North Carolina Newspapers

    Page 8
THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
(One Day Nearer Victory) THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 9
Mountaineers Hard,
At Work For Opener
Waynesville Begins 1943
Grid Season On September!
17 With Murphy High.
s
I.
The Waynesville Mountaineers
have been going through their prc
es under the mentorship of Och
C. E. Weatherby, in preparation
for the opening of the grid season
in Waynesville September 17, when
Waynesville meets the n.uted
strong Murphy eleven at 8:00 p. rn.
under the lights at Township Stad
ium. Reports coming from the prac
tice field are that rough work, and
scrimmages are well under way,
and that the boys are working hard
for their positions on the 1943
team.
According to Coach Weatherby,
no definite position has been filled
by any of the players and that com
petition is keen for all positions.
Some of the players that have been
showing up well in practice during
the week are: in the backfield we
find Evans, vetr n of last year in
the line has 1 n switched to the
fullback posi ; in and is doing a
swell job so f . Incidentally this is
the boy thi checked Ashiville
School's raz '-dazzle play last
season, when :e evaded the whole
opponents te; i to make the tackle
single handed. Other backs that
are well in ' nc for the starting
lineup are, ' ... a substitute back
from last se; -mi, Scruggs and R.
Phillips. I! bby Green, Grahl,
Bvrd and Te;r.:ue are pushing these
backs for their first string positions. I
In the line we find Troutman and
Collins doing well at the end posi
tions but are being pushed hard
by Allison and Compton. Scates
and Medford fill the tackle posi
tions, Caldwell and Knight leading
for the guard spots. Harry Jaynes,
veteran of last season is expected
to play the center position.
Coach Weatherby says this is the
lightest team he has ever produc
ed in the many years he has been
head mentor at the local high
school. When asked if the backs
were fast, he said, "It is too early
to make any definite statement as
to their swiftness." We know from
past experience that if it is possi
ble to have a winning team, Coach
Weatherby will be up in the front
row.
The Waynesville Township High
School Band will be on hand for the
opening game and the games that
will follow on the local field to
furnish entertainment and music
for the fans. The local band has
on
JL
.3 O
U
By
MARION BRIDGES
The football season is upon us
again, and local fans are beginning
to express their opinions about the
prospect for the local team togeth
er with other teams in the state
and nation. Some are saying that
football this season will be slowed
down as much as 50 per cent. That
may be true in some instances, but
in most instances we would say it
is not true.
Look back over the years that
Coach C. E. Weatherby has pro
duced teams for the Mountaineers,
there have been some years when
it looked as if Waynesville would
not get anywhere, but at the end
of the season the story was exactly
opposite.
We grant that the team this year
looks small, but we are not the
onlv school in thp country that, has
been hit due to the War conditions. ,
And it is our bet that the team
produced by Coach Weatherby will
be up to standard.
Canton To Meet
Marion Friday
Black Bears Working Hard
To Win From 1942 Confer
ence Champions.
The Canton High Black Bears
. o Km their 1943 football season
with Marion Friday night at 8
o'clock under the Canton flood
lights. The Bears are rushing
preparations this week and hope
to be able to make a favorable
showing.
Marion won the Western Confer
ence championship last year and
is expected to bring a strong team
to Cantoti Friday night.
Little is known yet about the
strength of the Black Bears. The
players are young and small, but
are expected to make up for this
with speed and determination.
Coach C. C. Poindexter indicated
that he was uncertain as to the
starting eleven, but the following
boys stood a chance of seeing ac
tion during the game: B. Cooper,
G. O'Diear, B- Trull, J. Powell, T.
Whitted, H. Hardin, T. Pressley,
H. Pless, J. Bentley, J. Ward, C.
Kiekman, G. Mease, B. bmathers,
G. Stamey, F. Hardin, H. Smath
ers, E. Fowler, J. Flynn, N. Gro
gan, A. Cline, J. Miller and B.
Mease.
The Canton high school band
will be on hand to make music
and a large crowd is expected.
In N. Y. College
It
' ' iij "
Waiting for a
Voice from Home
Tankman, flier, doughboy Pet
and John and Bill are waiting
tonight to hear a certain voice
on the wires. It's a voice that can
put more spring in their stride,
give them more determination
to do their best until firing
ceases. For Pete, John and Bill
are waiting to hear a voice
from home.
When you're about to place a
long distance call, won't you
please remember these fellows
who need a few minutes be
fore tomorrow's hard assign
ments to talk to the homefolks?
Won't you remember, too, that
most of these men have to call
in the evening, during that
crowded period from 7 to 10?
And because burdened lines
can't be expanded now to meet
all demands, won't you postpone
4 your call until the less-busy
: hours?
When you avoid making long
distance calls, or speak briefly
' If you talk, you're helping re
j lieve the nation's war-crowded
communications system. You're
j also helping bring "a voice from
home" to the boys awaiting it.
! Pete, John arid Bill will be
grateful.
Southem Bell Telephone
fiflD TELEGRAPH COfllPflny
i INCORPORATED
The Canton Black Bears will open
their season a week before the
Mountaineers see action. They
meet Marion high at Canton Fri
day (Sept. 10) under the arcs.
Reports reaching us from the
Industrial city are that the Bears
have a relatively strong team this
year with several of their first
stringers returns from last year.
As we have said before when
the Canton Black Bears and the
Waynesville Mountaineers meet it
will be a football game no matter
what the strength of either team is
estimated to be. The first game
between these two rivals is sche
duled for October 15 at Canton,
and of course the annual Thanks
giving Day game will be played
in the afternoon on the local field.
Waynesville has produced a num
ber of football stars that have
gained national recognition, such
as Freddie Crawford, All-American
tackle, Jack Phillips, and a number
of others. The career of another
prospective star has been some
what hampered by world conditions
at the present time, but only this
past week again broke into the
headlines as a prospective guard
on one of Duke's two grid teams.
We refer to Bill Milner, who made
quite a name for himslef at the
University of South Carolina the
past two years.
Bill was captain of the local
eleven his last year in high school
and during all his performances
on the local gridiron, performed
like a veteran, and it was our
opinion that he would go places
in the football realm. It is possible
that he may advance to a consider
able height in the halls of fnothall
fame yet, but he is now in the Navy
ana is attending the special training
school at Duke Uni versitv nlnno-
with a number of other famous
tootball stars. This one thing we
do know, if Bill is given a chance
he will make good.
Ellis W. Francis, Jr.,
Is At Kearns, Utah
Ellis W. Francis, Jr., of East
Street, is now stationed at the
Army Air Forces Basic Training
center in Kearns, Utah.
The son of E. W. Francis, Sr.,
has been in the Army Air Forces
since October 6, 1942.
Men at this DOSt are trained n
der rigorous program of the Air
forces iecnnical Training Command.
Fisherman Finds
Better Luck In Air
CAMDEN, S. C. M. J. Mosely,
unable to land anything in the
waters of nearby Hermitage Lake
with his fly rod, took to the air
with better success.
Disgusted because the fish were
not biting, Mosely cast his line at
a large bird flying about 15 feet
above the water.
He reeled in a fat duck.
been noted for it's field performan
ces Deiore the game and at the
half-time.
The tentative schedule for the
1943 season is as follows:
September 17, Friday night 8:30,
Murphy high at Waynesville.
September 24, Friday night 8:30,
Marion high at Waynesville.
October 1st, Open.
October 9, Saturday night 8:30,
Asheville School at Waynesville.
October 15, Waynesville high at
Canton (night game).
October 22, Hendersonville high
school at Waynesville (night).
October 29, Waynesville a t
Christ School (afternoon).
November 5, .Waynesville at
Murphy (afternoon).
November 12, Open.
November 25. C.antnn Tiio.li (
Waynesville (Thanksgiving nftpr-
noon).
Reclassifications
Announced For Week,
The following reclassifications
have been made during the past
week by the local draft board which
includes seven men placed in class
1-A: Noble J. Gibson, Williard
Rufus Setzer, Herman Zachary
Duckett, Mont Harrison Wright,
Jessie Eckles Pressley, Arthur Ray
Overman and Charles Frederick
Vaughn.
Placed in class 1-C were: Ruben
Joe Justice, Orville David Messer,
William Henrv Justice. James
Thomas Smith, Bobbie Jefferson
Stacy and Paul Hoglen.
Placed in class 2-A were: James
C. Adams, Grover S. Caldwell, Ray
mond K. Pearson, Hubert Hoglen,
Henry N. Pless, R. L. Saunders,
Floyd Ira Davidson, Herman Ervin
Lowe, Celovis Clyde Boone, William
Fred Swann and Jack Edward
Woody.
Put in class 2-B were: Mallie
Woody and Gilbert Tilman Fisher.
Placed in class 3-A(H) were:
Ben Mathis, Julius B. Buchanan,
Delos L. Dean, Crawford Jenkins,
Wiley B. Swanger and Emanuel
Nathaniel Rathbone,
Glenn H. Messer was put in class
3-C(H).
Edward W. McCIure was placed
in class 4-A.
Robert Lee Gaddis was put in
class 4-D(H).
Howell Jackson Bryson was plac
ed in class 4-F.
Pvt. H. YV. Burnette, Jr.
Spends Night Here
Private II. W. Burnette, Jr., U.
S. Army, spent Monday night here
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. H.
W. Burnette and his wife, the for
mer Miss Evelyn Dotson. He was
en route to Fort Bragg where he
is being transferred from Camp
Blanding, Fla.
Pvt. Burnette has been in the
service since January of this year.
He was inducted at Camp Croft and
from there sent to Flora, Miss., and
then to Camp Blanding. At the
latter he has been taking training
as a mechanic.
Prior to entering the service, Pvt.
Burnette held a position with Bal
entine Grocery here.
Pfc. Chas. G. Miller, Jr.,
Here On 10-Day Furlough
. Private First Class Charles G.
Miller, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs.
Chas. G. Miller, who is taking an
engineering course at the Poly
technic Institute of Brooklyn, N.
Y. has arrived to spend a ten-day
furlough here with his parents.
Pfc. Miller was inducted in the
service at Fort Bragg and was a
member of the sophomore class at
State College, Raleigh at the time
he volunteered in the service.
From Fort Bragg he was trans
ferred to Fort Belvoir.
basic training. From there he was
sent to Georgetown University for
a two weeks period during which
time he was classified and sent to
his present post.
Sgt. Henry Tuttle
Keturns To Ft. Benning
Sergeant Henry Tuttle who re
cently spent a two weeks furlough
here with Mrs. Tuttle, and his fos
ter parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. T.
Shelton, has returned to Fort Ben
ning, where he is now stationed.
Set. Tuttle was inHur.teri in
service in November, 1941 at Fort
eragg ana trom there was trans
ferred to Camp Lee, Va. From
Camp Lee he was sent to Camp
Polk, La., and from there to Cali
fornia on maneuvers. From Cali
fornia he was transferred to his
present post. '
Prior to entering the service Sgt.
Tuttle held a position with the local
plant of the Pet Dairy Products.
Mary of those key men in Wash
ington can find no locks to fit into.
AIR STUDENT RICHARD L
BRADLEY, son of Mr. and Mrs.
W. A. Bradley, who volunteered
in the service while a student at
Davidson College, is now attend
ing Canisius College in Buffalo,
N. Y.
Young Bradley entered the ser
vice in December, 1942, enlisting
in the reserve corps, and was called
to active duty on April 9, 1942, re
porting to Fort Bragg. From
Bragg he was ser;t to Camp Wol
ters, Tex., where he completed his
basic training and radio course,
after which he was transferred to
the Army Air Corps and given a
15-day furlough on July 9. After
reporting back to Camp Wolters
ho was sent to Miami Beach and
from there to his present post
where he will receive five months
additional college training.
Wellco Employees
Enjoy Picnic On
Labor Day Here
Employees and officials of Wellco
Shoe Corporation, together with
their families, enjoyed a picnic at
the Country Club swimming pool
Monday afternoon, as part of the
observance of Labor Day by the
firm.
Informal speeches were made
after the picnic. Mrs. Maude
Jones spoke in behalf of the em
ployees, while Leo Weill, president,
responded. Heinz Rollman was
master of ceremonies, and before
the group went to the dance hall
for square dancing short talks
were made by Charlie Ray and
Jonathan Woody.
High School Band
Has Full Schedule
For Coming Month
The Waynesville high school
band has a full schedule ahead of
them for the coming month, ac
cording to Charles Isley, director.
The group will give two concerts
in September, one in Waynesville
and another in Sylva.
Starting on Friday, September
17, they will play four successive
Friday nights at the football games
at the high school stadium.
The Wavnesvillp i-nni-prt will he
given tonight from 7:00 to 8:00
11 1 ' il . m
o ciock in. me rarK i neatre as part
of the program for' the War Bond
Rally to be staged at the theatre.
The concert in Sylva will be given
on next Thursday, the 23rd, from
1:00 to 2:00 o'clock at the unveiling
ceremonies of the Honor Roll
Shield on Main Street, which will
carry the names of the 1,200 Jack
son county men in the armed forces.
Gregg Cherry, candidate for gov
ernor, will be the main speaker.
Members of the band for the
coming year include: Drum Major,
Charles Burr Way; Majorettes,
Eloise Martin, Ann Farmer, The
resa Liner.
Trombones: Billy Richeson, ser
gent, Edna Ratcliff, Pfc, Boyd
Medford, Ray Rogers, T. T. Muse,
Nancy Knight and Dorothy Cal
houn. Bass Horns: Virgil Hoglen, Cor
poral, William Hightower, Pfc,
and Jarvis Brock.
Baritone Horns: Pink Francis
and Wallace Brown.
French Horns: Betty Tuttle, Ser
geant, Joyce Underwood, Pfc, Nel
la Sue Garland. Rettv .Tn Hrnn
and Marguerite Way.
luute: Dorothy Fisher.
Clarinets; Nan Liner. Serceanr.
Bruce Briggs and Barbara Francis,
Corporals, Jean Ann Bradley, Pfc,
Betsy Siler, Pfc, Betty Joe Noland
.Margaret Brendle, Dorothy Gaddis,
Polly Allison, Calvin Francis, Mary
Helen Hampton, Betty Bradley,
Betty Knight, Orion Hammett.
Bass Clarinet: Nina McCIure.
Alto Clarinet: H. C. Turner, Pfc.
Alto Saxaphone; Aaron Hyatt.
Cornets: Bobby Leatherwood,
Sergeant, Nancy Jones, Corporal,
Joe Turner, Pfc, Anne Jean Davis,
Pfc, Clyde Greer, Sammie Wig
gins, Carol Underwood, Robert
Russell, Phyllis Wyatt, Dolores
Underwood, Tommy Norris and
Gilbert Hembree.
Drums: Dorothy Greer, Sergeant,
Noble Garrett and Lois Caldwell,
Pfc Cymbals, Katheryn Cope:
Bells, Melba Waddell.
Chas. R. Leatherwood
Completes Training
Chas. R. Leatherwood, son of
Rev. and Mrs. Frank Leatherwood,
of Waynesville, graduated from the
Quartermasters School of the U.
b. Navy at Bainbndge, Md., on
last Saturday. He holds the rank
of Seaman First Class.
Seaman Leatherwood volunteer
ed in the Navy and at the time he
entered the service last March was
a student at Furman Universitv.
He is now waiting to be assigned
to sea duty.
Seaman Leatherwood has a bro
ther in the service, Lt. James R.
Leatherwood, who is now stationed
at Spokane, Wash.
Cpl. William Willett
Returns To Camp Forrest
Corporal William Willett, son of
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Willett, of
Waynesville, has returned to his
post after spending a several days
furlough here with his parents.
Cpl. Willett has been in the
service for the past eighteen
months. He was inducted at Fort
Bragg and from there transferred
to Fort Jackson. For six months
he was stationed at Fort Benning,
where he was a member of a
demonstration squad at officers'
candidate school.
Pvt. Walker L. Chambers
Spends Furlough Here
Private Walker L. Chambers, son
of Mrs. Iowa Chambers of Cove
Creek section of the county, re
cently spent a 11-day furlough 'with
his mother and sister, Mrs. C. Y
Parks, of route 2.
Private Chambers has been in
service since Tiepembpr- on -ioao
He was sent to Fort Sill,' Okla.i
uansierrea Dack to Fort Jackson.
Dr. Eugene W. Gudger
Here On Annual Visit
Dr. Eugene W. OudE-er. nf the
American Museum of Natural His
tory of New York City, is making
hi? annual visit here, at his home
on Main Street. Dr. Ondo-er. nno
of the county's most distinguished
citizens, is an international author
ity on fish.
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Silvers,
of Waynesville, route 2, announce
the birth of a daughter on SeDtem-
ber 2nd, at their home.
10 CHECK
ta
IN 7DAYS
&'666"
Liquid for Malarial Symptom.
The army doesn't need to arm the
WACs, the boys will see to that
300 At Dayton
Rubber Company's
Annual Picnic
Approximately 300 participated
in the Labor Day picnic given by
Dayton Rubber Manufacturing
Company Saturday afternoon for
their employees and families at the
Piedmont Hotel.
The affair was under the direc
tion of the Labor-Management com
mittee of the firm. Following the
picnic, the crowd staged a square
dance at the hotel dance hall.
The committee that staged the
event for the company is composed
of Clyde Fisher, chairman, Boil
ing Burress, co-chairman, J. K. Mc
Kinnley, Kyle Campbell, E. M.
Rothermel, Clyde West, Kimberly
Parham and Clyde Putnam.
Revival Services Star!
ouuud? ai i ne Rockv
Branch Baptist Chur
Revival services will ar, .
Rocky Branch Bapti.t
j ..i6uL at the
service,
conduc
is in
Rev. W. S
"ice.-
. to a-
S:00 c
S.,rrt.i:;
lz seems
ows are d
,1c .v
-r tnan the,
SERVICE OF SUMMONS BY
PUBLICATION NOTICE
NORTH CAROLINA,
HAYWOOD COUNTY.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT
BEFORE THE CLERK
T. L. GREEN, ADMINISTRA
TOR OF
JOE WYATT, DECEASED,
VS.
ANDY WYATT ET ALr-HEIRS
AT LAW OF JOE WYATT,
DECEASED.
The defendants in the above en
titled special proceeding: Roy Fin
ney and wife, Finney, by
whatever name called, Obera Jor
dan and husband, Bruce Jordan,
Haidee Lowe and husband, Clayton
Lowe, Pete Fianey and wife,
Myrtle Finney, and each and every
of the unknown heirs of the late
Joe Wyatt, if any there be, by
whatever name called and where
soever located, will take notice that
an action (special proceeding) en
titled as above, has been com
menced in the Superior Court of
Haywood County, North Carolina,
to sell the lands of the late Joe
Wyatt, to create assets to pay the
indebtedness of the said Joe
Wyatt; And the above named de
fendants will further take notice
that they are required to appear
at the office of the Clerk of the
Superior Court of Haywood Coun
ty, North Carolina, at his office
in Waynesville, North Carolina, on
the 18th day of October, 1943, and
answer or demur to the complaint
and petition filed in said action, or
the plaintiff will apply to the
court for the relief demanded in
said complaint and petition-
This the 9th day of September,
1943.
KATE WILLIAMSON,
Ass't. Clerk Superior Court of
Haywood, County, N. C.
No. 1323 Sept. 9-16-23-30.
SOTK K ,p SAfr ,.r .
TO RE ATE AtSETi
NOHTi: CAROLINA
HAY V OOD COl xVv
1KT Til f n,,,
UPfonr, lk e lJ
"r unt, 1 lit. CI FRL-T-
L. GREEN, Ai,Ml
TOR OF
R. D. LEE, DE(Fsrn
vs. '
MRS. NETTIE MAE ALLE.J
HEIRS AT LAW OF R r,
unuci anu uy virtue of o.j
suant to and order and judj
of the Superior Court of Hayl
uuni,y, uai-ea December 31
in that certain special procej
entitled as above, the underj
nuiiumasiuiier will, m, tv,e j Xttf
r, at 11 ..clock
tuuri nouse . ..- i-l
Town of Wayncvill,., Havl
county, worth t aiohiia. sj
public outcry, to the hyheJ
der, on the follnwin.. t,.Jl
wit: one half cash and t i, bal
wini o ,c interest, m tw a
equal installments t.. !.e -c-by
first moi-taec on ti ,. ,.,,
sold, the following de-,Tib,-j
ai.u i"ciiiiM'.-, u. wit: 1 i;at (ef
house and lot, locnted .. th f
of Waynesville, Hayw..,,,i c.l
North Carolina, bound,, aJ
lows: BEGINNING AT STi
UliJN H.K Ur Short u,llU.
ow) streets and run- alone-
land street S. fi" i.y y. iqJ
to a stake; thence S. S.T 451
feet to a stake, Merrill Shoal
ner; thence N. I'r i,y e, luM
with bhoat line to a stake in
of Short (Meadow) street; t!
with Meadow street about N
45' W. 90 feet ta the begin
And being the house and lot
pied by the late R. P. L
several years prior to his d
The right is reserved to rejec
and all bids and the sale is
ject to the confirmation of
court. The successful or hit
bidder will be required to de
5 of the bid as evidence of
faith.
This the 9th day of Septei
1943.
T. L. (iREt
Commiss
No. 1324 Sept. 9-lG-2:; :!0
For Your Greater Convenience
-We Announce As New-
The Green Room
Which Will Feature
Children's Wear
It's a new room finished in soft green tones for your
comfort and convenience.
V
cm
It's new Fall Merchandise that will compare favorabl
with that shown in any city.
It's the kind of merchandise that you will want for youj
baby and small children.
In this room separated from the main floor, you i
find especially clothes for tots and the smaller gi".
It's in charge of Mrs. Marion Fitzgerald, who kno
your needs intimately.
Visit The Green Room-
On your next visit to the store, visit the Green Room
whether or not you need children's clothing.
Our Boys' Department-
For the school boy, you will find a wide assortment of
merchandise that will meet you needs.
Boys Overalls
While we don't make a definite promise, we expect this
week-end to have Boys' Overalls.
up
C. E. RAY'S SONS
Help Haywood County Meet Her September War Bond
Quota
    

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