AY, JANUARY 10 1946
THE . WAYNESVTLLE MOUNTAINEER
PAGE THREE (Pin- section)
C A WASH
BrklnS homM are to
wash 101 Pounds
in 40 nnnuies
w in the clothes
Lclrr and turns the
Uff S. C lives Mrs.
, and for 40 years this
en no meat; that m
rv and all the delect-
that RO wlin saiuc.
has passed the pro-
r and ten yet she
F. 4i...tu half her age.
,nd can handle a cook
Le besl ot Uiem, navms
vear s C .nrisimus um
,en. Ome in a great
oi.i,ii,. will cut off a
at about I he size of a
n and ninhle nut not
She is ali;ii it nugni
and "npids, Mich.,
do anything, they do
!tle. And when iney
boost the population
out of 1945, they did
H. In fact with eight
only-four hours, But-
Talk On Merger
Of Army and Navy
Rotarians last Friday heard
Major G. E. Haver explain details
of the proposed congressional bill
which would merge the army, navy
and air corps under one govern
Major Haver pointed out thd
proposed plan would co-ordinate
and expedite many military prob
lems, and as leaders favoring the
merger have pointed out, the cost
of operation would be reduced.
The speaker had charts to show
the set-up should the measure be
enacted into law.
Charles Ray, vice president, presided.
SEARCHING WRECK OF DEATH PLANE
i ii ji j in mmij mi.m in. mini, punu
AfflW"'" " ' '" " '
terworth hospital was host to four
sets of twins, one set boys; one set
girls and the others, like tennis,
were mixed doubles. All doing fine,
OHMIGOSH! ONE WAV TO
MAKE NEW YEAR WISH
It's all in the way you look at it,
probably, but for our bathing we
prefer a warm bathroom. But the
Milwaukee Polar Bear club enjoy
sliding off a four-foot ice formation
and biting into a frozen lake for
their annual New Year plunge.
They didn't linger long but it did
uphold their tradition of starting
off the New Year by a dip into
fat those lovely nylons
lie way back, the tnct
soaps to wasn 'em mi
to fix that Is to keep
In the USED FATS
t help make soaps. Re
j where there's fat,
lap. Keep saving yours!
THEY GOT LIT UP
FOR THE NEW YEAR
When the lights were flicked on
again in St. Nazianz, Wis., after 23
years of retirement, the street pe
destrians must have blinked their
eyes. Quite a good many of the
young folk had never before seen
the streets at night. A storm in
1922 disrupted the lighting system
and until this year, the cash box
was loo over-taxed for the neces
sary repairs. But this year, a group
of business men decided to tax the
townspeople in order to finance the
re-lighting project. Success crown
ed their efforts, and now the vil
lage of 485 do not need a flash
LOCOMOTIVE TURNS HUNTER
RAVALLI, Mont. A pack of
hnuting dogs was having some
trouble with an unusually ferocious
mountain lion on National Bison
Ridge near here. The dogs encir
cled the animal and maneuvered
him onto a railroad track, then
caustiously made fast passes at it
while a Northern Pacific passenger
1 train delivered the coup de grace."
i MM rTirf'
" into i ' c -t Vk
t - V vi v J!
- !- if'
NEW YORK CITY POLICE in a rowboat (foreground, right) check the
wreckage ol the inbound Eastern Airliner from Miami that overshot
LaGuardia landing field and sank in Flushing Bay. AH persons aboard
were rescued, but one of the eleven passengers later died. (International)
light to "show them u,e w.,v to g , Martha Stringfield
"A ROSE BY ANY OTHER
NAME," WITHOUT A THORN
Dr. N. E. Hansen, sometimes
called the "Burbank of the Plains,"
is now attempmm u surpass all
of his other achievements by per
fecting a "perfect'' rose: i. e. oik
without thorns but losing none of
its fragrance and beauty. It would
seem that if any one could do this
miracle, it would be Dr. Hansen
for he has achieved the impossible
in several cases.
He obtained a half-tcaspoonful
of seed and from that grew 1,000
bushels of seed in 10 years. When
he isn't playing around with his
thornless rose, he is putting his
magic to work to grow a better
apple for the dry north country,
Breath of Spring...
These newest creations in lovely dresses, fairly
breathe spring. Come in today and see what we
have just received from the style centers of
The First to Show the Latest
Hostess Of Junior
Music Club Meeting
The Junior Music club met Fri-
i day afternoon at the home of Miss
Martha Stringfield with Miss Ste
phanie Moore in charge of the pro
gram. The Glee club which s
directed by Miss Moore, presented
Among those present in addition
to Miss Moore and the adult lead
ers wore: Peggy Brown, Lucille
Brown, Dorothy McBride, Linda
Sloan, Norman Jean Brown, Ann
Coman Crawford, Elizabeth Elliott,
Ann Green, Harriett Gibson, Anne
Jean Davis, Mozelle Liner. Nancy
Bischoff, Julia Ann Stovall, Mary
Michal Ruth Corwin, Martha Maye,
Mary Crouser, Nancy Francis,
Reter Beck, Dora Lee Matney, Vir
ginia Wilson, Patsy Ezell, Carolyn
Bischoff, Carolyn Greer,-Joy Mac
Fayden. Barbara Ann Teague, Patsy
Smathers, Blanche Early, Mary
Mary Sue Sparks, Helen Gar
rett, Clara Sue Shuler, Thelma
Carver, Marguerite Leatherwood,
Betty Fclmet, Joyce Carter, Mary
Osborne, Nancy Lou Floyd, Ruth
Ilenshaw, George Stovall and Bette
Hannah. The adult leaders of the
afternoon were Mrs. Cornelia
Nixon, Miss Martha Stringfield and
Miss Stephanie Moore.
Announcement was made that
the next meeting would be held
at 3:30 on February 1st with Nancy
800 MORE VETERANS
ENROLL AT CAROLINA
CHAPEL HILL More than 800
new veterans were enrolled at the
University of North Carolina as the
winter quarter opened.
This exceeded the number ex
pected by 200, and will bring the
total number of ex-servicemen on
hand to approximately 1,500.
The huge auditorium of Woolen
Gymnasium, where registration was
held, thrived with activity during
the entire day, and the registration
machinery was taxed to the limit.
Total registration for the winter
quarter will be between 3,700 and
4,000, it was estimated. Enrollment
for credit will not be permitted
after January 10. Class work for
the quarter began January 4th.
The world carry-over of cotton
stands at 26.5 million bales as
compared with 22 million bales be
fore tho war.
SALES-- A N P S E B V Cf E
We do all Typewriter and, Add
ing Machine repairs at moder
ate cost . . . cleaning . . . oiling
. . . adjusting . . . overhauls!
CALL US FOR YOUR
Behavior in Church
Br CARRY CLEVELAND MYERS, Pk.D.
GOOD mrnners in any place
presuppose consideration of the
rights and feelings oj. other per
sons there. Let us apply this to be
havior at church.
That person has best manners
at church who contributes most to
the atmosphere of worship there.
If he goes to church late, or leaves
before the very end'of the serv
ices; if he talks or makes any
other unnecessary noise or does
anything else to impair the quiet
and spirit of the assembly, ho acts
As with all teaching of good
manners, tho example of parents
at church is of first importance.
Therefore, we should be seated,
still and i, diet, before the services
begin. We should stay till the ben
ediction is pronounced. Even if
thero are certain ceremonies we
would prefer not to ; articipate in
or observe, we should remain to
the very end, unless, of course, it
were the wish of the regular par
ishioners that we leave.
Child Doea Likewise
If our child is sitting with us,
we should expect him to do like
wise. You have been in a church
service, perhaps, when certain per
sons arrived late or left while the
last hymn was being sung. You
saw how much their actions im
paired the worship ptmosphore.
Promptness at church may be
cultivated early in the child
through his promptness at Sunday
school. The nation over, the way
children and their parents straggle
into Sunday school week after
week ia truly shameful. See how
the worship period ur the class
period is disturbed by this incon
While the offendjr i., making of
himself such a social nuisance, he
is doing himself great moral harm.
When anyone commits a nuisance
to others, h is a -'ting immorally,
is he not ? The trouble is that most
parents think it is just Sunday
school and doeen't matter. When
they wake up to realize that tardi
ness at Sunday school is a moral
problem, fewer children will ar
rive there late.
Of course, the child at Sunday
school, even at church won't often
be in the presence of his parents.
How his manners will be there will
depend chiefly on the training and
ideals he has acquired at homej
which training- has much to be de
sired, judging from the conduct of
a good many youngsters at Sun
day school and church, especially
from some of the "better homes."
Though many parents are lucky
to get the child 12-17 to church re
gardless of how he behaves there,
yet through calm, quiet talks, par
ents might be able to persuade
these youngsters to see how they
should conduct then-selves at
church or at any other public
gathering, and why.
Over the years, I have been in
terested in the college youth who,
on vacation, goes to church and
engages in talking or other unbe
coming conduct, even though he
used to reveal exemplary conduct
at church. Perhaps he feels that,
having gono to colltge when his
old cronies didn't, has given him a
certain superiority and immunity
from certain restraints. This is a
bit discouraging, since higher edu
cation, we should like to believe,
ought to promote .-athe- than im
pair good conduct ano manners.
Of course, the foregoing does
not apply to nearly all college
youths. Incidentally, I am not
aware that in college any youth
ever reads oi hears anything con
cerning manners and conduct
away from college. I have com
plied a list of books on manners
for parents and children, to be had
in a stamped envelope.
See Us For...
Electrical Repairing of All Kinds
Howell Electric Co.
J. V. HOWELL, Owner
Shop and Office Under Henderson's Corner
Honesty That Merits
When yon drive your car in for greasing, we are
always thinking of the next time. know that
if the work is done thoroughly and well you'll he
hack for more. If the transmission doesn't need
more grease, we tell you so. We're honest in our
work and fair in our prices.
Use The Classified Advertisements
Day Phone 32
Nigst Phone 513
We make haste
... At Our Store it's the extra
ctre, the extra attention our
pharmacist gives your pmcrip.
lion . the fine, fresh dVugi he
utei...the wiy he double-checks
to see that your Doctor's orders
have been followed exactly..
fQt vacrfptlon Serrict
gStf 50c TOOTH 49c
EJ3 (Limn i)
Formula For Hair
Men's Combs 5c
Cigarette Case 5
Transparent plastic, Iiolds pack ; iw PftmBB
Tobacco Pouch 2.49 hinerw. OIL
Suede, with zipper, a $3 value mii.iii.
Cigar Holder 39c i 0
Briar and plastic, 50c value Li1uid Petrolatum.
GLYCERINE & i
l To Soften Hands ,
Bottle of C39
Ik Four Sfyl.i
double size. . . .
It's whirlpool action.
At no extra
cost. Box 12 r,&
I Conditioning Aotion ,
SEE HOW YOU SAVE! For example, a tube of 8
Alka-Seltzer tablets sells for 24c, or 3c per tablet.
whereas the large tube of 25 tablets costs only 49c,
less than 2c per tablet. You save 26c, more than a third!
Z0HITE ANTISEPTIC f$c
CAMPHORATED OIL ' rou vt
Mild. Efftctiv Chest Rub. IOC -C SAt I
ANACIN TABLETS ro ggc
for hut Relief from Pain . ISC SoC 5'f
TRY FEEN-A-MUIT rou cc
The Chewing Cum Laxative. 1.SC 1VC 54Tt u '
YEAST-IRON TABLETS i rou fj3
Saybrooks Vitamins B.C. . 49C 98C SA I
LYS0L DISINFECTANT rou ec
Germicidal and Deodorant . 25C 89C SAYt tfl
BISMADINE POWDER 'J 'm rou cc
Pleasant-to-tak, Antacid . SOc 1.25 SVt ojg
P-D ALOPHEN PILLS rou -c
A "Parka-Davis" Laxativ. .. 23C 49C SAVt &l
4SC I 12?
FfOCRAl fXdllE TAX 0 TOILETRIES. IUGGA6E AND 01UFOL0S-
3 A jSX'Dct
t. i .
1 t "
r it. k
f K f 1 1
On Main lit Canton