North Carolina Newspapers

    THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
FRIDAY
iORE ABOUT
Indian Drama
(Continued From Page One)
ber counties report on chance of
raising the $20,000 Once this
amount is raided in the :ira. the
sponsors feel that the renaming
costs can be secured trom endow
ments and private gifts of philan
thropists Harry Winner. Canton merchant
has been placed in charge ol a
committee to secure donation-, to
wards the drama in Canton The
Champion I'aper and Fibre com
pany has agreed to match an
lunds raised in this cana-. states
Mr. Kilpatrick. and it ii Imped the
drive in that part of tin count
.ill realize 00(1 The Wane
ville Chamber it tDnmu 1 1 e i
considering uhethcr tn nulude the
icinair.ing portion ul the telir.'
(imita it, its ( ,ii' Innl ia-i , i ' ,
I.iiiikIi a special dme t,n tie- ptii-lui-e.
' I doubt it all cur i it icti- h. it
li',i!ic i.ow much t ll'ect the li.en.i
v.i.uhl h.ae the additional tr.iw'
ii v,'ti!d linne T ri i on ah here and
till I'Ublll !t l! Unuld 1IM lilt I'll!
u I T - - ,,u ., ' -i..'-. ! V: K i -
J K k
! MOPF VBOt'T
Political Fronts
i Continued From Paj?e One)
sary in the training of small ill :-i
dren In mans parts of North C.u
olina the building are na'ii
quate. ant iqua' ed and dilapidated.
In m:m instances '.he are danger
ous am! mis;,!,, and rin'i! lor oi
cupano In ueti conditions the
talk ut equal educational opp ;
tunnies :- a tare;- Net1, Care-
I Ilia lltihl i:;o l loi .1.
'The he! antidate tor radical
ism s a nunc libel. -.1 ap ilici'ioii
ut tb, hem tils ot l)i nocrai .
"flic IIl'Ii! ol free "nr s.siull of
the w.il ol the people upon any
public question -!.,.;ii ! noer be
K lt. l -I'l i.:ced or tiled in a
U tlii'i i -u I that i ,seii. t lieiv
shouUI Ik- no con, not t ei - -tacked
lei tie purjnis,. ,, (i.nl.fiinj or
i 'ai d i :i-' I :.c i ciii -i1 ut piv
. ! i li..'i.v: t.i r he belletit
'I io s;e. 1 Lii ou o or s( bool ot
''."iicl.t. and I !.!, -houid be no
'-'- : uli - t.. sIihh t In in e and
epeii i oi : - dt i ,:t ion ot legislation
"!'"' !'- .ii' a:ul in response (
thi ibc people. And. 1
I'Vii-t- :i.s it to wV.uw lliat ionise
aiq'i ,ntiiu the Senate coiiiinit-
- M: T.-.l!, k!tl -aid
'Buddy Poppy Girl'
No, ' I- l '., i ol i na iii list n;o c i-.
" .'i d .( a unit in , ducat lull. in
i n u i i-Ji'i eusiicss .,U in applied ;
d :hh i .o No special considera-
' i must Ii,. sm-ii to ,m special -
-i oiq's ciu. llU (1 u. i.n niei
I .abi : ,,r ii,,,-, vi huiuer and
., , , , , , ,.:i,i-nivfss ni -:o-
fVaimillelrtn isjliafan L. -
vivvimuwivii icucira jjiuu;jjuv UC- el (I 'll ' ! n ils! h, I , ,, ,l U ,,.,,.1
cause it roes rifrht to the seat oi the . U
trouble to help loosen and expel ': 'ci 'x luintioii cen
rerm laden phlegm, and aid nature '" ' ait m: ;b, p.,-; ami spread
to soothe and heal raw. tender, in- r- ,.,:u..i ,o,d m.,ic;.d beiu l.is
named bronchial mucous mem- .,, . ,, ., . , , . . ,, ,.
''' ablllidalll lllcasllle.
Beware Coughs
from common colds
That Hang On
I sV '
tranes. Tell your drug?i5t to sell vou '
e bottle of Creomulsion trith the iin- 1 MKI 11
tierstanding- you must like the wav it M -
quicldy allays the cough or you are ,,j.
iu uave your money DacK.
CREOMULSION
for Coughs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis
SELECTED by the Veterans 0t For
eign Wars as the 1848 "Buddy Poppy
Girl" lovely screen actress Jeanne
Crain (above) represents civilian
army of 100,000 women and girls
who will sell the Poppies during the
week preceding Memorial Day. All
the Poppies are made by disabled
veterans who are patients In gov
ernment hospitals, (ntemational)
! eillliKilis
.1 si I,, i
-I. all. d I.e..
- a in i spapci
ot . o , l liineiit . i
" . i niiiciit . and '
TIGHT or JERKY STEERING
IS
KlUlls!. ,,t ak, r.. , sl , ,,!!..
:" a n..'. el .lackson oiint;, and !
. din d in ii-., public, -ciiinis,
' 1 ' I al V.iv nesv die I
lima , i.e.! Ii, is , an- of a: c.
' " '' ''" "' '' I'u-t World War
n' , ,. , , lv rn!i,,.( MKlM
nth ;b, )-,.,,ii ,n France '
and 1!. b:i i r II, !,,,s M ,
n' ( .. in I ai Asscnihh
"id 11,1- Ii, ;!,.: ; i I, K 0 ,.
House a' ,m, ii-ulai and luu spe- ,
ciai s,.ssi,1M. and is iiuis i boroiiL'h-
1 lan.ilMi- uiih iht. state toivcru- j
meiit and I'm Hnrkni.. of i he Cell
'''al Ass, H,. M.,.,,n :1
"sL '"'"' ' ' ' ' "- Mi thodis, , .,,.', I, i
ol tb,- mrinan I.cliioii
Mi . TM.r.i.km. si.,1, i! 'b.o ,,,, , ,
Commissioners
Of W.N.C. Meet
In Asheville.
Highway, Tax, Ad
ministrative Problems
To Be Discussed
By Delegates
Mi. I Clll'tslit
f f iu,t it f r a i,s f n n 1 1 p
Ii JUI WMnUCRUUJ .n minor ha- ,.,. ,r, ,.,,
-t tiiiat s.etion ol oi-th Carolina
jj Hum ciiiihe in iuore than
l. h''11 ' I'ti'iirx. nd i!Mt recuHiii
. lion nt il.,,.. '.
c.s -ii.-,. m . ,.. i,. vw., , "Ls,,tI eoiimies
ALUllNI Bc:.,.c ;uu ui'J a. no', .-..j ot woUUl b. m .oihii acts ,, ,),,. ,,.,
s.. . ... . -. , oi t:ic
i , . . n . : : ; : r: .ti. i 'i - 1 .ie,i
cei..,g ii
cj of hu
h i- , c id :..! it t:.,c pift! :
re. , qjak re c-. .c-pecre.t
I.J,!1 I, is ut Slff'ir.lt COOT, I
he I). Mineral;, ol the Stale.
s Thank Your Repair Han For
SSss "The Accident That
Uj;.;.'."v Didnt Happen
Mk1U AG)! LICENSES
LYDA
MOTOR CO.
Phone .I2(!
SAFETY HEADQUARTERS
w ri 1':ls.-, ji , dlA uljj -,Vll.
Il.i'tis t)i-li! ot t'.,l'ten
4 (leoriie Donald l ax lor. ol Alli
ani , Ohio. at;d Dm othv Irene Da
vis, ot CoMimbii - (
BACKACHE
i 11 ; . i -
f I I'. ,11 -.
i- Im-. .i'l
y i. k. - ,.Tn;.!-te
: c- ' !. .U
HEADQUARTERS
FOR
FIELD & GARDEN
SEED
ASGROW - GILT EDGE
CLOVER GRASS
RED
SAPLING
ALSIKE
WHITE DUTCH
WHITE SWEET
LADIXO
ALFALFA
RED TOP
KENTUCKY BLUE
ORCHARD
RYE
PASTURE MIX
LAWN MIX
TIMOTHY
CERTIFIED
SEED POTATOES
GREEN MOUNTAIN SEQUOIA COBBLERS
AAA ORDERS HONORED
MILORGAMTE
FOR GREENER LAWNS
Farmers Federation
Commissioners from 14 Western
North Carolina counties, compris
ing the 10th district of the State
Association of County Commis
sioners, will attend a luncheon
meeting in the Langren hotel at
.sbeille today to discuss high
. and lax matters, local admin
sii: ne problems, and elect a dis
trict director to the state body.
Principal addresses to be given
ai tin session will be by Charles
M loliiisoii. state treasurer atd
c.iiHii.lrte lor the Democratic JlOnV
in .' ion tor sovernor, and J. Cald
uc'l McDonald president of the
! -tin association.
D llcevcs Noland of Waynes
xille. t. nth district highway com
:nis.sion, r. uill discuss road con
stnKtion pians for the district in
HM8. . airl Albert Coates, director
ot the institute, ol government,
will speak on taxes. Local legis
lation will he the subject of a talk
h John I.. Skinner, secretary
treasurer of the state association.
At a business session, members
will elect a district director to
succeed D. C. Wilkie of Hender
sonville and adopt matters that the
legislative committee of the asso
ciation will consider in drafting a
program to be presented the next
General Assembly. Included in
this discussion will be the part the
state should pay in the construc
tion of new school buildings.
Coke Candler, chairman of the
Buncombe board of commission
ers, will welcome delegates at
the 10:30 a. m. opening session.
and the response will be by Jen
nings A. Bryson, chairman of the
Jackson countv board. "
Counties to be represented are
Avery, Buncombe, Cherokee. Clay,
Graham, Haywood. Henderson,
Jackson. Macon, Mitchell. Swain
Transylvania and Yancey.
MORE ABOUi'
Hospital Fire
(Continued from Page One)
lng alive, it was reported, but fail
ed to respond to artificial respira
tion. Six of the nine dead were
housed on the top floor and ap
parently burned to death.
The dead are:
Mrs. F. Scott Fitzgerald. Mont
gomery. Ala., wife of the famous
author.
Mrs. A. T. Hipps, Asheville.
Mrs. W. Bruce Kennedy, Kin
ston. N, C
Mrs. Ida Engel. Clayton. Mo.
Mrs. Julius Doering. Johnson
City, Tenn.
Miss Janet Borochoff, Rome. Ga.
Miss Marthina DeFriece. Bristol
Tenn.
Mrs. irginla Ward James, At
lanta. Ga.
Mrs. G. C. Womaek, Friends
ville, Tenn.
Highland hospital, near Montford
Avenue on Zillicoa Street, is oper
ated as the DSVchiatrir unit nf
Duke University hospital.
The steel bars and chains nut
on the building's windows to pre
vent patients from escaDine riiH
their job effectively. Fire-fighters
Had to chop through the strong
shackles before they could get
some of the trapped patients outside.
All of Asheville's m eon in
nicnt raced to the holocaust, along
with engines from Enka and Bilt
more. Within two hours the fire
was practicallv extinpniuhort
Witnesses say most of the 29 pa
tients in the building were asleep
when the fire broke out. Some of
the patients walked out calmlv.
Others on the first and second
floor were removed by firemen.
Survivors were taken to the hos
pitals nearby administration build
ing, and are being cared for by
nurses sent in from other hospitals.
Only a bare, sooty shell of the
hospital remains. There is nothing
left of the inside of the structure,
and only three of the stone and
brick walls are standing.
H. F. MacFayden. business man
ager of the hospital and former
manager of the Waynesville Coun
try Club, reported that mors than
$6,000 in food stocks was destroyed.
some 75 tons of coal in the base
ment was still smoking vesterdav
morning.
Many persons here called in to
radio station WHCC for latest news
of the disaster during the day. and
me latest bulletins were announc
ed as they came over the wire.
PRINCE GAVE UP TITLE FOR LOVE
;rwmm
Ml.
l WV?t ;
f v x iff: i
, sbr ' ? i f ih V V
.. S4-' - -
-trifctn-r-ii iiiittinif ii in, n i iii i mi
MORE ABOUT
Park Funds
(Continued From Page Onej
Mountains Rational Park area
combined forces last fall in the
naming of a two-state committee to
outline proposed improvements
and to request the n.-cesssry funds
to see the long-range program
through.
At that time, the committee
agreed to seek funds to pay the
salaries jf more naturalists and
more rangers for the park, to pro
vide additional housing for rang
ers, and to employ additional main
tenance workers.
The' improve naeht funds, it was
understood, would be in addition
to the yearly appropriation made
to the National Park Service tv,
park administration purpose. Last
year President Truman requested
$149. Ip7 in administration funds in
for the Smoky Park, but only
$128,866 was appropriated. This
year, the President has requested
$146,000.
H()t
Appli
:::::n"
"m'a k
, -s 101" J
Nil in i...- "i
' ..-
, '"Hull
ii ;i ,.k-.
-on- m
-5
I Mill
'II
lance
1 '"-"luedfj
i-ita
iititl mi
lllll:
O IVlill, 1 UIV 1-LFIItllf ,,. ,
ALBANY, Ga. (UPJ City Kdi-, i.Mc i,,,
tor "Don Kimsey of the Herald ; l.n t na m"
newspapers was literally on ton of I'auin,,
the job. He called the fire depart- ci cm,,,,,., J
meiu to as wnere me lire was and inniul iiilfI ,
was told it was in his own pre
room.
K
mfflWii?lirifrtiifflrifllfeSf
A MAN WHO WOULD RATHER be happy than king, the former Prince Olul
arrives by ship at New York with his commoner bride, the former Dorit
Puggaard. A royal prince of Denmark and a cousin of King Frederick IX,
Oluf renounced his right of accession to the Danish crown when he mar
ried, and was given the title of Count of Rosenborg (International)
MORE ABOUT
Bookmobile
Girl Scouts
To Present
Radio Program
A fifteen minute program will
be presented by representatives of
three Girl Scout Troops over Sta
tion WHCC Friday night at 8:15.
Time for the program is being
given by the radio station in the
interest of Girl Scouting in the
Hazel wood-Waynesville area.
Taking part on the program will
bo the following girls: Mary Anne
Massie. Dot Xorris. Kathryn Hyatt,
Betty Anne Brown, and Brent
Chapman from the Senior Scout
Troop: Joan RatclifTe. Florrie Pat
rick, and Linda Sloan, from the In
termediate Troop; and Nancy Un-
aerwooa. Martha Howell, and Gail
Woodward from the Brownie
Troop.
Girl Scout Week is being oh.
served throughout the nation this
wee and the radio program will
be one of the features of the week
here.
Home. Gardens
n.-j n.'j.'. L-: tt. i
ma neaucinq man
Cost Of Living
Vou can do much toward hrine-
ing down the cost of living and can
help in an indirect way in provid
ing food for other nations by plant
ing a home garden, savs Director
I. O. Schaub of the State College
Extension Service.
"Most of us do not value our
gardens high enough because we
gather the produce in such small
quantities." Director Schaub said.
"We should remember that whlie
the contributions are small, they
are frequent and can add ud to a
considerable sum. A good garden,
he added, can easily contribute
from two to four hundred dollars
worth of nutritious vegetables."
"Our motto this year, continues
ut. scnauo, should be to grow
mole, eat better, spend less, and
feci better. The home garden (its
in with our program of adiustine
ourselves to less farm income, par
ticularly where tobacco is grown."
Mafly of the best gardens were
grown in town during the war
years, he said. These gardens are
still needed and the citv eardenjp
should grow a garden if he has
suitable space, enough time and
does not mind work.
Now is the time to eel vonr a.Tt-
dens started if you expect success
with early vegetables the Dirertnr
said. For planting dates and the
latest information on gardening,
see your local countv aeent nr
write the Agricultural Fvt
(Continued From Page One)
16 at the Towne House and Hie
Rotary Club, Eastern Star. L'.D.C
the D.A.R., and Civic League are
making plans to contribute to the
fund.
Contributions made to date,
which total $1,146.72. are as fol
lows: Waynesville Woman's Club $ 83.00
Merchant's Association 154.50
American Legion iWayi 52 00
Waynesville American Le
gion Auxiliary
Waynesville Music Club
Clyde Home Demonstration
Club and School
Canton Woman's Club
Canton American Legion
Lake Junaluska Home Dem
onstration Club
Beaverdam School and Cont-
munity
Francis Cove Home Dem
onstration Club
Fines Creek Home Demons
tration Club and School
RatclifTe Cove Home Dem
onstration Club
Morning Star Home Dem
onstration Club a n d
Schbol
Out of County gifts
Cash gifts individuals at
the Library
Canton Junior Woman's
Club
Canton American Legion
Auxiliary
Canton VeU.ans Foreign
Wars Auxiliary
Canton Business and Pro
fessional Woman's C'lnh
Canton Individual gifts
Memorial Gift
' Memory of Rev. S. R
MORI) ABOl'T
Schoolmasters
i Continued From Page One)
er load and more adequate build
inR facilities.
During the business session the
club voted to stage their annual
ladies night meeting April 14. A
program committee composed of
Lloyd Bryson. chairman: Claude
Rogers. W. P. Whitesides and
Homer Henry was named.
N'orville lingers is the club secretary
20.00
10.00
80.38
25.00
25.00
40.00
73 05
30 00
50.00
19D0
40.00
45.00
45.12
25.00
25.00
25.00
TRAFFIC PROBLEM SOLVED
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. tUPi
A master traffic light control plan
which will enable fire trucks to
get green lights throueh cony,. sl
ed areas will be adopted by Grand
Rapids. The traffic control center
"freezes" the lights efi route and
then turns them back to normal
after the trucks pass each cor ner.
i uiiipiiir,
!n
in
r, r
a.
Homing.
1 aa
U,,i, ':.!:.
-. i . .
iL':,T
Aggregate special taxes on
niotoi- vehicles in the United
States reached a new hiih of
$2,507,000,000 in 1940.
Couches - Chairs
Platform Rockers 2
51
- DURAN PLAS1I
r IKKrKOOf WATERPROOF WmJ
CHOICE OF SiX SOLID COLORS I'1.,TF0RJ
COUCH $99.5(1 ( luiisSH.il
JAMES FURNITU1
' Phone 464-R
On the llinliwjy
I ' i J
H "-'
I
::-L!. Ci.n
SPRY $1.22
25.00
174 07
5.00
Crockett i
23 00
Waynesville Book Clnh
Cecil Home Demonstration
Club 25.00
Other indications of the keen
interest being shown in the Book
mobile are the many letters and
personal contribtuions being re
ceived by Miss Margaret .Johnston,
librarian, from citizens of the coun
ty and also from summer visitors
(o Waynesville
LINCOLN-DOUGLAS AUDITOR
HAS 103rd BIRTHDAY
STEILACOON. W;lsh ihp,
George Hull, one of the few Der-
sons still living who heard the
famous Lincoln-Douglas debates
celebrated his 103rd birthday at
Western State Hospital.
Attendants and patients at the
hospital, which has been Hulls
hone sihcn he was 92 oav hi
birthday party.
Hull was born at rhimn.i
HI. He keeps up with thp u.hh k
reading the daily newspapers.
About one person in seven em
ployed in the United States gains
his living from motor vehicles or
their auxiliary services.
TAKE OFF UP TO
HOUSING SHORTAGE EASED
SEATTLE 'UPi A new peace
time record in Washington and
Oregon lumbejTproductlon during
1947 resulted tn the-greatest home
building yea'f'-flrnce '1925,- West
Coast Lumbermen's Association
officials announced. A cut of 7,-
694,150,000 board feet in 1,775
saw mills made Dosslble the start.
ing of 830,000 new homes.
COJTOX GROWING SOLVES
BUILDING PROBLEM
MCRCEDES, Tex. (UP) The
Mercedes Chamber of Commerce
IS growing cotton this year.
The chamber bought 45 acres as
a site or the Rio Grande Valley
Livestock Show, only to find 'it
couldn't get a building put up In
time for its 1948 show.
So members decided to postpone
building for a few mnrlh. ...un.
the put the land I ntn n fit inn D.,.
ceeds from the cotton will g0 to-
warus paying for the building.
About1 8.20000(1 noonlo .u-
United States are emnlnvoH t
the motor vehicle industrv
its auxiliary services.
N 10 DAYS!
( I J'M I USYTOHAV1A
i? S2
11 tl I 09 iAXATIVtl
II jo Missf Uotnei
I J L WUN IOVT1MII
I M J 'DOKlaMnr bulie that nj
w m m w - -
Jill r tp"?'
- r
ONION
SETS
HUM IMIIMMllllM
1-Lb. Dried
PRUNES & PEACHES .15c
50 Count
TEA NAPKINS 1QC
46-Oz. Bluebird Grapefruit
JUICE 2 for 39c
J. F. G.
COFFEE
lb. 51c
Colonial Pink
SALMON
Octagon Laundry
SOAP .... 2 for 19c
Monarch
beef
Potaff
BABY FOOD
Jello
PUDDING
Large Size
SUPER -SUDS
mom
WOLD.
Just Tha'
:ISH-CRAB MEAT-SHRI
Gradi
. " ir ' ! minx bhiui v ran mw.
SrL' W " d never an,.
thote layeri
wtally can now be re.
Tablot War,
TRWJCTT SWCCT TABLETS
HUM nruniiua m...TJ.
5!?, I. r"" mi nam, M JjlJT
"! bnr or
SMITH'S Dfit'G STOBE
TAueta
ie
HAMBURGER
45c
A MEM
run-
STEW BEEJ?
lb- SSC
VEAL CHOP!
it- 65
PORK SAUS
lb- 45
Garden Fresh
FRUITS
and
VEGETABLES
1
is
i
2
INS
ipc
i:
ft k;
PM
HE
TV
    

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view