The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, … /
Sept. 17, 1942, edition 1 /
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IflfiDAT, SEPT. 17, 1942 (One Day Nearer Victory)
THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
yon Barr Will Be
ken Again At Park
it:. waaVb nrn
. qs Rvron Barr.
him wi ...
ft0: ',.npville fans, who
oru. ;av a is tern
r .M Mr. Young-
1 . 1.
wile, and one wnicn
S him much favorable
i Vover the nation, as, well
Z even better roles in pic--in
production. The pic
BOW lu V . ,. i. II
to we ra
tfd Tuesday. .
ia the musical
fT-eater Girl". A setting
College campus, the young
1 -.iHnir time, as the
- events u.uum --
j the serious side of
F'1 . ..ui v,ronV nnt amone
However, fun and laughter
' .,, t addition to news
...r Hll. . . -
Lfov's program is the msiae
of what is ku'k m
the wav of work by spies,
.r u-n.'i:. S. A." is a thrill.
'-i. advance reports say it!
olds no punches. It is the
,v 0f spies at us wuire,
consequences. A hilarious
lfjT and news of the day com
ics the program..
lone Star Yigtiames wun. om
ft and U'x tuner "
Jtrday. m a xyicai whwui
which promises pinny "i nc
as these two stars are capable
ffVir?. A I'MWH-U IOIIUVII IB
on the program.
will be a special lea-
' i l u T7- rpl,
ii .rar priori. IUE A lie
For the Owl Show, an exciting
jungle adventure will be shown, in
"Drums Of The Congo." Besides
the story of the people, which in
itself is thrilling, the battles of
wild beasts, including giant snakes,
makes it a hair-raising film.
The king and queen of mirth
make the attraction Sunday, as
Judy Canova and Joe E. Brawn
star in "Joan of Ozark," a combi
nation of music, merriment and
romance. At no time since the
passing of Will Rogers has there
been a personality better fitted to
be the motion picture industry's
Good Will Ambassador than Miss
Canova. She isn't a "glamor girl."
There are those who wouldn't even
call her pretty if prettinuss de
pends upon flawless features and
a conventional Hollywood smile.
But she most certainly has some
thing, and that elusive little some
thing is destined to place her in the
foremost ranks of the screen's com.
"Joan of Ozark" is made-to-ord-er
for Judy's talents; in it she de
bunks and outsmarts the "brains"
of a Nazi spy ring. She does this
in a series of sequences rich with
humor, music and gayety.
Also on the program are three
The picture which the commun
ity will have a lot of interest is
Mr. Barr's role in "The Gay Sis
ters." He is described in the ad
vance press releases as "A dynam
ic", breezy newcomer to the screen,
makes his debut in the film as a
t.w Monday and Wednesday at 3; Saturday and Sunday at 2
It. Sunday night at 9, other nights, shows start at 7:15 and 9:1.
Show Saturday nights at 10:30. Admission 10c and 30c.
THE OLD HOME TOWN -.. TBy STANLEY
V j" " Mros!
SARAH PBCW MAS Ml
LvS WAY-IT LOOKS LIKff A LON .
EQiS2?fjr HARP WWTE POR THB BOYS
Iron Duff News
The Iron Duff Home Demonstra
tion Club met Friday, September
11 with Mrs. French Davis, with
a large number of members pres
ent. Reports were given by the pro
ject leaders, and Miss Smith made
an interesting talk on "Planning
Your Work to Save Time." She
also demonstrated several time
saving articles and tools.
Mrs. Ned Crawford was winner
in the recreation contest.
Mrs. Davis was assisted in serv
ing delicious refreshments by her
daughter, Mrs. Ralph Dotson.
The October meeting will be held
with Mrs. Thurman Davis.
Jarvis Caldwell and son, Ray
mond, who are employed in a ship
yard at Willmington, spent last
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 17
set for laughs aplenty ,
. . . romance
a musical comedy
.suspense in the-
Starring Eddie Bracken, June Perisser and Betty Rhodes.
L 0f the Day, and a special film "For the Common Defense.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18
mlumn behind the fifth column ... in a strange sinister city-
r - . ... i
Ihin-a-city, right here in U. S. A. . . . a fearless man and a Deautuui
facing unspeakable terrors to expose them . . . it s oaring , . .
... . .m ...1 l .i ,j. - :i.
lis sensational . . li you can i xaKe ii . . uoii l oeo il.
"Little Tokyo, U. S. A."
With Preston Foster and Brenda Joyce.
? of the Dav. and a special 3-Stooge Comedy "Cactus Makes
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 19
pipping, thrilling action-packed story of the Old West as it was
years ago ....
Lone Star Vigilantes"
Starring Bill Elliott and Tex Ritter.
Special Colored Cartoon Comedy.
A sensational jungle adventure picture . .
"Drums of the Congo"
Starring Ona Munson and Stuart Erwin.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 20
III they're a riot! TOGETHER . . '. They're terrific . . . Hail
king and queen of Hilarious Hi-Jinks in their greatest laugh hit.
Judy Canova and Joe E. Brown in . . .
"Joan of Ozark"
The new laugh team that makes you scream
w short subjects Walt Disney carton "Pluto, Jr." and "Unusual
uccupation" and "The Wrestling Uctopus."
MONDAY AND TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21-22
GIG YOUNG . . . the screen name of
As he stars in
"The Gay Sisters"
Vb'h'V the 8tar0inS loes of the girls the town pointed at
V, ,?rkened house sheltered their story . . . but it couldn't hide
. uiner stars are Barbara SianwycK, wurge i
and Geraldine Fitzgerald.
5 Latest News of the Day.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23
ieJ? Package of entertainment . . he won a fortune . . .
u,,n . and a whole town was set on its ear . all because
"The Postman Didn't Ring"
Starring Richard Travis and Brenda Joyce.
CE unm,, -ALSO .
Eevw r"AlURES "Wings of Defense" pacamm.
w Shoot Yourself Some Golf" 'Your Air Warden"
young artist, and advance reports
have it that he is a "sensation."
Also in the film are, Barbara Stan
wyck, Geraldine Fitzgerald and
The same release said in part;
under the heading "Hollywood All
Agog Over Gig Young's Screen
Hollywood is agog over Gig.
This is no gag, but the accurate
description of the. reception given
the announcement that a handsome
young juvenile has been renamed
and headed straight for screen
fame at one and the same moment.
But to get down to facts
Gig Young is his name. It used
to be something else Bryant Flem
ing but that no longer matters.
He was christened Gig by the
public and, after a delay of not
more than two hours, by the War
ner Bros. Studio officials themselv
es the night they watched the first
preview of "The Gay Sisters," the
new Barbara Stanwyck-George
That Gig Young stood out in a
cast that included, besides the two
named, such popular players as
State of North Carolina on Re
lation of Zelline Walker
N. H. Walker, principal and E
H. Walker, J. R. Rogers, J. L
Walker and J. P. Hawkins, sure
IN RE INTEREST OF N. H
WALKER IN THE MINERAL
INTEREST IN 133 ACRES OF
THE S. B. REDMOND LAND on
Wilkins Creek, Fines Creek Town
ship, Haywood County, North
Deed from W. C. Hill to S. M.
Redmond, dated July 3, 1888 re
corded in Book "X," page 382,
record of deeds of Haywood Coun.
ty and conveying the following de.
scribed tract of land, to-wit:
Lying and being in Fines Creek
Township, Haywood County, North
Carolina, on the East, side of Pig'
eon River, on Wilkins Creek side
of said creek and runs thence S.
74" E. two poles to a white oak;
thence North 74 poles to a white
oak; thence N. 80 E. 100 poles
to a white oak; thence N. 30 E.
100 poles to a chestnut oak; thence
S. 80 E. 74 poles to a stake; thence
S. 25 W. 158 poles to a stake;
thence S. 78 W. 165 poles to a
stake; thence N. 13 poles to the
beginning, containing 133 acres
more or less. Reserving, howev
er, to the said W. C. Hill, his heirs
and assigns all the minerals and
mineral interests, with mining
rights and privileges therein.
By deed dated March 31, 1900,
recorded in book No. 12, page 451,
record of deeds of Haywood Coun.
ty, the said W. C. Hill conveyed
to E. II. Walker, Fannie McCrack
en, N. P. Walker, Mary L. Walker,
W. M. Walker, J. L. Walker, A
C. Walker, Eva L. Walker, and
Robert L. Walker all the right, title
and interest of the said W. C. Hill
in and to the above described land,
and referring to the book and
Dage record of the above men
tioned deed from Hill to S. M.
Redmond for description of same.
Then in his last will and testa
ment the above named E. H. Walk
er willed to his eight children,
share and share a like, his one
ninth interest in the above describ
ed mineral interests; and N. H.
Walker. , being one of the 8 chil
dren is 'entitled to 1-8 of 1-9 of
said mineral interest
In Haywood County, N. C, in
Clyde Township and described as
Being Lota Nos. 31, 32 and 7 and
8 of the J. P. Hawkins land in the
Town of Clyde, Haywood County,
N. C, as per map and survey by
the J. R. Reagan, engineer, August,
1923, which map and record in
the office of the Register of Oeeds
of Haywood County, N. C, in
Book of Maps "B," indext "H" and
is hereby referred to for a com
plete description of the same.
Being the property inat was
conveyed to N. H. Waker as re
corded in Book 88, page 858, rec
ord of deeds for Haywood County,
The above described property
will be offered lor sale to the
highest bidder on the 5th day of
October. 1942, at 12 m. at tne
court house door in the Town of
Waynesville, Haywood County,
State of North Carolina.
R. V. WELCH, Sheriff
of Haywood County.
No. 1232 Sept 3-10-17-24
Geraldine Fitzgerald, Nancy Cole
man, Donald Crisp and Gene Lock
hart, is something more than acci
dental. The preview audience, self
constituted critics wrote many com
plimentary things about the pic
ture and the work of the whole
cast but they saved their choicest
adjectives for praise of the work
of the character "Gig Young."
A new career for the young man
was started the very night of the
preview, preceded by the change
of name. "The Gay Sisters" will
be remembered as more J,han a
milestone in the career of Gig
Young. It was his starting post in
the most popular but difficult; race
in Hollywood that which leads to
There will be hurdles for Gig
Young to negotiate along the course
some time in the future but the
Hollywood experience of others in
dicates that the start is the most
important moment in any presump
tive star's career.
For Wednesday there is a grand
surprise package of entertainment,
as heart-warming as a letter from
home, will delight moviegoers in
"The Postman Didn't Ring," with
Brenda Joyce and Richard Travis.
The film purports to tell how a
Mrs. Void Ford, of Canton, visit
ed relatives in this community
Mrs. Manson Medford is spend
ing this week in Asheville as the
guest of her sister, Miss Elizabeth
and Oda Palmer.
Mr. and Mrs. Hub Caldwell of
the Jonathan section visited "Aunt
Mag" Caldwell on Sunday. We are
glad to report that "Aunt Mag" is
able to walk about again.
whole town is thrown on its ear
by the arrivale of a momentous
letter fifty years overdue.
The missive was intended for
Richard Travis' father, but was
lost with others in a notorious mail
robbery before the turn of the cen
tury. How the mail suck is re
covered and its fateful contents dis
closed makes for outstanding en
tertainment. Four short subjects
are also on the program.
Leaders Heard At
District P. T. A.
Mrs! E. N. Howell, of Swanna
noa, State Field Representative of
the North Carolina Parent-Teacher
Congress, was the principal speak
er at the meeting of the Haywood
County Council on last Friday af
ternoon in the Haywood County
Mrs. Howell presented-, the var
ious phases of PTA work and out
lined activities for the coming year.
She stressed the importance of hay
ing bookshelf in each school
where the literature of the orga
nization may be accessible to the
officers of the PTA.
Mrs. R. V. Sutton, of Sylva, dis
trict director announced that two
district meetings would be held
this year so that all might be able
to attend. One will take place in
Bryson City on September 20, and
the other in Asheville on October
In former years the county pres
ident has been in charge of orga
nizing associations in the rural
districts, but due to the tire and
gas restrictions, Mrs. Dewey Hyatt,
the president, appointed Mrs. L.
L. Shaver, of Canton, to have
charge of that section of the county.
The meetings of the council have
all been held in Waynesville for
some time, but it was voted to hold
the next meeting at Canton which
will bo on the second Friday in No
vember at the Pennsylvania Ave
Scales which are accurate with
in 40 billionths of a pound are
used to measure the tungsten fila
ment wire of electric lamps.
First public telegraph message,
"What hath God wrought," was
sent over the wire from Washing.
ton to Baltimore, May 24, 1844, by
S. F. B. Morse.
Morphine, which puts people to
sleep, is being produced from cof
fee, which keeps jieople awake.
Rev. and Mrs. G. M. Carver have
returned home after a two week
visit with their parents. They visit
ed Rev. Carver's father, R. M.
Carver, of Forest City and lira.
Carver's family at High Point.
"Aunt" Maria Palmer is spend
ing some time with her brother,
William Palmer of Cattaloochee,
Margaret Boyd who is teaching
at Bethel spent the week-end at
Jack Leatherwood has returned
to Wilmington to resume his work.
Mrs. Lucius Cabe of Canton is
visiting her sister, Mrs. Irene Hudson.
Miss Jeannette Dillard spend
Sunday with her family at Sylva.
v TRANSACTIONS IN
(As Recorded to Monday Noon
Of This Wek)
Jonathan Creek Township
J. R. Boyd, et ux to W. M. Sut
James G. Stiles, et ux et al to
R. N. Barber.
Even when we are willing for
bygones to be bygones, they some
times won't be gone.
Try Your Home Town First
r 'ou bm't Buy It There, Come To
I'V..' ; We HaVe It!.
i mJ Trd'm Schedule
' - ' t Association
The right to
COME and GO
tvhen ive please
r--HIS is a fighMO-the-finish we arc m a
I grim war for survival. The stakes are the
highest in all the history of mankind. And one
of them is the American's traditional right to
come and go when he pleases.
Our enemies say that they will erase thus
birthright of ours; that they'll tell us when we
can come and go. But they'll find that it's
easier said than done.
No goose-stepping Nazi; no squint-eyed Jap
is going to tell Americans that they can't run
down to the seashore or vacation in the moun
tains or take the children to visit Aunt Mary
back home. For we are going to win this war!
How? With the bravery and the brilliance
of our men in uniform. With the toil and
sweat of millions of loyal workers in forest,
field, factory and mine. With our genius for
invention, organization and production. With
the willing sacrifices of every patriotic Ameri
Yes, we will win this war even if we have
to lay aside for awhile our right to come and
go when we please.
That's why the officers and employees of the
Southern Railway System have solemnly pledged
their all to the winning of the war. That's why
our entire transportation plant; all our re
sources of man-power and experience are en
listed for the duration in the service of the na
tion. That's why we put the transportation
needs of Uncle Sam first before any and every
civilian need that your right to come and go
when you please may be preserved for you and
for the generations of Americans yet to come.
In the first seven months of this year we
have carried almost 600,000 men in uniform, all
moving under orders. They traveled in 24,915
coaches and Pullmans; in 1,564 special trains
and 5,563 extra cars attached to our regular
passenger trains. And these figures do not in
clude the additional hundreds of thousands
who have traveled over our lines on furlough
or in small groups on transfer orders.
That's why our trains are often late troop
trains and war freight have the right of way.
That's why they are often crowded so many
boys want to visit home at the same time. That's
why we have pressed old coaches into service
in our desperate effort to help everyone to come
and go when they please. That's why we have
had to lower temporarily the standards of serv
ice of which we have been so proud. And
that's the way we know you want it to .be.
Your willing sacrifices of some travel com
forts and conveniences are more than a personal
contribution to the war effort. They are an
inspiration to those of us who railroad to plan
for the day when victory comes; to plan for a
better Southern Railway System better to "Serve
the South". For, with victory, we know that a
new day will come to our Southland; a new, 'day,
of prosperity and happiness and peace; a new
'day with freedom to come and go when you
please. ' '
That is worth' fighting for!
T H E SOU X H E N S E R 32 S S 1 II S Q U E II
The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, N.C.)
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