The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, … /
July 2, 1942, edition 1 /
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TIM WAYNES VILLE MOUNTAINEER
fWeek Of The War
.it and Prime .
M?n? KVii in. ioint state-!
rhun.ii"! . , ,
.it., f their wasn-
..,v?red au WW...-----ion
ca7r; ..., . we have
fnlXe of the pQwer and
IfuS" f ur enemie8 ;
ef!tact .PK., closed, it can
K?rt the coming operations
Lid that tne .
ffiU d-ven "...
fhe attack on Russia. .
tne th fierhtine
L, together wun
bo of munitions of war and
. ... ituraa t tit
:" 'bi n of the United Na
Re statement said. "While
,intf wanare r -
vis continue iu
' carp) ships ... prouuc
of new t-nagegrein-
.iinemontn oy iii"" -S
that as a result of steps
ni at this conference the re-
navies will further re
' the toll of merchant shipping."
V "president reported American
r,Vin Mav produced 4,000 air
;t, more than 1 500 tanks
,"000 artillery and anti-tank
(exclusive o huu-buv.i.1.
, ro'ore than 50,000 machine
-j .so win submachine guns.
L are well on our way towards
living the nue
job will bring us to our goals,
Dteiifont said. This is no
e, however, for the American
tie to get over-confident, he
( because there are plenty of
'm production problems ahead,
icularly those caused by raw
lar Production Chairman Nel-
called on Americans to observe
.penitence Day this year by
king for their freedoms, be
e "we at home dare not have
uly fourth holiday in war pro-
:ion." Mr. N' lson said tne u.
war production program will
I fnr 4220 billion worth of war
Id, of which $140 billion must
bought at the average rate oi
billion a month during this year
next, compared with the cur
t rate of $3.8 billion a month.
FRI arrpsted picrht sneciallv
fned Nazi saboteurs landed by
man submarines at Long la
id. N. Y., and fonte Vedra,
icn, na. A numner oi "con
t men'1 for the saboteurs were
vides all passenger car owners are
entitled to A books based on 2,880
miles of driving a year and con
taining six pages of eight coupons
each each coupon worth four gal
lons. Application for SUDDlement.
al rations may be filed when motor
ists register for A books only on
July 9, 10 and 11. In order to qual
ify for supplemental B or C books,
A motorists must prove occupa
tional driving is in excess of 1,800
miles a year and that he has
formed a car-sharing club. S-l
and S-2 books for trucks, taxis,
ambulalnces and government ve
hicles will contain 96 and 384 cou
pons, respectively, each coupon
good for five gallons.
Filling stations may give prefer
ence to defense workers, trucks
,and ambulances, after nostini? no
tices to that effect, if their sup
plies are insufficient to meet all
demands, OPA ruled. The office
suspended deliveries to 64 filling
stations in New York, New Jersey,
and Pennsylvania, bringing to 78
the total suspensions for alWed
violations of rationing regulations.
The OCD asked 3,000 defense
councils in the East to establish
machinery for bringing owners
together in car-sharing clubs. Tire
and tube quotas for July were in
creased over June to take care of
greater wear during the hot sum
Army Patrol Plane Spots Atlantic Survivors
-ig-raTsni'Y .;, rywv.jaj.AM
D. . im Air Cwp TUt
As dawn breaks over the Atlantic an army bomber patrolling the coastal waUri pot a torpedoed ship
and its survivors. Part of the plane's wing can be en at the right In a lifeboat (center) the lurrtvori
pull away from their linking vessel. After summoning surface craft to rescue the aurivora, the bomber
went on a hunt for the iub that sank the ship.
ARMY AND SELECTIVE SER
VICE The House passed and sent to
the Senate the 42 billion army sup
ply bill for the fiscal year be
ginning July 1 the largest single
appropriation in the U. S. history.
Services of Supply Commander
Sommervell said the army will
reach 4,500,000 men by the mid
dle of 1943. The army food bill
in 1943 will be $1,300 million, he
said.' Beginning July 1, the CAA
will train 13,000 pilots for the
army air forces enlisted reserve
as glider pilots, airline co-pilots,
service pilots and pilot instructors.
Men between 18 and 37 are eligi
ble. The War Department said the
air ferrying and the air transport
operations of the army will be co
ordinated into a new air transport
command, effective July I.
of the army engineer corps re
ported the Allied Work Council and
the U. S. Army Engineers in Aus
tralia have built 100 military air
dromes, built or improved thous
ands of miles of strategic roads,
and are working on 12,000 separate
projects in Austrialia. U. S. air
men damaged a Japanese cruiser
and sank a transport in Kiska
harbor in the Aleutians. The sink
ing of 17 more allied merchant
vessels by enemy submarines was
the OPA announced that plans
permanent gasoline rationing
th East, effective JiHy--22, prt
THE WAR FRONT
A Eupropean theater of opera
tions for U. S. forces was estab
lished with Maj. Gen. Dwight D.
Eisenhower, formerly assistant
chief of staff in charge of the op
perations division, as commanding
general. Headquarters will be in
fcidon-. Brig.' Gen. Hugh Casey
Local Masonic Lodge To
Hold Regular Meet Friday
The VVaynesviHe Masonic lodge
will hold the regular communion
on Friday evening at 8 o'clock in
the Masonic Temple. The Entered
Apprentice degree will be con
ferred. All visiting Masons are
cordially invited to attend.
! Divorce Was Granted
In Buncombe County
Mrs. Susw; Ferguson Noland was
granted a divorce from Ben No
land, in the civil term of court in
Buncombe county lust week.
yielded only 219,000 tons as
TRANSPORTATION AND RUB
The Office of Defenso Transpor
tation established a U. S. truck
conservation corps to mobilize the
country's 5,000,000 trucks for more
efficient war service. The office
and conversion of the trucking
industry to a war time basis is
effecting a big saving of rubber
and equipment, despite a sharp in
crease in the volume of business
Railroads in 1941 set an all-time
record of ton-miles of freight car
ried and increased circulation of
freight cars by 33 per cent over
1929. Passenger service of both
railroads and buses is about 50
per cent greater this year than last,
Mr. Eastman said. He requested
discontinuace for the duration of
all county and state fairs in order
to conserve transportation facil
President Roosevelt extended
until midnight July 10 the scrap
rubber collection campaign because! It takes just about all the time
the response was disappointing and there is to be a big success
Agriculture Secretary Wickurd
said the U. S. will have to rely
more and more on the contribution
small farmers can make toward
meeting wartime goals for food
production. He said the agricul
ture department is doing every
thing it can to help such farmers
purchase , new equipment and
stock for expanding crops. The
department estimated the 1942
Crop at a record total of 105 mil
lion head, compared with 85 mil
lion head in 1941. Total milk pro
duction as of June 1 was more than
3 per cent greater than last year.
The department reported almost
12 million persons were employ
ed on farms June 1 more than a
million above the May 1 total and
99 per cent of the 1910-14 average.
Farm wage rates on June 1 were
183 per cent of the 1910-14 average.
Fines Creek News
By Mrs. D. N. Rathbone.
Among the best known, and most
interesting people on Fines Creek
today, includt Uncle Dock Rog
ers, who is now 92 years old, and
i lives in the Shelton Laurel section
of Fines Creek.
Mr. Rogers married Miss Mat
tie Bennett, who was a relative of
John and Wash Bennett, promi
nent among the early settlers of
the community. To this union were
bora Grover C. Rogers, of Clyde,
and Mrs. Bobbie Rhea.
The second wife of Mr. Rogers
was Mrs. Laura Haynes Jones.
She died about two years ago, and
Mr. Rogers makes his home with
his othtr son, and family, Mr. and
Mrs. Hugh Rogers, at the old home
In his active years, Mr. Rogers
took a leading role in the church
life of his community. His gener
osity and sympathetic manner won
him many friends, among both
young and od.
For sometime he has suffered
from a seige of rheumatism, but
inspite of his affliction, enjoys fair
health. Last winter he had pneu
monia, which he often describes as
a "weary time" of his life."
The old K ntlemun is kept
cheerful by his three attractive
granddaughters,'. Misses Edith,
Lucile and Lois Rogers.
An hour spent with Mr, Rogers
is always worthwhile.
ister Mary Celine
Of St John's School
To Tutor Students
Sister Mary Celine, of St. John's
school will tutor students in the
intermediate and grammar grade
in English, history and Latin, it
was announced by the school au
thorities this week.
Classes will be held only in the
day, and will start according to
the requests of the students. Stu
dents are asked to make appoint
ments for interviews to decide on
the time of the classes.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ferguson, of
Canton, spent Sunday with Mr.
Ferguson's mother, Mrs. Fannie
Ferguson, of Dellwood.
Mrs. John Moody left Saturday
to spend a few days with her(fam
ily in Sylva.
There will be a revival at the
Baptist church beginning July 12.
Rev. J. C. Pipes, of Asheville, will
do the preaching. AH members
and friends are asked to meet Fri
day, July 3, and clean up the
church and mow the yard.
The passing of Mrs. Lura No
land, the people of this Fines Creek
have lost a cherished friend and
loyal church worker. Although
in ill health for the past several
years, her work in the church and
good deeds will be remembered
down through' the years.
Lieutenant General Sum Buzz
Beasley, of the urmy, is visiting
his father, Shuf ford Beasley, on
Fines Cret k.
grounds Wednesday and picked un
til late afternoon, returning to
Fines Creek that night. Those
making up the party included, Mr.
and Mrs. Raymond McCracken,
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Green and son,
Dave, and Fred L. Safford. The
party were guests over-night of
B. Lombard, a friend of the Mc-Crackens.
The retrAilar meeting of the
Christian Service of the Metho
dist church, met last Tuesday with
Mrs. Carl Green, with a large num
The meeting was in charge of
Mrs. Fred L. Sufford, president of
the group. The devotional was led
by Mrs. Waldo Green, and Mrs.
Curtiss Rogers brought the Bible
message of the day.
Rev, Melton Harbin led a dis
cussion on the various organiza
tions in the Methodist church.
Mrs. F. C. Green was welcomed
as a new member.
The hostess served delicious
refreshments during the social
A group from here went to Wal
hulla, S. C., last week to pick huck
leberries. They picked berries all
day Tuesday, and by supper, had
100 quarts ready for canning.
The Rev. Melton Harbin will
preach Sunday morning at the cen
tral Fines Creek Methodist church.
Sunday evening at the Laurel Hill
Methodist church, and at 8 p. m.
at which time he will begin his re
vival there, the meeting will con
tinue through the week and every
one is cordially invited to come and
join in with these messages.
Military problem: It it takes 90
days to make a civilian an officer,
how long will it take to make an
The party returned to the berry I officer a civilian again?
WAYNES VILLE lUUflJ
and every day use
We Buy Milk From V
Haywood Grade "A" milk Producers Association
SAVE ON OUR
21 Lbs. Good Value 1 Lb. Hercules 100 Pure
FLOUR 800 COFFEE - - - - 200
21 Lbs. Western Bred 1 Lb. Santo
FLOUR - - - - $1.05 COFFEE - - - 206
4-Lb. Carton 1 Lb. Old Mansion .
PURE LARD - - - 63? COFFEE - - - - 33C
5c Boxes Of "'r.,r;i ' . .18 Oz. Box
SALT - - - 3 for 106 POST T0AST1ES - 15
ABSOLUTELY PURE HOME MADE
S A Y 0 N N A D S E
Home-Made Mayonnaise without the bother of making it .,, un
cooked , . . absolutely pure and wholesome. Duke's contains only
fresh egg yolks, pure salad oil and tangy seasoning. Duke's contains
no mustard, no corn starch, no gelatin ... deliciously different.
Half Pint - - 190 Pint v
Family Size Quart --
T,1" "-- m
5 Lbs. American Table
VINEGAR - per gal. 230
TOMATOES - - 3 lbs. 250
50 and 100 each
5 Lbs. Dixie Dew
- - - -476
SQUASII--4 lbs. 190
LETTUCE - - - -100
FRYERS - - -lb. 38
Boneless Stew - - lb. 250
Phone 19 Church Street
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