seekers among
these meetings are: The Sunday
school at 9:45 . m., the B. T. U.
and Brotherhood at 7 j). m.. The
evening worshin at 8 o'clock. At
this worship hour the pastor, as
sisted Dy tne senior and junior
Choirs with songs by the conere
agtion, will preach on . "Hear-Say
FIRST METHODIST CH LURCH
J. G. Huggin, Jr., Pastor.
9:45 Sunday school.
11:00 Sunday morning service.
The pastor will have as his tvt
"The Meaning of the Pentacost."
8:00 the evening service, at which
time the pastor will preach on
"The Sacrements of th6 Church."
Having Qualified as Executrice
of the estate of Clyde H. Rav.
Sr., deceased, late of Havwood
County, North Carolina, this is
to notify all persons having
claims against the estate of
said deceased to exhibit them
to the undersigned at Way
nesville, North Carolina, on or be
fore the 15th day of May, 1942,
or this notice will be pleaded in
bar of their recovery. All persons
indebted to the said estate will
please make immediate payment.
ims tne 14th aay 01 May, 1941
JENNIE RAY BREECE. '
Executrices of the estate of Clyde
H. Ray, Sr., deceased.
No. 1074 May 15-22-29-June 5-12-17.
The Rev. Malcolm R. William son.
who recently came to Waynesville
to become Dastor of th Wi vnpft-
ville Presbyterian church will be
lormally installed on Sunday morn
ing at the eleven o'clock service.
The commission appointed by the
Presbytery of Ashevill will con
sist of the following men: . The
Rev. George Hammond, or Canton;
the Rev. R. F. Campbell, D. D., and
the Rev. R. D. Bedinger, of Ashe
ville, and ruling eldet" R. J.
Rieevely, of Canton. The RJev.
Mr. Hammond will Preside and
preach the sermon. Dr. Campbell
will deliver the charge to the pas
tor and Mr. Reevely will charge
tne congregation. All members
of the church are requested to"1e
present for the service and of
course visitors Will be corrfialiv
ST. JOHN'S CHURCH
v Waynesville, North Carolina.
Waynesville, every Sunday 11:00
A. M.. E. S. T.
Bryson City, every Sunday 8:00
A. M., E. S. T.
Franklin, every 2nd and 4th
Sunday 8:00 A. M., E. S. T.
Highlands, every Sunday 11:00
A. M., E. S. T.
Andrews, every 1st Sunday 8:00
A. MH E. S. T.
Murphy, every 6th Sunday 7:00
a. m. as. T.
WOMEN GAIN IN CALIFORNIA
SAN FRANCISCO California
still has more men than women
though not as many as 10 years
ago. Census returns show 103.9
males, compared with 107.6 in 1930,
for each 100 females.
Many birds are named for their
calls, such as the bob-o-link, chick
adee, bob-white, kildeer, phoebe
The Opening of the
FRIDAY, MAY 30-10:30 A
tI?JtLU?E gooda wi" b carried-cake-rolls-coffee cake,
French Pastry Danish Pastrv. nht in nA tr -i- ,. '..,
?iIb? UrS and We t your orders for decorated caki
ntrtv n?H lnd,Vldua1' for weddin birthdays, and anniversaries and othl
Our Daily Special
should appeal to those who like good
things and don't mind saving a few
pennies. These specials are always
fresh goods and are of the same qual
ity as our regular line.
Stales And Leftovers
are sold at half price. We sell only fre
goods. We will cheerfully refund rot
money for any item that is not entirf
ly satisfactory. Our customers mu
thTm i rktW feathery led with
52Sf nStr "f the orare-lnamvidng you ever
tasted. TWs cake regularly sells for 60c, but we are offering It for 54c
and for oriy 1c more we will sell a doaen of four famous tasty oatmeal
cookies. These cookies regularly sell for 15c a dozen. V
Orange-Banana Layer Cake 54c
' (Regular 60c)
Dozen tasty Oatmeal Cookies, (with
cake only) . . ..... ..... . . . t t lc
Regular 15c dozen)
BOTH FOR ONLY 55c
Special Saturday Only
Baked Spiced Picnic Hams $1-
B a k e d young hens, dressing A
gravy . .. . . . . ... . ..... ....... . i-
Phone 73-W - .' ';
A Special Every Day-Especially Good-Especiany Priced.
BEING OUT OF THE
HIGH RENT DISTRICTS
WE SELL FOR LESS
Phone 88 . Jerry Liner, Owner Lake Jurtiduka. N. 0
The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, N.C.)
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