The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, … /
Oct. 16, 1941, edition 1 /
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THE WAYNES VILLE MOUNTAINEER
Draft Board Urges
Men In Service
The fact that there are impor
tant personal reasons why a selec
tive 'service registrant should co
operate clor ily with his local board
is being stressed here by the Way
The state director Metta points
out that the registrant's full co
operation with his local board not
only expedites the operation of
the selective service system, but
also directly benefits him.
"The importance of the registrant
keeping in touch with his local
board and immediately notifying it
when he changes his address is
obvious," claims Director Metts.
The registrant who fails in this
matter not only violates the law and
places himself in needless jeop
ardy of fine or imprisonment, or
both, but also does himself an in
justice and causes the local board
much unnecessary trouble.
The local board emphasizes the
fact that registrants can save both
themselves and their local boards
much , inconvenience and possible
grief by exercising care in filling
out the questionnaire for classifica
tion. Any registrant who feels that
he has been placed in the wrong
classification and wants to make
an appeal, has at his service the
government appeal agent attached
to his local board. V"
Fines Creek News
Mrs. D. N. Rathbone
The forty-first annual National
Automobile Show, staged in New
York's Grand Central Palace Octo
ber 12-20, is the nation's oldest in
dustrial exposition having a con
Get Your FREE Book
ED POTTS, Manager
Phone 263-M .
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Swanger, of
Fines Creek, have announced the
marriage of their daughter, Eva
Lee, to Zeb Clark, son of Mrs.
The vows were solemnized at
Spartanburg on Tuesday October
7th. The only attendants at the
wedding were Miss Katherine
Clark and Mark Swanger.
Mr. Clark has been in the U. S.
Army for the last four years when
he was recently released by the
Mr. and Mrs. Clark will reside
at the home of the groom's par
Mr. and Mrs. Zeb Clark were
recently entertained by Mrs. Can
das Clark. There were around
forty guests present for the eve
The hostess .was assisted in serv
ing by Mrs. Claud Clark, Mrs.
D. C. West, Mrs. Roy Green and
Mrs. H. G. Green.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Green, who
built a cottage two years ago,
have recently given it a new coat
of paint. The painting was done
"-y their son, Robert, while visiting
them. Robert has re-enlisted in
he Navy for a second term.
Harry Noland, of Newport News,
;s visiting his parents at their
home this week.
SCOTTS SOAP BOOK By R. J.SCOTT
rnt MAflOM IK
6)V gas -wool -HlPM
4n fARMS-tMU -m
fftlilM-f ClMt "THE UHlltO
STATUS HA1 IMCAID IM
lOl WARS IN VHl.H OVER
7,000 BAlt$ HAVE
fH Hrtmnmini. rw ' -
U& BEtM MADE FROM RAHSPAftEM1
, . .'. . . PtASlt
Tar Heel Farmers Asked To Increase
Production Of Milk And Eggs At Once
Mr. and Mrs. Steve Ferguson,
who are living in Newport News
recently visited friends and rela
tives on Fines Creek.
Hugh Ferguson has gone to Wil
mington where he has accepted a
Mallie Wood recently accepted
a position in Newport News,
Rev. Jarvis Teague was elected
by the members and church auth
orities to serve a second term as
pastor for the Baptist church.
Miss Maude White and Miss
Fannie Wright were Fines Creek
- isitors on Sunday. Miss White
is home economics teacher at Crab
tree, while Miss Wright is a grad'
mte nurse and will soon be leav'
ing for her home in Baltimore.
The ninth and tenth grade home
I You can
1 replete a
f & disho Aw V
I your car
i V must last!
On the Highway At
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The North Carolina "order" un
der the nation's 1942 plan for rec
ord expansion of food output will
be for less wheat but more milk
and eees. E. Y. Floyd, state AAA
executive officer at State College,
"Despite some recent, inconsist
ent reports about Britain having
'plenty' of food," Mr Floyd says,
"the British have left absolutely no
doubt but that they need enormous
supplies of all foods except wheat,
and American agriculture has
agreed to tackle the job of furn
ishing those supplies. Our own
state job, with first emphasis on
increasing egg and milk produc
tion, will be to boost the output of
just about all foods by approxi
mately 15 per cent."
North . Carolina representatives
of every U. S. Department of Ag
riculture agency, led by State Col
lege Extension and AAA men,
started this week a campaign
which will include visits to every
farm in the state. The purpose
of the farm visits will be to out
line production needs to every
farmer, analyze each ; farm's land
and equipment and then to give the
farmer a concrete 1942 plan under
which the farm's food production
can be expanded without excessive
expense to the farmer.
Other "basic" food commodities
which Tar Heel producers will be
asked to "bear down on," Mr.
economics classes are sponsoring
a Hallow'en carnival on October
31st in the high school gymnasium.
The proceeds received from the
carnival will be used to buy equip
ment for the department.
ADM IN ISTR ATOR'S NOTICE
Having qualified as administra
tor of T, R. Bramlett, deceased, late
of Haywood County, North Caro
lina, this is to notify all persons
having claims against the estate
of the deceased to exhibit them to
the urdTsignid at Waynesville,
Haywood County, North Carolina,
on or before the 9th day of Oc
tober, 1942, or th!s notice will be
pleaded in bar of their recovery.
All persons indebted to said
estate will please make immediate
This the 9th day of October, 1941.
'; T. L. GREEN, ,'. .,
Administrator of T. R. Bramlett,
No. 1118 Oct. '9-16-23-30-Nov.
People In East
About War, Said
"People living in cities on the
eastern seaboard are beginning to
show signs of 'war nerves', and are
nuite jittery," according to Joe
Rose, in a brief talk before the
Rotary Club here last Friday. Mr.
ose had just made a tour of the
east before coming here.
Mr. Rose told of members of the
R.A.F. who were dining In New
Floyd adds, are beef and pork.
North Carolina farmers have never
produced sufficient supplies of milk,
eggs, poultry, beef or pork to
feed their own state's population.
"That makes the need for increases
doubly important," says the AAA
"The 1942 food drive is strictly
a voluntary proposition," Mr.
Floyd declares, "and farmers will
be asked to co-operate with the
plan only after they have been
shown why increases are needed
and how their prices will be pro
tected through the summer of 1943
by government buying."
Goes To National
Sam Arrington, state secretary
of the North Carolina association
of Future Farmers of America and
a member of the local chapter, left
for Kansas City Wednesday, where
he will attend the national conven
tion of the organization being held
there October 20-25. v
Young Arrington was selected to
go to Kansas City by the state
association by reason of having
been declared outstanding winner
in the supervised practice program
for district five. The contest was
sponsored jointly by the state de
partment of education and the
Chilean Education Bureau.
The supervised practice on which
he was awarded the trip was as
follows: com, 6 acres j potatoes,
5 acres; forestry, 800 trees; jmre
bred bull 1; pasture, 5 acres: beef
cattle, 6; sow and litter 1; baby
chicks, 200; grapevines 250; hay,
6 acres; soybeans, 6 acres; truck
crops, 6 acres; meat, hogs, 2;
apple trees, 400. Income from the
projects netted $1,424.06. His
project program for this year in
clude 21 projects along Jhe same
lines but of a larger scope.
In addition to the foregoing, Ar
rington has taken part in all phases
of school life, having been president
of the student body last year, a past
president and secretary of his local
chapter of Future Farmers of
America, winner in several speak
ing contests, second place in the
state FFA contest this year. In
addition to his many extra curri
cula activities he has made the
"A" and "B" honor roll all through
his school career.
He is an applicant for the
American Farmer degree, the high
est, the nation chapter awards, hav
ing been elected State Farmer at
the state convention in Raleigh
during the past summer. He is
also the eighth member of the local
chapter to be awarded the trip to
Kansas City in the past six years.
He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. R.
Arrington, of the Saunook community,
Takes Court Seat
i f ' S x
This excellent study shows Harlan
P. Stone, 68, chief justice of the
United Slates Supreme Court, wear
ing the robes of the highest tribunal
of the land. A New England Re
publican, he has been a consistent
fupporter of Roosevelt legislation
Pastors At Conference
Rev. H. G. Hammett addressed
the Western North Carolina Bap
tist Pastors' conference at Frank
lin Monday, on the topic: "Physical
Health of The Minister."
The all-day meeting was held at
the Cowee church.
Rev. Frank Leatherwood accom
panied Eev. Mr. Hammett.
Dr. II. O, Champion, manager of
Smith's Cut Rate Drug Store, at
tended the Southern conference of
Rexall Druggists in Atlanta the
first of the week.
urease milk oSR
ner cent .... iL .ua ilS
John A "..Mtt
in outlinincr yr UM
a .u uruer to do oarnarti
ducinc eni. . r
abroad to J
and to insure an adeqnaH
pounds of mill, .
stated. ..-m eSa
estimated nrnHiit;JT .
000 Dounda f ,4f
.,,vvu,uvU pounds in 19J
, T meet this goal, the J
dairyman saiH ti,t
v. v,iav jay nl
cows must be kept on f
xaiins in 1342. Thig yeaI
XT esllmaiea 380,000 mil
111 iiirin 1 avMmn m .1
m dairv t)roHnMm u t,l
has been rapid in the W
n esumaiea 369,000 milk
North Carolina farms.
"It will not be difficult
farmers to meet their mill
1942." Arnv a.,
r , . "vviaifQ "h
the foundation for an J
aairy industry has alread
laid in the Piedmont
regions. Unlimited markl
available within the state fJ
to be used for manufactaril
poses. This is thP WinH J
government wants for tsl
ureac tsniain and our othei
under the Lend-Lease propl
Arey suggested that farm
uicuiaieiy contact tneir
farm agents for complete
mation on growing feed ft
stock, and for source! 0!
cows, calves and bulls.
York, who the night before had
flown a bomber over Berlin and
dropped bombs. The point was
brought out to show how close
some of America's cities are to the
war, - -v V
The club voted $10 towards the
blood bank which is being estab
lished at the hospital in connec
tion with the blood bank in Ashe
Don't Give Up
Even though your Fall
coat may look hopeless to
you, send it to us. You'll
be amazed at the new col
or, and life we can add'to
, a garment. Our prices
are made to fit your pock-elbook.
core. tMI . BM IHO.
Ask For Your
NOTICE OF SUMMONS BY PUB
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA
COUNTY OF HAYWOOD
IN THE, SUPERIOR COURT.
BEFORiE THE CLERK.
Pearl Arnold Townsend, Vir
ginia Arnold Wilson and hus
band, Harry Wilson,
Lena H. Arnold (widow of
Malcolm II. Arnold, Dec'd.),
and Esther M. Arnold, Mary v
Lillian Meader and husband,
Robert Meader, Juliet Arnold
Ward and ; husband, Arthur
Ward, Elizabeth Arnold, Rob
ert Arnold and David Arnold,
Heirs at law of Malcolm H.
Arnold, Dec'd) and B. W. Ar
nold, Jr., and wife, Mary St.
George T. Arnold, and B. W.
Arnold, Jr. and Mrs. L. A.
Schaaff, Executor and Execu
trix of the Estate of J. D. Ar
The defendants above named,
will take notice that a special pro
ceeding entitled as above, has been
commenced in the Superior .Court
of Haywood Countyj North Caro
lina for the sale for partition of
lands belonging to the petitioners
and defendants, and the said de
fendants will further take notice
that they are required to appear
at the office of the Clerk of the
Superior Court of Haywood Coun
ty in the court house at Waynes
ville, N. C, within ten days after
the 81st day of October, 1941, and
answer or demur to the petition in
said proceedings or the petitioners
will apply to the Court for the re
lief demanded in said petition.
This the 3rd day of October, 1941.
Ass't Clerk Superior Ceurt' of
No. 1117 Oct. 9-16-23-30. r ,
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