The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, … /
May 29, 1941, edition 1 /
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Has $200 On Hand
The band committee, sponsor of
the high school band, has $199.89
in the treasury, according to a
report of C N. Allen, treasurer.
The detailed report of the books,
are as follows:
Previously reported 2,435.05
Town of Waynesville slot
machine . ;
Town of Waynesville slot
. machine .
Band Concert ........
Band Concert . -
For Flag ..... .,w.,.
Rotary Club ....
Mr. Lowdermilk .....
L. T, New
Band Music Co. ....
C. E. Ward Co.
L. T. New
R. & S. Sign Service .....
The C.E. Ward Co
Railway Express Agency
L. T. New ,....
L. T. New
Music Supply Co. ..... ......
The Toggery ....... .........
Sherrill Studio .... . .
L. J. New ......... ...........
Music Supply Co. ............
Band Music Co, ................
C. E. Ward & Co. Uni
forms .. ...
L. T. New Band Expense
Cash on Hand '..
Crabtree Clean Life Club
Make Trip Into Smokies
The members of the Clean Life
club of Crabtree enjoyed a camp
ing trip through the Smokies dur
ing the week. They also visited
the Cherokee Reservation school
and went boating in the "ancient
canoe." The group spent the night
on Chimney Tops.
Making up the party were :
Martha Best, Christian Rogers,
Betty Rogers, Georgia McCrack
en, Phyllis Bradshaw, Josephine
McCracken, Sarah Francis James,
Margaret Davis, Hilda Dotson,
Jane Ferguson, Dot Few, Taylor
Rogers, Sara James, David Rogers,
Miss Lorena Rogers, leader, Mrs.
Essie McCracken, Mrs. Millie
McCracken, sponsors, Miss Mil
dred Ferguson and R. F. Rogers.
It was regretted that a few of
the members were unable to make
the trip as were Mrs. Gay Brad
shaw, leader, and Mrs. Hilda
Luther and Mrs. Leonard Dotson,
To Sponsor A
A Memorial Day program will b
held in Greenhill cemetery at 10
o'clock on Friday the 30th, under
the sponsorship of the American
Legion post Clayton Walker,
commander of the post will pre
side." Rev. R. E. MacBlain, rector of
Grace Episcopal church will make
the principle address. The pro
gram will be opened by a number
by the Waynesville township band,
followed by assembly singing of
America with the band as accom
panist." The Rev. H. G. Hammett, pAto
of the Baptist church, will give the
invocation. The Rev. J. G. Huggin
Jr., pastor of the First Methodist
church, will introduce the speaker.
The band will render "God Bless
George Kunze, adjutant of the
post, will be in charge of the roll
call of the soldiers who are buried in
Greenhill. When a name is called
a member of the family of the de
ceased veteran is asked to come
forward and receive an American
flag to be placed on the grave.
The Rev. M. R. Williamson, pastor
of the Presbyterian church, will
give the benediction. The band
will play the national anthem, and
the program will close with taps
"by Robert H. Gibson.
' The public is invited to attend
the services. .
THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
MRS MATTIE RATHBONE
Funeral services were held' on
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock at
the Hiram Rogers Methodist
church on Fines Creek for Mrs.
Mattie Rathbone, 46, who died in
the Haywood County Hospital at
1 o'clock a. m. Saturday.
The Rev. Nando Stevens, offi
ciated. Burial was in the church
cemetery. ' .
Mrs. Rathbone is a native of
this county and was the daughter
of William B. arid Elmina Rathbone
Hill.'..--, .'- :,
Surviving: are her husband, David
Greenburr Rathbone; two daugh
ters, Flora Mae and Ruth Rath
bone; one sister, Mrs. Lily Carver.
Enjoy World's Best Fun And
Thrills Every Week
The cream of the crop 1 World's
best humor and adventure in the
Comic Weekly "Puck" and the
lidded Comic Book 2 great sup
plements every week with the
S UN D A Y AMERICAN
On Sale At All Newsstands
Cuts Crop Yields
Insufficient use of lime is one of
the principal reason why the yields
of many crops in North Carolina
are as low as they are, says Dr. J.
F. Lutz, professor of soils at N. C,
Practically all soils of the state
are acid and are deficient in cal
cium and magnesium, both of
which are supplied by lime. For
this reason, it will be necessary
to supply these element before
growers can expect tp increase
their crop yields. Dr. Lutz said,
Liming results in many benefits.
The first benefit usually coming to
mind is that the correcting soil
acidity or "sweetening"? the soil.
Although this is an important
effect, it is no more important
than the actual supplying of cal
cium and magnesium as plant food!
Then, too, certain elements
which are essential to plant growth
become rather insoluble at cer
tain degrees of acidity and liming
is necessary to make some of
For example, in strongly acid
soils considerable iron and alum
inum are present in solution. If
phosphate is applied to such soils;
it will combine with the iron and
aluminum to form an insoluble
and available compound. Under
such conditions, the plants cannot
get phosphorous. However, lime
is a corrective for this.
Many crops such as alfalfa, red
clover, and blue grass, are con
sidered lime-loving crops and it
is true that large amounts of
lime are necessary for them to
produce good growth. On the
other hand, lime will benefit prac
tically all other crops, although
the response is usually not aa
Since it is necessary to apply
lime in proper amounts, a grower
should seek the advice of his
county agent before applying the
ADMISSION 10c and 25c
MAIN STREET HAZELWOOD
Show opens week days at 7:15 Matinees at 2:30
Saturday and Sunday
Walt Disney's famous and much talked of-
Starring: Jimmie Cricket, The Whale, Little Pinocchio
and several others
Friday and Saturday
"COWBOY FROM SUNDOWN"
Starring that famous Westerner Tex Ritter; also the
- Green Archer.
"ONE MILLION B. C."
With Victor Mature, Carrol Landin and Lon Channey.
1 Also News Reel
Monday and Tuesday
DACISS FOR SALE
Starring Rochelle Hudson, Glen Ford. Also special
MRS. HARRY WILLIS
Last rites will be held today at
the Woodlawn Baptist church at
4 o clock for Mrs. Gladys Louise
Willis, 24, wife of Harry Willis,
who died at 11:15 p. m. Tuesday,
the 27th, at the. Haywood County
Hospital. The Rev. H. A. Quick,
pastor, will officiate. Burial will
be in the Medford cemetery.
The following will serve as pall
bearers: Hilton Dotson Jerry
Medford, Wayne Medford, Bill
Hannah, Jarvis Chambers, and
Surviving are her husband, two
small daughters, Patsy and Peggy
Willis; her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. T. Medford, of Clyde, one sis
ter, Miss Ruby Dotson, and two
brothers, Paul and Taft Medford,
all of Clyde.
Victim Of Wreck
Harry Whisenhunt, who has
been in a hospital in Sylva for
more than a week because of in
juries received when the car in
which he was riding was wrecked,
'has been removed to the home of
his parents in Hazel wood.
Other occupants of the car were
W. Frank Bridgers, president of
the Smoky Mountains Tours Com
pany, who was fatally injured,
and Allen Byrd, of HartsviUe, S. C.
Mr. Byrd. who suffered a crushed
jaw and other injuries about the
head and face, was taken to a
hospital in HartsviUe on Thurs
FLORENCE LEE DEAVER
Last rites were held at the Mt,
Zion Baptist church Sunday after
noon for Florence Lee Deaver,
nine-year-old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. James M. Deaver, who died
at her parent's home in Pigeon
township at 9 p. m. on Friday.
The Rev. Oder Burnett officiated.
Burial was in the church cemetery.
Surviving are the parents, one
Former Visitor Meets
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Moody have
received notice of the accidental
death of Dr. James A. Chiles, Jr.,
Of Spartanburg. Dr. Chiles was
an associate professor of physics
at the University of Virginia and
.with his parents had been a fre
quent visitor at the Moody Farm,
Large Crowd At Square
Dance At Moody Farm
Indicate Good Season
Approximately 150 persons at
tended the square dance at the
Moody Farm during the week, the
first of the current season. Sam
Queen, of the famous Soco Gap
dance team, and well known caller,
led the figures,
'These dances are held every
Tuesday throughout the summer
season and attract tourists and
local people from a wide area.
brother, Dewey Deaver; two sis
ters, .Carrie and Nora Deaver, all
of Canton, route 2.
"Think not those faithful who
praise all thy words and actions,
but those who kindly reprove thy
To Meet 2 Days
The Haywood County Singing
convention will meet at the court
house in Waynesville Saturday
night, June 7th, closing Sunday
afternoon, June 8th. A large
number of visiting singers are
exoected to attend the sessions and
(participate in the program.
Officers of the -organization who
are responsible for the programs
Saturday and Sunday are: Ray A.
Parker, president; Ross Kilpat
rick, vice president, both of Can
ton, and Raymond Blanton, of
Waynesville, secretary. '
At Long's Chapel
The Rev. J. A. Taylor, of Lake
Junaluska, began a week's series
of revival services at Long's Chapel
on Monday night.
The Rev. C. D. Brown, pastor,
conducts the song service of tb
The services begin each night
at 8 o'clock. The public is cordially
invited to attend.
CASH ON THE BARREL OUTTA
UNCLE SAM'S JEANS
COMPTON, Calif. Uncle Sam
is going for a $525 bus ride.
Postmaster Clark Wallace said
the Post Office Department had
agreed to pay for the estimated
10,600 rides Compton postman takes
each year on local buses in mak
ing their rounds. - : "
The carriers have been riding
free but starting July 1 it will
be, "Fare, please," for the men
who deliver the mail.
At Shady Grove
Congregation Combines a
Memorial Service With An
nual Home Coming Day.
A memorial service , combined
with Home Coming Day was held
at the Shady Grove Methodist
church, on last Sunday, with Bob!
W. (Howell in charge of the pro
gram. '. ' :'' --
The Rev. R. O. Brown, the pas
tor," conducted the devotional pe
riod, with Mrs. Lowery Owen serv
ing as soloist.
Principle speakers of the -day
. . . - n t W T XT
'.included J. it coya, majur xx.
' Wnwell. Frank Davis. C. A. Camp
bell, Paul Ferguson and Robt. W.
The latter reviewed the history
of the church describipg the first
small log house built with nails
made by negro slaves in his grand
father's blacksmith shop, bringing
it up to the present day.
Mr. Boyd spoke of the many
pioneers who had helped to build
the church. He also read a report
of a quarterly conference held In
1877, when John Ferguson , was
recording secretary of the church,
belonged to the Holston Confer
ence. ' :'
A large number of the former
residents and friends of the church
attended the services.
Hfica Pain . ,
uuu v jiimnin
Lodge At CataloJ
Miss Irma Bain, 0f
Ky has comDlefi 1 1
lodge near Cataloochee 1
is now occupying it. S)J
oe nere until October.
miss cam has gpent
in tnis section, at
"u uwaoe so
witn ine country that
POLICE WIN TROUSER ISSUE
DENVER After a warning from
Supervisor Joseph Marsh that state
highway patrolmen might have to
make arrests without getting out
of their cars because of trousers
worn tfut in the seats, the state has
provided more money to buy new
ones. : '
TAKE GUESSWORK OUT
OF MARRIAGE WITH QUIZ !
Make sure you love him enough
io marry him take the guess
work out of marriage by studing
lis habits, foibles and mannerisms.
See noval quiz in June 8th issue of
The American Weekly
The Big Magazine Distributed
v . . , ' ' with the
On Sale At All Newsstands
to build her lodge,
y that 4
feet frnm I
runs N. 65 I
N. 24 30' WJ
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE
oamraay, June 7
eleven o'clock, a. M., tl
House door in the Town of
ville, N. C, I will seUI
outcry to the highest
cash, the following lands
ises, lying and being J
ville Township, Haywool
North Carolina, and mojj
larly described as follow
BEGINNING at . .tl
XT LI ...""
jMonu r.ast side
men a. 65" 30" w id
Government Street; then!
Street S. 24 30' E. loo i
BEGINNING, being lots!
9 in Block 2, of the W. R
Fairground Addition, as!
vey of Jno. N. Shoolbrei
1920, and recorded in
"B," Index "H."
neing une same prop
cjfw iu a ueea Iromj
beck, to C. A. Campbell i
gust 15, 1923, and recordf
69, page 601, Record of!
Haywood County; and cof
said Campbell to J. V. 4
deed dated 11th of April!
corded in Book 63, page 51
Sale made pursuant tol
gale conferred upon me 1
of a certain deed of trust
by H. A, Sumner (a sinl
dated April 30, 1930, anl
in Book 29, page 159, i
Deeds of Trust of Haywoi
to which reference is lei
for all the terms and con!
the same. 1
This the 7th day of Ml
JNO. M. QLl
No. 1071 May 8-15-22
1940 Buick Super 4-Door
These cars and trucks are
priced to sell get yours
and save money.
1937 Dodge Coach
New Rings and Bearings
Was $395.00 Now
Your Opportunity To Buy A Bargain Before Prices Rise
Make Old Price New Price
MASTER 85 COACH " '
1940 Chevrolet $675.00 $625
1937 Ford Pickup $325.00 $295
1936 Ford Pickup $200.00 $175
1940 Ford Fordor Sedan $675.00 $625
1939 Plymouth Fordor Sedan 575.00 $550
1938 Ford DeLuxe Tudor $375.00 $325
1937 Plymouth Sedan $395.00 $325
1936 Ford Fordor $325.00 $295
1936 Ford Tudor $300.00 $2
1937 Plymouth Fordor $375.00 $32
1937 Lincoln Zephyr Sedan $450.00 $39
1937 Dodge Coupe
1935 Dodge Truck
1937 GMC Pickup
1939 Chevrolet 34 Pickup $475.00
All Cars and
D. A. Riddle, Sales Manager
The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, N.C.)
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May 29, 1941, edition 1
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