" THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
PAGE EIGHT (First Section)"
(Continued from page one)
gradual increase in employment
and certain adjustments in mahin
ery are expected.
Mr. Freedlander returned last
week from a trip to Europe, where
Dayton has interests in rubber
plants in England and Norway.
During his visit hi' spent some time
in Paris, France, Zurich, Swtzcr
land, Amsterdam, Holland, and in
Denmark, sounding out the de
mands ol the export market for
American products. Several of the
items to be produced here will be
In the United States the parent
Dayton industry is at Daum. Ohio,
and the plant here built on the
eve of .synthetic lubber's large
scale use, is its second largest.
Daston has an interest in a New
Orleans firm, and operates Hhough j
it does not own) a producing unit in
The management conferences
this week were part cf the pre-
parations to specialize each
more, with divisions to produce
Hollers, Automotive (luuds, Indus
trial Goods, Tires, and Textiles.
Other than the local managers
and foremen, those vho participat
ed in the meetings here this week
included T. C Davis, vice president
in charge of mechanical sales: J. O.
Cole, general sales manager; K. K.
Karns, assistant sales manager in
Greenville, S. C. Ollice; Jack llcr
sliey, advertising director.
Salesmen for the following slates:
T. V. Meigham. Ga., Ala.. Fla.,
Texas. Ui , Miss., and Tenn ; W. I..
Morgan, s. C. and Augusta, Ga.:
J. I.. Davis. Conn., H. I., and part
of Mass ; T. A. Siemore, N. C, and
Va : Harold 1'. Gollcr, X. V.. Pa , X
J., Del,, and Md.; and V. V. Plait.
Maine, X. 11.. Vt.. ;nu part i Mass
Emory L. Howell and Kobert Ed
wards were the field representa
tives who attended.
(Continued from Page One)
(Continued from page 1 ) .
stances influencing the current
progress of parkway construction,
and Mr. Weems endorsed the reso
lution as being thoroughly In keep
ing with this goal.
Completion of the link between
Soco Gap and Ravensford, coupled
with the completion of a spur road
, leading from the parkway at a
point near Soco Gap into the Hein-
j tooga ridge section, also recom-
mended in the resolution, would
open up the Heintooga section,
: scheduled for development as a
recreational area by the National
; Park service, and would also pro
I vide another approach to the Great
Smoky Mountains National park.
Finally, completion of the link
between Wagon Road and Beach
gaps would open up a section of
Pisgah National forest not now ac
cessible by motor.
Of the link from Soco Gap to
Ravensford the stretch from Soco
plant I lo "i"? Witch gap has been rock
s u r t a c e d, but no appreciable
amount of work has been done on
the stretch from Big Witch gap to
Ravensford nor on the spur to the
Of the link between Beach and
Wagon Road gaps all but a small
portion has been rock surfaced.
In discussing parkway construc
tion with the committees, Mr.
Wecms pointed out that a mora
torium has been declared on public
works until next April by the Of
fice of War Mobilization and Re
conversion. He emphasized, how
ever, that the moratorium probably
will not apply to such links of the
parkway as that between Ralsam
and Pee Tree gaps, on which work
was suspended in mid-construction
by the war.
Application for permission to re
some work on this link has been
made with the OWMR and there is
every indication that it will be
granted, Mr. Weems said.
(Continued from page 1 )
Exchange with receipts light on all
vegetables. Potatoes 2.00; Tender
green beans 1.75; Cornfield beans
1.75-3.00. Hendersonville: bean
market steady, receipts light, bu.
Tendergreens 2.25-2.50, Black Val
entines 2.50-2.75; Poles 3.75-4.00.
Peppers per bu. 1.15-1.25. In At
lanta, N. C. bu. beans, green round
type, up to 3.50 for a few; Ga. bu.
hampers, fair to good, 2.00 to 3.25.
Cabbage, market steady, N. C. 50
lb. sacks domestic round type, some
white, 1.00 to 1.75. Sweet pota
toes, market steady, Ga. bu. Porto
Ricas 2.00 to 2.25, best 2 50.
Heart for wounds received in ac
tion July 5, 1943, and the Dis
tinguished Flying Cross for meri-i
furious achievement while p.iiiie-1
ipating in sustained eombat oper-'
alional missions in Hie South
Pacific from Oct. Kith to (he lat
ter part of November, He
also was entitled to the Asiatic
Pacific theater ribbon with one
star, the Distinguished Lint Cita-:
lion, and World War II Victory
medal. " I
Mrs. Davis was presented the
Bronze Star lor her former hus
band, who had been captured at
Corrigedor. She had been evaeu-
aieit from Manila
feiise of the Phil
(Continued From Page One)
be taken, neither would anything
be offered for sale, or pledges
taken. "This is an opportunity for
I he people of this area to hear a
man who is recognized as outstand
ing in the south. It is a message
that everyone needs to hear and
heed," the committee of sponsoring
Dr. Brown will preach tonight,
also Saturday. night at 7:30, and at
the 11 o'clock service Sunday
morning, and conclude the series
of services at 7:30 on Sunday night.
(Continued from page one)
for teachers is one phase of their
activities, and maintaining safety
at home and emphasizing the health
of pupils are major aims set
throughout the state.
She remarked that the North
Carolina P.-T. A. has 135,046 mem
bers, standing eighth among the
states. There are 1,725 local as
sociations in the state. The goal
for 1946, she added, is to increase
membership in the stale to 150,000,
and in the nation to five million.
Next year will be the 50th anni
versary of the P.-T. A.
Following registration, Rev. L. G.
Elliott of the First Baptist church
led the devotional. Lawrence
Leatherwood, principal of the llaz-
elwood school, extended greetings,
after which the guests were pre
sented. Mrs. Howell's talk followed
the roll call, and afterwards there
was a period of special music.
ASrtE OLD LADY
A Of -fHREAONEEPLE
-fUE ;ooos OH HA.NP 6
ME.A.NS or A CRME 01-
M. 1 V S I CKS - -fit Hi's 11, (MiNA.
UgL 14 Ibi B WmdoB. In. njto 4
(Continued From Page One)
Smoky Mountains Stages for in
juries received was carried over
to the next term of Superior court.
N. li. Franklin, charged with
manslaughter several years ago and
sentenced to from 5 to 8 years on
the roads and was paroled by Gov
ernor Iloey in 1944, was given his
citizenship back, in view of no vio
lation of the laws and good be
havior since that date.
The case of 11. P. Campbell and
wife versus (). II. Shcllon. and
1 ,,t III,,',' i I. ...I II.
Mrs. G. C. Farmer, chairman ofl",mli """eu "le ingnvvay going
the hospitality committee, and oth-j ,hr"UKh 'r,;'ii properties. It was
! . .,wi,.i-.,i n,.,( u i r ,k,.ii
er members of the Hazelwood as-, . 1 " ""i""11 w-
hostesses (o the' 11 K 111 piaimuis, anu w. n
Miction, representing the defend
ants, be appointed lo file and pros
ecute a claim aga.nst the Slate
delegates at luncheon
the school cafeteria.
After lunch, a discussion of parent-teacher
services was led by
Mrs. J. S. Blair, state secretary;
and participated in by the six state
committee chairmen: Mrs. R. U.
Sutton of Sylva, Dr. C. D. Killian
of Cullowhee, Mrs. II. B. Carter,
Mrs. Marion Feinson, Mrs. Augusta
Barnett, and Mrs. Dix Sarsfield, all
Mrs. T. Allen Luther, district
director, of Asheville, presided dur
ing the meeting. Mrs. Albert Abel
and Mrs. Carl Munday of the Haz
elwood association were in charge
of general arrangements and regis
tration. Julia Stovall, Mary Carolyn Love,
Carolyn Ann Bischol'f and Judeth
Ann Davis were pages.
Highway and Public Works Com
mission for and on behalf of all
parties, and that whatever sums
are collected be turned over to the
Clerk of the Superior court of
Haywood county to await final de
termination of distribution.
(Continued from page 1 )
contests in square dancing, string
band playing, and buck dancing,
with silver cups to be awarded the
champion square dance team and
Wednesday morning the judging
of horses will be held, and after
lunch the fifth annual Hereford
breeders consignment sale will be
Rules for the show, announced
by County Agent Wayne Corpen
ing, are as follows: 1 ) All animals
I except horses) to be exhibited
must be entered Monday, Oct. 7;
2) There will be no entry fee; 3)
Church To Have
To War Dead And
Talks By Former
Pastors To Feature
Extensive plans are being made
for Home Coming day at the Hazel
wood Baptist church on Sunday,
at which time the Rev. M. L. Lewis
of Lincolnton, will start revival
The day's program will include
the regluar Sunday school in the
morning with special services at
11 o'clock. Rev. Frank Leather
wood will be in charge of a short
memorial service to the men from
the church who lost their lives in
World War II.
Short talks are to be made dur
ing the day by the following for
mer pastors of the church: Rev.
J. M. Woodard, Rev. John Stan-
church officiating. Burial ! is Wl
the Bon-A-Venture J
(Continued From Page One)
Waynesville, the Rev. Thomas Er
vin and the Rev. Roy Jarvis, panor
ui tnuieii omciaiing
was in we Bon
tery near Clvde.
Pallbears were: Earl Cribble
Walter Francis, Mark Ferguson
Clint Bvrd. Frank n.,i, VJ B "'
. ..o, U S,ms
Johnny Edwards, and Guy Cham-
Honorary pallbearers were Ja(k ih? al1 tiz
Messer, Dr. Roy Moore, Halle J ighbU!
vvara, cnarlie Woodard iu. j ,, 1 rf k
of r rtI
user! ,uc 1
assure ... 8 1
Rrvsor FroH T. cn... ' - a -Mlilnil Dnh -l
mons. Howard Rpp c,,.., . ! 131 th? taii-nH.J
Howell. Wilson FCr it.7i I v"tber J
In the case of Thomas A. Arring
ton, versus Bob Allen, the latter
doing business as Allen's Taxi, the
defendant was ordered to pay the
plaintiff $500 and the costs of the
Herman Vance Edwards, of Bry-
son City, was admitted to the North
Carolina Bar as an attorney and
counselor at law.
Each exhibitor should notify the
superintendent of his department
as to how many animals he expects
to exhibit; 4) No animals will be
allowed on grounds except those
entered in show.
5) All cattle entered should be
tested for bangs disease; 6) Cattle
and other livestock will remain on
grounds until after 4:00 p. m., Oct.
9; 7) No peddling or selling of
any kind will be allowed except by
special permission of the general
superintendent; 8) Every possible
effort will be made for the pro
tection of all exhibits however
the officers and directors of the
show will not assume any respon
sibility for losses; 9) Horses must
be entered by 9:00 a. m. Wednes
day and remain until 4:00 p. m.
No premiums will be paid for ani
mals leaving the show before the
designated time. 10) No charges
will be made for admission to any
event; 11) Entries in Home Arts
will be made Monday, Oct. 7; and
12) Show will go on, rain or shine.
Catalogues will be mailed this
week-end to persons all over the
Woody. Ben Nnlanrt t .-. "l "ld":ng
Ipv -iis-i j Mere
Mr. James was the son of Mrs
Clara Nease James and the late
Robert C. James, of Fines Creek
He was a graduate of the Fines
Creek high school and Carson
Newman college. Prior tn Ko...
ing a member of the Crabtroc1
school faculty, he has taught in
several other school in th i
""""'"6 a'e me widow, Mrs i un '"c Procrs.
Charles C. and Bruce Way Jamcs , pharm5(.P " M
one riauohtor ia:h. ' , rfi. -
- uullu Annette also
.Tamps nf Win.:n.. i,. : M.. i n .
, . ,,uju,,Ci ,us mother '"-blister of ni
twn siylprc TVlfp xt . . 1 t...... . . vill
.,,. vjjcm ioiand, and 01 "i' X c
Miss Pearl James nil t-:. arv t i ,.
ui r m,u .-. i. ,i h,
Creek; one brother, O. C. James ch.
" wul Place
of Lake Junaluska
Garrett Funeral Home was
charge of the arrangements.
(Continued from page one)
lute of Ph., ...
ii 1,1 haiU'l Ih;!
"""iion. and f
c na pel
Mr,, w jj A.
anfl Carolina Be
will perform on the field between
The Chamber of Commerce
sponsors of the mntnrrarir. i,,..'
as many persons as nossihn.'i,, ;..i al1""
the trip and root the M,iiint-.in.,..., n"thr J"b Tram
on to victory. Tho mo ...m '. ' ,l"ns- i)n'f
, i narmarv .. .
i sin include ihi
i tralKin Plan Un
at 8:00 p. m.
Baseball has enioved a
football is about to boom, and, in
time, the pursuit of intelligence
berry, of Murphy, and Rev. W. M
Cook, of Webster.
There are also to be special
musical numbers presented during
the various services.
Tin' X. C MedicJ
A Hcport uf the
Pharmacy, ar.d .
N. C InsiHutt ol
A number of p
ing outside the d:
I lie nice! ins fold
visit to Ihe Chcrul
charge of local
Join The Motorcade
Friday at 5:30
With Highway Patrol Escort
i o r
Waynesville - Brevard
Twin City Bus
$1.50 Round Trip
- COMFORTABLE - ECONOMICAL
Buses will leave Court House with motorcade... Ride a
bus, enjoy the trip . . . save p arking worries at Brevard.
Support The Band And Team By Attending The
THE CHAMBER OF. COMMERCE
COFFEE lb. 34c
COFFEE lb. 37c
No. 2'i Can Sacramento Sliced
No. 2'! Can Whole-
No. 2 Can Lihhy's
TOMATO JUICE 12c
46-Ouncc Can Libby's
TOMATO JUICE 27c
Buy Canned Meats Now
Little Boy Blue, 5'i-Oz. Can
7-Oz. Can Libby's
VEAL LOAF 22c
No. 2 Can Sacramento Cut 6
Asparague Spears 34c
8-Ouncc Package Jiffy
No. 2 Can Green Giant
Gcrbcr's or Clapp's Strained
Pillsbury . . . S.R.
Pillsbury . . . Plain
Western Bred... Plain
Garden-Fresh Produce and Fruits
APPLES 2 lbs. 23c
CARROTS bunch 9c
GRAPES 2 lbs. 37c
POTATOES 5 lbs. 19c
COCONUTS lb. 15c
PRUNES lb. 15cl
CAULIFLOWER lb. 15c
Firm Heads of
CABBAGE 2 lbs. 9c
RUTABAGAS ...3 lbs. 10c
ONIONS 3 lbs. 10c
CELERY 2 for 15c
In Our GRADE A MARKET
Pint Selects 99c
CHEESE lb. 57c
CHEESE lb. 59c
Dressed, and cut up young tender
Fryers. Your choice of pieces, or whole.
Fresh Fish and Shrimp
Pound Sliced Sugared
12-Oz. Pkg. Fordhook
E. S. LANE, Manager