I AY AUGUST 1941 THE WAYNES VILLE MOUNTAINEER Par 3 of Clyde Oak Today I .' .lr and IVY with y For fTiaa IIIP Tours i.;n farm tours are IT:. 0Pk. tWO Will I for m . !f Of County Will Start T oday Letters To The Editor JfSiek from the Ws office;- will be held Kw"?:; will start at K the farm oi J. B. iiowing nien are demon in Clyde townhiP: 8. Howor. v- - - and A. J. &0ktownsWPurof Ltion farmers - -- I AlltniKL A V Lrtat 2:00p. m., at the ; . ,m ant demon r.!?nf Anin1. Kennedy I U. tv""' ' " li v, jensins, . v. fcLedford, E. Z. McClure, i .. . .:. nf nam. L ...-. will he held Fri- f. lBJirc " inr. August 8. The tour at 8:30 a. m. av iioninff men are demon- ft"""o amipr in Cecil township Inps, J. E. Burnett, Eliza Rartlev Brown, jorum Henry I. Caldwell, Ed k r. Mflsaie. Ned Moody, lody, Joe Phillips, John U, A. Swanger, Uarl Ind Alonzo Warren. Whan Creek and Ivy Hill tour of demonstration hill be held Friday after tost 8. The tour will 1:00 b. m. . .. lllnwin? men are demon r . - ' farmers in Jonathan and Glenn A. Boyd, Jule Boyd, Galled California's Prettiest PROUD OF HAYWOOD F.ditor The Mountaineer: This is a remarkable thing that you record in your issue of July 91th that out of aDDroximatelv six hundred young men from Haywood now serving our country in the army, navy, marine corps, ONLY EIGHT ARE DRAFTEES. And these come up only in the last call, j the World War. This makes one proud to be a Haywood man, a Tarheel, and an American. The old Latins said: "Montani semper hberi Moun taineers are always free men. If any man thinks that patriotism is dead, let Him look to old Haywood county and her six hundred moun taineer men. I have read the names of these six hundred, practically every one a good old American name of Anglo-Saxon origin, I recognize scores of Hay wodd names that I have known all my life. In these dreadful days of fore boding, doubt and danger the greatest since the fall of the Ro man Empire we are told that trie democracies are doomed and that onlv autocracies can survive. We read and hear that government by the people is in the discard ana that intellectual if not physical slavery is the fate awaiting those who fall under Nazi rule. Yet here are six hundred volunteers from Havwood who give this doctrine the lie. who believe in Democracy and are willing to fight for it. They recall another six hundred written about in history. You state that Haywood's rec ord for volunteers is equalled by Jarvis Palmer, W. T. Rainer, John Howell. M L. Messer. N. W. Carver L. M. Leatherwood, John B. Camp bell, L. W. Hall, Kenneth Lowe, J M. Allison. C. A. Campbell, M. H Caldwell, D. J. Boyd, Rred Camp bell, J. E. Ferguson, Joe Gill, W. D. Ketner. Soap Specials I ! gflilw. 3 , 20c . -W .'14 XIII ft J I Pss Wm lrPrl r25 3 mMt Medium BlV can " " " " ' 23 U 57! 1 ' ' ' ' LkJLHIli rl x0s Saunook News Mrs. Walter Hill and son, Roy, of Union, S. C, were the guests of her brother, William Hill, this week. McLain Rogers and sister, Irene, of Newport News, were the guests vf their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Rogers. Corporal John Robert Arrington, of Fort Jackson,, was the week end guest of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Hill. Afnctpr Of TTvnnofism To Stace Show Friday-Saturday At Garrett Furniture Mn. Ernie Rhodes returned to her home In Union, S. C. after an extended visit to her brother, W. A, HilL ' Mrs. John Owens and family were the guests 'of Mrs. Mattie Clark Sunday, Rosemary LaPlanche, 19, poses prettily with her trophy itoMni named "Miss California" at American Legion i ceremonies In the Coll. ?eum in Los Angeles Sh. defeated IT &2i and the right to compete at Atlantic City for tha "Mist America crown. Cousin Of Morton Rabhan Largest Draftee In Army America's largest draftee, acord- ing to Fort McPherson authorities near Atlanta is Archie Rahban, of Savannah, who put the reception center in quite a quandary a few weeks ago when he asked ior snoes size 16-EE, trousers 46 inches in the waiBt and a shirt 20. The 292 pound selectee, is a cousin of Morton Rabhan, of Way nesville. He is 25 years old and is six feet, four inches tall. He is still without army shoes, though nrt nf his armv uniform has ar rived. Until he is completely out fitted he will work in the recep tion center's stock room issuing uniforms to selectees who wear shoes below size 16-EE. UNIQUE MASONRY TTninna mmonrv built by the Tus Nmn Indians before white settle ments in the United States still re mains In fine preservation at Mag azine Springs, N. C. Richard Barber, with a party of his orchard men, went on a fishing trip to Robbinsville Friday, returning Saturday night. The apple crops in Saunook sure are fine; dont know the trees are going to stand the load or not. Mrs William Hill is spending the week with her son and daughter, Claude HiU and Agnes Burgess. Haywood Baptists Will Hold Annual 2-Day. Meeting Will Meet On 20, At River side Church, and On 21 At East Fork Church. , The Havwood Bautist Association will meet for an annual two-day conference on August 20 and 21. ac cording to Rev. Frank Leather- wood, moderator. The first day s session wilt be held with the Riverside Baptist church and the second day with the East Fork church. The highlights of the first day will be an address in the morning by I. G. Greer, superintendent of Mills Home, and in the afternoon M. A. Huggins, state secretary, will talk. On Thnrdnv. the annual associa tional sermon will be preached by Rev. H. G. Hammett, oi Waynes ville Lunch will be served both days by the host churches. W are glad to know Kathryn Snarks is improving after having her tonsils removed last Week. W. A. Hill is improving his home by having it repainted. We are glad to know Harry is much better after an operation at the Haywood County Hospital. Mr and Mrs. Manson Carver have moved into the house vacated by A, H. Sparks. Miss Emma Eaverson Is visiting hov nnnntn. Mr. and Mrs. H. n. Eaverson. this week, miss u-ayer Someone has said that thirty im hn nmlUIII UtT fllT B WOIHM. If she isn't proper by that time, she never will be. son graduated from Western Car olina Teachers College this spring Mr und Mrs. Boyd Hayes and Knhu of Snartanburg. were the week-end guests of Mr. ana Mrs H. H. Eeaverson. We are looking forward to a new school house In Saunook. Hope we are not to be dsappointed. We sure do enjoy reading Bobby Sloan's letters from Fort Jackson, as we are all very much interested in all our army and navy boys all over the good old U. a. A For the first time in several nun a demonstration oi Hyp notism will be given in Waynesville. arrlaimed to be one OI the most sensational and interesting show ever nut on in many towns in this state, according to press ac counts, the nationally lamous jur- ma, master of hypnotism, will giv a performance starting at eight o'clock Friday night, in the show window of Garrett Furniture Store, on Main street Kirma will begin his show with an attempt to hypnotize a beau tiful young lady, and u successiui, she will be placed on a Kingsdown mattress in the show window, in full view of the public lor z nours. Besides hypnotizing tne young lady, Kirma will then take a group, and while under the influence of his mystic powers, will get them to perform and act that will tnriu ana amuse the large throngs that are always attracted to his free shows. Kirma promises to demonstrate the different stages of hypnotism on local people on the improvised stage which will be built in the store window. ; The show is free, with no obli gations whatever for attending and joining in the fun. Kirma ex plained yesterday that only those who volunteered would be hypno tized.' Kirma's over-sized scrap-book shows that he has mystified thous- ' amis in all parts of the nation. As many as 10.000 have attended a single performance. The firBt show starts Friday night at eight o'clock, and then again on Saturday afternoon at four he will again appear in the window and continue to hypno tize people, continuing the show until he wakes his subjects which he "put to sleep" on Friday night. During the performance, Kirma will give away a $39.50 mattress. Registration can be made at the store any time. kl. ...air M m KiVM- over we goou UIU U. O. A. ; a : : We only get one shot at life, so we should make every day count. Governor Broughton Buys First Game License RALEIGH Governor Brpugh ton purchased the first resident hunting and fishing license for the 1941-42 season last week. County game protectors and their agents put the licenses on sale throughout the state August first. Small SUDS IN A SEC Large Se Our Six Pages In The Second Section Of This Newspaper The FOOD) STORE those of Brunswick and Lee coun ties. Possibly they can be equalled ;n nther southern states. But such is far from the situation up here in tiiia nnlvtrlot cosmopolitan com- niov nf the peoples and ideologies - - - ; . . . The comparison oi our voiunieen at home and the draftees up here WHs to conclusions that are start ling and possibly sometimes not fair. '. . , , But our Soldiers come of old American stock, are made of A-l stuff, and are -ready to fight for country, for freedom, for security. Indeed, some of these young men are sons of those who volunteered in the first World War. They are following in their father's footsteps, and I am but one of many who are most inordinately proud of them. E.W.GUDGER, New York. PUBLIC. g SALES DAILY Morning Sales Start At 10:30 A. W., 2 SALES DAILY Evening Sales Start At 7:30 P. M, Fine Diamonds - Sterling - Antique English S lver tahte -LLMoges HaWland China - Bohemian Ruby Glass - Cappi - l)i-Monti Art Pieces - Genuine Minton Antiques - Beautiful Lamps -i i n e Oriental Rugs - Imported Linens and Laces. A visit to our Gallery is a trip through wonderland. 2 Sales Paily Looted At Massie BuUdlng-Main Street-3 Doors From Park' Theatre Mi'F J1 m lesvii AUCTIONEER, JOSEPH BENSON II Ar ery I " ' ' "",M j-T k TOGGERFS SUMMER SALE Established 1935 CONTINUES Thru This Week tilh DRASTIC REDUCTIONS : on DRE I LOT ''A - Jladies' Shoes, now ... ffH LOT Ladies' Shoes, now . . . S2 98 dc nu A R l(Vl AT FVF1 Famous Line Of Dresses, Half Price Martha Manning Nelly DonLeVine And Carol King Special Group ,afe Shoes-now ........

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