mUSPAY, SEPT. 3, 1942 (ONE DAY NEARER VICTORY)
THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
End St. John's
V A. Jansen was hostess
; .benrft bridge party at her
1 vi-wlav evening:. The
I . ' 11 iliviHpH he-
--JTSO and St. John's
,h.!. , , ,
tr 'J-wen has leased the home
General Harley B. Ferguson
Lhi!t he is hi ine ei vice, x
occasion me o -
Ijrjrfd in quantities 01 laie sum-
Vr- Marjorie Blalock was the
- .1 f. . ... nriva o tvi An i
L inner (U '" r1""
r'1"" . . .. T IT Pl XL
'ladies, witn wrs. . direitn
r receiving the second high
hj'rles Cordon won first among
ne men anu i". xx. .
ton tne sucu.m . -
Mrs. Schonlaud, or. unanoue,
:aest "at Oak Park, and Mrs.
harles iioiuon wcic wumexs ux
w consolation prizes, Mrs. Ru-
jph Hollaus won the door prize.
After the games reiresnmenis
The thrifty wife husbands her
Women's Group Of
To Hold Picnic
The woman's society of Christian
Service of the First Methodist
church of Waynesville will have
their annual picnic on Tuesday,
the 8th at the home of Mrs. Guy
, All th: members are urged to
be present and bring a basket
lunch, which will be served shortly
after the group has assembled at
1 o'clock. An interesting program
has been arranged to follow imme
diately after lunch.
M iss J ane Stentz, who is now
making, her home in Newport
News, Va., has returned after
spending ten days here with her
mother, Mrs. J. Dale Stentz.
Miss Hilda Wav oavoa th,
week for Kannapolis where she will
resume ner teaching duties in the
schools of that town.
The Rt. Rev. Msgr- Edward F.
Hawks, pastor of St. Joan of Arc
church, Philadelphia, is spending
a month s vacation at St. John's
Dean of Canterbury Views Damaged Libr... .
" TWIT 73I !
I' he JJeun of Canterbury is shown looking over th damage done to the Canterbury Cathedral librury by
iie recent "Uaedckcr" raid on the historic town. The cathedral escaped unharmed. This is one of the first
pictures to arrive in the U. S. showing bomb damage in Canterbury. (Central Prett)
To Appear At
Methodist Church !
An illustrated lecture will be pre
sented at the Methodist church,
Sunday evening, at 8:00 o'clock by
Rev. John Everington. The sub
ject of the lecture will be "A Pil
grimmage to the Sea of Galilee,"
it has been announced by the pas
tor, Rev. J. Clay Madison.
Mr. Everington is a ntive of
England, but has been living in
America for many years, now mak
ing his home m Florida. He has
traveled extensively over Europe,
North Africa and .Western" Asia.
He has filmed and tinted his own
pictures and has first hand knowl
edge of the subjects which he discusses.
He appeared at the First Meth
odist church in a week-day ser
vice earlier in the summer, speak
ing on the "Cathedrals and Shrines
of Old England." His pictures
were so interesting and his mes
sage was so much appreciated that
he was them engaged for the com
ing presentation. He has been on
the program at Lake Junaluska
twice; he is on the program at
Montreat this week, and has ap
peared in various large churches
and on assembly programs through
out our nation. .
The lecture Sunday evening, as
the title suggests, has to do with
the country about the Sea of Gal
ilee. The little town in which
Jesus spent his boyhood, fishermen
of Galilee today, and the country
side where the Master carried out
most of His ministry will be pre
sented in picture form This lec
ture should be interesting not
only because of the information it
gives us concerning the setting
of the Master, but also because it
it highly worshipful in nature.
No admission will be charged,
but a free will offering will be
taken for the speaker.
While we live to learn we ought
to learn to Jive.
Labor Day -Sept. 7
a day to honor the
Building a nation was not accomplished by a
piece of paper, a contract, a constitution, a speech-
' maker..'. ''v ;
Quite the opposite. America first knew prosper
ity because honest enterprise, desire for freedom and
hard work were the impelling forces that brought
this land from a desolate wasteland to the greatest
country on the face of the globe.
One of the traits of the pioneers was thrift
today it is easy and profitable to save through Build
ing and Loan.
Building & Loan
to Every Reader of
9 The Mountaineer
1 .it a . T'" ""
Would You Like This
3x5 FT. AMERICAN FLAG?
A$ a reader of this paper, we are offering you
n amazing opportunity to own a glorious,
large "Stars and Stripes". Made of fine,
durable cotton bunting, with indiridually
ewed Stripes. Stars stamped in fast colors
rich, blue background. This beautiful
flag, when opened to its full majestic spread,
measures FIVE feet long by THREE feet wide.
OUR SPECIAL OFFER TO YOU
Miss Dell Rogers
Is Married To
Russell Paul Laws
Mr. and Mrs. T. Harrison Rog
ers, of Newport News, Va., and
Waynesville, have announced the
marriage of their daughter, Miss
Dell Rogers, to Russell Paul Laws.
The ceremony was solemnized on
August 17, at 7 a. m- at the Chest
nut Avenue Methodist church in
Newport News. The Rev. A. B.
Clarke, pastor, pronounced the
The altar of the church was dec
orated with baskets of white glad
ioli, evergreens and lighted by
Prior to the ceremony, Mrs. Mc
Phail, organist, rendered a pro
gram of wedding music. For the
processional and the recessional
the traditional marches were used.
The bride and bridegroom enter
ed the church together. For the
occasion the bride wore a navy
blue dress with matching acces
sories. Mrs. Ted Franks, of Newport
News, sister of the bride, served as
matron of honor. She wore a
frock of be ice and preen with lup-
gage accessories. Her flowers were
a corsage of roses
Mr. Laws had as his best man,
Ted Franks, of Newport News,
formerly of Sioux City.
The bride formerly resided in
Waynesville, and is a graduate of
the district high school. For the
past few years she has been resid
ing in Newport News, where she
has held a position.
Mr. Laws, a native of Farming
ton, Mo., was graduated from the
schools of that city. He served
four years in the U. S. Navy and
at present is employed by the New
port News Ship Building and Dry
After a wedding trip to Wash
ington, D. C, Mr. and Mrs. Laws
were at home in the St. James
'. .. .
Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. West and
family, of Maryville. Tenn.. wprp
the guests last week of Mr. and
Mrs. J. Elmer Shields. Mrs. West
and Mrs. Shields are sisters.
Mrs. Ed Isenhour. of Charlotte.
the former Miss Willie Edna Mc
Cracken, returned yesterday to
her home after spending a week
here with her sister, Mrs. R. L.
Mrs. Myrtle Little, of Rockford,
111., who has been visiting her
brother, Newton Brendle, and her
sister, Mrs. Bonnie Rayle, return
ed this week to her home-
Mrs. Charles Ferguson, who has
been visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Jarvis Coman, at Lake Juna
luska, left during the week for
her home in Washington, D. C.
Mrs. Newton Cook, who has been
visiting her parents at Sunset Cot
tage, Lake Junaluska, left Wed
nesday for her home in Jackson
ville, N. C.
.. .:. '
Mr. and Mrs. James Coman. of
Sanford, were the recent guests
of the former's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Jarvis Coman, at their home
at Lake Junaluska.
Mrs. Clifford Harrell, who re
cently underwent an operation at
the BUtmore Hospital. Biltmore. is
making satisfactory progress.
Dr. W. H- Liner has returned
from a visit with his daughter,
Mrs. J red Corn, m Johnson City.
Called For Service
On U.S.S. Asheville
The navy recruiting station in
Asheville has asked Haywood
county to furnish at least ten vol
unteers to replace the crew of the
U. S. A- Asheville, which wS sunk
in the Java Sea on March 3rd.
Mayor J. H. Way, Jr., and Roy
Francis, local attorney, and vet
eran of the World War, who served
in the U. S. Navy, are heading a
committee to see that the county
comes up with her quota of men.
"Haywood county has always
answered the call to defend this
country and we feel sure that there
will be more than enough volun
teers to enlist for duty on the U.
S. S. Asheville," said Mayor Way.
The volunteers are to be sworn
in at a public ceremony at the
city auditorium in Asheville on
Sept. 7th, at 2:00 o'clock.
I Mrs. James Atkins is spending
several days here with her brother-in-law
and sister, Dr. and Mrs.
Sam L. Stringficld.
Rev. and Mrs. II, G. Hammett
and family with a party of friends,
including Mrs. W- T, Crawford,
attended the Ridgecrest Baptist
Assembly during the past week.
W. C. Hyatt, of Franklin, spent
the first of the week here with his
brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. DcAvey Hyatt. :
Harry Hyatt, who is employed
in Newport News Va., spent the
past week here with his parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Greek Waddell, of
Newport News, Va., are spending
a few days here as the guests of
the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
L. C. Waddell.
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Waddell have
as their guests at their home in
Hazelwood, the latter's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Hilliard, of Britol,
Mr. and Mrs. George Bishoff had
as their guest over the week-end
the latter's mother, Mrs. S. A.
Ashe, of Whittier.
Leader Work To
Be Stressed Now
The farm program for the next
year or so, will be carried on to
a large degree through neighbor
hood leaders, it was learned at the
annual conference of extension
workers this past week at Swan
nanoa. Three from here attended:
Howard Clapp, county agent,
Wayne Franklin, assistant agent,
and Miss Mary Margaret Smith,
home demonstration agent.
"It was the best conference I
ever attended," Mr. Clapp said,
upon his return.
Problems Of Boys
Laid To Adults
Problems of the youth of today,
was the topic which James Hudson,
owner of Laughing Owl Camp for
boys, discussed at Rotary here last
Mr. Hudson is from Miami and
pointed out that boys pick up
profanity from adults, and that
most of their shortcomings can be
traced direct to some adult, "which
they choose to try to imitate.
He stressed the fact that the
world cannot expect to have bet
ter boys, until their fathers and
others do better before them.
Zadnlt Dumkonf savs his (rood
for-nothing nephew is suspected
by the family of being a house
hold saboteur. He was discover
ed at supper last night dipping a
wet spoon into the sugar bowl.
'THAR SHE BLOWS!' SAGA
OF THE SEAS
Another "thrilling tale in which
one of the few surviving captains
of the old whaling expeditions
spins yarns of glorious days that
will never come again. Don't miss
this new chapter in the September
13th issue of
The American Weekly
The Big Magazine Distributed
On Sale At All Newsstands
Save On Drugs
10c Size --50
(3 to a customer)
25c Size Bayer's
Aspirin - 190
75c Fitch I 60c Size
Shampoo - 590 Murine - - 490
3 cakes 1 7f
Liver Pills 19c
$1.00 Size Wine Of
Cardui - - 890
SSS Tonic 990
$1.00 Size Honey and Almond
H ind's Lotion - - - 49
Union Leader .. 2 for 15cf
Prescriptions are filled here with accuracy, and with the very
best of ingredients that can be had. Furthermore, they are
filled exactly as your doctor prescribes. Bring your prescrip
tions to McKAY'S, always.
Syrup of Fig 33c
Pablum - - 390
125 Foot Roll
Wax Paper 150
12 Fluff Sanitary
Dgxtrimaltos - - - 63c
A REXALL STORE