THE WAYNES VELLE MOUNTAINEER
(Continued from Pace 1
Scout Troop 2 Wins Alex ander Thomson Trophy
(Continued from paS(. (
visor of Pisgah Nation,,! i . .
(Continued from Pair 1)
E-East Fork Ira Cogburn. Wat
son Howell. C. C. Burnett. L. C.
Trull, and Wilburn Clark.
G-Iron Duff F. D. Bradshaw, J
R. Caldwell. Sam Crawford, Ray
mond Caldwell, and Andy Fergu
son. H-l, Ivy Hiil C. A Campbell.
C. F. Owen, David Boyd, Jr . Grady
Moody, and J. E. Ferguson.
, H-2,Ivy William MehafTey. W
P. Boyd, Ca-I Setzer, Wilburn
Campbell, and H. M Plott
J-l, Jonathan Amous Moody.
Troy Leatherweod. Glenn Bud
Leonard Green, and L M Leather
wood. J-2, Jonathan Vinson Morion.
Ralph White, D. C Davis Bob;
Messer. and Guy Herrel!
. J-l, Pigeon J. E Justice J V
Justice. Jack Sloan, E B Rickntan
and W. W Hyatt
J-2. Pigeon Genre E Stan;e .
J. G. Robinson Fre Umg, Mark
Cathey, and Marion Long
K-l. WaynesMlle Albert be, '
Dwight Wiiliams. M A Mtfdid ;
K-2. Waynesvlle Husli KaMifT
Kobert Boone. Claude r rai-.ii
John Queen and John Morrnu
K-3. Va necville Lowe Allen.
T. O. Chafin. C I. Allen. John
Plott. and Walter Buchanan
L White Oak Norman Boglen.
the music student council .which
governs the department. He is ftrst
cornetist with the Ashevule sym
Fred Calhoun, Jr.. of Waynesville
was elected to serve as assistant
student director Fred is tenor
soloist with the chorus, and has
won state honors in music. He is
a member of the senior class.
Betty Noland was chosen sec
retary of the music council, and
in this c.ipacit she will assist the
director of music in keeping rec
ord-;, and will erve as recorder in
student court. She is a member of
the sophomore class.
OP' . ets e let ted in each of the
musical orpniza'ions at the high
hool ?re a follow? The first
person named .- president, the
net !.- v ire -president and the last
V.m'!H!? tvnd Jimmy Swift.
Mark Refers ntul Betty Noland.
CeivtiT b.pd (,'rol l'nderwood.
san !e Wicsers and Mary Os
; N ; ne Junior marching band
: Hnuh Fiaier. IVn Calhoun and
utii, Nilhan.s. Beginning band
iB.iitv.i., Fertiier. FiletMi Gerringer.
I ami Fantha Houser. Mixed chorus
j .U. k Keiiey. Mary Ann Massie
and Eiiuly McCrm ken
j Tin se above officers compose the
j count ii ot music students which
forms the student government for
j the music department There are
approximately three hundred mu-
ic students enrolled in the organ-
' i?;itioiis listed above.
s's' v iSvr'
Pictured JlhlV ic th Wjivnpqville sr,llt Trnnn 9 cnnncnnjil Ki, -,!.. i. ,
... tiiin, aner winning tne Alexander Thomson Trnnhv
during the annual Scout-O-Hal at Canton recently. T hey are left to right: kneeling-Staniey Williamson. Jeff Reece Bob Callahan ZlZ
Young. James Clarke. Wilburn Davis. Robert Massie and Scoutmaster Paul W. McElroy. Second row-Charlton Davis' Fred BurneH ' rw
Stctali. Richard Parham, Jim Swilt. Charles Messer. Kenneth Styles, Carl Mundy, Robert Hale, Freddy Dicus and' Bruce La, ThZ
row-Assistant Scoutmaster Charles Russell, Kenneth Shellon. Jim Davis, Phil Sutton, Donald Corwin. Johnny Patterson H v Ph !
Joe Howell. Aaron Gibson, and Tommy Gibson. TI,o ;e absent when the picture was taken include- Dave Felmet n.1. rm. V
Calhoun. Charles Alley, Staniord Massie and Charles Bridges. ' ' dle ComPln. John
Robert Davis Joe Early.
Duckt ti, and Lloyd Conrad.
COLUMBUS L. WRIGHT
Want Ads hrins quick results.
As is our custom, the V. YNLSVILLK COUNTRY CLUB
INN is remaining open, on the European Plan, through
out the Winter months.
Rates $3.00 Per Day
CHRISTMAS EVE !
Funeral services were held Sun
day afternoon in the Old Rocky
Branch Baptist Church for Colum
bus L. Wright, 41, formerly of
Waynesville, who died Thursday
morning in a lumber camp near
Blue Ridge. Georgia.
The Rev Manuel Wvatt and the
Rev JjivLs L'nderwood officiated
and interment wes in the church
"Serving all pallbearers were D
H Hamilton, Mitchell Silver. Ros
coe Helms. Ed Amnions, Henry
Mathis and Carl Dills.
Mr. Wright had been employed
by the Gennett Lumber Company
for the -past three years, prior to
which he had resided in Waynes
ville for 12 years. He was a native
of Swain County.
Surviving are the widow. Mrs.
Annie Mae Amnions Wright of
Blue Ridge: four sisters. Miss Lil
lian Wright, Mrs. Dora Dass, and
Mrs Fannie Johnson of Charlotte,
Mrs. Sally Early of High Point;
one brother. Bill Wright of Waynes
ville. Route 1.
Garrett Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
la. a i I
9 TILL ?
enrn cthimh nnnn
Admission 75c Person
BUY NOW AND SAVE
INTERNATIONAL OIL BURNING
ONE SECOND HAND COAL
RECORD PLAYERS RADIOS
COMBINATION RADIO AND RECORD PLAYERS
Lait Plumbing Co
10 Church Street
AMBERS M. HANEY
Ambers M Hanev. 72. former
resident pf Haywood County, died
at his home near Hendersonville
Saturday afternoon following a
Funeral services were conducted
Monday afternoon in the Briar
Town Baptist Church near Nanta
hala Station in Macon County. In
terment was in the church ceme
tery. Surviving are the widow, Mrs
Margaret Land Haney, two daugh
ters, Mrs. Ethel Greenrv anri Mrc
Ola Mason of Topton; and two
sons, Jim and Garland Haney of
Arrangements wptp nnr ti,
direction of Garrett Funeral Home
Funrral services were held Fri
day afternoon in the Friendly
House Chapel near Sunburst for
Sammy Ray, infant son of Mr and
Mrs. T R. Ray of Canton, who died
Thursday in the Haywood County
The Rev. Thomas Erwin officiat
ed and burial was in the church
Surviving in addition to the par
ents are 10 brothers and sisters.
Virginia, Ruby, Geraldine, Cather
ine, Bobby, Harry, Charles, Joyce.
Jerry, and Jane.
Wells Funeral Homo
charge of arrangements.
Young yii l love lo ew and more
and mure of them are whipping up
smart things that might make Mr.
Dior take notice. Many of them
find that interesting attractive gar
ments are easy to do at home dur
ing off hours, cheaper than store-
bought garments for small budg
ets, and better fitting.
At the recent 4-H club congress
in Chicago. 529 representative club
members Idled out sewing ques
tionnaires, reports a trade naner.
Most of the girls said thev pre- inS
terrccl to sew cottons with corriu
roy, gingham, chainbray, pique,
percale and batiste top favorites
Wool was li-ted a:; second "easi
est". The majority reported they
made between 1ft anil PD rprmontc
laU year. Recent 1947 statistics
showed that 4-H chib members
made 1.044 677 garments in 1947.
The rhinoceros is an animal of
little intelligence and a bad temper.
4-H'er:; are active on farms, too.
Six of them were crowned nation
al ' Better Methods' champions and
awarded college scholarships. Jim-
mie butherland. l.i. of Windsor,
Mo., built a model electrified farm'
for demonstration purposes: Roh-
ert Norris l.",. f Covin, Ala., set
up a modern in?hiiie shop, built
an electric brooder, some Dower
tools and a paint soraver .Tnan
Patten. Hi. of Provo. Utah, had the
home making re-ponsibilitv of 4
children after her mnthor HioH
Her (imp savers included cuttinc
down the family wa.-hj from one
day to a half day. She also showed
how to save more time with new
dish washing methods.
City girh; who complain ahont
wa- hing rii -lies occasionally, might
take a peek at Joan's daily calen-
rtar She floes the housework,
goes to high school, churns the
butter, feeds chickens and cows,
drives a tractor in the hay and
Better laundry methods also
were worked out by Mardell Hop
kins. 10, of Walkersville. W. Va.,
and Tommy Dale Mullins. 17, 0f
Portales. N. Mex. Tommy ' re
modelled the laundry on her 640
acie ranch so that it is now vir
tually automatic Hazel Brock. 16,
Corde'e. Ga learned how to wire
a house, mix paint and do other
chores She figures that the new
electric brooder she planned will
(Continued from Pa?e 1)
out. "There will have tn ho mro
due care given when driving
through the town," he continued.
A caution traffic blinker is to
be erected at each end of the town,
and a stop light at the
of Main street and the highway,
ue pointed out.
"Motorists and motorcvclisU hot
ter stay within the speed law, have
proper lights, and have a good muf
fler when thev ennif thwtuni.
Clyde. This is a warning, and alll
violators will know what I mean
when they come before me at a
Monday mornine rnnri t.,
Shay Henson is chief nf hl 1 irr,
bright young girls formed a new
modeling agenev ealtorf Th
Model-Te's. The girls are offering
their modeling and a "toon-toct
service to apparel and ac
cessory manufacturers who wish
to give their lines preliminary
try-outs. The girls between the
ages of 14 and 17 also have of
fered their services in showrooms
at hours that do not conflict with
Teen Department buyers from s.tone were put on tn roads of the
(Continued from Page 1)
construction in the state, but it
now appears that the 1B4 fio.,
will be the high mark for anv
year of construction.
Mr. Noland explained the opera
tion of the commission, and how
each district reeeived state funds
for roads on a pro rata haeic hIuj
on population, motor vehicle regis-
uauon, area, and road miles.
In this district of 14
there are 1,128 miles of primary
."..us aim ,uoi mites of secondary
or county roads. With almost four
to one ratio, Mr. Noland said this I
uisinct nas given much attention
io uie improvement of farm-to-market
roads, with a big program
For this district, the primary
roads have a maintenanno nnr,
priation of $34.12 per month per
mne. the secondary roads have
an upkeep set-up of $14.51 per
mile per month.
Mr. Noland thankpH th ci,i
officials for their cooperation in
neipmg work out practical school
bus routes Tdr getting dnfehed
stone treatment. 580.000 tons f
During a round ta I
of mutual problems.
(.nine ui me iiu ie i .
for recreational f,,- uk,,
the Forest, and that t.
being given much coim.i
t lis time.
All of the offi,ii
v ncai ui llie Drnpr:i t .,
Park Commission, and h ,",',
Ray and his assoeiat
would cooperate on ti. "'
overall program for f,,,n.. . ,
opment throughout the ,,,,,,,
Mr. Ray explained ti
program of tUe conmn, .','
pointed out nnnui,.,,
National Forests were l,i i i.
ing a distinct asset to n,,
Additional roads h
Forests was one of .. w , .,i ,,
'""k at s I
-I 1 'J4t,
1 '-it. ..,
1 '- tJ
l, .1,11,,., j.
I i i
I1 II ,
1 i ,!1 L ,..
s,'1. .,;""!., i
' n" irj
out-ot-town stores listened with
great interest to the girls' opin
ions at a recent fashion show.
They learned that the young set
prefer the long fitted coats for
spring, tweeds, especially in clas
sic, longer jacket suits and suits
with box jackets which mav hf.
worn either belted or straight.
They liked the longer length in
skirts and coats.
. ' "l- UI lilt
district, and 70.000 tons in w.
wood during the summer and early
fall, and recently in Raleigh, an
official made the statement that
"The 10th district is far better off
with their secondary roads than
any district in the state".
The commissioner pointed out
hat a contract is scheduled to be
let for the surfacing of the four
discussed. To this m.
nii i , i. , .
auueu inai ine plan u,. .
roads just, as fast a h,..
While neither of ti. ..,.
would make a definite commit.,...,,,
as to future plans, or when ij
velopment of anv of ,.
Dal ii., ...... . ,
interest in th,. rtitr,., .' !.
the program indicated n,.,t ,n, tZVw!m
timisticviewpoi.it met,:- , .'. 1 "S
aiiu llllilKllie lo , o-t b . . w
tion with the development nM, : PHutiKin'm,
Raymond II. Sutton ,,l s.U ,
chairman of the National ,,. i
committee of the N C. I'a,k cm.
mission, was present, ,l ik
part in the discussions, as un V.
liam Medford, state senaio, :;(
autnor of the bill uliuh t..;i:,.j
the Park Commission.
Others attending the meet mi; i
eluded Chos. Petlit t, ,i ,.
trict forester, of Sylva. Wayne ( ',.
pening, Haywood county age, i
Stanly Henry, secretary l ,,i..
Chamber of Commerce, Mrs Kiln
A linn .J lir . .
""CJ, anu vy. turns Kuss. edit , i
of The Mountaineer.
The Chamber of Commerce rep
resentatives called attention to llir
need for further development of
the Forest on the Hay wood C mintv
side, citing the fact that 1,
ities had as yet been provided m
miles of the farni-to-niarke ,o,e'
from Canton to Beaverdam whni
the commission meets on Den m
Scheduled for early Minna work
is the grading and surfacing ol Hi.
roads up Plott Creek and Ihati
Creek. Mr. Noland said that ttw
contract for wJdeujye iiighway No
ana a rrom Baliani dap i-.
Sylva has been put under rnntre-t
Other projects in Havwond hate
been surveyed, and still other ,c(
being worked on at thi:. lime " I"
said, but gave nn data a. lo v n
work might be expected to ',n'
Mr. Noland told the , in I din -m.-
his talk, "the job of IiKlret Ihs'i
way Commissioner pay the enm-j
mous salary of $14 per month "
,l. . I!:
If yu w hsvtl M
i l in
W'J S.rc StltiML OV
South Wml pl. It
South '""' fUdini
If you lit nelhntl
Fat is about 9.7 per cent water
NOTICE OF RE-SALE
Under and by virtue of an or
der of the Superior Court of Hay
wood County, made in a special
proceeding therein pending entitled
Zora Hall Green, ct al, vs. J. Craw
ford and signed by his honor C.
H. Leatherwood, Clerk of said
Superior Court, and under and by
virtue of an order of re-sale upon
an advance bid on former sale
made by said Clerk of said Court
in said special proceeding on the
10th day of December, 1948, the
undersigned commissioner will, on
the 29th day of Dec. 1948, at 12
o'clock noon, offer for resale at
public auction, at the Court House
door, in Wavnesvlllp Ho,,.j
r, . - ""JHUUU
uu.ity, iwin Carolina, to the
e.'niu will : " -...v.... , uii idling oi one
save 22 hours of walking annually. half cash and the balance on one
and two years time- subject to the
Some of Junior Achievements
FIRST WINTER SNOWS HIT NEW YORK
' - s s . :, ;.: ,,S. ' i
At NFW TOU Cmr and IU suburbs vert treated to the first Ust cf
ntr tn(T'S,lfargret Detrtno scrapes enough flakes from car wind
shield to ask herself a snowball. Rain soon washed the snow awsr
V pstate treti 1ut ijreidy been visited by the snowman, (fntematitmol)
awpiovai oi tne court, upon an
opening bid of $5271.00, a certain
tract or parcel of land lying and
being in White Oak Township,
Haywood County, North Carolina
.w.iw.i as me ota Snelson place
more particularly described as fol
lows: First Tract: BEGINNING on
a double Dogwood on a ridge in
the D. P. Clark line and runs
thence up the ridge N. 86" 30' W
36 poles to a Hickorv
thence S. 33' 30' W. 100 poles to
a Poplar in a flat branch: thence
S. 19" E. 87 poles to a Locust in
a gap of ridee: the
ridge 124 poles to a Birch at the
Point of the ridge; thence N 7
E. 7 poles to a Birch in the D p
Clark line; thence with said line
V. 40 w, to the beginning, con
taining 100 acres, more or less
Second Tract, adjoining the
ana iUrAillSNlNG on a
Birch at th point of the ridge a
corner of the Snelson tract and
runs N. 7 E. 7 nni . .
the D. p. Clark line; thence to a
tree Sonic Pin nn ft,. .
, -- - - ' pans
of White Oak creek, D. p. Clark
and J. Ducket corner of old tract
thence with W m h,,... '
- - uiuci b line
crossing the creek, to a Birch ttfe
inu December 13, 1948.
- . T, L. GREEN ,
n i I
A Savings Bond
Too often Christina l,;,vc a "llfe,
.1 j. i.,.. ,,;f.. I mi the tree.""
SHUIl UUltlllUII imi-ii" .
hiirhlv colored wranpinjis. but with littfe prac
T'hat is not the case
......... ... i.a :.i the hcauiu'r
. . . wnuc ii is prett i"
of a SAVINGS BOND is that it increase
. ft... i,-,tflr-r of somethin
monmiy, ana assures -
assurance against the day tn
Ilonds on )'1
. ii I.,. , tttn: x"1" .1
shopping list, and ymi . , wp
country, and the receiver a n"
throughout the years.
Invest in more Savin
ness will live forever.
This vear. include Saving
- j ,
. the H
First National Ban
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation