The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, … /
May 5, 1949, edition 1 /
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THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
Vron PugHigh School
Ed and Ruth
Scout Court Of
Honor Set 16th
i, Mary Sue
jHaney, J. R.
A Court of Honor for Boy Scouts
in the Pigeon River District, Daniel
Boone Council, will be held Mon
day night. May 16, 8 o'clock, at
the First Baptist church in Canton.
Frank Lane, Troop 8 Lake Juna
luska, will receive the Star rank.
Richard Parham, Troop 2 Waynes
ville, Charles Stamey, Troop 16
Canton, and Charles R. Mills, Troop
1 Canton, will receive the Life
Joe Jack Wells, Troop 12 Bethel,
will receive the highest award in
Scouting, that of Use Silver Palm
to the Eagle award.
D. VV. Handolph, of Canton, Dis
trict Chairman of Advancement,
will preside over the Court of
The Pigeon River District Com
mittee will hold its regular monthly
business meeting immediately fol
lowing the Court of Honor. W. S.
Prevost, of Hazelwood, District
Chairman, will preside.
Ned Crawford, Robert Ray Clark,
Mildred Hill, Richard Dotson, Ar
2 "B": Dan Best, Jerry Craw
ford, Philip Davis, Tommie Davis,
Andrew Kelley, Jerry Rogers, De
waine Sanford, Robert Stevenson,
Charlie Surrett, Beverley Cham
bers, Hazel Greene, Freda Hill,
Lataine James, Lillian Jenkins,
Oma Lucille Justice.
1 "A": Gene Glance, Jerry Hog
len, Henry Long, Haroldean Mts
ser, Jane McElroy, Nancy Leming,
Eva Stevenson, Joyce Davis; "B":
Billy McElroy, Vaughn McCracken.
Junior!; Pressley, John Schribor,
Tommie Wiliamson, Jnnmie Smith,
If Alaska becomes the 49th state
in the union, it will also be the
T TIMES TODAY
Mr and SATURDAY, May 6-7
Chapter No. 5
AY and MONDAY, May 8-9
- j nv, in imm
linv Dnnrnr iiitaiiiiii
V jwT. "h km mmiECK
amj rv . . , ,
At Strand Sunday
I, : " " 1
WMsr 'sis-- imUi---M
Myrna Loy and Robert Mitchum, stars of the Technicolor produc
tion "Red Pony" opening at the Strand Theatre Sunday.
Cecil Program Formed
With Dr. Cline Chairman
Dr. A. P. Cline was elected chair
man of the Cecil Community De
velopment Program Wednesday
nighl a;: residents of the commun
ity launched their program at a
meeting at the Cecil School.
Assistant County Agent Wayne
Franklin's explanation of the ob
jectives of the county-wide pro
gram preceded the elections.
Bartlcy Brown was named vice
chairman; Louie Reece, secretary;
Ira Massie, treasurer; and Mrs.
Bartley Brown, reporter.
The following committees were
set up also during the session;
Survey L. C. Moody, chairman;
Mrs. Del mar Rogers, Carl Single
ton, Mrs. Carl Greene, Mrs. Jack
Frady, Mrs. Howard Reece, Mrs.
Gertie Calhoun. Mrs. Jim Miller,
and Miss Alma Chambers.
Program Mrs. Thomas Erwin.
chairman; Mrs. J. E. Burnette, Mrs.
Jim Reeves, Harry Rogers, Mrs. L.
C. Moody, and Mrs. Edith Young.
Ways and Means Jim Miller,
chairman; Vaughn Rogers, the
Rev. L. J. Rogers, the Rev. Thom
as Erwin, Lenzie Rogers, Mrs.
Willis Warren, Mrs. John Hines,
and Frankie Woody.
The commiteemen and other
community otricers will meet May
11 at 7:30 p.m., at the school to
complete their organization.
THURSDAY and FRIDAY, May 5-6
M: in KltlC ARTHURS COUBT"
RHONDA FUMING WILLIAM BENDIX
SATURDAY, May 7
WCSTIRN ACTION f
HIT THE ROAD'
With DEAD END KIDS and LITTLE TOUGH GUYS
LATE SHOW 10:30
Waynesville Township High
School started saying goodbye to
the 104 graduating seniors with a
banquet Saturday night at the Way
nesville Country Club.
But this pirt of the farewell had
a cheery touch.
The 125 students, teachers, prin
cipals, and other guests witnessed
a program that featured stunts.
Only solemn part of the banquet
was the invocation given by School
Principal C. E. Weatherby.
Howard Liner, president of the
senior class, served as toastmaster
at the event which was held in an
atmosphere of Colonial days effect
ed by the talents of Mrs. H. Phelps
Brooks and her art students.
Roland Houser read the roll of
class honors, Tommy Curtis looked
into the crystal ball and gave his
forecast of what the future holds
for the 1949 graduates, and Miss
A 1 wayne McClure read the class
The names of the boys and girls
who were named by their class
males for the honors of most popu
lar, most likely to succeed, and
others will be revealed when the
school annual comes out this week.
District Principal M. H. and Mrs.
Bowles were among those who at
tended the banquet along with Mr.
and Mrs. Weatherby.
The decorations gave the banquet
hall the air of colonial times in
Mrs. Brooks and her students
had arranged morning glories in
blue and white with yellow birds
and butterflies for the center piece,
and reproduced old fashioned flow
er designs on the place cards.
The favors were note pads with
covers bearing colonial figures on
an outline of the map of Mississ
ippi, while the menus bore the
silhouette of Martha Washington.
SUNDAY, May 8
If Joyce Kikner, author of the
poem "Trees," were alive today,
he would be greatly pleased to
hear of what's going on in North
Carolina this year, believes R. W.
Graeber, in charge of forestry ex
tension work at N. C. State Col
lege. Farm people, says Mr. Graeber.
are showing more interest In tree
planting now than ever before. He
adds that enthusiasm for the for
estry program is especially strong
among the young people.
According to Graeber. 404 Fu
ture Farmers of America and 4-H
Club members have received a to
tal of 803,950 free seedlings for
planting during the past few
months. Of these, 600.200 were
furnished by the North Carolina
Pulp Company of Plymouth, 122,-
000 by the Champion Paper and
Fibre Company of Canton, 40,000
by the International Paper Com
pany of Georgetown, S. C. and 41,-
750 by the North Carolina State
Some 53 additional 4-H Club and
FFA members have applied for
free seedlings, but a shortage of
trees will prevent the filling of
many of these orders, says Graeber.
In addition. 50 adult farmers
have received 148,500 trees from
the International Paper Company.
These figures, says Mr. Graeber,
are not complete by any means,
since many adults. 4-H'ers, and Fu
ture Farmers have purchased their
own trees. Also, business and civic
groups throughout the State have
provided seedlings for many boys
and girls in their own counties.
Among the groups cooperating in
the program are Lions Club of
Gastonia, Rotary Club of Walnut
Cove, Wilkes Chamber of Com
merce at Wilkesboro, and A. T.
GrifTin Manufacturing Company of
MONDAY and TUESDAY, May 9-10
...Creator than r
In dramatic (tary
.MIDDEN PAST. -
WM Mill ' irm:
P"' lip J
Miss Flanagan Named
St. John's Parish
Miss Gertrude Flanagan, a
member of St. John's parish, was
elected first of four state directors
of the North Carolina Catholic
Laymen's association at its annual
state convention in Asheville Sun
The state board of directors com
prises the highest ranking officers
of the Catholic lay organization.
Miss Flanagan, head of the
home economics department, Qual
la high school, Cherokee, is secretary-treasurer
of the local chapter
of the Laymen's association.
VIRTUE REWARD UNCLAIMED
WAKEFIELD, Mass. (UP)
There are no takers for a standing
$10 prize to any Wakqfield youth
who proves he has sworn off smok
ing and drink for five years. A
$1,000 fund was established in
1883 by a teetotaler, Jonathan
Nicholas, and until Wold War I
prize money Was regularly collect
ed. Then things slacked off and in
the last 12 years "maybe two or
three kids" have applied. Town
Clerk Charles C Cox said.
At Park For Two Days
Mr. And Mrs. Atkins Are
Admitted To Georgia Bar
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Atkins of At
lanta, who passed the Georgia law
examination last December, were
admitted to the Georgia State Bar
Mr. and Mrs. Atkins have been
attending evening classes at the
Atlanta Law School for the past
three years, and have also held
other positions in the city. Mr.
Atkins is connected with the Vet
eran's Administration in Atlanta
ad Mrs. Atkins has a position in
the Internal Revenue Department.
Mr. Atkins, a former resident of
Waynesville, is the son of Mrs.
Mr. Marley Inducted
Into Honor Group
Frederick H. Marley of Waynes
ville, recently was initiated into
Phi Delta Kappa, national honor-
;ary fraternity for education stu
dents, at Columbia University,
New York City.
Mr. Marley is a student in the
University's teachers college.
Joan Crawford, as she appears in Flamingo lioad. her latest and
best picture, which will be shown at the Park theatre on Monday
Acording to men in the field,
more salesmen earn $10,000 or
more a year than do members of
any other profession.
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The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, N.C.)
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