THE WATNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
PAGE THREE (First Section;
Forces From The
Area To Dale
in in i an
I hoard eon-
. . 1.. ... , -i ti-lf
Jt.Mf vi nu n
of the bladder
lidity in the urine
,Ulin nd diicom
ty jo tbu urine Ar
-J,, fr.qutnt delr
you tKould know
doctor's dur ovary
&MP ROOT lht
es,cd reltei- Swamp
lindrd combination ol
? tables, balsams. Dr.
or habit-lorrainl In
III aay mervtloui
mii mpl TODAY!
JtbiTl you'll be (lad
fcame and address to
r.. jl fn Inc.. Box
Oder limited. Sand
ell awauiw ,w..
from higher headquarters regard
ing the details of closing work, so
Hit' local board will continue their
duties so long as they are required.
Since Congress is expected to re
new the draft before the M.iy 15th
(leadline, il is felt that the best
thing to do is carry on as usual.
As of the last borad meeting May
2nd, the Beaverdam, Clyde, Cecil,
Pigeon and F.ast Fork areas had
inducted 2,375 men into the armed
forces. A total of 1,571 discharges
had been cleared through Canton.
At present there is no large de
mand for inductees, and practic
ally all recent additions have been
, tilled by enlistments of .young men
received j reaching 18. During the latter part
of April lour men, Tliunnon L.
Burnelle, .John P. Blalock, Jr..
Clarence W. Kuykendall, anil
James M. Dayton, the latter having
served previously, joined the army
by voluntary enlistment. Recruiting
continues weekly in the local post
office, and Haywood county con
tinues to fulfill its obligation to
wards winning the peace thai
dawned in Kurope.lasl May.
Dogs Prefer To Visit
The Doctor Socially
FORT WAYNE, Ind.-The only
difference between a physicians
and veterinarian's wailing office
is that animals don't finger ner
vously through the old magazines,
according to Or. V. K. McMahan!
an animal doctor.
Dogs, cats and other animals re
act much the same as people when
they visit their doctor's profession
ally. Dr. McMahan s..id they dis
plav nervousness ;uul attempt o
preterit that they are not ill. but
merely paying a social call.
This tvpe of patient usually has
a colli in nervous breakdown, Dr.
McMahan said. And they get as
much attention as a man or woman.
Animals even ale placed under
quarantine when they have a dis
ease that is trairsinissable to peo
ple such as rabies, tuberculosis or
Dr. McMahan said families
should be jusl as eai cful about ex
posing their pels to their ..wn
Ex-(J. I. Trie
(I. I 'sOn Problems
s To lleh)
Coopers Town, a village of pre
fabricated housing units for mar
ried veterans at the ( niviisity of
Kentucky, has set up its own city
government, with a mayor and city
council controlling the municipal
IKE SOME O'
Select the RIMS TIRE &
BATTERY COMPANY . . .
let us give you :t reliable
tire repair job thai will eon
serve your tires. We guar
antee our recap jobs. Brine;
your tire repair problems 1o
ED SIMS, Owner
PITTSBCRGH - Nick Kostuik, a
Pittsburgh veteran, can't rid him
self of (,'l problems. As a civilian,
however, Nick is on the listening
rather than the griping end.
j Alter three veals duty in F.ng
j land, lielgniiii anil Germany with
tne ,vir lories, Mck returned
home to become a night worker in
the Hume Service department of
the Hed Cross.
"It's surprising," says the ex
soldier, "how many different kinds
of trouble people can have."
Here is the way he lists them for
only one night's work.
1. A soldier's brother calls to
say there's been a ileal h in the
family. Will the Red Cross please
help the GI get home?
2. A stranded veteran wants to
find a place to stay for the night.
.'!. A mother is worried because
her wounili I son hasn't written.
4. A discharged veteran wants
to know when his foreign bride w ill
Nick's job is to set the wheels in
motion that will eventually solve
the problem. "l!ul 1 can answer
many of the questions myself," he
says, "I learned a lot in the armv."
Study At Vassar
Charms 'Mi G. I
POUGHKF.KPSIF., N. Y Found
ed 8' years ago as a college for
females. Vassar has jusl gone co
educational -in a small way. New
ly enrolled with the 900 women
students at the college are 3(1 G. I.
veterans who were allowed to en
ter because of general overcrowd
ing in the colleges and universities
of this stale.
Since Vassal' grants degrees only
to women, the men students are
expected to transfer elsewhere be
fore graduation lime comes around,
two or three years hence. Mean
while, they are discovering that
learning has charms not advertised
in the CI. I. bill of rights.
ial Tissues Are Back!!
I f lidO's
Boxes of .lOO's
i Pond's Tissues, Perfection Tissues; choose
ray, May 12th, Is Mother's Day
per her with a beautiful GIFT from our Cosmet
S, DOROTHY GRAY, TU-YA, IIUDNUT. IIOURKJANT, PRIMROSE
oilier famous names in Cosmetic Essentials . . . and . . . Oilier (.lit
ric Heating Pads $4.25
ric Fan, 6 inch blades $4.00
ric Fan, 10 inch blade $7.15
ric Fan, 10 inch oscilating $9.00
Coffee Maker, complete with hot-plate 7.20
ric Ironing Cords 79c
n Hair Brushes and Sets $4.00 to $8.00
.Stationery 50c to $2.00
iicure Sets $1.00 to $4.50
We Deck Congress Card Sets $1.09
WY last . . . Beautiful Selections
MOTHER'S DAY CARDS
jrHs flkue Store
The Walgreen Agency Drug Store
Phone 32 Night Phone 513
74 Students On -Hazelwood
Roll For April j
Seventy-four studenti of the
Hazelwood school made the current !
honor roll, according to Lawrence I
Leatherwood, principal of the I
Grade 1 Larry Vickery, Jerlene
Farley, Theda Chapman, Blanche
Chapman, Quinton Cobb, Deanna
Jo Farmer, Ann Prevost, Samuel
Lane, Ted Ledbetler, Betty Ann
Smith, James Edward Hall, Bobby
Hill, Charles Lee Robinson, Don
Grade 2 Mary Sue Creasmun,
Barbara Jones, Wilma Grant, Palsy
Ann Holder, Doris McLean, Betty
Jane Morgan, Nancy Long. Ronald
Muse, Anne Hardin, Ernestine
Hobinson, Ida Smiley, Fannie
Smith, Sonja Sue Snyder.
Grade 3 Pauline Inman, Mary
Ann Kvans, Ann Grant, Eugene
Davis, Medina Jane Queen, Michael
Troulman, Joan Robinson, Betty
Grade 4 Ellen Gerringer, Bar
bara Fortner, Patsy Hall, Earl Cog
dill, Barbara Ann McClure, Wanda
Sue Mills, Mary Sue Morgan, Mary
Jo Hembree, Juanita Kelly.
Grade S Carolyn Bischoff, Joel
Hun-ell, Patricia Brendle, Nancy
Hischoff, Sara Jane Davis, James
Arlington, Marjorie Early, Glenda
Kerry, Grace Wanton, Denton Hill,
Mary Lou Gerringer, Vivian Gilli
laud, Louise Gunter, Betty Lou
Korbler, Susie Swanger, Barbara
Vickery, Shirley Sheehai), Effie Sue
Grade 6 Joyce Caldwell, Car
muii Greene, Carolyn Greer, Bobby
lluchanan, Roy Buchanan, Dibe
Early, Suzanne Hensley, Samuel
McClure, Mary Sue Sparks, Patsy
Smiley, Carroll Swanger, Paul
Sports Biggest Crowd
motor speedway otlieials lookeil
over advance ticket sales and pre
dicted the crowd at the 500-mile
race on May 30 would be of such
colossal proportions as to squelch
loreverinore rival attendance
claims of the Kentucky Derby.
II was a safe statement because
there never has been any agree
ment on the size of the Memorial
Day crowd except that police offi
cials usually have estimated it ex
Anyway, while mechanics honed
up motors in gasoline alley for the
beginning of qualification trials on
May 18. pruparalions went ahead
for seating 65,000 persons, an in
crease of 18,000 over the number
who could view previous "500's"
in relative comfort. At least as
many more can sit in parked cars
and trucks or roam the infield of
the two-and-a-half-mile oval.
Seats built on truck beds and
auto tops onee were a familiar
sight at the gasoline derby, but the
speedway corporation put a stop
to that before the last race in 1941.
Some of the more ingenious infield
folk had been parking two or three
trucks together and building tow
ers almost as tall as the press
The tempo of activity in the ga
rages has speeded up perceptibly
since the speedway announced 5(5
entries were received before the
deadline last week. Only the 33
fastest in the qualifications can
go to the post.
CHARLESTON! A NS HERE
Judge and Mrs. W. H. Grimball,
of Charleston, are here for a few
days, making preparations fur
opening their summer home in
Grimball Park about the first of
In Memory Of Mother
(Dedicated to Mrs. J. J. Grooms)
Who Departed This Life
June 9, 1934.
In mv visions I can see her
At the closing of the day.
Mother kneeling by the fireside
Saying, "Children, come let's
Your prayers still linger, Mother,
Guiding my footsteps day by day.
Thev will guide me, prerious
Until the time I'm called away.
She called us 'round her bedside
At the closing of the day,
Saying, "I must leave you, children:
God has called. I cannot stay.
It is lonely here without you,
But you said you could not stay.
You can look for me, dear Mother
I'll be coming home some day
If you see dear Dad and Sister,
Which I know you'll surely do.
Won't you tell them, precious
That I surely miss them too?
There's no telephone in heaven,
Or I'd call nd say hello.
And I'd tell you how we missed you
Since you left this world below.
Oh, my sisters and my brothers
Are so lonesome, Mother dear,
We're Just wondering how much
We will have to stay down here.
Mother dear, stay close to the
And linger near the Eastern gate,
I will see you In the morning . .
For you won't have long to wait,
Mrs. Clarence Gaddis,
Waynesville, N. C.
Life Insurance Gained
40 Billion During War
CHICAGO Approximately two
thirds of all the life insurance in
the world is owned by U. S. citi
zens, says Claris Adams, president
of the American Life Convention,
an association of American life in
Adams, also president of the
Ohio State Life Insurance Co., Co
lumbus, O., said that at the end of
1MB, 71,000,000 Americans owned
life insurnace. That is more than
one-half the entire population of
Life insurance in force increased
by $40,000,000,000 during the war,
he said. This represented $1,000
per family, bringing the family av
erage in the U. S. to appi oxiinalelv
By O. J BECK
A local service organization for
housing in Los Angeles gave the
city $b0,000. which Was turned over
to the Los Angeles Housing Authority.
Mrs. Celestine Curry had as din
ner guests Sui.iiay, Mr. and Mrs
Claude Rogers and son of Way
nesville, and Mrs. Rankin Fergu
son. Mr and Mrs Kdd Parson of
Miami, are here to open the "Hal
sain Lodge " They expect the best
season in years
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Cogdill and
children of F.nka. visited at the
home of Mr and Mrs O .1 Heck
Mr. and Mrs Kelley Hyatt v isited
their parents. Mr and Mrs Dill
I'. il l is at the home of a brothel .
Mr and Mrs. Glenn Pai ris. Sunday
Mi ami Mrs Troy G:'ild.v of
Canton, visited Mrs. Gadd.v s p:u
cuts. Mr. and Mrs. John Coward
for the week-end
C O If P
?T PART OF THtt
a gift for MOTHER
Should Come From HER Store
She will get a bigger thrill out of your gift if
you give her one of these practical things that
she wouldn't buy herself ... a frilly blouse . . .
charming accessories . . . dainty lingerie . . .
She'll love it.
Our friendly .staff will help you with your selec
tions . . . and here you will find things mothers
adore. Wo join you in handing a bouquet to the