Lv. FEBRUARY 7, 1946
THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
ng to Program
u,ka assembly, relig
ua oi u,c
looks iorwuu i -
June 1 I" ot-Flc"'""
to advices irom u
L,bly wluctl selves .
for more tnan one
hns in i""1-
the transter oi piuy
.as noticeable last se-
finued. according iu
nt. transaction is the
more man -
15 young ministers
a uroup ano Plan
... Uinh IC
io propei i, mm-"
Trailer camp sue,
il,v property, owned
,Veat u-ruv oi waynes-
, i.uK hased by Miss
i of Pittsburgh, Pa
ullage." located on
id owned by Bishop
ur Moore, ot Atlanta
so Id to a Mrs. Mc-
reported in improve-
fcahle oi seating more
.More than a nunarea
ra chairs have been
aid concrete; 30
the choir; and 200
lieen purchased for the
1. immediately behind
iade on completing the
lighting and some
leing done. Work will
on the new entrance
Jaie given by the archi
ents are also under
mbly's Terrace hotel
lobby and dining room
enlarged and now re-
fend stoves for cooking
Borne of the rooms in
will be improved as
feation field is beine
worked, and the Ivey
tor children is being
is area. Work on the
fuse is in progress. This
be of natural stone,
t and will be equipped
lockers, store rooms
ment stand. The old
I? reworked and a new
am. covering 100 days
beginning June 1, is
completed, Dr. Love
addition to the usual
sored camps, schools
flies and their regular
to the daily platform
the auditorium, there
ies of events sponsored
fiibly management rro-
ftainmcnt for the sum
's as well as those at-
food County Day
County Day" will be
lne 9th. with nit.r,n
of Charlotte, as the
1 a. m. and Dr. W c
ford college, president
S- S. C.) in the aftor.
Completes 1 00-Day Program For
QBOUTS QF THE WORLD
r. J. Wallace Hamil
Pelersburg, Fla.. will
' of sermon lectures
be observed Juno 97-
pP, of Winston-Salem!
wdKer July 7 and 8.
will feature as
Bishop Fred P rnr.
' '" there has
Wc of church
f under the leadership
' known musicians.
ak John versteeg of
Unl. is schedule t
Ps f five lectin
'P-' July 17.20, Dr.
editor of fhn nv,i
:ate- national nr...
to snpaV ' .., V
'"ips." A special
or July 21-9.fi i, -
In- by an outetand-
" "iuia on "TVin
'"national S Z."'"
hrP Arthur 1U .
fcaker. Sunn,,,, a.. .
r -""'s. ma iwon
)r ' find Jurisdic
I1"1 soety session.
""lor of ih
Nearly 2,000,000 Cub Scouts, Boy Scouts, and Senior Scouts
will mark the 36th anniversary of the Boy Scouts of America during ;
Boy Scout Week, Feb. 8th to 14th. The theme of the celebration is
"Scouts of the World Building Together." Members of the Move
ment are helping brother Scouts throughout the world to reorganize.
Their "World Friendship Fund" of voluntary contributions and
their "Shirts-Off-Our-Backs" project of donating Scout Uniform
parts and equipment, will assist Scouting overseas and help develop
understanding among the boys of the world. Above is the official
poster marking the event.
Among Five Nominated
As Film Of The Year
HOLLYWOOD, Calif. Motion
Picture Academy award nomina
tions announced last week listed
Monday, Aug. 12, is scheduled
as "Duke University Day."
Congressman Walter Judd is pro
grammed for morning and evening
platform addresses Aug. 13. At the
morning hour, Aug. 14-16, there
will be a series of three lectures
on The Minister and His Work.
Dr. Love is scheduling a Bible
conference for the week of Aug.
18 led by Bishop Paul B. Kern, of
Nashville, Tenn., Dr. Erwin L.
Lewis and other leading churchmen.
Aug. 25, there is to be a con
ference of young Methodist leaders
and chaplains. Appearing on this
program will be Bishop W. W.
Peele, of Richmond, Va., Rear Ad
miral W. N. Thomas, and Col. Mil
ton Beebe, chief of navy and army
chaplains respectively; Dr. C. A.
McPheeters, minister of Metropoli
tan Methodist church, Detroit,
Mich.; Dr. J. H. Chitwood, McCoy
Memorial church, Birmingham and
other outstanding leaders of the
"The Bells of St. Mary's," its stars
and its director in four of the six
major classifications voted on by
9,000 members of the movie indus
Nominated for the best motion
picture of the year were "Anchors
Aweigh," "The Bells of St. Mary's,'
"The Lost Week End," "Mildred
Pierce," and "Spellbound."
For best performance by an
actor: Bing Crosby in "The Bells of
St. Mary's," Gene Kelly in "An
chors Aweigh," Ray Milland in
"The Lost Week End," Gregory
Peck in "The Keys of the King
dom" and Cornel Wilde in "A Song
For best performance by an ac
tress: Ingrid Bergman in "The
Bells of St. Mary's," Joan Craw
ford in "Millred Pierce," Greer
Garson in "The Valley of Deci
sion," Jennifer Jones in "Love Let
tors," and Gene Tierney in "Leave
Her to Heaven."
For the best supporting actor:
Michael Chekhov in "Spellbound,"
John Dall in "The Corn Is Green,"
James Dunn in "A Tree Grows in
Brooklyn," Robert Mitchum in
"G. I. Joe," and J. Carrol Naish in
MCe of miici rut..
atures win ..Jwlner
roun "'tiuue na
u"n conns, it . "
About Your Laundry!
Our first and foremost consideration these days
is your family-size laundry our specialty.
We want to help you all we can.
Our modern, scientific laundry is equipped
to keep your clothes flower-fresh.
We Call and Deliver
J. W. KILLIAN, Owner
No Work, No
Eat - No Strike?
Farmers from Sunflower County,
Miss., have their own idea about
how to end strikes. It's "No work,
Strikes mean delays in farmers
getting much needed farm ma
chinery. And farm machinery
shortages threaten serious shortage
of food that the farmers grow and
the cities consume.
Sunflower County farmers
thought it all out, and then at a
regular meeting passed the follow
ing resolution, which was duly con
curred in by the Board of Direc-
"A Medal for Benny."
For the best supporting actress:
Eve Arden in "Mildred Pierce,"
Ann Blyth in "Mildred Pierce,"
Angela Lansbury in "The Picture
of Dorian Gray," Joan Lorring in
"The Corn Is Green," and Anne
Revere in "National Velvet."
For the best director: Leo Mc
Carey, "The Bells of St. Mary s ';
Billy Wilder, "The Lost Week
End"; Clarence Brown, "National
Velvet"; Jean Renoir, "The South
ernor"; and Alfred Hitchcock,
tors of the Sunflower County Farm
"Inasmuch as strikes are pre
venting American farms from get
ting sorely needed farm machinery,
which shortage may lead to a na
tional food crisis, we propose that
the American Farm Bureau Fede
ration and other national farm and
consumer organizations divert farm
produce from strike areas. We
believe tha those causing this sit
uation should suffer, rather than
the long-abused American public.
Labor and management, abetted by
the Government, have become so
engrossed in their own struggle for
power that they are selfishly ig
noring the basic needs, wants and
welfare of the United States of
Copies of their resolution are
being sent to Edward A. O'Neal,
president of the American Farm
Bureau Federation, to Mississippi
Senators and Representatives as
well as to the press.
Origin of Stamp
England was the first country to
establish a uniform charge for a let
ter forwarded to any part of its
home domain, the charge was two
cents and became effective In 1840.
Tht first U. S. stamp was issued in
Due In February
WASHINGTON With 40,000
miles of dimes already produced
since the coinage law of 1792 the
bulk of them since the World War
the United States mints will be
gin to turn out the new Roosevelt
dimes in February. The output has
already reached 3,500,000,000 of
the small silver coins.
The National Geographic Society
points out that the first dime bore
the draped bust of liberty with
long loose hair, two side locks
drawn back and tied with ribbon.
The eagle stood on a rock, with
head turned right and wings dis
played, with a wreath of olive and
Subsequent dimes were varia
tions of the same theme. Sixteen
stars were added in 1797, but the
number on the 1798 dime was re
duced to thirteen.
The Philadelphia Mint began
the coinage of silver with the mak
ing of dollars in 1794. The early
Government had difflculites in pro
ducing money, engravers having to
be brought from abroad. The ma
chinery and the first metal used in
making the new American coins
wore also imported.
Let Us Keep Your Cars and Trucks
In Good Condition
We are equipped to service your car with quality
lubricants that will keep your car rolling.
Use The Classified Advertisements
JUST ARRIVED FROM THE FASHION MARKET
New Spring Cottons lo star now and later any time,
any place! Pretty lady cottons feminine as a frili
for date-time. Unruffled casuals for sport time
desk time. As washable as your pretty face.
$2.80 to $5.28
The First to Show the Latest"
$5.79 to $9.95
rts nf T . uarOId
? f Lenoir-Rhvnp i-
,l.Kor'. will affa
IhP r. "OVC
"e musir. .
Iy throughout the