Page 8 THE WAYNESVILLE, MOUNTAINEER THURSDAY, MARCH 26 , J COVERING HAYWOOD'S POLITICAL FRONTS (Continued from page 1) 1937 and in 1939. It was during his term in 1939 that he held bo many important committee ap pointments, among them was the appropriation committee, which is considered one of the hardest of all places to fill. Grover C. Davis, attorney, who has been practicing his profession in Waynesville for the past 29 years, is a native of the Iron Duff section of the county. Mr. Davis has been prominent ly identified with the political af fairs of Haywood for many years. He served as solicitor of the 20th district, from 1923 to 1930, was county attorney for six years, from 1918 to 1922, and again from 1939 to 1940. He was also a member of the county board of elections for a four-year period. Mr. Davis is the sort of the late Mr. and Mrs. Joseph S. Da vis. His father served in the State Senate, representing this section fifty years ago. Mr. Da vis is widely connected in Haywood county. He is a member of the First Methodist church of Way nesville. Mr. and Mrs. Davis, the latter before her marriage was Miss Jes sie McCrary, daughter of Mrs. W. F. McCrary, and the late Mr. McCrary, of this county, have two sons. Lt. Grover M. Davis, den tist, who has been practicing in Hazelwood, is now assistant sur geon in the Medical Corps of the U. S. Navy. He volunteered some time ago. Joe Davis is a student at the University of North Caro lina, and will enter the School of Medicine at the University in June. Solicitor John M. Queen has started campaigning, and plans to work hard getting votes as he docs in the court room. "ThereH be no let up in my campaign this year. I'm going to cover the ter ritory thoroughly," said the hard talking solicitor yesterday. He is prominent politically, and enjoyed an excellent law practice before taking over the duties of solicitorship of the 20th district He farms and raises cattle as a hobby. Last Saturday at six was the deadline for candidates for state offices to file with the state board of elections. As stated above, Judge Alley is Without opposition. Judge Alley has served on the bench since his appointment by Governor Ehnng bans in 1936. He was nominated and elected by an overwhelming majority in the election of 1938 Madonna to China's Millions - -i if ' k-r V. i , I4J Madame Chiang Kai-shek comforts a shy newcomer to a war orphanage in Chungking, China's war capital. Childless herself, Madame Chiang is "mother" to the thousands of homeless waifs being provided for under her care with the aid of funds from the United China Relief. (Central Press) 12 Applications Granted In Full By Board This Week '(Continued from Dage 1)- for public roads, three out of four light truck tires applied for; K. M. Palmer, transporter of mail and school children, 2 passenger tires; Town of Waynesville, re pair maintenance light department, 1 light truck tire, and 1 light truck tube. Edd Woody, hauler of raw forest products, 1 truck tube; Fred In- man, practicing minister, 1 pass tire and 1 pass tube, (obsolete) ; man, practicing minister, l paBs Carl Rogers, hauler of raw forest products, a truck tire recaps. The following applications were not granted due to the fact that they were considered unqualified: Mrs. Ceme Ferguson, 1 pass tube; Tom Grasty, a pass tire; Emer son McCracken, 1 pass tire and 1 pass tube. The application of Joe Carver for 1 light truck tire was not granted as the quota was exhausted. Successful Day, Night Air Raid Rehearsals Staged (Continued from page one) - order that each group might teach those affected to evacuate build ings quickly and in order. Mr. Clark reported that splen did results were given from plants and schools on Tuesday following the trial. On the streets, how ever, the people apparently paia slight attention to the warning signals. 1917, except for two years of Re publicanism, 1929-31. Our Washington correspondent, in a dispatch yesterday said: "Senator Bailey is already setting up a statewide organization, and Dersonal friends and party lead- ers who visit Washington are talk I insr over campaign plans with him. Congressman Zebulon Weaver J He is determined to organize and bag no opposition in the Democratic ' fight, rather than risk a political Winners In County Baptist Training Union Announced - (Continued on back page) Frankie Mease, of Spring Hill win ner, who spoke on "Possibilities of Christian Growth;" in the adult Bible readers- contest, with John Shipman, of Canton, leader, Mrs, George Henson, of Spring Hill and Mrs. E. H. Balentine, of Waynes ville, were the winners. In the intermediate Bible sword drill, with Rev. Gay Chambers in charge, winners were Ruby Blazier and Gerlene Allen Chambers, of Spring Hill; in the junior group with Mrs. Gay Chambers leader, Betty Matthews, Margaret Gray, Katherine Rhinehart, and Olene Griffin, of Spring Hill, won in the demonstration memory drill. primary, and in the laii wiu oe opposed by Gola P. Ferguson, Re publican of Cullowhee. Congress man Weaver has been in office since Pearl Harbor by Mr. Fountain, who has his own inimitable way of covering ground, seeing people I and shaking hands." DISTINCTIVE PRINTING LETTER HEADS BILL HEADS INVOICES STATEMENTS ENVELOPES " BUSINESS CARDS OFFICE FORMS BOOKLETS- CIRCULARS FOLDERS- VISITING CARDS INDEX CARDS RECEIPT BOOKS WINDOW CARDS WEDDING ANNOUNCEMENTS The MOUNTAINEER - PRINTING PUBLISHING OFFICE SUPPLIES -IPHONE 137 WAYNESVILLE, N. C. Mrs. Josephine Fisher Rites Held r unerai services were held on last Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the Fines Creek Baptist church for Mrs. Josephine Fisher, 79, who died at the home of her son at 6 o'clock a. m on Tuesday 17th. Rev. Jarvis Teague, Rev. Yoder Davis, and Rev. Kennedy Messer officiated. Burial was in the cemetery nearby. Serving as pallbearers were grandsons as follows: Raymond Greene, Boice Greene, Carl Green, Floyd Fisher, Robert Fisher, and James Fisher, Mrs. Fisher had been a life long resident of Haywood county and was beloved by her family and a large circle of friends. Surviving are 'five sons: Bob, Lawrence, Cleve, Thurman and Von Fisher; three daughters, Mrs. Kobert Green, Mrs. Taylor Rogers, and Mrs. Frazier Price; one sister, Mrs. Laura Messer; 49 grand children and 18 great grandchildren. Following Men In Service Around the World This column is devoted to news of men serving their country. Such news is solicited from parents and friends of these men. When writing, be sure to sign your name. "Remember Pearl Harbor" TIM ELY- Farm Questions and Answers Question: Does lespedeza make better growth where lime and phos phate have been applied on the land? Answer: Not only is the les pedeza benefited, but the crops following it are benefited. With better sods and more organic mat ter, the yields of corn and small grain can be increased. Lepedeza furnishes about one-half of the tame hay produced in North Carolina. Question: When is the deadline for filing applications for conser vation and parity payments under the 1941 AAA program? Answer: E. Y. Floyd, AAA ex ecutive assistant, says these ap plications must be filed by March 31. Payments will not be made if applications are filed later than that date. The signing must take place at the AAA office in the county in which the farm is located. However, checks will be mailed di rectly to farmers this year in stead of the grower having to come to the county AAA office when the check arrives. Reclassification of Men Made During Week The following classifications and reclassifications of men under the selective draft service have been announced by the local draft board for the Waynesville area wnicn were made this week: For their first classification Wil lie Taylor was put in Class 1-A; Buford Bolding Ferguson in Class 1-B; William Coffin Willett, (vol unteer), Class 1-C; Ned Dillard Howell, (volunteer), Class 1-C; Aaron Russell Class 2-A. Reclassifications were Grady TheodoTfe Frisby to Class 1-.A; James Frank Berry, volunteer, to Class 1-C from 1-A; Thomas Earl Blalock, to Class 1-C from 1-A; Roy John Trantham, Class 3-A con tinued. Grady Allen Down, to Class 3-A from 1-A; Johnnie Poston, contin ued in Class 3A ; Robert Carl Car penter, to Class 3-A from 1-A; Carroll Mack Brown, to 1-A from 1-H; Estus Rathbone, Class 4-F continued; Glenn Moody Steven son, to Class 4-F from 1-H. Lt. Wayne Corpening Home For Week-end Lt. Wayne Corpening, of the 39th Infantry APO No. 9, stationed at Fort Brag, spent the week-end here and in Mills River, where he visited his family. Lt. Corp ening was former Haywood county farm agent and held a commission in the reserve Corps. Private Sam C. Welch Now At Camp Wolters Private Sam C. Welch, who vol unteered for the service several weeks ago and was inducted at Fort Leavenworth, Kans., is now sta tioned at Camp Wolters, Texas. Prior to his entering the service Private Welch was with the exam ing division of the Federal Home Loan Bank, with Headquarters in Topeka, Kans. His territory ex tending from Southern Dakota to Northern Texas, Prvt. Paul II. Reeves Visits Family at Home Pvt. Paul H. Reeves, of Fort Jackson, spent the week-end witfy his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Reeves, at their home on Cove Creek. Pvt. Reeves was inducted into the service at Fort Bragg, where he was stationed for three months prior to his transfer to Fort Jackson. Bill Ray Stationed Now At Camp Stewart Bill Ray has been transferred from Fort Bragg and is now at Camp Stewart, Ga., in the anti-air craft coast artillery. Lt. James Harden Howell Stationed at Fort Jackson Lt. James Harden Howell, Jr., who has been stationed for the past three months at Fort Benning, Ga., has recently been transferred to Fort Jackson. Lt. Howell spent a few days here with his parents, Major and Mrs. J. H. Howell, dur ing the past week. Two Haywood Men Enlist In U. S. Navy John Stokes Ray, of Waynes ville and Fred Lawson Bumgar- ner, of Canton, route 2, have re cently been accepted for service in the U. S. Navy according to an announcement released by the re cruiting station in Asheville. Corporal Medford Scruggs has returned to Camp Gordon after spending several days here with relatives and friends. P. F. C. Robert Cope, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cope, of Hazelwood, who has been stationed for the past 18 months at Fort Jackson with Co. H, 120th Infan try, has been transferred to the 30th Reconnaissance Troops at Fort Jackson. Ralph Chambers Now Serving In Air Corps Ralph Chambers, 22-year-old son of Mr. William Chambers, Jr., of Hazelwood, has recently been trans ferred from Keesler Field, Miss., to the 67th Bomb Squadron, at Barksdale Field, La. He. will spend sometime there, and then will be sent to Las Vegas, Nevada, for further training in a gunner's school. He will then return to his squadron at Barksdale Field, for active duty. He will be remembered as having attended Waynesville high school, afterwards going to Carlisle Mili tary School, Bamberg, S. C, for two years. For the past several years, he has been employed at Mt. Holly, N. J. Ralph volunteered the day after war was declared, and says he likes army life so well that he wishes he had enlisted long before that time. He describes his first four hours spent in the air on a bomber with "Oh, boy, what a ride!" Royal Godmother i The Dowager Queen Mary, mother of King George VI, is shown holding her latest grandchild, the infant son of the Duke and Duchess of Glouces ter, when the baby was christened at a private chapel in the country. The youngster was named William Hen ry Andrew Frederick. (Central Press) Glenn Scruggs Leave Fort Bragg for West Coast Private Glenn Scruggs, who has been stationed at Fort Bragg for nearly two years, has recently been transferred for duty to the Pacific coast. Pvt. Scruggs is the son of Lee Scruggs, of Waynes ville, and the late Mrs. Scruggs. Private David Boyd, Jr.s spend ing a 10-day furlough at his home on Jonathan Creek. Private Woodrow Arrineton. of the U. S. Air Corps, spent the past ten days here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs, Will Arrington. Pvt. Ar-r rintrton is stationed at the flvinsr field at Tampa, Fla. Charlie Curtis has returned to Fort Jackson after spending a few days with his family and friends. During the last war more than 200,000 meals were served aboard the Leviathan on a single voyage. Wonder where the little cubby hole is that Secretary Stimson stored Lindbergh in. "We wonder how DeoDle described a litter of puppies before someone coined the words 'cute' and 'cunning'. Duke Blue Devils Lose Wade, As He Enlists In Army Wallace Wade, director of ath letics and head football coach at Duke University, has been com missioned a major in the U. S. army and has to report at Fort Bragg on March 28, Duke officials recently announced. Simultaneous with the announce ment of Wade's commission Duke officials announced that Edmund (Eddie) Cameron had been made acting director of athletics and acting head coach of football. Cameron had been the football backfield coach under Wade and coach of varsity basketball. Wade was a captain of cavalry in the World War and it was in dicated would probably be assign ed duties in the field artillery. Coach Wade accepted his post at Duke in January, 1931, shortly after his great University of Ala bama football team had defeated Washington State, 28-0 in the Rose Bowl at Pasadena, California. His record as football mentor places him among, the foremost minds in America. Over , eleven seasons, his Duke teams won 85 games, lost only 19, and tied 3. They captured the Southern con ference championship six times. : Wade's lifetime coaching rec ord beginning with his tenure at Fitzgerald-Clarke in 1919 is 177 ' victories, 36 defeats and 8 ties, j Wade produced two Rose Bowls teams at Duke the 1938 eleven, DellwoodN; Mrs. S. J, Mooriv i I the hospital, after hJM minor operation. 15 i The society of Christian I of the Methodist church Mrs. Ned Moody. A ing was held and plans J?' H to study the third Wi. " M be a standard society. 0t Richard Sheehan ed in Newport News. i. i,?" a visit with his family. Tbp MlRRnnnai... TV: ..u..Ui l mn Mrs. Galoway last week bll of the' illness of Mrs. Fr April meeting will be at C3 of Mrs FniratP." ""N Mr. and Mrs' va ah:. children and Mr. and Mrs r 1 Howell, h,.i..,..; the home of Mr. and Mrs b Allison last week-end. ' Mr. anH Mrs T.... V. iiB. iwy Matn Mrs. Rov Matnpv vieij i j . 'J31I.CU flgflj ter, Mrs. Robert Grasty, 0f W Willi uvtc 4aoi, weK. Dwight Hall, who has been i J ins mi newiiun iews, is boms several days due to illness L L 1 J . wnicn oowea w Southern Ctj fornia, 7-3, in the Pasadena rl.d of January 2, 1939, and the U outfit, which lost to Oregon Sta 20-16, in the transplanted m as uurnam last iew Years di P C YOUR J i RUM FORD CAKE Vf f . rl I IS SUCH w: gyA- A HIT I J U ( YOU KNOW rn ST WHAT TO 00 J Hj i'm envious 1 yOf YOURSUCCtSSj Why not use M Writ for Rumtefd'l m M Nttor. AMr : Rum ford BMmM 4. BtM A, Rumtord, KlxxK HM RAY'S Feature for Those Who Wori Matched Pants and Shirts i SUITS Words -Wide Variety Of Colors, Materials, Prices- Matched Suits For Farmers While the overall may seem the ideal garment for farming and we them many farmers and especially dairymen will find these matched suits preferable. Every farmer should ha one of these suits to change into Sunday. -Below Are Listed Ten Suit Combinations- Matched Suits Ideal For factory employees, mechanics, filling station operators, .truck drivers, taxi drivers, carpenters, store employees, public utility employees, and many other i groups. Sergeant William Mitchell, of Fort Jackson, spent the latter part of last week here with Mrs. Mit chell. .. ; Corporal John Hill, of Fort Jackson, spent the week-end here with his parents. Corporal Charles Curtis, of Fort Jackson, spent the week-end here with his mother, Mr Mary Curtis. Mrs. Jack E. Edwards, wife of Lieutenant Jack Edwards, remains at Pearl Harbor, stating that she prefers to be where he can do a lot of good for her country. Lien tenant Edwards and Mrs. Edwards were at Pearl Harbor on December 7th. brand color mh. matched "" ' ' ; suit . ' ' Khaki ', ... Cowhide Jean $2.65 Blue - Cowhide Jean 2.85 Green - Cowhide Herring Bone 3.50 Blue . ' Washington v Herring Bone 3.50 K'; Khaki " Big Buck Army Twill 4.50 1 : J i r : r ; -. u. : m ' ' . ' - - . , 1 Lee , . ' Khaki Drill i 5.00 Teal Blue Cowhide Army Twill 5.50 Khaki - '.' " :'- - Cowhide - Army Twill - 5.75 Khaki - Anv 'Army Twill 65 kee Teal Blue . ' Anvil Army Twill 6.50 W TV 3icH hi MM 1 H SHIRTS PNTSl t V -From the above groups, you can buy separately any pant or shirt- " - J -- r -Let Us Make Your "Women Folks" Proud Of You- C. E. KAY'S S(Q)NS

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view