The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, … /
Aug. 21, 1941, edition 1 /
Part of The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, N.C.) / About this page
page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
DAY, AUGUST 21, 1941
THE WAYNES VHJLE MOUNTAINEER
chers For District
amed For '41 Term
L first time in the history
Zb school district
Jt trade through the
f "very teacher hold, at
:hrir A certificate, with
' her holding masters'
,ffwSl' tech in the high
uclude the following: C. E.
.principal, Homer Hen
Wm Medford, Miss Ethel
i Stamey, Mrs. J. U
,jiis Hester Anne Withers,
tcliff, M. Johnnie L. Kel
pie Boyd, Margaret J. Ter
miner, UJ. New, Jr.,
g ileal, Mrs. Mary Emma
rty, Miss Meredith Whita
fen Corwin, J, C Brown and
mes. ; ' . . . .
fog in the , junior high
will be, Mrs, Inez G. Brooks,
ary Ann Turner Loflin, Mrs.
Way Campbell, Mrs.
B Ferguson, Mrs. Mildred
Martin, and Miss Naney
t Hazelwood school will be
lowing: Lawrence Leather
principal, Mrs. Ellen Louise
r if Cow. VTtio Mill
fen. " -
: . n 11 X71
Boyd, Mrs. eeue jrranium
Ratcliffe Miss Lois Harrold, Mrs.
Harriett Howell Withers, Mrs. Bon
nie Teague Howell, Mrs. Annie P.
Ledbetter, William Glenn Noland,
Mrs. Mary Ley L. Moody, Miss
Nell Kirkpatrick, Miss Stephanie
Teaching in the Central Ele
mentary will be Claude Rogers,
principal, Miss Thomasine String
field, Mrs. Ova P. Ferguson, Miss
Annie Dee Kirkpatrick, Miss Sara
Jane Walker, Miss Frances Rob
eson, Miss Sara Margaret Burgin.
Those teaching in East Waynes
ville will be, Thomas Erwin, prin
cipal, Miss Elizabeth Henry, Miss
Edna Boyd, MiBs Edith Long, Mrs.
Eva Price Cole, Miss Eula Pat
terson. In the Rock Hill school will be
Jule Boyd, principal, Mrs. Avis
Medford Curley, Miss Nell Camp
bell, Mr g. Josephine N. Medford,
Mrs. Claudia B. Leatherwood, Miss
Lucile Moody, Miss Margaret
Perry, and Mrs. Maye Davis Boyd.
Teaching in Dellwood will be MiBs
Iowa Lee Ferguson, and Mrs. Es
In Lake Junaluska school the
following will teach: Tyson Cathey,
principal, Mrs. Evalee S. Fudbright,
Bring The Child To
For Complete Outfits
CLOTHING FOR ALL
lucky Star Line Of School Supplies
Tiich carry coupon for valuable prizes. Come in and
let us show you. .',''.'.. ..
luncheon Meats For Tasty and Nourishing Sandwiches
W. A. BRADLEtf
Now In Fashion.
As quickly as the Americangirl
reaches 'teen age. she becomes a
self-reliant individual, devoted to
social interests and sport activi
ties which formulate her life-pattern
through high school and col
lege., Because from teens to twenties
the girl does essentially similar
things and is seen at the same
places, she looks to her college sis
ter to set the pace in school fash
ions.'. Mother charting the course of
their school daughters' back-to-school
purchases will include
clothes so basically smart, so clas
sic in design, so practical in use
and easy to care for that they
will assure the girl a wardrobe
adequate for the many roles she
I : Parents may think some of
daughter's fashion whims a bit
"wacky" at times, but analysis will
show that faddism is only shown
for little things the accessory
gadgets which, though not expen
sive, can be responsible for a girl's
popularity. A flair for the amus
ing helps a girl win friends and
influence style trends on her cam
pus than which no achievement
is more thrilling!
CombintB Rank High
Thoroughly practical are the
single garments which lend them
selves to being worn more '.nan
one way: " Combines" rank high
in college and high school popu
larity. Well-fitting skirts, fautless-
ly tailored slacks, launderable
blouses and simple sweaters make
up the major daytime wardrobe.
Colder days will see colorful snow
pants romping over campus and
stemming down ski slides.
Over these casual clothes are
worn either fitted suit jackets,
brief "loafer" coats in boxy silhou
ette, or lumberjackets.
The lacket suit is. still, the hub
of every schoolgirl's wardrobe
and this year sees it a duplicate
of the college boy's jacket from
notched lapels to longer length
and English drape waistline. In
elenurauhart plaid, herringbone or
monotone Shetland, covert or other
popular men's wear woolens, it will
travel to and from school and col
lege, go week-ending, and fit under
a coat for football games and an
'round wear through the winter.
Borrow From Boy$
T Boy meets girl "stealing" the
bet iooking clothes from his closet
this year! In addition to the suit
. . . .. l!-J 1L.MII.
lack eta aireany menium,
the ubiquitous covert coat with
welt seams, cash pockets and rag-
Ian shoulders. Fly fronts appear on
casual coats, and railroad stitch
ing decks fingertip corduroys. Loud
plaid, shirts, reversible coats with
detachable lining, and the pork pie
tiat with puggree band are more
The girls have even gone into
Miss Edna N. Terrell, Miss Mary
Rathbone, ana w. uaw -
T ilia Mnccip school will be
the : following: Norval Rogers,
principal, inioB jv- " "
T G. Crawford, Mrs. Maye Burr
M. Davis, and Miss uui"" '-
-Teaching in Allen's Creek will
be Mrs Edna Rogers, principal,
Poll a Rovd.
; in the" Saunook school those
teaching will be, cnanes vu,
principal, Miss Stella Roten, and
Mis Queen Justice.
Those teaching in the local col
ored school will be Walton R.
Reynolds, Marion Kemp Howell
and Elsie J. Osborne. ..
,By Edifh Tate.
Three additional school dubs
were organised recently at the
Crabtree-Iron Duff school with
the following officers chosen:
Dramatics Club president, Weir
don Sutton; vice president, Sara
Bryson; secretary and treasurer,
Eula Dee Glance; reporter, Georgia
McCracken; sponsors, Mr. McElroy
and Miss Moss.
Boys Glee Club president, Ray
Milner; vice president, Howard
Chambers; secretary and treasurer,
Jack Crawford; monitor, Jim Brad-
shaw; rogram committee, Mr. B.
Reeves, Max Ferguson and Joe
Davis; sponsor, Mrs. O. L. Yates.
Manners Club president, Julius
Ross; vice president, Masie Green;
secretary and treasurer, Wildred
Allen; critic, David James; repor
ter, Jack Sanford; sponsor. Miss
The athletic association is sell.
ing ice cream each day for the
puapose of purchasing athletic
Last Friday the agriculture boys
accompanied by Mr. Nesbitt went
on the county farm tour. Differ
ent phases of agriculture work
proved most interesting.
Allen's Creek News
Mrs. Charles L. Pruett.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Tiddy, of
High Point, are visiting Mrs.
Tiddy 's mother, Mrs. P. P; Wright
Joseph Buchanan, who holds a
position at Wilmington, is spend
ing this week with his mother,
Mrs. Joe Buchanan.
Mrs. Carl Francis is visiting
relatives in Old Fort this week.
Miss Nell Allen spent the past
week with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Allen,
in Newport News, Va.
Clvde Grastv. of ' Smokemont
spent the week-end with his par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Grasty.
Miss Blanche Trull, of Canton,
spent a few days with relatives
and was accompanied home by Mr.
and Mrs, Sam Frandy and chil
Ratcliff Cove News
Mr. and Mrs. Rochelle Stone, of
Inman, S. C, are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Bramlett Stone and Mrs. Hub
A revival started Sunday at the
Methodist church. Mrs. Newell
conducted the services Sunday
morning and Rev. Jarvis Under
wood and Rev. C. O. Newell con
ducted the night service with a
large crowd attending.
Hayden Miller is visiting friends
in Morganton this week.
Jack T.inpr ann nf Mr: anil Mn
Sam Liner, will leave this week for
The Melton reunion wag held at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lane
Arrington. About 50 guests call
ed during the day,
Lane Arrington, Jr., and Joe
Francis spent Saturday and Sunday
at High Point.
The annual decoration of the
Quinlantown cemetery will be held
Sunday, August 24th. Everyone
is requested to bring flowers and a
basket lunch. Dinner will be
spread on the ground near the
There will be several choirs and
quartets to sing all day and Rev.
Nando Stevens pastor of the church,
and Rev. Mr. Walrich will each
make a talk.
Mrs. Harry He mbree and chil
dren, of Lenoir, are sending this
week with friends and relatives in
riis ffrnnrrir uumfc in know-
ikflfgl U II Lmm w wa w - ... -
I ''-. , 1.1. iia 4linn
iWhy you should suffer from stomacn trouuie " "
T)Tn mtvnn ' A . A - t- .mr -RrVl V Villi
I u unicr warns vo www
jsnoma suffer from kidney irouoie, i wu
fmalism, lumbago or Impure blood "M're
.than four weeks.
J BIG CHIEF wants to know why you
.should suffer from constipation, indi
gestion, gas pains, bilious attacks, back
uns, neadacnes ami inai una
ieiing longer than five weens.
Tl . .. ' ' - 4Tinnenfll1s
ny sjiouidn i you u
of your friends are doing try a bottle
now of BIG CHIEF PRESCRIPTION
for the above mentionea iuib.c.
BIG CHIEF says psoriasis can be
mastered by the use of Big Chiefs new
discovery, which consists of an oint
ment and tonic Day by day comes a
stream of people and letters seeking
cure from this dreaded disease known
as psoriasis, which is a form of eczema.
Do you want to be convinced that
you have found a treatment that is a
money back guarantee?
SOLD BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS
Waynesville E Trade street chariotte, N. C.
mafl order. giv $SLcZ ChaVlotte, N. C.
Laboratories at 110 Howel Arcade, Big Chief
i -a, .-..-..:.-- 1 . .
Mrs. May Bell Brown, of Port
Angeles, Washington, is visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Uleason Belt.
,1 ne sterling jtangers," a group
of entertainers from Asheville, will
be at the Allen's Creek school Sat
urday night, August 23rd.
Pvts. Nathan Norman and Arnold
Warlick, of Fort Bragg, are vis
king their parents, this week.
R. L. Hendricks and Charles D.
Moody spent the week-end with Mr.
and Mrs, George Hendricks, of
Ease Child's Eyestrain
A few simple observations that
will help to ease school strain
on the eyes and keep them in
healthy, normal condition are:
ample intensification of light at all
times; proper reflection of light
while reading (always read with
the head up); do not permit chil
dren to read while lying on the
floor; hold the book about eighteen
inches away from the eyes; avoid
blurred or poorly printed type;
rest the eyes frequently, and see
an optometrist at once ff the eyes
ache or you have difficulty in see
ing objects distinctly.
the ring to take fighting gloves
away as "sock-'en" mittens 1
Besides her boyish or casual
) tiiirh srhnnl nrl colleee
girl needs only one dress coat,
whether of fur or fabric. Answer
to her prayer is the new side-
fastened clotn coat wnicn comes
with luxurious, separate fur
jacket which may be worn separ
ately for formal evenings.
Dresses, dresses and more
dresses! There is such a variety
f f hm for school this year, and
each has a dramatic story to tell.
There's the jumpafore dress that
combines the best elements of
jumper and pinafore. There's the
slim, tailored dress with apron or
muff pockets. Slim girls achieve a
soft silhouette with the drawstring
waistline. Little-girl girls love
sailor dresses. Sophisticates love
side-drape dresses. And all girls
dote on bare-knee styles, hooded
dresses and dresses with match:
Miss Jeanette Leopard has been
Colored Groups To
A group of white frienda are
sponsoring the presentation of
"The Way of Life," a musical fea
ture to be given by the Missionary
Societies of the colored Methodist
and Baptist churches at the Cen
tral Elementary school building on
Wednesday, the 27th, at 8:00
o'clock (Daylight Saving Times.)
There will be thirty voices of
local colored talent taking part
and the story told in song in "The
Way of Life" is both impressive
and well done by the group, who
presented it to their own race thia
The money derived from ad
mission fees will be divided be
tween the two colored churches for
visiting in Brevard this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Nick Cooper, of
Idaho, are visiting relatives here.
Theodore Raby, who is ill, is some
better. ; : .
G. C. Davis Will Speak
At Crabtree-Iron Duff
P. T. A. Sleeting Tonight
Grover C Davis, local attorney,
will be the guest speaker at the
regular meeting of the Crabtree
Iron Duff P. T. A. which will be
held tonight in the school audi-
The meeting will start promptly
at 8:30 and all the patrons and
friends of the school are invited
We can use an unlimited
quantity of milk.
PriceB are higher than at
any time in the history of
this plant in Waynesville.
See. us at once, and get in on
this profitable business.
Pet Dairy Products Co.
Waynesville, N. C.
In Good Shoes and Clothes
; From .i-
G. N. ALLEN CO.
Tasty and Nourishing Lunches and Meals Are Prepar
ed From Our Large and Modem Grocery and Meat
:ig shawls. '
The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Aug. 21, 1941, edition 1
Click "Submit" to
request a review of this
page. NCDHC staff will check .
0 / 75
North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Open ONI. View system reports.
DigitalNC is a project of the North Carolina Digital Heritage
Center, the North Carolina Department of Natural and Cultural
Hill Libraries and our sponsors.
Background image: Grandfather Mountain,