jgrjKSDAY, DECEMBER 31,1912 (One Day Nearer Victory) Mrs. Be IK1' let. w tr " " u.r.fr w Ut e ill have the Mrs. 111 A; " " Mr., firov- lf Davis, president, will preside. Ur C- : uiss Ethel Craig, returned to ILHav after visiting her VT;nd. Va. Frances Garren spent the J in New York City with r, iband Pfc Garren, U. b. fci! She also Visited her broth- THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER T x Howell Will Hokess Of January Meeting Friday . ' oavwood Chapter of the Shters of .the Confed- ,teo Jn bold the regular Janu will noio afternoon, on - . ,j rith Mrs. T, H- nweu on Main Direei- rvelyn gers, who is working . defense plant at Durham, is ' Zt a few days with her par TIIa Mrs. Hub Rogers, fJantoh, route 3. She says.The u wmui weekly r...ineer is Liter from home. Beaverdam News PFC James Rhea, who is sta ged at St. Louis, Mo., is spend- " . . ...il, riti liia wife and prents. .ft :l Tlfrtwn. son of Mr. and 'jlrs Oscar Brown, who recently (volunteered his services, is now ill Baltimore, Md. The Camp Custer colonel asked: that, chicken I ordered Ua half hour ago? ' The mess sergeant repueu; xi. til over soon, sir. l ne cook to not killed it yet. JBut ne is get- ting in a lew nasiy diows. CARD OF THANKS w. tn PYtiress our thanks to Lor friends and neighbors for their kindness at the time 01 the accident resulting in the death of Joseph Kyle Sutton. Sutton Family, Artnur wnite, Fannie' Burr White and Lizzie Caldwell. WANT ADS FOR RENT Four room up stairs furnished apartment with bath. Steam stoker heated, electric re frigerator. Gas range, private entrance. Phone 295. Mrs. C. J. Jeffress, 702 Walnut St. Dec 81 FOR SALE Fine registered short horn bull, 2 years old, for $150.00. Three young registered shorthorn bulls, also milk and beef cows. H. B. Milne'r, Belle Meade, Dec 31 Jan 7-14 LOST Boy's green mackinaw coat, green hat, and gloves. Reward. Richard Underwood. ':' Dec 31 FOR RENT Partly furnished ga rage apartment on HavwooH St. Plenty of hot water. Call 151-W wl2. Dec 31 'OR RENT Nice comfortable three-room apartment at Dr. I B. Funke's Rock House. Phone 163-J. Dec. 31 WANTED Girls for cafeteria w;k. 18 years of age up. No experience necessary. Write or JPPly to Harvey's Cafeteria, Durham, N. C, for interview. Nov. 19-26-Dec. 8-10-17-24-31. SWAP Clean 1939 Chevrolet aeh, good tires, for real estate track, or live stock. H. L. Liner, wke Junaluska. Dec. 22-31 t!?ALE0ne 1926 Ford 1 ton track. Rugstill gear. One Dodge wring car. One power spray 5 V tank' D- V. Francis, l. Waynesville. Phone 2102. UPfl A 01 T mS25ERS WANTED MEDIATELY l ne iennesse Valley mil liriTir Kno X 1 500 unskilled laborers jeonnection with its con- Stl0activities at the 'ontana dam project The of pay is fifty cents JJwr.-. Dormitory facil- &medlafe emPnient d apply at the Au fttys personnel office CafeonCity; atper- fif am' N c-5 to an &f the ted States gp oyrnent Service. . A ftSentative f the An W be at thefol- feU Employment gjee offices one day f h week to interview AV. ij0-? Bryson City, , HendersonviUe, N. K.?1?0 111 ther Local Insurance Man Leads Sales $ S. E. Connatser, local represen tative of the Jefferson Standard Life Insurance 'Company, still leads in sales in the district, a distinction he won soon after going with the company three years ago. Mr. Connatser has broken pre vious records with business this year, and the prospects for main taining his leadership is excellent, according to officials. RatclifT Cove News Pigeon River Lodge Host To Masons Of Forty-First District The Pigeon River Masonic Lndiro I Was hosts tO the Masnrw f tv,a 41st Masonic District in Canton on Monday night for thr purpose of a joint installation of the newly elected officers in the Hist rift ii ml to present twenty-five year certi ficates to eleven members of the Pigeon River Lodge. W. T. Hawk ins, worshipful master, Special guests nf tho sAni.r, who were introduced and given grand honors were; James E. Ship, man, of HendersonviUe. fiiniM Master of Masons of North rm. Iina and the Rirht Wnrchinfui p B. Hosaflook, of Waynesville, Dis trict Grand Master. The following Masters were in stalled: W, H. Owen, Waynesville lodge: L. R. CamDbell er Lodge; Robert Corzine, Clyde i-oage; and Ralph Kelly, Sonoma Lodge. Other officers of pai-h 1,wl also installed at the time. Those Irom the Waynesville Lodge in cluded in addition to Mr. Owen, sen ior warden, Joe S. Davis; junior warden, Rufus A. Gaddis; treasur er, R. H. Gibson; secretary, C. B. Hosaflook. Senior deacon, S. E. Connatser; Junior deacon, S. A. Bradley; sen ior Stewart, C. L. Fisher; junior Stewart, H. S. Ward; Tyler, J. I. Green. During the evening the names of the eleven members of the Pig- A rViriatmns i.l.v mv .t Mn Ker Lodge were called by iwi,oti, rk-noi wno. uvt the secretary and each who had Elizabeth Chapel Wednesday hie-ht. Special music was by Bob Fisher, Nancv Medford and Jimmv Gallo way, Joe Turner and H. C. Turner. Mrs. Bramlett Stone, Mrs. H. C. Turner and son. and Miss Sara Jan Stone are spending the holidays in HendersonviUe and Inman. Verge Ford, of Virginia, spent the Christmas holidays with his family here. Sergeant William Turner, of South Carolina, spent the week end here with his family. ' Miss Vauda Morgan, of Asheville, spent Christmas with Mr. and Mrs. Rufus Underwood. Mr. and Mrs. Kay Fowler and daughter, Jean, are spending the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. Earl Cagle. Miss Ruth Ratcliff , of New York, spent the holidays here with her family. Fred Underwood who is ill is reported to be some better. Lane Arrington, Jr., of Western Carolina Teachers College spent the holidays here with her family Dave Turner, of Newport News, visited his family here this week. Miss Ruth Turner, of Greensboro College, spent the holidays here with her family. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Webb, of Greensboro, spent Christmas with Mr, and Mrs. Ernest Webb. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Underwoo 1 have received word that their son Guy has landed safely in North Africa. A Christmas party was given on Thursday night at the home of Mrs. Way Ratcliff. Members of the Wo man's Society of Elizabeth Chapel were invited. State College Hints By Ruth Current, State Home Demonstration Agent N. C. State College. Food takes the largest share of most incomes. The lower the in come, the larger the share must be for food. If part of the food is raised at home, the food bill may be reduced greatly. Here are some suggestions for stretching the food money. Buy the least expensive foods that will give your family the best nutrition. Produce es much of your food supply as is practicable (vegeta bles, eggs, milk, fruits and meats). Can and store foods raised or bought when prices are low. Buy for current needs; do not hoard. Teach your family to eat all available foods food dislikes are not patriotic. Stop food wastes. Learn to cook vegetables to avoid loss of min erals and vitamins. Buy whole grain breads, flours, and cereals or enriched white flour and bread. Prepare foods at home whenever possible; they are cheaper than ready-to serve foods such as breads, cereals, desserts and soups. Expect fewer: sizes of canned goods more bulk goods. Give your family nourishing packed lunches ; they cost less than meals in a restaurant. Spend as much for milk as for meat, and as much for fruits and vegetables as for meat. Plan meals carefully ahead of time. An Indian tepee ought to be comfortable. It has enough in it been a member for twenty-five years was presented with a rcrtifi. cate by. the Grand Master. A number of talks hv various members concluded the program of the evening. Salvation Army Gives Christmas Cheer To Hundreds More than seven hundred names were on the Christmas rolls of the Mountain Division of th Salvation Army, according to Adjutant Cecil Ajiur.il. ut auuiuuu w mis num ber, men in service were also re membered and seventeen Christ mas bags" were distributed in the Waynesville area. The Christmas activities were more extensive as to services ren dered the need v and to the resrtonap from the public in donations than in any year since the inauguration of the work of the Armv hpro. it was learned from Adjutant Brown. Included in the Christmas pro grame were Christma trees and entertainmmunts in six different mountain communities. In addition to the gifts from the tees and the others remembers, 250 garments were distributed among the needy families of the county. Response from the public includ ed a total of $384.98 in the follow ing amounts! from hoyps nlm-od in htores $80.74; from kettle on streets, $154.74; and from specie donations. $149.50. Christmas entertainments were held at the following mission cen . rs of the Mountain Division of the Salvation Army: Maple Springs Citadel, Cold Springs Lumber camp, Little Creek, Bonnie Hill, Shelton Laurel and Miller s Gap. Rules Governing Purchase of Coffee And Ration Book 2 A person who was 14 years old at the time of his registration for War Ration Book No. 1 and is now 15 years old is not entitled to use War Ration Book No. 1 for coffee, it was learned this week from the local rationing board. It was further pointed out that only a person whose age is shown as 15 years or over on War Ra tion Book one is eligible to use his book to buy coffee. In the late registrations, local boards are entering on the ration book of the applicant his age as of the date of the actual registra tion, rather than his age as of the tinie of the sugar registration on May 4 through May 7. In granting a replacement of a lost book, .the applicant's age at the time of original registration must appear on the new War Ra tion Book one when issued. Deadline registration for War Ration book one (sugar book) has been extended to January 15, it was learned from Miss V innie Kirkpatrick, clerk. AH who have not registered for this book must do so before the date set or they will not be eligible for the War Ration Book two which will be issued sometime early m the com inc war. Miss Kirkpatrick also pointed out that babies over a month old, must be given War Ration Book one prior to January 15, in order to have book two. not Priwi ha vp p-one ud. but that much. . William "Keating, of New YorK, decided to gve his girl a corsage. And. strange as it may seem, that corsage cost him $25. That was hi3 line ior stealing the flowers. . . If there is a collector who wants to tackle this one, he is wel come. 1 V Wife Greets 'Rick' Companion 1. r Col, Hans Christian Adamsonveompanlon of CapL EddU Rickenbacker on his ill-fated flight to U. SvPadfia bse, U shown chatting with his wife on arriv 1 tn Washington, D. C They r shown is ambulance to which ha was transferred After flight frost West Coast. All but one member of the 8-17 bomber plane crew are alive, ftfter having been adrift for three weeks in the South Pacific. (Ctntral Prut) Rationing Calendar Editor's Note: The following calendar of rationing dates was prepared by the North Carolina fii'ld oflitv of the Office of War Information). . SUGAR War Ration Stamp No. '10, good for thive pounds until January 31, 19. COFFEE Stamp No. 27 m War Ration Book No. 1 good for one pound until January 8. Stamps are valid only in ration books issued to persons 15 years of, age or older. FUEL OIL Coupons muikeil Period 'J now valid for 10 gallons to January 23, 1!M3. (JASOLINE Value of "It" and "C" gasolinu coupons now set at three gal lons. "A" coupons, good for three gallons, valid mntil January 22, 1943. "T-l" and "T-2" coupolw good for five gallons each. Name and address of owner must be written in ink on the back of each "T" coupon. License number of automobile and state, in which automobile is registered must be written in ink on back of each "A", "B" and "C" coupon. TIRES Tires on commercial vehicles trucks, taxicabs, ambulances, etc. must be inspected by OPA-licensed inspector by January 15, Tires on passenger automobiles must be inspected by OPA-licensed in spector by January 31, To obtain new or recapped tires, to be made available for essential driving, apply to local rationing board. MEAT :f-:: The time for obtaining War Ration Book No. 2, to be used in connection with the rationing of meat, canned goods and other commodities in 1943, will be announced soon toy the Office of Price Administration. War Ration Book No. . 2 cannot be obtained by persons who do not possess War Ration Book No. 1. Those who do not have War Ration Book No. 1 must apply for it at local ra tioning boards by January 15, 1948." '." V Machine Operators Needed For Social Security Board There are man vacancies for Under Machine oerators at the So cial Security Board in Baltimore. The salary is $1,260 per year. Those appointed to operate the various types of machines will be trained. Applicants will be required to pass a general clerical test in order to qualify for an appointment The minimum age requirement is 18 years and applicants must be citi zens of the TJ. S. A representative from the board will be at the post office here on January 6th, and those interested may apply there. Applications are desired from persons who are en gaged in war work of equal or higher skill. Allen's Creek News Sallie Conner PFC. Carly Norris who is stat ioned at Camp Motcry, S. C, spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Eamus Conner. . Radio Speaker r DR. GEORGE W. TRUETT, pastor of the First Baptist church of Dallas, will inaugurate the third annual Baptist Hour radio series over WBT 8:30 Sunday morning. He will speak on "Christ's Answer to World Needs." Deliwood News Mr. and Mrs. Gay Chambers spent Christmas day with Mrs. Chambers' parents here. Praver meeting was held at tha home of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Fugate Christmas night, conducted by Gay Chambers. Relatives of Mr. and Mrs. Hicks 'Cagle spent Christmas day with Mr. and Mrs. Cagle at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Whidden, Visitor, Wanda Moody. Christmas Carrots were sung for Mr. and Mrs. Cagle. LeRoy Setzer, who volunteered for the U. S. Navy, left December 24th for 'service. Alva Jo Moody is spending the Christmas holidays with her par ents. Miss Moody is enrolled at W.C.T.C and is scheduled to meet classes Monday. John Moody, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Moody, left December 22 for Fort Jackson where he was in ducted in service. Last Rites Conducted For Mrs. Jeannie Cogburn Funeral services were held on Tuesday at the Cruso Baptist church at 11 a. m. for Mrs. Jennie Cogburn, of Cruso, who died on Friday, The Rev. Oder Burnett and the Rev. Joe Williams officiated. Bur ial was in the Gwyn cemetery. Surviving are her husband, three sons, Arthur, Glenn and Austin Cogburn, and nine grandchildren, all of Cruso. The Wells Funeral Home of Can ton was in charge of the arrange ments. . Pvt. Hughey Gunter, of Shcp part Field, Texas, is spending a ten day furlough with his family. Mr. and Mrs.' Arther Boone, of Georgia, spent ft-few days with Mr. and Mrs. Lum Boone. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Snyder of Lenoir, spent a few days visiting Mrs. Sallie McCnabb. PFC. Lem Shepard, spent the week-end with his family. REVIEW OF YEAR IN SPORTS By JACK SORDS . - - CC A- T&R&6R 1Ue rtAfiOJAU SKt JUvPtM0- AT DULUTVt V-JX ; J'Wkm ".' rloGAM BifVOfZ. s-reotfes WifM a 72 M A;4 lft-Moi-6 Texts OPEA SAn Antonio - Fe8.ir vV ACME ROAM VAOUteo is feet rificrtes.-me -T1M&, AT BoSTbrJ i. U. I : I. If 94 -e' :'i -; . .' '.. ." ay iew Vorac NOTK'K OF SALE On Mnnduy, January 25th, 1943, at 11:00 o'clock a. m., at the Court house door in Waynesville, Hay wood County, N. C, I will offer for sale at public outcry to the highest bifldefor cash, the following lands and ''premises situule in Waynes ville Township, Haywood County, N. C, to-wit: FIRST TRACT: BEGINNING at a stake in the Southwest side line of Daisy Avenue 229.5 feet from the corner of the Oak Street in the Oak Forest Addition to the Town of Waynesville; thence S. 31 8' Wi 200 feet to a stake; thence N. 58" 62' W. 75 feet to a stake; thence N. 31" 09' E. 192 feet to a stake in the side line of Daisy Avenue; thence along the Southwest line of Daisy Avenue 75 feet to the BE GINNING, being the same land de scribed in a deed from National Bondholders Corporation to Alice Jackson, dated September 30th, 1938, and recorded in Book 102, at page 552, Haywood County Regis try." ' SECOND TRACT: BEGINNING at a point on Brown Street, corner of Lot No. 4 formerly belonging to J. N. White and runs thence N. 30 8' E. 160 feet with the line of said lot to the corner of Lot No. 6; thence N. 58 62' W. with the line of said lot 60 feet to the line of S. C. Satterthwaite's Lot No. 7, to a point marked by a stake; thence S. 20 66' W. 135 feet with lipe of said lot to Brown Street; thence along and with said Brown Street 65 feet to the BEGINNING, and being the same property described in a deed from W. G. Byers, Clerk Superior Court, and W. T. Craw ford,, Guardian, to Ralph Leather wood and wife, Doris Leatherwood, dated October 12, 1939, and record ed in Book , page;-, Haywood County Registry. Sale made pursuant to the pow ers and authority confered upon the undersigned trustee by that cer tain deed of trust dated October 24, 1939, from Ralph Leatherwood and wife, Doris Leatherwood, and Alice Jackson, to A. T. Ward, Trus tee, for Haywood Home Building and Loan Association, recorded in Book 42 of Deeds of Trust, at page 174, in the office of the Register of Deeds of Haywood County, to which instrument and record reference is hereby made for all the terms and provisions thereof. The two tracts above described will be offered for sale separately, and then as a whole if necessary. This December 24th, 1942. A. T. WARD, Trustee. NO. 1266 Dec. 31 Jan 7-14,-21. Page 7 iff ; R o 5 w D C 31 d r- 3 ft) O. Q. CM D D 2f 3 8

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