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The nearly 200 delegates from Western North Carolina district Parent-Teacher Associations are pictured
above at the luncheon served in the Hazeluood Elementary school cafeteria, Tuesday A Mountaineer
Photograph by Ingrain, Sky land Stnilio.
Starts Off Year
With plans for a full year's ac
tivities the Waynesville Woman's
club held their first meeting of
the year on Thursday afternoon, at
Oak Park with Mrs. Charles K.
Kay, Jr., president, presiding.
The greater part of the afternoon
was taken up with the reading, dis
cussion and adoption of a revision
of the constitution aiu' by-laws of
the organization, which had not
been changed in many years. Karl)
article of the constitution was read
and each by-law and reviewed with
recommendations made lor re
vision. Mrs. Stanley Blading, who rep
resented the club at the National
convention of the General Feder
ation of Women's clubs gave a re
port of the meeting, which she at
tended in June, at the Stephens
Hotel, Chicago. She gave excerpts
from some of the talks by outstand
ing women of the nation.
Various reports were presented
by the officers and chairman giving
accounts of summer work and plans
outlined for the coming year, in
cluding the placing of the marker
on the Asheville highway, marking
the planting of trees honoring
World War 1 dead by Mrs. James
W. Kililan, retiring president.
Mrs. Cornelia Nixon, chairman
of music, presented Uelte Hannah,
who played "Waltz" by Durand.
Hostesses of the afternoon were:
Mrs. H. B. Treue, Mrs. Frank Kin
sey, and Mrs. J. C. Brown.
Has Party On Fourth
Rosalyn Edwards, young daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Johnny Kd
wards was hostess of a parly on
Wednesday afternoon on the occa
sion of her fourth birthday anni
versary. She was assisted in re
ceiving and serving her guests by
her mother, Mrs. Douglas Moore,
Mrs. John Stephens, Mrs. Ethel
Jones, Mrs. Harry Lantz, and Miss
Following games the guests were
served ices, cakes and candies and
the hostess blew the four candles
out on her birthday cake. Each
guest was presented caps and other
Those present were Mary Mack
Moore, Nancy Phillips. Kaydo Kin
sey, Catherine Lantz, Connie Blad
ing, Cecelia Braren, Jean Weath
erby, Gail Woodard. June Hunley,
Tommy Johnson, Ernie Edwards,
Keddy and Doug Moore, Joe Jones,
Dickey Braren, and Johnny Ed
wards. Scientific Clue
It Is a primary fact of science
that oftentimes the only clue which
a scientist needs to solve even the
most difficult problem is the definite
knowledge that some other scientist
has solved it
Prepared in Riblet Fashion
By BETSY NEWMAN
WITH meat prices high, the
average family must still be con
tent with the cheaper cuts of
meat, just as it did during the
war. Choice cuts can be scrwd
only when we have guests or on
special family occasions, like birth
days, etc. .
As long as we continue to in
clude in our daily menus the
essential food elements proteins,
fats, carbohydrates, calcium, phos
phorus, iron, iodine and the vita
mins health won't suffer, and we
can keep our food budgets within
bounds and do our bit to help
hungry people overseas.
In the following menu, I'm sug
jresting an economical but nourish
ing and delicious main dish that
starts a meal off with the essential
elements we've been talking about.
Camb Riblets and Green Beans
Tossed Green Salad
Orange Cereal Flake Cookies
Lamb Riblets and Green Beans
8 lb. lamb 2 lb. fresh green
3 tbsp. fat Salt and pepper
6 medium-sized 6 small onions
carrots 4 tbsp. vinegar
Lamb riblets are made by slic
ing between the ribs of a breast of
lamb. Brown the lamb well in
P.T.A. Delegates Enjoy Luncheon
Apples were considered a valu
able health asset long before vita
mins were thought of. They are
grown practically everywhere and
many tasty dishes may be made
from them. Fried apples are de
licious for a breakfast served with
a criso bacon or sausage. Core and
slice with the skins on and cook
in a little bacon grease until
Apple Sauce l or Meats
1 cup cooked apple pulp
1 4 teaspoon mil meg
1 tablespoon of butter
1 tablespoon prepared horse
radish Place apple pulp in saucepan.
Add sugar to taste and nutmeg.
Heat and add butter and horse
radish. Serve with meats.
Glazed Carrots and Apple Kings
8 medium sized carrots
4 medium sized apples
juice of- 1 lemon
3 tablespoons butter or mar
garine 1 u cup brown sugar
1 i cup water
Scrape and cook the carrots in
boiling salted water. Drain Core
and cut the apples into slices half
inch thick. Do not peel. Sprinkle
with lemon juice. Melt the butter
in the skillet, add sugar and water
Add the cooked carrots, apple rings
and the lemon Juice in which they
marinated. Simmer gently, turn
ing carrots and apples occasionally
until they are nicely glazed and
the apples tender. Keep the heat
low. For serving slip each carrot
through an apple ring and arrange
on a dish.
Ham and Apples
1 Slice of ham 1 inch thick
Chopped cooked prunes
Tart apples chopped
Spread the ham all over with
Hie prune and finely chopped
apples. Sprinkle with brown sugar.
Koll up ham, fasten with skewer or
string and bake until tender in a
moderate oven. It takes about an
Cut api'les in slices, brush with
lemon juice. Roll in macaroon
crumbs, put in a greased pie plate.
Cover with a little cream and bake
in a moderate oven until done.
Lettuce, romainc or any crisp
Slices of red skinned apples
Slices of large sweet onions.
Cut of Lamb
the hot fat and season with salt
and pepper; cover witn water,
cover and cook slowly for 30 mtns.
Add onions, carrots and beans
and continue to cook for 45 mins.
or until vegetables are tender. Add
the vinegar during the last 15
mins. of cooking.
To serve, place ribs in the center
of a large platter and arrange
vegetables around the outside.
Thicken the liquid with floor
smoothed in cold water for gravy.
Orange-Cereal Flake Cookie
1 c. flour 30 pecan halves
2 tbsp. orange or other nut
c. fat 1 tsp. baking
c. sugar powder
1 egg tsP-salt
1 c. wheat cereal Vt tbsp. grated
flakes orange rind
Scald the pecan halves and put
to drain. Sift flour, measure and
sift again with baking powder and
salt Prepare orange rind and
juice. Cream fat, add sugar grad
ually, creaming in as added. Beat
e(rg until light and fluffy, and add
slowly to creamed mixture, then
add dry ingredients alternately
with orange juice arid grated rind.
Wheat flakes should be added last.
Drop by teaspoonfuls onto a
well-greased cookie sheet Put a
pecan half in the center of each
cookie, and bake in a moderate
oven. (350 to 375 deg. F.) about
15 mins. This will make two and
a half to three dozen cookies. j
THE WAYNES VILLE
Arrange salad greens in a
heap slices of apples
Apple and Grapefruit Salad
Wedges of apples.
Lettuce -green pepper
Simmer the peeled apple weilj;
in cinnamon candy sirup. Cool
Place alternate wedges of apples
and sections of grapefruit on let
tuce. Garnish with green pepper
slices. Serve with a tart French
23 cup cream
1 cup apple saner
2 cake layers
Whip cream and fold into ap
ple sauce and sweeten lo taste.
Spread between layers and on top
of cake. Sprinkle with nutmeg.
Chill for 1 hour before serving.
Brush the apple slice's with the
lemon juice. Koll in .silled maca
roon crumbs. Put in a greased
pie plate, cover with a little cream
and bake until apples are tender.
Deep Dish Apple Pudding
2 cups soft bread crumbs
2 cups sliced apples not peeled
1 cup grated American cheese
12 cup sugar
12 teaspoon cinnamon
18 teaspoon mace
1 tablespoon butter or margar
ine 1 cup unsweetened pinapplo
Alternate layers of bread crumbs, I
apples and cheese. Mix cinnamon
and mace. Sprinkle over top. Dot
with butter and pour the pine
apple juice over it. Bake in an
oven 3.r0 degrees for 50 minutes.
Keeping the dustbag of tlie vacuum
cleaner emptied after each use is
vital In Increasing the efficiency o
the machine. Failure to do this de
stroys the force of suction which
does the work!
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"During the past few years our
BctiMtios necessarily have been
centered on the part the DAK
should play in wartime. We wrote
a biitiiant hi
to poacet line,
tlie war ha:-.
-lory in this state of
Now we must turn
We must realize that
not yet been really
ended." said Miss Gertrude Carra
way, state recent of the North Car
olina Sonets of the DAK iii her
opening remarks at the district
meeting in lircvard Tuesday.
Miss Carrauay spoke on "New
Holes in a Changing World," and
pointed out that peacetime patriot
ism is not glamorous as was the
wartime and that it is more dif
ficult to put into practice. She
also spoke of the problems that
must be fared today in bringing
about and keeping peace.
The meting which was attended
by around lid members from the
seven chapters in the district was
held in the First Baptist church
in l!reard with Mrs S. H. Bush
nell, district director, presiding.
Mrs. Jimmy Boyd is secretary of
the district, and Mrs. K. N. Barber,
Prior to the meeting Mrs. J. S.
Silverstet n was hostess of a lunch
eon honoring the state officers,
chairman and the district officers.
The meeting was featured by re
ports from tin- district chapters
anil talks hy the various officers
and chairmen, including three past
slate regents and national vice
Following the talks, Mrs. W. F.
Suilt, regent of the local chapter,
led a round table discussion of
problems for the coming year's
Of special interest was the re
port given by Mrs. Kenneth Ed
ward., ol llendersonxille. member
of the Stale Military Camp service-
committee, who told of the
women patients at Moore General
Among those attending the meet
ing from the Dorcas Bell Love
chapter were in addition to those
nienliomd: Mrs ,1. Harden How
ell, stale chairman on Indian work,
Mrs. John M Queen, Mrs. Will A.
Hyatt. Mrs James W. Killi.in, Mrs.
Stella Hall, and Miss Allen Hart,
who solved as a page at (lie meet
ing. KOIU'KT COI.KITT IS
I'l I IX.I l TO PI KAPPA ALPHA
Robert I! Colkitl. son of Mr. and
Mrs. lien Colkitl of Waynesville,
has been pledged lo Pi Kappa Al
pha social fraternity at Davidson
college. Alter graduating from
high school here, he entered the
Navy for a period of servile, and
now is beginning bis freshman
year at Davidson.
The nine social fraternities at
Davidson last week completed their
rushing period, and announced a
total of 171 pledges. According lo
college ieiiiremeiits. the neophy
tes will not be eligible for initia
tion until they have successfully
passed their first semester of aca
cJoa a JUM m
Anil Then It's Heaven
I Love My Love
1 11 Be With You in Apple
This Is Always
Chained To A Memory
That's How Much I Love You
Prisoner Of Iovc
They Say It's Wonderful
I Got The Sun In The Morning
Along With Me
You Can Cry On Somebody
I Wish I Could Tell You
There's Good Blues Tonight
As If I Didn't Have Enough
On My Mind
Should I Tell You I Love You?
I Guess I Expected Too Much
Arc These Really Mine?
Fishin' For The Moon
When You Cry You Cry Alone
Tho' I Tried I Can't Forget You
Radios, Record Players and
Guaranteed Repair Work
Waynesville, N. C.
Women To Hold
The annual zone meeting of the
Woman's Societies of Christian
Service of the Methodist churches
of Haywood county will be held
at Rockwood church on Thursday
morning at 10:30 o'clock, October
Mrs. J. Harden Howell, of tlu
society of the First church of W ay nesville,
is president of tlu- zone
and Mrs. Homer Henry of tlie Clyde
Methodist church group, is secre
tary. Representatives from all the so
cieties in the Methodist churches
in the county are expeeieu to at
tend the meeting.
GRACE EPISCOPAL CHl'ItCH
Rev. Robert G. Tatum, rector.
Fifteenth Sunday after Trinity.
Church school 9:30 A. M.
Morning prayer and sermon
11:00 A. M.
Young People's Service Leagui
and Crusaders 6:30 P. M.
lor the fftfl
Younger, v 4 J
Slimmer. ufJTi lk
m... dp !'t
Mrth ilfmiiigm ff
iliwiiais ill I ; )
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fl&CyVV Uood Housekeepin J fW, L
ij2V l-VVV A -oft. flattering
'' M'T'k wool and rayon fabric, penlly graced with
.-vpy & $Sv K1 parlum! of embroidery ami
N OP" dainty metal button of floral design.
Ct' t 'r''' 'rul. aijua or blue,
' i ylp Vs "Illusion" half size- 1 to 22' z.
l ; I ! : ifi Stripe- killlully
l' I t : ltf:W lied to minimize v oil r
U I j ; Waistline anil trim your ligure ... i liaml-"iii
j j i 8U'' M'' ru)"n labi le.
V I J x '" -r only.
l j ''Illusion" Hall Si.es I I'; to 2' 2.
' No. 1346 95
To Friday, 4th
The meeting of the Waynesville
Music Club which was lo have been
held at The Lodge on Friday night.
Si'pt li7. has been changed and will
lie held on Friday night, October 4.
according lo the president, Mrs.
I The program which had been
! planned for the evening will remain
the same, and all members are urg
i ed to be present and hear the
I course of study to be outlined for
the coming year.
Miss Ann Osborne returned this
week to Chapel Hill, where she re
sumed her work at the University,
where she is majoring in zoology.
Miss Osborne is a member of the
senior class and will graduate in
the early spring. She is also an
assistant instructor in the science
As seen in
Good Housekeeping and
J Woman's Home Companion1 .
W. HUGH MASSIE, Owner
PAGE FIVE (First Sectkml J
Mrs. I. J. Brown has with hef
this week her daughter, Mrs. D. M.
Bradham, of Roanoke, Va., and also
her son, Julius A. Brown, of Wash
ington, D. C.
TONIGHT . . .
When you rub sooth
ing, warming VapoRub
on her cold -irritated
throat, chest and back at bed
time, it starts to work in
Etantly.Then.tcuJe ste sZeep.
VapoRub's special relief -giving
action keeps on working;
for hours. Often by morning;
most misery of. ttfuc
the cold is gone. VirilnSi
Try it tonight.