PAGE T1IKEE FIrrit BeetterjT
THE: WATNESVIEEB MOUNTAINEER
lications it aPPears
b is ying to im-
Lcai taste o
week there was a
. It turned
Led bv tho attvnd
"gToniW at 7:00
Edwards will Pre
iser who wi" S've
livcd four now mem
and five former
Lp now stands at
Lum number until
H,e dinmg room
(ties of the club for
r,, ,rv consisted
lung for Si needy
cost ot stJ.-tJ.
to the Woman s
nn i,i Viirth Caro-
n for Blind to help
ftion rest center for
L.min..H and fitted
fcy children at a cost
ions are kept busy
jjeets, as well as en
lowship. ;.nd whole-
ment at the eluD
week, according to
lliolt, chairman of
Bill H S
ms as a puMvvjj
h on the side tor
ntral and western
lEW IT TO DOG
Lntly stated that she
her own dinner to
bf the time. It made
look at anything to
wollen w!th gas, full
headaches, felt worn
lot INNER-AID and
eats everything in
eests it perfectly.
tgular and normal.
c life once more and
kii s New Compound.
contains 12 Great
leanse bowels, clear
ach, act on sluggish
tys. Miserable peo-
Biffcrcnt all over. So
Iffering! Get INNER-
iy All Drug Stores
Mr. and Mrs. McKinley Hannah,
of Cove Creek, announce the birth
of a daughter on January 29.
Jjr. and Mrs. Marvin Yarborough,
of Lake Junaluska, announce the
birth of a son on January 29.
Mr: and Mrs. Henry Leopard, of
Waynesville, announce the birth
of a son on January 30.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Kidd, of
Clyde, announce the birth of a
son on January 30.
Mr. and Mrs. Stanberry Frank
lin, of Waynesville, announce the
birth of a son on January 31.
Mr. and Mrs. George Chamber1,,
of Canton, announce the birth of
a daughter on January 31.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hooper, of
Hazelwood, announce the birth of
a son on January 31.
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Williams, of
Lake Junaluska, announce the
birth of a daughter on January
Mr .and Mrs. James W. Scott,
of Waynesville, Route 1, announce
the birth of a daughter on Febru
Mr. and Mrs. Hardy Cable, of
Waynesville, Route 1, announce the
birth of a daughter on February 2.
Mr. and Mrs. Vinson Parker, of
Waynesville, Route 2, announce the
birth of a son on February 3.
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Searcy, of
Canton, Route 2, announce the
birth of a son on February 3.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rogers, of
Waynesville, announce the birth of
a daughter on February 3.
Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Tread way, of
Canton, Route 3, announce the
birth of a daughter on February 4.
Major and Mrs. Jones
Wiil Go To Boston
Major and Mrs. J. D. Jones will
leave tomorrow for Boston, where
the former will enter the Massa
chusetts Institute of Technology,
where he will take a course in en
gineering. En route they will visit
relatives in Raleigh and from there
go to Richmond, Va., where they
will make a brief visit with Mr.
and Mrs. Leslie Thorn, uncle and
aunt of Mrs. Jones.
Major Jones, who served in the
army, spent over three years in the
Pacific theater. Mrs. Jones served
with the U. S. Marine Corps for
18 months. Mrs. Jones also plans
to take some courses while her
husband who is a graduate of
North Carolina State College, plans
to take some advanced work at
M. I. T.
As Seen In
Queen of His Heart ft
k. a. f -:
jARM CAPTURED IN ONE LOVELY DRESS I A vision U
I rasnion with rippling peplum over slim-am-reed
kirt and button-back ... a picture of femininity Jf
"" uemur sweetheart neckline and tiny waist M
-eniea Dy tie-back beltl Frothy white ?
X ceiei ana sleek ebony crepe dev
er,y,STyed y Berkeley Junior.
sizes y to
TWO AT ONCE IN A GUSTY WIND
RISKY JOB IN A 40-MILE BLOW, but four Army paratroopers (above) "hit
the silk" from a C-82 Packet plane, 800 feet over Hagerstown, Md,
municipal airport and came down a few minutes later, safe-and sound
enpugh though two had narrow escapes from high-tension wires and
one got tangled in a barbed-wire fence. The Army was demonstrating
two-man jumps through twin doors back of the fuselage, (fntertiotionol)
How Would You Like To Audit
Spending Of $94,000,000,000?
WASHINGTON If you think
jou have bill trouble around the
first of the month, consider Lind
say C. Warren, U. S. Comptroller
Last year 447.649 claims poured
in from people who figured Uncle
Sam owed them money. That's just
part of his chores. As head of the
General Accounting Office, he
keeps tabs on everything spent by
In 1931, canceled government
checks audited by this office were
around $4,000,000,000. Ten years
later they had mushroomed to
$13,000,000,000. Last year the U.S.
spent about $04,000,000,000.
Is there an adding machine in
Mr. Warren recently said the
General Accounting Office's chief
chore is to see that the money is
spent the way Congress wants it
"We're tho last great bulwark
for the people of this nation," he
said, drawing a deep breath,
"against unbridled and illegal ex
penditures of the public sub
stance." In short, he and his men arc
policemen, on a national beat.
Every check written by any gov
ernment department is sent to the
peneral Accounting Office after
it is cashed.
Just to give you an idea of what
this means: 410,160,500 cashed
checks hurried back to the office
for auditing and storage last year.
These checks, plus such things
as copies of contracts and bills,
mean that 90 tons of paper work
(or about six boxcar loads) is
dumped on the Accounting Office
Now about the bills presented to
Most of them are routine. But
on the other hand
A dun wandered in the other
day, asking, What about paying
for that stuff Grandpa sold to
General Sherman on his march
The agency is checking to see
if any record was made of this
Civil War sale. If it finds the
claim genuine, it will be paid.
Then there was the bill from a
man who claimed he had averted
a collision between the earth and
a comet. He figured that, consider
ing the magnitude of his perform
ance, he was letting us taxpayers
off cheap. He would settle for
He didn't get the money.
Set Up For Men
A new opportunity for army vet
erans to re-enlist and retain their
former grades is offered by im
portant changes in regulations an
nounced by the War Department,
Captain Woodrow A. Abbott, Public
Relations Officer, U. S. Army Re
cruiting Station, Asheville, said.
Previously, veterans had only 20
days from the date of discharge
to re-enlist in the grade held at
the time of discharge. However,
new 'regulations allow 90 days after
the discharge dale to re-enlist in
grade, provided enlistment is ef
fected prior to July 1, 1946.
The change in re-enlistment reg
ulations was made after it became
apparent that veterans desired
more than 20 days in which to
make up their minds about con
tinuing their army careres. Ample
time is now given to weigh the
opportunities for education, travel,
recreation, and security, with re
tirement pay at the completion of
20 years' service, offered by the
Mulching is valuable around to
matoes that are not staked and
around cucumber and squash plants.
It keeps the fruit off the ground
keeping the fruit cleaner and freer
of certain rots that are carried in
Your Car Musi Last!
New cars may be on the way but your car may
have to last longer than you think. Let our ex
perienced mechanics service your car. For best
in performance let us check your car often.
GENUINE CHEVROLET PARTS
Watkins Chevrolet Co.
SALES AND SERVICE
Use The Classified Advertisements
A get up os smert os oil get
out . . . this litite charmer
adds a fresh chapter to the
Junior Miss story. A Bobbie
Brooks original . . . fash
ioned of soft, snuggly wool
ripple crepe by Pacific Mills
every bit as warm as it is
charming! Draw it up at
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Soft, full shoulders occen
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... we call it our Battle
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Girlish Intrigue. One look
Tee will suggest to you in no
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William Lucius Allen
Discharged From Navy
William Lucius Allen, SM 3c,
of Waynesville, Route 1, who has
served for the past 22 months has
been discharged from the service
at the Separation Center at
Charleston, S. C. His last duty was
aboard the USS Rankin. He took
part in the Okinawa operations in
He is entitled to wear the Amer
ican theater ribbon, the Asiatlc
racific ribbon and the World War
II Victory medal.
At the time he entered the serv
ice he was employed by the A. C.
Lawrence Leather company, Hazel-wood.
Robert Kilgo Green
Discharged From Navy
Robert Kilgo Green, Seaman first
class, of Waynesville, was among
the 211 men discharged from the
navy during the week at the Sep
aration center in Charleston, S. C.
He has been serving in the European-African
and Middle Eastern
Seaman Green is entitled to wear
the American Defense ribbon, and
the European theater ribbon, and
the World War Victory medal. He
has served for the past 20 months
in the navy.
Seaman Green after a rest at
home will return to school.
Pfc. J. B. Sutton
Discharged At Ft. Bragg
Private First Class J. B. Sutton
son of Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Sut
ton, of Hemphill section of the
county received his discharge dur
inn the week from Fort Bragg. He
entered the service in September
1942. and at the time was employed
in Deerfield, N. J., in a canning
He served for 15 months in the
European theater and is entitled
to wear the ETO ribbon with two
battle stars, the Victory medal and
the Good Conduct medal.
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