MARCH 23, 1948
THE WAYNESVTLLE MOUNTAINEER
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(.Continued From Page Two)
beer: "No intoxicating drinks or
i.nii'anitv allowed in this cafe" . . !
Thiem's music store here moved
across the- street to a new loca
tion a few days ago . . . becouse
the old location and the one next
to a new location owned bv North
Carolina Theatres, Inc., which may
cancel the lease at any time ... to
erect a television theatre . . . Tele
vision is expected to be ready in
Charlotte by Christmas . . .
Comptroller General Lindsay
Warren is said to have all counties
in Northeastern North Carolina
lined up for Johnson and Brougli
toii, with the help of his former
secretary and successor, Congress
man Herbert Bunner . . .
WHISKEY AGAIN Johnson
says he is debating whether to re
quest a State referendum on li
quor. Well, It won't make much dif
ference if he says yes or no on this
little matter. The liquor stores had
their big growth in North Carolina
while Clyde R. Hoey, a bone-dry
Sunday School teacher, was Gov
ernor. They strengthened their
hold under J. M. Broughton, also
an arid radiating Sunday School
instructor. Gregg Cherry, who is
regarded as just a bit on the wet
side personally, has seen Asheville
and Charlotte break out in a lath
er of ABC establishments.
Governors are pretty nearly pow
erless in this situation, it would
seem. What they say in the cam
paign on liquor fails to carry into
That's why so many of the vot
ers thousands and thousands, in
fact think that agreements are
reached between gubernatorial
candidates and whiskey interests.
. . If Charles Johnson can do
anything in his campaign or after
he becomes Governor if he is
elected to allay this feeling, he
will have rendered the Democratic
Party of the Stale a tremendous
LENTEN SERVICE TO BE
HELD AT GRACE CHURCH
A Good Friday service will be
held at Grace Kpiscopal church
Friday morning, March 26, at 11
The Rev. Edgar Gould, of Hen
(Jeixunville, will conduct the service.
Ianmm; to buld or remodel?
d to lii li you with your remodeling or building
isl oii in selecting the materials you will need.
CM. I. ON US FOR ESTIMATES
YWOOD COMPANY, INC.
sod Building, Plumbing, Heating Contractors
Double Size O
'Home Of Better Values"
WHCC Radio Programs
STUDIOS OVER l'AKK THEATRE
MOO OX YOl'Il DIAL
Wf DM SDAY.
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On Yearly Basis
Stale Citizenship Not
AfTeeted liy Serv ice
Discharge, Says At
Attorney-General Harry McMul
lan ruled last week that cm it 1 ac I
of public school le.u lieis inn imiii
year lo year and can mil he lerimn
ated unlil tlie ieceir a rennli red
letter of termination from 1 1 n
county superintendent .
In the case nl rily adiiniiisti a
live units. McMullan said. I he no
lice musl come from the adm.m -trative
head. In all cases .1 11111 I
be given before the closim, ol the
In a ditisl of opinions, the at
torney general ruled il is a 1.11 ih -
THURSDAY, MARCH 25
ii sti -Sign (tii
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s 4.. Mwt the Band
1,lu J h no To Uit Ldilies
t ,1.1,1.. i.i H Worniiyf Devotions
y 4,'. Aiilnt Trio
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to l..--l'ijs of Mfi.ulj
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I'M . IK TO Rl'FFALOS
HAW I.l NS. W yo, 1UP1 Rawlins
has decided dn.unst a repeal per
lni iii.iiici' of lis 11)47 "Row and
in i Mullah) Hunt". The event
was the target of criticism from
.humane nroups and newspaper
toiiis called il a "St. Valentine's
l).i Massacre." Three bull bull'alo
j MA VIII'. nr. R ATI'.S I I. ITS
Al.lll IJl 'KRQUK. N. M. iUH)
A Hurl eiilereil a slnre here and
inade nil with seven eases of fly
ii.i, valued al $l!!l. NolhinH else
mi m .- for anyone "lo allempt to
'ill, ilcinon.st rale or, explain any
ailicle or proposition of a coin
1 1 1 1 -1 -1 : 1 1 nal.i.e lo any leather or
I -ii'il of an public school on the
I I e 1 hi i.ilv or (hiring I he school
ihn" without written iH-riiiissn.il
1 In. in the local school aiilhoiily.
McMullan also ruled thai:
di I101101 able discharge from
Hie i.nlil.'iry service does not le
ine a person of citizenship in
Musical machines such as juke
boxes ..l otihl be listed by their
owners I 11 purposes of ad valorem
taxation 111 the county in which
llic.v are located. They are subject
lo a SHI slate license tax and coun
tv. city 01 low 11 taxes up to fid
per cent ol tin- slate levy.
No stale or county license shall
he issued to sell heel" or wine with
in :iiiii Let of a public or private
school 01 church building outside
ol iiicni pnr.iled cities and towns.
NOW YOU CAN WASH YOUR
BEHDIX does your wash!
O BRING YOUR CURTAINS
AND THIS AD TO YOUR NEAR
fill FASTCOLOR CURTAINS EXCEPT
HINUN CAM BE WASHED in THE
lilNDIX. fOR BEST RESULTS USE
ONE BLNDIX FUR EACH 5 LBS. OF
CURTAINS. PLACE THEM IN A PIL
LOW CASE AND TIE WITH STRING.
0 ADD SOAP-WAIT OR SHOP
1 wunr THF RFNDIX DOES
YOUR WORK AUTOMATICALLY.
Q TAKE HOME IN 30 MINUTES
-CLEAN, SWEET, DAMP-DRY.
WHERE TO GO
Phone C93 19 Depot St
'tnweftmr n 1 nuowi it warn urn.
- DAMP-DRIED K,x
(Continued from Page Two)
come from "some Chinese kibit
zer" hi generations past.
During the war she worked in
the islands for VSAC, the Volun
teer Social Air Committee, or
ganized after the fall of Bataan
She has been awarded the Medal
of Freedom for b,er services by
the War Department. She also
worked for UNRRA.
1 asked her about the exquisite,
picturesque gowns the hostess.
Mrs. Narciso Ramos, wife of the
minister, and other Filipino ladies
were wearing. They are fashioned
with wide, elbow-length sleeves
that jut up straight over the
shoulders and are stiffened with
Together with a detachable
shawl-like collar, called a panu
elo. also stiffened, and arranged
about the neckline, they are sig
nal features of the native dress.
Trophy explained that the
dresses of the Filipino woman are
fashioned along the same lines as
those of women in the United
States and elsewhere. If they are
full-skirted or tight, if they have
Imops or bustles, that is the style
followed. Only the sleeves and
collar, which date to 1500, remain
I he same.
Recently the younger women
wanted their own "new look,"
wanted to dscard the panuelu, but
the older women won out.
Most of the women at the em
bassy that day wore creations by
Ramon Valera, the "best coutu
rier in the Philippines,' 'accord
ing to Trophy. Each gown was dis
tinctive and incredibly beautiful.
Mrs. Ramos wore a candy pink
net with starched lace medal
lions caught to it here and there
with embroidered nosegays. Con
ehita Gaston, who has just had
an audition with the Metropolitan
Opera, wore chalk-white crepe,
trimmed with garlands of crim
son roses outlined in sequins.
Mrs. Octavio Maloles, whose
husband has just been assigned
as second secretary to London,
and who is a national beauty, also
wore white embroidered with
Trophy herself was tricked out
in draped, tightly-fitting white
crepe splashed with flame-colored
flowers embroidered in se
quins. The skirt was slit lo the
knee. Trophy was boasting the
"new look". She had discarded
BOAT PUT UNDER "ARREST"
IN SUIT FOR DAMAGES
ST. PAUL UP)A 20-foot cus
tom-bull) speed boat Is the rte-
lendanf in a law suit in Hennepin
County district court.
The boat owned by Fred W.
Johnston, St. Paul, is bcine sued
for $4,219 because of a collision
al nearby Lake Minnetonka last
summer. Suit is brought under a
little-used clause of the vlate ad
Johnston's boat collided with a
cabin cruiser owned by Aitiuir F.
Holden and Duncan Lamotn. The
latter are asking $769 for damage
lo Iheir boat, $1,400 for loss of use
of their craft, and $2,050 for in
juries lo Laniont,
Deputies served papers on the
defendant boat and arL. holding
the craft in custody pending out
come of the litigation.
HOW POTSY GOT HIS NAME
LINCOLN, Neb. (UP George
tPotsy) Clark, new football coach
at the University of Nebraska, has
carried his nickname since he was
a farm boy in Michigan. He was
fond of milk in those days. It
brought on a rotundity that caus
ed the nickname.
SEND FLOWERS BY WIRE
Phone 89-J Waynesville
JOHN H. MKOrORI)
John 11. Medford. 65 of Pisgah
road, retiree, an employe of Cham
pion I'aper and Fibre company 23
years, died in an Asheville hos
pital Thursday midnight. A life
long Haywood resident, he suffered
a heart attack early this week,
j Mr. Medford was a member of
'Piney Grove church in the Stamey
I Cove section.
; Survivors include the widow,
Mrs. Clara Cook Medford; two sons,
jBoyc-e and Boyd of Canton; six
daughters, Mrs. Clarence Turner
and Mrs. Howard Andres of Bat
tle Creek, Mich., Mrs. J. E. Aides
of Jacksonville, and Doris, Caro
line, and Frances Medford of the
home; four brothers, Rufus, Jim,
and Fanning of Canton and Gar
land of Johnson City, Tenn.; a sis
ter. Mrs. Walter Leatherwood of
Candler; and four grandchildren.
Funeral services were conducted
Saturday at 3 o'clock in Long's
Chapel Methodist church with the
Rev. B. H. Allen, the Rev. K. M.
lloyle, and the Rev. W. 11. Pless of
ficiating. Interment was in Piney
Grove cemetery in Stamey Cove.
Pallbearers were Blaine Medford,
Harold and Roy Cook, Alvin Cha
son, George Shumolis, and Alex
Wells funeral home was in
charge of arrangements.
WILLIAM H. HOWELL
Funeral services for William
Howard Howell, 39, of Candler,
who was struck and killed by a
train at Candler junction sometime
Thursday night, were held in Hom
iny Baptist church Sunday after
noon. The Rev. M. U. Smith, pastor,
and the Rev. Oder Burnett, of Cru
so officiated and interment was in
Gwyn cemetery at Cruso.
Mr. Howell was a native of Hay
wood county and an employe of
the spinning department of the
American Knka Corporation for
Surviving are the widow; two
daughters, Barbara Ann and Betty
Zane Howell; three sons. Lafaine,
Jimmie, and Kenneth Hay Howell;
the parents, Mr. and Mrs. 1. R.
Howell, ol Canton; three sisters,
Mrs. Lillie Trull and Mrs. Ethel
Howell bolh of Canton, and Mrs.
Carrie Mae Miller, of Waviifs.
ville; and four brothers, D. J.
Howell of Waynesville, Verlon
Howell, of Newland, Tommy How
ell, of Newport News. Virginia, and
Watson Howell, of Canton.
J. II. KAMSKY
.1 II. Ramsey, brother of the
Rev C. A. Ramsey, pastor of the
Weslcyan Methodist church of Can
ton, died Hiday at his home in
Kunei-iil services were conducted
Sunday afternoon a) Ashury Meth
odist chapel in Charlotte, which
Don't Neglect Tl.eml
Nature designed the kidneyi to do
mrvelou job. Their task i to keep the
flowing blood itreara tree of an eicen ot
toiic impuritiea. The act of living
lfl ia constantly producing waate
matter the kidneya Bint remove Iron
the blood if goodi heath la to endure.
When the kidneya fail to function aa
Nature Intended, there ia retention of
waate that may cauae body-wide dia
treaa. One may auffer nagging backache,
peraiatent headache, attacka of diuineaa,
getting up nighta, awelling, puffineaa
under the eyea feel tired, nervoua, all
Frequent, aeanty or burning paaaagea
re lometimi further evidence of kid
ney or bladdec disturbance.
The recognized aDd proper treatment
ia a diuretic medicine to help the kidneya
get rid of eiceaa poiaonoua body waate.
Lae Joan'a filU. They have had more
than forty yeara of public approval. Are
endorsed the country over. Ioaiat on
Doan't. Sold at all drug atoree.
- - - - - - - -
Mr. Ramsey servefl in many capa
cities for more than 40 years.
GROVER C. CHAMBERS
Funeral services were held Sat
urday morning at Bethel Methodist
Church for Grover Cleveland
Chambers, 62, who died at the
Haywood County hospital Wednes
day following an extended illness.
Rev. Thomas Houts and Kev.
Thomas Ervin officiated and inter
ment was in the church cemetery.
Pallbearers were Ellis and Har
old Wells. Guy Wells. Clifton Ter
rell, Louis Chambers, Glen Cham
bers, and T. F. Wells.
Mr. Chambers, who was a native
of the Bethel section of Haywood
County ,was a farmer.
Surviving are the widow, Mrs.
Esther Lee Wells Chambers t.ne
son, Boyd Chambers, of the U. S
Navy; two daughters. Mrs. Robert
McCracken, of Waynesville, Rl 1.
and Mrs. John Barrett, of Bethel:
one brother, Erastus Chanih is. of
Sedro Woolley, Washington; six
sisters, Mrs. Alma Chambers, Mrs,
Ned Moody, Mrs. Elsie Blalock,
Mrs. Tom Terrell, and Mrs. Delia
Burnett, all of Canton, Ht. 3. and
Mrs. Bill Rechin, of Juneau, Alas
ka; and four grandchildren.
Arrangements were under 1 In
direction of Garrett Funeral Home.
This is the time of the year for suits . . .
and this year suits arc so utterly charming,
so figure flattering. Conic in today and
select yours from our wide selection of
famous name suits. Featuring Kay Saks of
California, Junior Deb, Korrect,
Nardis of Dallas. 35.00 to 69.50
IT GOES TO THE HEAD . . .
Bidu Sayao, Metropolitan Opera
soprano, wears an Easter bonnet
made from one of the recofd9 of
her rendition of "La Boheme."