The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, … /
Aug. 7, 1941, edition 1 /
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lDAT, AUGUST 7,
Burgin ha? gone
. aW on
ft'VS his uncle and
I Mrs. Thomas Graham
Jughter, Patsy, have
l week visiting Mr.
Lp,rri and children of
lemior i ww
Lltives. W Aaron Prevost have
Ct this week, Mrs.
fjttr and brother-in-law,
U clvin Houghland, of
- Diaries Hockstra
L Robert Lee and Hazel,
Li Ohio speni we mi
wwk in Hazelwood
t. nd Mrs. Porter Mc-
Mr. and Mrs. wunam
ji Carswell left Sunday
Lith relatives in Newton.
t twees of Hazel-
L.nmmrpH the marriasrfe
Chter Ethredge Deweese
torn, both ol Burlington,
place in a quiet cere
n in Danville. Va. Mr.
Pegram will reside in
lite Bischoff and daught-
nd Nancy, spent Sunday
Bischoff's mother, Mrs.
! of Whittier.
W. Swann, of Asheville,
week-end with her par
knd Mrs. George Walls.
erguson is spending two
Lenoir as the guest of
lira. Helen Setzer.
lene Eller who recently
an operation at the Hay-
ty Hospital, has returned
l in Hazelwood.
SET THE PACE A
: QUALITY RACE I
Lnri 4a urn i
Ik aj nu . ' i.
Box V. Rumford. R, 1
Howell Messer su;mt tti n-v
end with relatives in Valdese.
' Mr. and Mrs. Hayes Bryson had
as their guest last week Miss Euth
Pilgrim of Six Mile, S. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Allison had as
their guest over the week-end, Mrs.
Allison's brother, Harold Anderson
Mr, and Mrs. L, M. Richeson had
as their guests last week, Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Grawel of East Or
ange, N. J., and Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Menzie, of Petersburg, Va.
Mr. and Mrs. Hayes Bryson and
children. June. Marv Nell and Hir.
rold, spent the week-end in Six
Mile, a. C, with relatives and
Thomas Earl (Bud) Blalock, son
of Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Blalock, who
recently completed a business
course at Blanton's Business Col
lege in Asheville, has accepted a
position with the Asheville Mica
Co., as manager of their Mica house
at Spruce Pine.
Mrs. Cecil Benfield and daughter
Barbra, have returned to their home
in Lenoir after spendmg several
months with Mrs. Benneld's Bar
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Bob McElroy
in Hazelwood. While here Mrs.
Benfield had a position with Sher
, Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Murray,
who have been visiting relatives in
Newport News, have returned
Miss Martha Way, who has been
on an extensive tour of the West,
including many point on the Pa
cific coast and sections in mid
dle West, has returned home,
Corporal James Harden Howell,
Jr., of Fort Jackson, spent the
week-end here with his parents.
Mrs. E. T. Duckett has as her
guest Mrs. T. M. Mashburn, of
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Calhoun have
had with them for the past two
weeks their son, Paul Calhoun, of
Utica, N. Y.
Sergeant Bobbie Sloan, of. Fort
Jackson, spent the week-end with
; 0 0- O ',: ;
Bill Henson, of Spindale, spent
the week-end here with his grand
mother, Mrs. P. L. Turbyfill.
- ' .
Lt. Chas. Edwards, of Fort Jack
son, Joined Mrs. Edwards here for
Lt. James Davis, of Fort Jack
son, spent the week-end here with
Corporal Joe Shipley, of Fort
Jackson, spent the week-end with
his family at Hazelwood.
Miss Lucy Graham, of Atlanta,
will arrive the , last of the week
to visit Mrs. W. T. Crawford.
1 . A
THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
A Brief Respite from Affairs of State
Women Rush Hosiery Counters As U. S.
Refuses Japan Silk To Enter Country
In one of his Increasingly rare photos, President Roosevelt Is shown playing with his favorite Scotty,
Falls, as Mrs. Roosevelt knits in their Hyde Park home. There is nothing in this calm scene to indi
cate the stormy national and international situation with which the Chief Executive has to cope.
People Are Urged
To Can All Types
Of Food This Year
(Continued from page 1)
to the officials of the Hazelwood
Mutual Cannery, and authorities
in view of circumstances are urg
ing the people to can vegetables,
fruits and pickles. They predict
that foodstuffs will not only be
higher, but in some cases certain
items will not be available.
Due to the number of men be
ing inducted into the Service the
government will use from 35 to 40
per cent more canned foods than
formerly, and to supply this the
canneries throughout the country
will have to sacrifice other orders
to keep the government contracts.
In fact authorities are predict
ing that the output of canneries
throughout the country will fall
off 50 per cent from last year.
This shortage is due to a number
of reasons, namely, the onfavor
able growing season, the lack of
labor to harvest and property Care
for the crops, and the effect these
conditions have on the increase
of prices of the green vegetable
Hosiery departments in Way
Hosiery departments in Waynes
ville having been doing a rushing
business since last week-end, when
news came that no more silk from
Japan could be shipped into this
Some merchants reported stocks
almost exhausted, while others had
anticipated their needs and were
"Beter than Christmas Eve," one
merchant said, while another re
ported most customers were buy
ing hose by the box, with one sale
going to $16. Almost alt sales
were for two or more pairs, it was
One merchant said It wasn't a
matter of selling the hose, it was
just getting the size, with colors
being ignored in many instances.
Hosiery manufacturers are try
ing to work out methods of mak
ing cotton and rayon hose. This
procedure will require several
months, according to a hosiery
jobber here yesterday.
Week End Specials! J
BALTIMORE LAYER CAKE . . ; , 56
! fluffy llffht. whit Invent fillpH with ai fruit and I
km. filling frosted with fluffy white marshmallow.
Of AU Kindt Coffee Cokes Variety Of Breads
.YAYNESVILLE BAKERY I
Street , Phone 73-W Opposite Masonic Temple
Mr. and Mrs. Mack Miller and
Miss Harriett Chambers returned
on Saturday from Newport News,
Va., where they visited Mr. and
Mrs. Lyle Noland. The latter is a
sister of Mrs. Miller and Miss
Mrs. T. J. McCracken has as
her guests this week her sister,
Mrs. John Jeffers, Jr., and small
son, Jackie, of Memphis, Tenn.
Mrs. Jeffers is the former Miss
Maude Kinsland, of Wayrtesville.
Miss Louise Beville had as her
guest during the week her cousin,
Miss Catherine Lanier, of Athens,
Ga. Miss Lanier is state food spe
cilist for the State of Georgia in
the! extension service,
v - '
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Morrow, of
Greenville, S. C, are visiting their
daughter, Mrs. Bill Grasty.
Dr. I. B. Funke had as her guests
during the week her nephew, Prof.
Elmer Evans Brown, of Davidson
College and Greensboro, and his
bride, who was the former Miss
Clara Clayton, of Washington, Ga.
- Lt. Sara Marie Neese, of the
Salvation Army, has returned to
her work at Charlotte after spend
ing a week with her parents, Rev.
and Mrs. W. H. Neese, at the Crab
tree Methodist parsonage.
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Davis have
as their fruest this week, Mr. Davis'
sister and children, Mrs. Fred Mc-
Mahan and Carl and Roger of
Greenville, S. C.
Miss Eva Leatherwood who has
been spending sometime with rela- j
tives in Georgia, is Visiting here.
.Mrs. Lucius Hudson had as her
guest last Week, her aunt, Mrs, D.
W. Davidson of St. Louis and a
friend, Mrs. Norton Scott, of Char-.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Boone have
as their guest Mrs. Boone's sister,
Miss Edna Peters, of Johnson City.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Burgin and
children, Jeannette, Nora Jean and
Lester, Jr.; spent a day last week
in Mars Hill. While there Lester,
Jr., registered for the fall term of
Mr. and Mrs. George Walls, Jr.
and Harry Lee Ping from Newport
News, are visiting Mrs. Walls' par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Arwood and Mr,
Walla' parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr, and Mrs. J. C. Lynn spent the
weekend in Greenville, S. C, visit
ing relatives. Mrs. Lynn's sister,
Mrs. Thurman Neal and small
daughter, Betty Ann, accompanied
them home for a short visit.
Private Frank Scates of Fort
Jackson, spent the week-end with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. M.
Miss Helen Morrow left Friday
for a visit with Mrs. R. W. Cobb
and Miss Nell Nelson in Black
Oscar Nelson, Jr and Dice
Cobb, of Blackstone, Va., are vis
iting their aunt, Mrs, J. Clark.
Private Kenneth Moore, of Fort
Jackson, is visiting his parents,,
Mr. and Mrs. Jess Moore.
- , .
Among those ef Hazelwood who
went on a fishing trip to Kyle over
the week-end were C. N. Allen,
L. N. Davis, Ralph Prevost, Dr, R,
Stuart Roberson and Ralph Sum-
Mrs, Flora Walker, of Maryland,
is spending the summer with her
daughter, Mrs. Rufus Hyatt,
Mrs. Ed Isenhour and daughters,
Miss Nancy, Miss Miriam, and
Miss Jane Isenhour, of Charlotte,
are the guests of relatives. Mrs.
Isenhour is the former Miss Willie
McCracken, of Waynesville, the
daughter of the late Mr, and Mrs.
Mrs. E. T. Minchen, of New York,
has arrived to spend a month here
with her father, J. P. Francis. She
will be joined over the week-end
by her husband, who will also make
a visit here.
McLain Rogers of Newport
News, has been visiting his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Rog
ers, at Saunook for the past few
days. He will return home this
week accompanied by his parents
who will make him a short visit.
At Lake To Hear
' - (Continued from page 1)
on the spacious statre, usually re
served for the speakers and choir
only. The crowd had gathered
fully an hour before time set' for
the services to begin and occupied
the time singing hymns and revival
Many of those who come here
annually said only once before was
there ever such a crowd. That
was the early days when the late
George R. Stuart spoke and raised
a great missionary offering of
Another interesting Sunday
event, which was held as a new ad
venture in Southern interracial co
operation was the dedication of a
recent NegrO Center to be used
as a social and religious education
building for the Negroes who spend
every summer here in various ca
pacities, A number of white and
colored leaders came from a dis
tance. Bishop Paul B. Kern, of
Nashville, Tenn,, and Bishop Hoyt
M. Dobbs, of Jackson, Miss, and
the Rev. Lucius Pitts, Negro direc
tor of the center, took part in the
dedicatory ritual. A program of
spirituals by the Negro congrega
tion, special music by Mrs, Eliza
beth Aldridge Henderson, whose
father, Dr. F. S. Aldiidge, of Dur
ham, donated the piano, greetings
from white friends and responses
by the 'Negro leaders comnosed th?
Dr. E. C. Peters, white president
Reported In All
Fields Of Activity
(Continued from page 1 - -
came, which so taxed long dis
Mrs, C. E. Weatheby, of Faison,
N. C, is visiting her son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. C.
Miss Louise Martin is visiting
her sister, Mrs. William Fowler,
at her home in Raleigh this week.
Mrs. Robert Richardson and son,
Bobby, of Stuart,Virginia, are vis
iting the former's mother, Mrs.
Miss Betty McCIure, of High
Point, came Friday to spent a few
weeks with her grandmother, Mrs.
W. H. McCIure and other relatives.
JM MARVIN GETS A DEFENSE JOB
f, HEARTHEY NEtO
Imcu rn .
t . ii.ii r i ik urrrNr
f"K. I WAkrr Trt Dr-ira
" njuoi t CIV. .
OF WORK CAN
YOU 00 f
IN A STORE
NOW BUT I'M A
lA MACHINIST WE THINK
(WILL SUIT THEM
fy THE STATE EMPLOYMENT SERVICE
PHONE THE 60RDON
'MACHINE SHOP THAT
WE'RE SENDING OVER
fhOW'S IT GQIN. rTNEn
The bus company reports more
travel during the past few weeks
than has ever been noted since
the establishment of the line.
There are now two extra buses
into Knoxville, that formerly stop
ped in Gatlinburg, and another
bus going into Chattanooga di
rect from here,
While the season at Lake Juna
luska in July about equaled that
of last year, the officials state that
August gives promise of bringing
larger crowds to this church center
than has ever been noted.
August opened with a record
breaking number of irolfers on
the course of the Waynesville Coun-
try Club, and the club With its
25 room addition filled with iruests.
many planning to stay for weeks,
Real estate firms state that
there has never been a ereater
demand for houses to rent and for
longer periods than the current
Public eating places are servinir
more meals than in many years.
Business at the First National
Bank has hit a new hiirh record.
with resources over f 1,300,000. '
Traffic officer Norman Caldwell
said there were an increasing num
ber of cars almost daily.
SHEETS FOLDED DIFFERENT
Sheets folded occasionally in dif
ferent places when ironed will last
Ww-n "w Uiktrf skilled
V jZ ""W Imilding tanks,
Q, t"M. aad edier material
J. Foe t yean MarriB ha. been clerking h i A week later tha aaaplormeol offica baa
a grocery note. But be wants to get back , eaU from a Ucal aiarhina akop for a
at kis trade at a machiniat, where b tram- nacailL Xha tard a lias Marvin thowa
ing and experieneo will be " ta i tbat bo baa the required experience. He ia
tka P"JTof wo told abo-t 4. opening, and tbo hin.
kSd. ot work b. hM done, -d h iifiod tbat U wiU apply for th.j-4.
cfaeekf bis knowledge of kis trade. .- -- - -
i. Jim Marvin got the job. His place in tbo
grocery atoro baa been filled by die employ
ment ofiee. Jim ia glad to be working at
bis trade again and to havo a direct part ia
tbo Nation's preparation for defenaa.
of Paine College, of which insti
tution, the present director and
many of the Negro leaders here
are graduates, spoke briefly, laud
ing the spirit of fellowship and co
operation which had prompted the
erection of the building where Ne
gro residents would have their own
religious and recreational. He
praised the late John Wesley Gil
bert, Negro educator, an alumnus
of Paine college, whose name the
new unit bears.
Mr. C. C. Norton, of Wofford
College, also gave a brief sketch
of the life and work of John Wesley
Gilbert, who accompanied the late
Bishop Walter R. Lambuth to Af
rica and assisted in setting up the
Methodist Mission in the Belgian
Dr. W. A. Lambeth, superintend
ent of the Lake Junaluska Assem
bly, presided; Mrs. J. W. Perry, of
Abingdon, Va., brought greetings
from the woman's society of Chris
tian Service of the Methodist church
and the Rev. Carl King spoke in be
half of the local board of Chris
The Rev. James Walker, ef
Greenville, S. C, one of the first
Negro directors of religious activ
ities for Negroes here and Lucius
Pitts, also spoke on behalf of, the
Daniel Mathis, 97,
Dies At Home Of
Son In Newberry
(Continued from cage 1)
Captain Howell observed his 100th
birthday anniversary on Feb. 18.
Mr. Mathis was born near Web
ster in 1844, in what was then a
part of Haywood county. After
the War Between the States he
moved to Clyde where he has since
resided. At the time of his death
he was visiting his son.
Surviving are five children: Mrs.
A. G. Green and Mrs Weavor
Green, of Clyde: Manson Mathia
of Asheville; Riley Mathis, of Enka
ana Ulysses Mathis, of Newberry;
J grandchildren and 62 greatgrandchildren.
Vacation time is when a wife can
get a trunkful of stuff into a suit
case, . -
ff & pi
lean da A
On AH Summer
One Special Lot
Values To $6.00
, One Special Lot
Values To $4.00
C. J. REECE, Owner
Now . . .
While They Last
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