?' tHS SrOKTS FAG. Of 'ire uayr.esTiiie mo;;iner Monday Atteruocn, May 21, 1931
MoMitaiimeers" 'Add-'Two' Diamoid
Waynesville's Mountaineers con
tinued along the champions' trail
Friday when they thoroughly
trounced Ben Lippen School fcr
Boys 7-2 on a neutral field, Lefces
ter High's diamond. Tuesday's
game at Cullowhee will complete
the Mountaineer season.
Jim Kuykendall, the ace Moun
taineer chunker who saved the
Sand. Hill game only Thursday,
was the star again as he gave an
otheit of his superb mound per
formances. Although he walked
seven, and hit one batsman, Jim
was tight in the pinches. Helped
along remarkably well by his fan-cv-fielding
mates, he gave up on!y
two bingles. one by Monteith in
the fourth and one by Morrisett
in the sixth.
Jimj Kuykendali's brother Bobby
pulled) the fielding gem of the day
when he made a long running catch
off the bat of Meredith in the first
inning. Bobby never slowed down
until the ball had dropped in his
glove. The blow was tagged as a
sure circuit clout. Then in the sec
ond frame Monteith dropped a possessio and 1 per person.
Sportsmen will have an oppor
tunity to express their views on i
set of tentative regulations drawn
up for the 1951-1952 hunting sea
son, the North Carolina Wildlife
Resources Commission announced
A series of public hearings is set
in each of the nine districts, with
this area to be heard from on May
29 at 10 a.m. In the County Court
House at Sylva. Following the pub
lic hearings, the Commission will
meet on June 13 to set the official
Following are the proposed sea
sons and bag limits for Haywood
BEAR: October 15-January 1 ex
cept in that part of Haywood Coun
ty south of U. S. Hy. 19-23, bear
ma. not be taken from November
19 through December 8.
Bag limits will be 1 daily, 2 in
possession, and 2 per season limit.
DEER:' (White-Tain Only male
deer with antlers 3 inches or more
in length may be taken. November
19-Deceniber 8 except that part of;
Haywood County north of U. S. Hy.
19-23 will be closed.
Bag limits will be 1 daily. 1 in
144 Knee Pants Players Open Season With Big Parade
fit r . t: ' y ' . J r I Hi ; . . . - - L
.-r,.y . ; ' if 1 - V ::
T ,w-' J ; Jji y- v
short due in right center, only to
be robbed by J. C. DeWeese, play
ing the light-handed hitter close
to the line. DeWeese, a speed mer
chantde luxe, made a beautiful
catch, coming in toward second
base. The whole Mountaineer team
pliiyed errorless hall to deserve a
lot of credit in 'marking down the
seventh Conference victory and
the ninth of the season. Perk Fu
gate, despite a badly injured thumb
on his throwing hand, caught a
The Mountaineer hitters reached
another new high as they Iced off
on the slants of Chastain. Fugate
opened the second with a single
and scored when ,1. C DeWeese
clouted one to the far corner of left
field. This was DeVVeese's first of
two hits for the day, and his first
homer of the year.
Terry Swanger got his first of
two hits when he tripled in the
fourth, but was left stranded as
Chastain removed the next three
Joel Burrell worked Chastain
for a free pass to start the( fifth.
He was' sacrificed to second by a
well-placed bunt by Jimmy Kuy
kendall and scored on Bobby Kuy
Waynesville added two more in
the sixth when Sutton singled
through second base; DeWeese was
hit by Chastain; and Burrell walk
ed, filling the sacks. Jim Kuyken
dall singled, scorine Sutton and
Bobby Robinson got a singleton
to start the last frame. Terry Swan
ger singled but was out on a force
play at second when Sutton ground
ed to second. Robinson taking
third. DeWeese continued his tor
rid hitting when he followed with
a long drive good for two bases,
scoring both Robinson and Sut
tjn. That ended the Mountaineer
plate marking for the day.
Ben Lippen's Little Deacons
never got in the ball game, but
marked up single runs in the
lourth and sixth innings. In the
bottom j of (.he , fourth , Chastain
drew ilW Pisjf-fdftheeiwitet'
went !' ;tliffd'-'ori Moritei's "fin-
gle, and scored on Cathey's fielder's
choice ' at ; second. Morrisett the
hustling, catcher, scored the other
run when he singled, went to sec
ond and third on passed balls by
Fugate;, Chastain walked; Cathey
walked; and Jim Kuykendall forc
ed the last Ben Lippen marker In
RACCOON AND OPl'OSSUM:
(With gun and dogsi October 15
January 15. Bag limit 1 per day,
with no possession or season limit.
RABBITS; November 22-Jaiuiary
31. Bag limits 5 daily, 10 in posses
sion and 75 per season.
SQUIRRELS: October 1 -December
15. Bag limits 4 per day, 8 in
possession und 50 per season.
These bag limits may include 1 fox
squirrel per day, 2 in possession
and 10 per season.
QUAIL: (Bobwhite) Nik ember
22-January 31. Bag limits (i per
day, 12 in possession ami 75 per
WILD TURKEYS: (Gobbler; or
Toms only! Noveniber2-.lanu:iry
31. Bag limits 1 per "day, 2 in pos
session and 3 per season.
RUFFED OROUSE: iNaiive
Pheasant) November 1-January 31,
Bag limits 2 per day, 4 in posses-
This was one of the 12 teams marching in the parade here Saturday for the opening of the Knee Pants League. Each team had their
adult manager and in cars were many of the sponsors and backers who have made the league possible by providing uniforms and equip
ment. This picture was made from a point in front of the Waynesvil le Post Office looking down Main Street. The parade went on to
llazclwoiid, and then to the Stadium for the opening doubleheadcr. (Photo by Ingram's Studio).
400.000 Students. Visit
Washington Each Season
when he hit Bass with a pitched
Waynesville ab r h e
B. Kuykendall, cf 4 0 1 0
C. Swanger, 2b 4 0 Q 0
Robinson, lb 4 1 l o
T. Swanger, If 4 0 2 0
Sutton, ss : 4 2 10
Fugate, c 4 12 0
DeWeese, rf 3 2 2 0
Burrell, ss l l o 0
J. Kuykendall, p 2 0 10
Totals , 30 7 10 0
Ben Lippen ab
Morrisett, c 3
Meredith, ss 4
Chastain, p i
Monteith, If 4
Cathey, lb 2
Bass, 3b 1
Ziglar, rf ' . 3
Hollatz, cf 2
Higgins, 2b 3
a-Craig :, j
a Walked for Hollatz in 7th
Score by innings:
waynesville 020 012 27
Ben Lippen 000 101 02
.Summary: RBIl)eWee;:3. fl,
KtytehcfclL-jugate; ?; Jjj VfeiykeV
3BH T.HSwanger; HR DeWeese;
SH J,jKuykandallf SB-JFugate
and Sutton; PB Fugate 2; BB
J. Kuykendall 7, Chastain 2; SO
J. Kuykendall 11, Chastain 6; HBP
Bass by J. Kuykendall, DeWeese
by Chastain; WP J. Kuykendall
1, Umpires Woody and Ingram.
WASHINGTON It's your capi
tal, kids, and the Washington city
father-: want you to come and see
it in the easiest way and at least
Estimating that some 400,000
school children come to Washing
ton each year, they've come up
with a concise 45-page, sprightly
illustrated how-to-do-it booklet. It
tells would-be Capital visitors how
to plan the trip, and what sights
to see in Washington and its en
virons. It even tells them how to
behave once they get here.
Prepared by the Greater Na
tional Capital Committee in co
operation with the Division of
Travel Service of the National
Education Association, the booklet
is aimed primarily at school super
intendents and teachers, scout
leaders and directors of young peo
pie's organizations. Already mailed
at request are some 2.000 or more
of the 10.000 first Copies printed
When is the best time to visit
Washinfiton? Anytime, says the
booklet, "because Washington
bustles with activities 12 months
of t lie year. The national shrines
sion and 20 per season.
PHEASANTS: (All non-native
varieties! November 1-January 31
No bag limit.
FOXES: (Red and Gray) Foxes
may be taken with guns when the
season is open for any other game
bird or animal, except that where
county fox laws regulate the sea
son,, the local laws shall prevail
No restrictions on the number that
may. taken. , '" '
August 1-July 31. No bag limit.
MUSKRAT, OPOSSUM, RAC
COON: Racoons may not be trap
ped in Haywood County. Others
may be taken by trapping Novem
ber 15-January 31.
OTTER; Trapping is prohibited.
world famous statues, magnificent
government buildings are always
here. Scarcely a week goes by
without a big parade, special pub
lic celebration, or visit of a for
eign notable ..."
It looks a little like the GNCC
and the NEA are plugging more for
autumn and winter than for spring
tourist trade, however.
"Hundreds of tourists agree that
the nation's capital Is the place
to visit, but in the springtime so
many of them flow into the city
that at times it is difficult to see
the place for the people," the
booklet says and then goes on
to boast about the summers' here,
which most folks gripe about.
The booklet lists summer attrac
tions as lingering about the Re
fleeting Pool, strolling about Penn
sylvama Avenue to peek at White
House gardens, and a visit to the
parks. It mentions free service
band concerts, the "Faith of Our
Fathers" spectacle at the new out
door amphitheater, the musical
events at the Watergate Theater
on the Potomac.
"All this and summer comfort,
too . . . for did you know that
Washington, D. C, has roughly
four times as much air-conditioning,
based on population, as any
other city in the world?" the book
Knee Pants League Gets
OH To Excellent Start
Sherrill Leatherwood and
to Charles D. Ketner.
Herbert H. Dubendorff and wife
to J. G. Doggett and wife.
H. P. Carpenter and wife to
Robert S. Bradford and wife.
Durand E. Tichenor and wife to
H. L. Liner, Sr., and wife.
Roy Ross and wife to Gay Duck-ett.
Jockey Ted Atkinson holds the
distinction of having ridden the
most Hialeah winners in the past
The Champion Paper and Fibre
Company to C. L. Westmoreland.
Carter L. Rhinehart and wife to
Ralph Moore Rickctson and wife.
Cornelia Wood and others to J.
E. Cogburn and wife.
J. E, Cogburn and wife to Roy
J. Cogburn and wife.
Rod And Gun Club
Asks Sportsmen to
The Waynesville Rod and Gun
Club has asked that members of all
county hunting clubs " meet with
them this Friday rright, May 25, to
lay plans to Increase the hunting
areas, especially in the Pisgah and
Mount Mitchell sections. The meet
ing is called for 8 o'clock at the
F. G. Rippetoe, president, states
that other business of importance
to sportsmen is to be discussed.
The State Wildlife Resources
Commission has proposed a tenta
tive set of hunting regulations for
the 1951-52 season. A public hear
ing wherein sportsmen can make
their views known is set for May
29 at Sylva. The official regula
tions will then be determined at a
meeting of the Commission on
Ella Louise Games to Fanning
Queen and wife.
Fanning Louise Games to Fan
ning Queen and wife.
Fanning Queen and wife and oth
ers to Andrew Wells and wife.
East Fork .Township
R. L. Prevost and wife to James
A. Gwyn, . . .
T. L. Gwyn and wife to James
STILL JH BEST f -1 . t - By Alan Mover
- mm fMi mnwi i V' riT T-1 " 1 " ini'i""'fw .. '.y.Tfi nV 1 i-' - 1 1 rir niiimirinm trm
The familiar red cooler says,
"Stop here for ice-cold Coke
and fake off refreshed" , ,
. IOTTU0 UNKI AUIHOIHY Of THE COCA-COLA COMTANJT
Coca-Cola Bottling Company of Asheville, N. C.
O l931.Tfc.Co-Coli Camr
If i I rNB0ABeTAfTBC
VJ I her peFPNse
coHTEzret M 4 M.
POOR S3. BUT CAMP
BACH WTfA RtCORO-
Tfie FIRZT lEo AT s
PALL A S
ire ems am etioovMe
FOR f 3,000 AT EAC
&TOR RLUS 4S.OOO
ROR 'HOie lOtf-8AB
r'CKEPVRA fEAT -
The Knee Pants League season
got off to a flying start Saturday
afternoon as Sinclair and Texaco
opened the fireworks with a two
sided scoring spree 25-14; and
Troop 5, Hazelwood Boy Scouts,
and the Waynesville Merchants fol
lowed with a tight pitching duel
Sinclair took Texaco to the tune
of 25-14, coming through with 11
homers. In any other game Texa
co's 2 homers would have looked
big. Leading hitters for Sinclair
were Hblden, Price, Conard and
Reece, all with 3 for 5. Top batmen
for Texaco were Wright and Gaddy
with 2 for 4 apiece; and Ratcliffe
with 2 for 3.
Batteries were Holden, Reece
and Hampton for Sinclair; and
Pressley, Wright and Sheehan for
Texaco. Holden struck out 3 and
Reece 4. On the Texacd side of the
ledger Pressley struck out 4 and
Holden and Reece were in . the
home-run brigade with two each.
Beck came through with two; and
Price, Dean, Conard, Lowe and
Hampton with one each. Wright
and Gaddy were the four -base
kings for Texaco.
Sinclair wound up with 25 runs,
20 hits and 4 errors. Texaco had 14
runs, 10 hits and 5 errors.
In the second game of the
double-header Troop 5 took the
Merchants via Ballance's 3-hit
mound work and Roberson's 2 hom
ers. The game was hotly contested,
with the score in d6ubt. until the
last man was out in the last inning,
Roberson homered in the first
with one man. on; .and again in the
third ; with ' three', aboard. Msser
chalked up two runs for Waynes
ville in their first when he homer
ed with one man on. Messer and
Bramlett, with one for two each,
were the Merchants' leading hit
ters. Gibson, the Merchants' nifty left
hander, struck out 10 while yield
ing 5 hits. Ballance struck out 7.
Batteries were Ballance to
Wright for Troop 5; and Gibson to
R. Moody for the Merchants. Troop
5 finished with 7 runs, 5 hits and 2
errors; with the Merchants coming
out with 4 runs, 3 hits and 4 er
rors. Games are scheduled this week
for Monday and Tuesday only. To
day Five Points plays Troop 2 of
Waynesville, and Underwood will
follow against the Frogs.
Tuesday's doubleheader features
Goodyear vs. the Tannery and
unagusta vs Dayton.
Next week the regular schedule
of gamrs Monday, Tuesday and
Thursday will go into effect for the
rest of the season.
Mica Mining In
WNC May Boom,
WASHINGTON A number of
"ghost" mica mines in Western
North Carolina wilt be reactivated
under a government program de
signed to step up domestic miner
al production, Rep. Monroe M. Red
den of Hendersonville predicts.
The prediction is based on facts
brought out at hearings before the
House Interior and Insular Af
fairs Committee, at which govern
ment officials told of plans to spur
At the hearings. Dr. James
Boyd, head of the Defense Min
erals Administration, said the gov
ernment's mica program should be
ready shortly, From preliminary
discussions, it has been determin
ed the government will propose
a sort of price support program for
A minimum price will be set at
which the government will pur
chase all domestically-mined mica
for its stockpile of strategic de
fense materials, As now contem
plated, the same minimum price
would prevail for a five-year pe
riod, making it a long-range in
Rep. Redden, a high-ranking
member of the committee, believes
the minimum price will be high
enough to make profitable the
reactivation. o many mica mines
One run in m . ..
here Thurtrt,.. L ..? yts4
enough uui thM
-.-- fi mem one
er toward the Blue r,h
ence title, as . thev n .
""'una 4 u,
ruKjie in (i,e f0
Ralph Jenkins and Ji
kendall combine t u
et hitters from getting J
ball game. . wclj
The eame u-c . I
win " . --" J
V , ?avc "P onll' three h
Jenkins holding the Co-,
iur, ana Kuykendall setth
uown in on-iwo-three ord
kins got credit f.w th
Kuykendall relieved in tj
wuii me oases loaded and n
He struck out tin.
ters: and the next three afij
lu me game with a
Sand Hill . oofl uoo 1
Waynesville ... 000 nw 1
S. H.: Edwards
kins, J. Kuykendall 161 and
wf.: jenKins, LP: Edward
les: Fincannon, Kobinson
in his district which havf
since World War 11.
The recent hearing,
are one of the principal re
hearings held earlier this
Asheville at which the putei
North Carolina mine
Stressing the need tor a
tic source of mica. Redden
mineral is now a necessity
governments ueiense pro,
"We will need far man'
than this coiuiti'v c:
A committee source said
the speed-up program .this
try probably could produce
20 per cent of the mica
uses. A present, it produce
five per cent.
North Carolina mines pr
more than half of the mica
of the nation. The mines' ai
cated in some 20 western I
Until June First
The deadline for the first solici
tation for the rural insurance pro
gram has been extended until
June 1, leaders in the various Com
munity Development Programs de
cided at a meeting Tuesday night.
Solicitors have not yet been able
to conttact everyone in the various
Although returns are incomplete,
a check shows that several com
munities have reported a good per
centage of membership.
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