f PAGE FOUR
THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
Floor Sanding and
George McCracken Co.
.Waynesville, N. C. IMione :5G9-J
When the livin' is easy and the sun
sends out daily invitations to enjoy
the warm weather, is no time to fret
over a heavy wash.
Send us your linens, the children's
playthings, your favorite cotton
We Call and Deliver
J. V. KILLIAN, Owner
(Continued from 1 'age 2'
aged hand injured tvvn of hi
fingers in (In1 dour ol Ins ear l.i.i
week Walt Kwiug. I -'ay 1 1 vi I If
political leader auei radio in, in v. I if
will mi i if in 1 lor lri.il shtirllv loi
inurdcrin;: In:, wife iilleivd'y Im-.i;
111(4 lll'l' III (ll illll ll.V lIl'IM l I-, s.nil
lo ho hav iiik iMiul .'. .il Ins f II
thi'sc days Tin' rrporl has H I hat
mil' fellow went bae k In M i- linn
last week 'just to see wli.il a ih imhi
like you looks like and lin n nn
eooded io r a 1 1 In in i' ci 1 1 1 1 1 1 '4 in 1 1 ' 1
hook for live mimiU-s ol ni
:!?.VXZY! lnti'ieslin;; il hue
1 1 y mi plan to i nnif In 1 1,1 1 1 i 1 1
while t hi' I .tvi Inline' -, iii ' i,'ii
just skip thf Sir Waller I in
hostelry has hee n Ion id In lit i n
down sevi'ial It-gr.lal ie a npl ir.t in
Thuse who had on iippo nl nm na
lurally f,u! the hreak on tin- umin
-That Ki IN who Mull Hie Indiana
polls Speedway i la, ir will i ai e al
your State Fair (Ins year
Take it away. hai lie
W. N. C. Group
(Continued from page one)
id piny curios from Western North
Carolina, and the need of more
small industries in towns to pro-wen-
I ai li community, it was decided,
linnld i oinpile statistics of its own
in ' 'oumline area that would bo
ii . 1 1 1 1 in planning the location of
in ill indii si l ies. This data will
he i n I f id i.i imetl with other towns
in i i 1 1 a 'in lal ion, and When in
ij'i niis are made by prospective
manufacturers, if the town asked
i mil suitable for that industry
tin- pne.pt, 'l could he referred to
one th.il is suitable from the infor
mal if n al hand.
Thf ..ro,i will meet quarterly,
i'ii Ha- -f und Thursday in Octo
ber. January, April and July, in
lln Inline. Us next meeting will
be held icloher . 10, at Fontana.
(Continued From Page One)
lamer Unions. Jack 11 Snyder,
and .l.iiai', Y Williams; Sgts. Ken
niili I' l.m'.o. (Jennie M. Milner,
' h n l s n Russell, and Henry CJ.
I 'I" Inn.
'IVcboiciaiis -llli grade Milliard
I SI" elian and Charles Iv liobin
f'i ('l (Jlenn K. Arringlon.
u l-ake ' I f,,nai d Ale mt, William (J. Rath
i ifd tollmen and Freeh ric l. Vaughn;
'': I'M' Mu"!i II. Cunslanre, Robert
n'fd ai I (lilluiil, Capers (Jrcen, Jacob
Itnl.ell. Ilicha,l C. Powers,
Use The Classified Advertisements
Mrs. A. E. Ward
(Continued J l on i Face Due)
I heir hemic al Tu i obi, i
lunalliska. She was in,
Mr. Waul on July III. I
for in. in. ye. us 1 1 n ii
their hoiue on I he in " col , il e u1 1 1
I ,ake .1 il n, il ii'-ka, Is 1 1 1 1 e I In- .o fa V i
via', ilevcliipi tl If tin- Mflliinli I .,n, I. iical l(. Trout man.
f 1 1 ii rcl i , later I n 1 1 1 1 1 u I" 1 1 if 1 1 pir rni im 1'iancis J. Christopher,
ie ailenee mei loukiii ; the I..(Jm'. lib I-'. Kie.lev, James Clark,
Mis. Waul, a devoid ( In i 1 r ,n , , 1 1 ,,,,,1 I" (Jillelle, Thomas W.
wa. an aclive iiiciiibn loi VI n.m l uifi, Tlnuman W. McCracken,
it l.oiu; , ( hapel, n d m Imumh- 'Novel I' Mcliaf ley , William U.
ft her lather, a er in lhf If In 1 1 e v , 'I'lii.nia, K. Mooely, James
weak ul I he Meihndi I i I. nub in ; v,ni. Much Mitchell. Jack I..
Ibis seel ion She (leveled Inn Id. iNMIe, Frank I!. Kiikman, Kdga
lo he r faintly ami In In i iliuuli. Id, Inn mi, Lawrence Uobinson,
Surviving are her hie hand . ...; livhanl Slainov, Ted 'frainmell,
ilauglili'is, Mrs. .1 li. Mm can, el . Tranimell, James W.
Way iii'sx 1 1 1 -. and Mi.. V. E. IV., ., mi and Joseph T. Wilson.
cock, of Chape l Hill, a d.ue.'lilei -
ill-law, Mrs .con Waul, ol i ,v ucli j
bun;, Ya ; .seven .'-oils, I '. I.. Waul,
of Alalnla. I! N. W ai d, ol ( iiis n
ille, S. C , fa i '-'.ei ii' anil ( Jem si
Ward, of A -hf villi', Ah in Waul
of Wa.v nosv ille, anil Wallace and'
llalli'l Ward, of I. all' .liinaliuka.
one sisti'i', Mrs. Sallie lain1; Tom
linson, ol lliclnniinel, a , niif
sister-in-law, Mrs. II. C I .one., ol
l.ake Juiialiiska, l.'l granili luUren
and Ft grea'g anile Ii i lelri'ii.
The family reiiicsls thai na
flowers be se
Zl III'! Mlim ZU Mi;
aynesville Art Gallery
10:30 A. M.
8:00 P. M.
Tli is Season We Have Our
Offered At Auction Daily
Kinr Diamond Jrwrlry . . . Imported
Porcelains . . . Watches . . . ( locks . . .
Genuine Paintings . . . Antique Eng
lish Silver . - . Aiitmue Furniture . . .
Strrliiis: Silver . . . Art Goods.
10:30 A. M.
8:00 P. M.
Our Lies cut h Season in Waynesville
Hundreds Of Items Too Numerous To Mention
And . . . The Finest Collection of Lace Drcsde: den Figures Ever Offered To The Public
For Sale . . . Valuable Gifts FKLE At Each Sale.
Waynesville Art Gallery
Two Sales Daily
10:30 a.m. 8 p.m.
I rum Theatre
Two Sales Daily
10:30 a.m. 8 p.m.
(( 'mil Iniicd from pat;e one)
nn. potatoes $2 2(1 per 100 lbs.,
I" I loiii.it iius. $2. .all and $1..r)() per
Im. lor low iiiality. Ashcvlllc:
liniiliT ini'e'ii beans, receipts liyhl,
Miialilv poor. l)ii. $l.?a to $2.50;
niosilv $ 00-$2 25. Approximately
''on Im passed over market.
I le nili'i'sum 'ille: all kinds apples
im $2.75-$:i.()0 with heavy
ilea ns $2.50, receipts)
I'eppers, $2,(IO-$2.50. Squaslvj
,s I yellow type, $2.O0-$2.5O. At-
lanla: beans, (Ja. and N. C. fireen
round lype. $2.(l(l-$2.50. Apples,
i '. anil Va. bu. baskets No. 1
! if In nous. $1 25-$475: G Fa and N.C.
aiious varieties, generally Rood
iMlilM.fi, lair to fiood, $2 50-$3.25.
I'omatoes, receipts moderate, Ga.
.! lb. baskets, rupe, $1.75-$2.00;
i small suss $1.50. Squash, Ga. and
V C Im. hampers yellow type,
! JsbHI-.vI .ed, larco, $2.()0-$2.50; acorn
iiypc. $ I all-$2.(H). CababKe, market
ruin. (Ja., N. C, and Va. 50 lb. clo
jmeslif roiniel style, $1.73; poor
I eiualily , $1.50.
At the sale's in Ashevilie Friday,
I rceeipls were fairly heavy and the
J mm ki t cenerally 50c to $1.00
.weaker than the previous sale
l ow. fal hole type $12.(I0-$13.25;
ini'duun III 7a $12. 50; eanners and
iilleis $,", (in $10.75. Heifers, good
I'd lype $15 011-$ 1 0.25; medium to
,'uoil $I2..'iO$II.50; common and
elau .v t viie $11.00 $12.00. Calves
I'll MSlll'ls $I700-$1R CO' i.irrlii....
I., nil $17 00; cull and dairy type
II on - s 1. 1 no- LI...1,,.,,. 1 1 Tit
H ,'75, lew $10.75. Sleers, butcher
I v : i nil i I mi ot r.ood. $15.()0-$l(i .50;
bin' to medium $ I 'A 2.ri - $ l nn-
lo'kfi-. and fcedrrs, medium to
''"'. S 1 - .50-$ I 5.7 j; common type
in o:i S12.IK) Mulls, fat htiteher
l'.; e s 12 25 $14.00; fail' to medium
$ I I (Ml S 1 2,50, common and dairy
iv in $!i.7.)-$ll.OO. Lat Lambs, most-
Iv $20. fal ewes and wethers
MO nii-$l-l.oo, old ewes mcv-tlv
S7 Illl-Sll 00
(Continued from page 1 )
Thursday morning for the third lap
of the tour up Nag's Head reef,
ribbon of yellow sand with the
ocean and summer houses on both
sides; sometimes ploughing through
flooded stretches of highway with
water up to .the running boards.
We stopped at Kitty Hawk monu
ment to the Wright Brothers' first
flight in 1908, then went across
Currituck siund and up the pen
insula to Elizabeth City. This
stretch was through marshes, scrub
pines, wild grass and water oak,
with little cultivation and few
houses desolate and dreary.
Now through Camden, Pasquo
tank and Perquimans counties the
country has opened up somewhat,
the soli is drier and a light sandy
loam; but still soy beans, corn and
peanut country on across the long
bridge over Albemarle sound and
Tidewater Experiment Station
Here the group saw the best
sheep by far, Hampshires and as
fat as they could get. The farm
ers are turning their grasses
mostly Johnson grass into sheep
pasturage. Near here is the Gar
rett Vinyard and wine-presses.
Some 290 acre's of white scuppi'r
notigs feed th winery, where the
grape juice is pre sed out and
shipped to New York for process
ing. 2 1, 000 Acres of Tobacco
We luncbt-d Thursday at Wash
ington, then proceeded to the
Johnson farm near Kinston. Like
many other farmers in the bright
tobacco bell, Mr. Johnson prided
himself on the growing of fine
tobacco. The county agent, Mr.
Koontz, stated that over 24,000
acres was set to tobacco in Lenoir
county last year. It is very bright
and uniform in color, this excel
lency being made possible by the
improved methods of curing founel
at most of the barns heated by
coal stokers with automatic elec
This was a very interesting proj
ect, and I think most of "the boys"
went away with a leaf of Mr. John
son's tobacco in their pockets.
We arrived at White Lake in late
afternoon, shook off the dust, and
smiled! For here before us was a
crystal lake, music, pretty bathing
girls, boating, and good food. Some
of the group went strolling around
the lake, others paddled in it, and
others sat on its shore. Wc left
Friday morning refreshed and
ready for the last lap.
Hartsvillc, S. C, was the next
slop, iit the Coker Seed farm where
we were treated to watermelons
The table was "groaning" under ifV
weight, and I think some members
of our crowd were groaning when
we left, to look over the seed crops
This farm was begun in 1902 by
David R. Coker, as a very small
business and hws grown to 8,500
acres devoted to the breeding of
cotton strains alone, and a great
number of other acres in oats,
wheat and soy beans, breeding is
done by selection and crossing by
Leaving here we headed for
Chester, S. C, near which town
we were to observe an outstanding
dairy, and most of the group found
time to do so. It was getting late
in the afternoon, so after reassem
bling near Chester we by-passed
Greenville and lost no time getting
home some by 9 o'clock and oth
ers around mid-night and later.
Prp Vp Salads
Potato salad and cole slaw maj
be pepped up with "hot dressing"
instead of cold, say extension home
(Continued From Page One)
younger veterans whom the Legion
hopes to work into leadership
gradually, he explained.
Lush Hall, of Canton, vice com
mander for the district, was intro
duced. He remarked that the ter
minal leave pay for unused fur
lough time which has just been
enacted into law was also a bill for
which the Legion is responsible.
The local post has compiled a
list of 2,000 veterans eligible for
membership and hopes to enroll
500. Their meeting concluded with
a watermelon cutting on the porch
Read the Classified Advertisements
Sgf. Carl J. Rhymer
Reports To New Orleans
Sgt. Carl J. Rhymer, son of Mr.
and Mrs. O. S. Rhymer, who re
cently spent a ten-day furlough
with his wife and family, has re
ported to the New Orleans Air
Base, where he will be stationed
Sgt. Rhymer has been in the ser
vice for the past three and one-half ,
years. He spent 21 months over- '
seas. 11 of which were in England,
and ten months on the continent,
in France, Belgium and Switzer
land. At the time he entered the ser
vice in 1943, Sgt. Rhymer was em
ployed by the Shipbuilding and
Dry Dock Company in Charleston,
G. D. Warren to Mollie Williams,
both of Haywood county.
Noble J. Wyatt of Waynesville to
Mary Elizabeth Cogburn, of Can
ton. Karlich James to Edith Smith,
both of Haywood county.
Walter C. Hollingsworth lo Lola
Watson, both of Waynesville R. F.
D. No. 1.
DR. VERN I. WININGER
Treatments By APPoim
Falls Down On The
it put you in an awiul fv tl
' ' 1 1.a'
we'd like a chance to jt n- n ,.
corrected RIGHT NO :
I sf r5 i ii i rrrrr
Sold by 1111 ' "-riiii
Smith's Cut-Rate Drug Store j
Presses, Sweaters, Blouses,
Shirts, Skirts, Suits, Coats, Over
coats, Shoes. IS! kinds of cloth
ing that cannot even be bought
Amazing Values In
Restore Summer U
ST. JOM'S AUDITOBIfl
Thurs.: Sat.: Aug. 15 -1?
4:00 -10:30 P. M.