Mrs. Jamt-s Iljiiien Howell. Sr.,
was hostess of :i dinuiT at her
home. 'WiiKliA t i . hist night as a
courtesy lo Ilu -.(aie and district
offieers of the I). milters of the
American Revolution who are her
house guests while here to attend
the celebration oi the fiftieth an
niversary of Hi. founding of the
Dorca Hell Low- chapter.
The hoii.,r piu-t- uere Miss Ger
trude C'arrawav of NV v Bern,
state receiit; Mi - Vii j?inid Home
of W adtslioi u, -latt- vice regent
Mrs. Edanl Boei- oi Henderson- j
iile. t3fe i liHirrn.-n ot approved
.school.-: diid .Mi; .J t' Jonas ot I
Marion rh-tiiii director j
The home a def orated through !
out with earl' tWeri. Ar-i
range-merits of toi-ttiia jasmine !
and iris weiv n-rJ in the entrance
hall and living room; and the!
dining table- were lenttred with I
vases of japor.ka a.id camellias. I
Attending the dinner in addi- :
tion to the fetie-t- ot honor ueicj
the folii, mpn.Dtr ,;i the Dor-
ca; Beil ..,r C l,..,lrr, Ao.eliial, '
Revolution Mi . .1 U . Kiiiian. .Mr-- j
James R Eo;.d. Mr . J M i.cjci I
Mrs W F Sv. .ft Mi J.,i:ie- E
Hendei :on Li C,m.,i, .!:.. Jji;ie '
H. il.i, ::. Jr., Mi--, ( hai-le; E
Quir.ian. Mi . S ii Bu-hi,eli. Mr- I
J F Abrl. Mr i: N K .. !,. . M; '
W A Hyatt Mi - K J H-a't. Mr - i
R. L F'ie-.o t. Mi- .h.t.n Queen, i
Mr-' Jaine- Kiv.ood Mi F.ank
Kinse. Mi- la. Hi.rld Mm
Dan Mooie ol "iv., Mi . C'liarlf-;
Ray, Mi Fn t .,!k.n, and Mi--Mar?ai
et St. n. i.-!d
Henry Fo .,: ri'. cd Wednesday
from ('!. n -hi. ( nil. u'c to spend
several da - v. ith his mother. Mrs.
Henn Fo . Sr . before the opening
of the (.-( und seniesier at the col
lege. Mi- X. F Lancaster has return
ed ,ilur a visit ;o relaties in Kich-
liK.inl. i i c 1 1: i :s .
Mr- Fi. d I. V.!-r,n and daugh
ter. X,u.c. of Black Mountain
vere wot k trrl ziie;ts of Mrs. Wil
foi a i
daughter. Tinpen a
F.d GIa,;h. and
M Kiilian left last week
! to her sun-ln-law and)
Mr and Mrs. Harold ;
Kuquav Springs. i
Misse Amelia and Louise Mac-Fad-,
en (,f Waynesville and their
si-in. Mrs .) t. Bailey of Canton,
left Tuesday for a visit in Orlando.
If Your I Jose
Tonight U your head is bo congested
and Btu9ed-up wuh a cold that you
can't grt to sleep-put a few dropa ot
Viclts Va-lro-nol in ta.cn nostril.
Instantly you'll feel your stuffy nose
tart to o;jcn up. For Va-tro-nol a
ipeciaiued medication works right
tthere trouble is to relieve such con
gestion. It makes breathing easier.
It invites re-tul sleep. Try ic Gtt
Vicks Vi-tro-uol Noi Drops!
. ACCORDING TO SIZE AND STYLE
See What jfm J v 1 1 m LJ
Gives You! m acc-conforming h coNFotima
j HHItMWTH UCHlt MCflS
MSSK S DEPT. STORE
"Better Brands Means Better Buys"
Clyde Home Club
The Clyde Home Demnnstr.il ion
Club met on Tuesday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. Levi Morgan,
with Mrs. R eatherwood and Mrs.
R. L. Ilennessee as co-hostesses.
Mrs. C. E. Brown, Jr. presided
during the business session and
Miss Mary Margaret Smith gave
I he demonstration.
Project leaders renorted ,i fnl.
'ows: poultry, Mrs, Gene Med
ford; gardens and home beautifi
ration, Mrs. J. K. Rogers; food
preservation, Mrs Frank Hoh ombe;
.rafts Mrs Roy Medtord: health.
Mrs. J W Harris; and clothing
Mrs Pat Cole
i County Librarian
i Fiftieth Anniversary
i The Library would like to con
gratulate the Dorcas Bell Love
; Chapter of the Daughters ot the
American Revolution on tin- their
; Fiftieth Anniversary.
1 went back in their record at
, the Library to see what 1 could
find for an exhibit. You will be
surprised at how interesting fifty
years of an organization can be
even to an outsider. 1 found my
self wishing that all the records
were complete, but unfortunately
they aren't and sometimes our
memories are not too good.
I found the Chattel the first
Registrar's Book and many of the
Yearbooks dating bat k to 1910
When was the first-. Then, too!
there were a few of the Secretary 's
The record of achievements
show many accomplishments, but
to me the finding of the Lineage
Books of the Daughters of the Am
erican Revolution in a place of this
size has been very surprising. I
am proud that the organization re
alized their value for reference and
purchased them for our Librarv. I
couldn't find when they were start
ed but 1 found that by 1924 they
had purchased 72 Volumes.
Incidentally there arc just 166
volumes and 3 index volumes giv
ing informational data on members
from 1890-1321. This set is com
plete except for volume 40 which
we have been unable to replace.
Many a larger library would envy
us this valuable means of looking
up lineage records.
Another achievement of interest
to me is the Declamation Contest
on Washington's Birthday which
began in 1909 with Noble Garrett
1 hope you will join us in honor- i
ing this organization by visiting1
the exhibit in the Lihiary to see
the Charter. Yearbooks, Li-t of
Declamation Winners:. together
with other interesting items from
their hi.slory and books on the Rev
In children's shoes, Poll
Parrots give you wise
economy. Make sure your
child gets proper
fit, smoother styles, longer'
wear. See our top
quality.. top values., todayj
GATHERED IN THE LOBBY ot the Mark Helllnger Theatre In New York, the ridow end-ot tin late
newspaper columnist and movie producer stand before a plaque dedicated to his toeinory. Sboitro after the
unveiling ceremony (1. to r.) are: Mrs. Arthur Gottlieb, who was Hellinger's wife;olutrinist Walter Winchell,
who wrote the Inscription; George Jessel (foreground); Quen tin Reynolds and Mrs. Louise Biter, -wife of the
humorist "Bugs" Baer. The New York Heart Association arranged the unveiling. (International)
Babson Sees Possibility
Of Tree Foods' Coming
From New Atomic Findings
BABSON PARK. Fla While we
all are worrying about Russia and
World War 111. we must not forget
that at any time some great revo
lutionary invention may develop
which wiil take everyone's atten
tion, for awhile, off of Capitalism.
Communism and every other "ism".
I have in mind electronic experi
ments to ureatly reduce the cosl
of canned fruit, vegetable and
other juices whereby the new min
eralized ekctrically enriched pro
duct will be more tasty and health
ier than the present commercial
Your value is measured by your
enrrity, although this may be
spiritual energy, mental energy or
physical energy. This last shows
itself in farm work, road and build
ing construction, factory and office
jobs and even home cooking or bed
making' To develop energy is the
reason for eating, drinking and
brent hing. Upon this need of food
for energy, the agriculture of every
nation is based and. in fact exists.
But from where does your ener
gy come0 It comes from the Sun
in a wonderful way. The Sun's
electrical energy, supplemented by
air, water and minerals, is stored
bv photosynthesis in the vegetable
products which we eat. After eat
ing. h a reverse process, this Sun's
enerey is turned back again into
human eneigy by electrical forces
within our bodies, 'i'hise is the en
tile story if you are a vegetarian.
In ra-e von eat meat fish pom
elf , then there is also another in-
tei niKliate process; but even then
l 1 our energy i tally comes iiom the
i Sun, water and air are already
free. Heme, it will be necessary
tonlv to pmd a very little for min
eial: and certain electric rays to
.ovate human energy. This might
inal.H it uiinece-sai v lor us to eat
the pioduct--. of the soil except for
hulk and a- luxuries. Our appetites
would be satisfied electronically
and we would need never be hun
I believe that one of the labora
toiies of the Atomic Commission
is now woiking on such a dream,
'lhe carbon atoms may show the
way. With fnch a discovery there
would need be no fundamental
change in our present physical
set-up. We would continue to get
jour energy from the Sun; but a
i large percentage of the present
i cost of raising foods would be
eliminated. The first step would be
I to apply these experiments to can
ned juices of various kinds and
later perhaps t dairy products.
Vf I5UMDS Quired
RYHt US. FS.OH
6EMA.RK IM WIT HAVE.
Pots AJt OYSfm
SLP IM A SIMtUC
v-lrft SIClH IS
1AK1H UP 4o kEAf
tMIC,Hl IK AN
THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
TO MEMORY OF
These will exceed in tajte and nu
trition certain present products
and will give us the Sun's energy
in a far cheaper and more efficient
What Would Happen to Business?
What such a discovery would do
to us economically I leave to your
imagination! A limited amount of
farm lands would be wanted for
industrial products. Rayon, pulp,
plastic and many other manufac
tured materials will always be de
pendent upon products of the soil.
We. moreover, will continue to de
mand certain "whole" vegetables
and fruits. Our stomachs require
bulk which cannot be satisfied hv
juices or nills. When one considers
the labor now engaged in the rais
ing and processing of products now
sold as juices, many rnillion people
might be thrown out of work and
forced into other occupations.
Lands now used for fruit and
some other agricultural purposes
could decline in value. Railroads
which depend lareelv uoon the
transportation of certain agricul
tural prodcts. fertilizers, farm ma
chinery, etc, could suffer. On the
other hand, other lines such as
building, clothing, fuels, automo
biles, recreation and real estate in
sunny states could have a great
boom. This confirms the need of
broad di versification in our invest
ments which I have constantly
preached in this column. Of c ourse,
this change is not coming all at
once, hi, i tronic juice and milk
may be healthier than present non
enrirhed rhiiids, yet no juices can
equal piop.ilv ;roun whole fruit
and leat vegetables of which we
should eat much more.
What About World War III?
Sudi a di-covery today could
romplelelv up-et Russia's plans.
Willi hiith control and electronic
foods, the arguments for Commun
i in would di-appear. Then we
could have real world peace and a
powerful I nited Nations. In fact,
it is reasonable to believe that
scientists at Ari'onne, 111., Brook
haven, L. I., and Oak Ridge, Tenn.,
have this thought as their incen
tive which keeps them at work.
nFI.lI.VFI) IN WORK
PHI LA OKI. PHI. A ( IIP. I When
the will of Miss Kmelino Maddock
was filed for probate, it was dis
closed that her two grandnephews
would not share in its $25,000 in
requests. iMiss Maddock eXDlnineri
why. loo many young men." she
wrote, "have been ruined by re
reiving property for which they
" !By R. j.:$COTf
TV.mi tJ Sjr .. r .
AfSl.tOUIS, MISSOURI, IM tOS.
i.SOLUE. WAS SoJ m ftOCEA
mmjr i-'-. . r -i ... i-t n .iin . j mza ww
jne ionowing oirtns nave oeen
announced at the T'mvunni'r r'nnnlv I
Hospital during the past week:
Mr. and Mrs. William C. Piercy
of Canton, a daughter, January 21.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Shelton of
Waynesville, Route 1, a son, Janu
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Sanson of
Waynesville, a daughter, January
Mr. and Mrs. William Davis of
Waynesville, Route 1, a daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. George Parris of
Hazelwood. a daughter, January 24.
Dr. and Mrs Thomas KtrinpfiplH
of Waynesville, a son, January 24.
Mr. and Mrs. Max ThomDso n nf
Canton, Route 2, a daughter, Janu
Mr. and Mrs. Max Lee Stamey of
Canton, a son, January 25,
Mr. and Mrs. James King of
Waynesville, Route 1, a daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Sutton of
Hazelwood, a son, January 25.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hannah of
Clyde, Route 2, a daughter, Janu
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Harrison of
Waynesville, a son, January 27.
Mr. and Mrs. Cohen Matthews
of Canton, a daughter, January 27.
Local Man Featured
In Movie Short On
Everglades In Florida
Lyle Noland, son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Noland of Lake Juna
luska, will be featured along
with his wife, in a movie short
entitled, "Adventures of the
Everglades" by the Fox-Movietone
The short will be shown at the
Park Theatre Tuesday, February
Mr. Noland is pilot of a plane
at the Orlando Aviation Club and
his wife, the former Miss Lula
Davis, is navigator.
The couple are making their
home in Orlando, Fla
Tom Lee is snendlno (h; ,ni.
in Raleigh on business.
ft n:n ri
3 Drill Presses
1 Belt Sander
1 Swing Cut-off Saw
1 12" Multiplex Radial Saw
1 6" Jointer
1 Band Saw
1 Jig Saw
1 Wood Lathe
Several Electric Motors
Small Amount Lumber Of Various
Kinds. Can Be Seen Friday After
noon, Saturday and Sunday. High
way No. 23, In Front Of E. O. Ens
ley's Store In Hazelwood.
Wm. F. Slack.
.... ..i i
class ot waynesviue ms"
wont nn a forestry held trip at mo
Bobbv Howell farm in Jonathan j that counters the activity of Vita
Creek Tuesday afternoon. min Bl, it was reported today by
Approximately 93 farm trainees i A. P. Ledbetter, Waynesville Chair
were present for the tour. John H. i man of t!ie"-March of Dimes.
Nesbitt teacher of agriculture at Summarizing the results of polio
the high school, is instructor for
the group. ! ler said that research conducted at
The first part of the instruction tni children's Hospital of Phlladel
and demonstration w;is directed by p,ia with March of Dimes funds
Marvin Smith, T V A. Forester and j ,ao made a significant advance in
Charles E. Pettit, district forester. ; understanding the relationship of
During the visit through tne wooo-,
land, the foresters pointed out un
HinWt-nl varieties of trees.
cuit.'ihlw to loeiition and soil, trees
to be left for lumber and material
and the diseases ot trees
The second portion of the pro
gram was lead by Mr. Feliit and R
E. Caldwell, county forest warden.
The damage that forest fires cause
to woodland was ditus-ed at
lengrh and proper way s of burn
ing brush, fields and woods, under
permit from fure-t warden.
Must Be Filed In AAA
Office By February 15 j
The dosing dates for filing all j
1948 neifoimaiue reports ha
set for Tuesday February l.'i. Miss '.
Sarah Fullbright, secretary of Hay- j
wood County AC A. has announced, j
This performance report is for
.1. . - c ......
I ine purpose OI l epuillll llliy (U ai-- I
i,e c,Hn.jea mlt in the v3 pi 0-;
gram year. If the farmers of the
county have received through the
AAA office any lime, phosphate,
seeds, it must be reported by Feb
Failure to renort the practices
carried out in 1948, the farmer will i
be subject to a decrease in govern
ment assistance. Miss Fullbright
For New Land Tracts
Must Be Filed Feb. 1
All applications for new hurley to
bacco growers allotment must be
filed in the AAA office by Febru
ary 1, Miss Sara Fullbright, secre
tary, said today.
Farmers of the county desiring
a base for new tracts of land for
tne 1949-ou marketing year are
urged to come by the AAA office
and file applications.
THIEF COMPLETES JOB
ROCK ISLAND, 111. f U.P.) R.
D. Johnston and his wife managed
to salvage a few possessions after a
fire in their apartment. A few
weeks later, a burglar finished the
fire's work. He look the Johnston's
remaining property: a mattress,
four pillows, two coats and a radio.
best of early
solid silver sets
E. J. LIIJTJS
1 12" Planor
1 Breakfast Room Suite
1 Kitchen Cabinet
2 Ironing Boards
Electric Carving Set
On Mice Shows
Rue ctanri .TPllltlSt DOllO in miPP
1 hat hoon increased bv feeding the RalHui., st t
'. . . , " -mi
anunais uj ' w. oi
,-esearch during 1948, Mr. Ledbet-
nutrition to polio resistance
Scientists have long suspicioned
that nutritional factors may be
linked with polio. In the past, doc
,0IS nave noted that often the best
nourished, the sturdiest child fell
victim to polio. Previous laboratory
studies have proved that mice
which were kept on low vitamin
diets were more resistant to polio
This new result of research, the
March of Dimes chairman pointed
out, while not immediately applica
ble to control of polio, is of funda
mental importance in the search
fur a preventive or curative drug.
BOSTON CETS LATE TITIAN
BOSTON Uif'l-One of the last
of Titian's great printings, "St.
Catherine of Alexandria," has been
acquired by the Boston Museum of
Fine Arts from a German collector.
TLn n.Mnlin.l !..,.. 1,, . , IKtO
hiiihh ua none aouui I.JUO
by the Italian artist and is praised
as a typical example of his rich
ness and depth of color and free
Says Ray's -
Slinky Slush is a villain . . , Trying
to mess up children's shoes by
weakening stitches; making soles
peel away from uppers . . . But he's
soundly trounced when kids wear..
That The Shoe May Fit Propi
We carry the above illuct mtnA nvfnrn1 f mill W
in a i-year-old child up to size 6 to fit a rmvi
And in widths A - B - C anil D
Ready With Children's Spring,
Including Several Patent S
SHOES f OR BOYS AND 1 frk
J i01 it
"your best pWe to buy shoes"
Ray-'s Shoe D
been tK Z T
haoo 10 to
1948. ;, ':'
traininti ... .
wen. . nK
-lO M, ,UU
An n i, r.
- eu !i,lllsl ;
MISSINt; i ko
While (l,e. b,
doe. plea-,. FtiK
FOR SAI.K. Eet
ing Room slui(
In good lunihiiat
ably. Si-timj .
town. .li y.
sian coinpnMT t
began his i .,,.,.
Defeated by m