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The Skyland post. [volume] (West Jefferson, N.C.) 193?-1988, August 21, 1947, Image 3

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THURSDAY, AUG. 21, 1947
Brief Review Os State, National And World News During The Past Week
MRS. CHADWICK HEADS 1 (
N. C. LEGION AUXILIARY
Raleigh The executive board
of the North Carolina Depart
ment of the American Legion
Auxiliary, meeting here, elected
Mrs. Floyd Chadwick of More-!
Aahead city, State president to fill
**lhe unexpired term of Mrs. Tom
Bird of Charlotte, who died last
week.
Mrs. Chadwick, who has been
active in the Legion Auxiliary j
for many years, is the auxiliary’s 4
State president-elect. She was
named to the post at the annual
convention at Carolina Beach sev
eral weeks ago. She is scheduled
to take office following the na-'
tional convention at New York<
late this month. !
The executive board also held (
a memorial service for Mrs. Bird;
at which Mrs. R. L. McMillan of;
Raleigh, State chaplain, spoke.
SWEEDISH PRINCE AND
LEADING PAINTER DIES
i
Stockholm. Sweden Prince
"Eugen, youngest brother of King
Gustav V and one of
'foremost painters, died Sunday'
at the age of 82.
The Prince suffered a heart at- 1
tack on August 2—one day after)
his 82nd birthday—and was for- 1
red to return from a seaside re
•resort to receive medical attention .
in Stockholm.
Though commissioned in the
Swedish army, Prince Eugen
Photo Finishing
ONE DAY SERVICE
Any 6 Or 8 Exposure Roll
25 €
Westbrook Photo
Todd, N. C.
Draughon Business College
\\ iuston-Salem.
Opportunities await young men and women ca
pable of assuming responsibility. The Question is: Are
you fitted to take a good position and carry through?
If not. start your training at Draughon Business Col
lege on September 1. The demand for DRAI GHON
Graduates is greater than the supply.
Those who are interested are requested to file
their applications NOW.
SPECIALIZED COURSES FOR VETERANS UN
DER THE G. I. BILL OF RIGHTS.
Fall Term Begins September 1
Mail coupon for free literature
Name
Address
High School
■ IIIW 11l
i&gfe j
«^ t ■.- fe|s
I 'A' 'feSs7 y A
Please return empty Coca-Cola
bottles to your dealer.
To be able to serve you better, your dealer needs empty Coca-Cola
bottles. There are plenty of Coca-Cola bottles IF they are kept moving.
Won’t you please return empty Coca-Cola bottles to your dealer at once for
your deposit or, better still, for credit on full bottles of delicious
BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY DY
COCO-COLA BOTTLING CO-, HICKORY, N. C.
GERMANS ARE FLEEING 1
RUSSIAN OCCUPATION
Berlin —Germans illegally en
tering the American occupation
zone from the Russian zone have
become so numerous that they
are being returned without pro
secution, the American Military
Government said.
Many of those apprehended
have claimed they were fleeing
from labor conscription orders.
General Lucius D. Clay, U. S.
( military governor was already
taxed to capacity trying to find
a place for German nationals ex
pelled from formerly occupied
' countries, notably Czechoslovakia
and Hungary. U. S. authorities
) have Suspended acceptance of any
'more Sudeten Germans, expelled
, from Czechoslovakia, until “hu-'
mane and orderly” conditions for
their transfer are established. |
"How could we justify taking
turned to art at the age of 20,
and 62 years later he had pictured
his homeland on canvas in a ly
rical manner which had placed
him high in the hearts of all Swe-1
den.
He was the outstanding Swe-;
dish landscapist and his works
; had been exhibited throughout
Europe.
1 Born in 1865, at Drottingham
1 Castle, near Stockholm, Prince)
Eugen was the fourth son of
King Oscar 11. After preliminary
studies in Sweden, he traveled
extensively in Europe, the Middle
East and the Orient.
I ay •
J 'k
PLAYED AT GOVERNMENT ... Chosen for outstanding scholastic
ability from the 48 states, 104 high school students gathered in the
nation’s capital to “play” government for seven days. This was the
American Legion’s second boys* forum of national government. The
five youngsters shown are, left to right, Bill Petree, Florence. Ala.;
Tom McHale, Pittston, Pa.; R. Worth Shumaker, director of forum;
John Morgan, Chattanooga, Tenn.; Ray Nation, Chattanooga, Tenn.,
and Jimmy Harland, Greenville, Miss.
Busy Schedule May Eliminate
Planned Recess Os Council
Lake Success—The United Na
tions Security 'Council has vir
tually abandoned hopes of a Sum
mer recess in the light of deve
lopments in Greece and Indon
esia, two of the world’s trouble
spots under U. N. surveillance.'
The council had planned to
speed through final debate on the
Greek, Indonesian and Egyptian
cases, vote on new members, and
complete its annual report to the
General Assembly—all this week
—in a drive for two-week holi
day.
Surveying the situation yester
day. Chairman Faris el Khoury of
Syria said. “I have little hope that
we can get through.”
Reports of the Greek guerrillas’
setting up a separate government
and dispatches of continued fight
ing in Indonesia pointed up the
urgency in those two cases. Both
were filed under articles provid
ing for potential use of interna
tional military force. A member
of <ne delegation comment; d:
■’The council can’t very well go
off on a holiday and Lave two
shooting cases hanging in mid
air.”
The council apparently was
fiCdCted into more Russian vetoes
..i Us heavy schedule ior the
week. At least five vetoes we’e
possible under previous turn de
clarations by Soviet Deputy for
eign Minister Andrei A. Gromy >.
Russia served notice that she
would again biackball Ireland.
Portugal and Trans-Jordan in tr.e
vote on admitting new membe: s.
Gromyko also left little doubt that
he would invoke the veto to kill
ntw Australian and American
proposals aimed at quelling dis
orders in the Balkans.
With what some observers re
garded as sheer optimism, the
council schedul- d only one meet
on the Egyptian case in which
Cairo demands the immediate
evacuation of all British troops
and termination of British con
trol over the Sudan.
Premier Nokrashy Pasha of
Ecvnt i= still here and nlans to
stay until conclusion of the case.
So far no formal proposal )’• -
been introduced to support ’lie
Germans from the Russian z<»n
when we are not in good position
to handle 2JO.OUJ Sudeten; and
Swabians coming to our z.ot
from Creehi Slovakia and I’v’.i
g;.rv?" Clay asked.
THE SKYLAND POST, WEST JEFFERSON, N. C.
BELOW KNEES CLUB
ORGANIZED IN TEXAS
Dallas, Texas Thirteen hund
red members of the Little Below
I the' Knees Club; an organization
1 revolt against new long skirts,
will hold that hem line in the
Southwest this Winter.
Mrs. Warren J. Woodard, at
tractive 24-year old Dallas house
wife, founded the club three
weeks ago because “I didn’t feel
like throwing away my entire
wardrobe and I thought a lot of
other women might feel the same
way.
“This Winter we’re going to
wear the clothes that look best
on us —the styles we have right
now. Why should a girl cover
British argument that the case
should bo dismissed in view of a
20-vear troon pact signed in 1936.
® J*fl| <-m|
PLACE LIKE
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MS 11 iWI i H 11 Hi
II Vliim I wii
>.ss%», ?&aw» mbk FWa ® r»s ek srasi
'S ill flPßillllllßlb
BRI fn IHli jrl 10 “®“ iS
%rnWll 8®
1 UI!U ULIIIIUL
■Vour Ford Dealer
knows your Ford best!
ESTIMATES EREE —USE OUR BUDGET PLAH
ASHE MOTOR COMPANY
West Jefferson, N. C. Phone No. 1.1
FARM, HOME WEEK
TO BEGIN ON MONDAY
Raleigh Urging a record
breaking attendance at 1947 Farm
and Home Week, W. Kerr Scott,
commissioner of agriculture,
made the following statement
this week.
“It is my earnest hope that
every farmer and farm woman
who can possibly attend Farm
and Home Week will make plans
now to take advantage of this
splendid opportunity to broaden
their knowledge and to enjoy the
fine fellowship. It should be a
matter of pride for us to parti-.
cipate in this splendid endeavor
which is so helpful to both the
individual and the State as a
whole.”
“The prime goal of Farm and
Home Week is better rural liv
ing throughout North Carolina,
and in carrying out this purpose
the event benefits every segment
of our population.” he said.
Scheduled to take place on the
State college campus. August 25-
29, a program of interest to both
farmers and homemakers has
been arranged. Aside from the
outstanding lectures that will be
1 given, there will be the usual
array of farm exhibits, as well
as many interesting tours and
demonstrations.
W. H. HARVEY NOW
KRAFT SALES MANAGER
Chicago—Appmintmrtnt of W.
H. Harvey as sales manager of
the Kraft Foods Company's
, Southeastern division to succeed
Howard G. Bergdoll has been an
nounced by E. P. Moore, Atlanta,
general manager of the division.
, W. Neil Stronach, formerly in
charge of Kraft’s Canadian op
up her legs? They may be her
best selling points.”
i The club held a spirited meet
ing in a park here Saturday
night, planned a parade for next
Saturday and a banquet for la
ter in the month.
Hermon Philipson. 59-year old
owner of a Dallas dress shop was
a speaker.
> , I
eration succeeds Harvey as di-|
vision production manager while
Bergdoll has been transferred to
Chicago headquarters as assistant
general sales manager in charge
of salad dressing, margarine, l
mayonnaise and mustard.
Harvey started with Kraft in
1930 as an accountant and three
years later joined the sales di
partment, where he introduced
salad products into South Caro
lina, Mississippi, Alabama, and
Georgia. He held various terri
torial managerships throughout
the south prior to his appointment
as division sales manager for
LOWEST PRICES--AN* SIZE OR COLOR MARBLE OR GRANITE
Monuments Memorials
ASHE MEMORIAL WORKS s
See W. B. Reeves ■
WEST JEFFERSON, N. C.
|[ EXPERIENCE
> DURING THE hlfff 1 ' S
WARTIME CIGARETTE
SHORTAGE-TAUGHT ME , •
THERE'S NO OTHER - A ,TS GR£AT T 0 >
CIGARETTE LIKE GET CAMELS
IF A CAMEL 1 REGULARLY.
gk\ SUIT ME
/tforepeop/e a<& srrx&ao
- " ' ■ - ——
PAGE THREE
cheese products in 1945. The fol
lowing year he was named pro
duction manager for the South
east.
sued rye for sale
The finest I have ever
seen. Yielded 43 bu. to the
acre. The price is 50c less
than the Wholesale Market.
Come and get it quick while
it lasts. There are only 700
bu. left. >
J. T. RAY
Mt. City, Tenn i

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