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North Carolina Newspapers

Cherokee scout. volume (Murphy, N.C.) 188?-1961, September 25, 1925, Image 1

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w- - it I I IT IT I5NT IN THE SCOUT IT S BECAUSE WE DIONT ENOW IT The Official Organ VOLUME XXXVII. No 7. CHEROKEE COUNTY FAIR THREE WEEKS OFF At J meeting of the executive 1 Committee of the Cherokee CountyI Fair AMOdfttiofl early in t: ;? week | fi- ;?1 plans for this annual event f irere pat Under way and officers! v,. i optfmbtk over the promise <>f ,i;ii?-s The event i.? only three weeks off and interest is growing daily. Even though farm and field Crops are not as good on the high ground in the county, due t" the draught, yet the farmers a*e evincing much interest in the prospect of showing what they have been able to produce durirg the sear. Th, rOp? in the valleys are Uti-j VUl ly fine, and many farmers of I the county have some low ground ( It is therefore expected; that i creditable showing will bei the individual competition is being limited t?> farmers of the! premiums are offered to adjoining Cherokee for i xhibits :i> a wh ?le. It is the expectation of officials that a numbe il the counties in north Georgia : North Carolina will take ad-j ! of this opportunity t-> exIdbit what they produce, inasmuch as annual fa:.rs are' not hold in these Ml and in as much as Murphy is the railway and trading center of the surrounding territory* including several counties. 1 premium list t tals around which i- considered liberal* considering the variety of crop* 1 prod i in the county. In addition premium list a nominal 1 nt is being expended for free; ns. On the grounds a Is a 1 the Rice Brothers shows -?id sit n- that usually go with the n the way of lunch aid drink stand . merry-go-round, etc. t date* of the fair arc Oc'o. 15, and Id. The -exhibit * will be open both day and ' . irin? tiie three days and it , hex octed tl a', ten thousand people U a thr _j ^ M10.MONTH* FARM NOTES v FOR NORTH CAROLINA. SEPTEMBER 1-IS. 1925 , g-wk4 v wr ? By N C.?U. S. Dept. Agriculture , V. i- .thef conditions generally have di.-.v n a decided improvement since tL lir-t of the month and this is re- f fleered in the report* sent -us by't far .lers from all sections of the state. < aUhohgh many leporters show a < titration of heat and drought. The terms "showers** and ''cooler** 1 ttcui rather frequently and are in : th press dispatches reporting I hdn from points throughout the J state. t Cotton '1 Cotton is reported as opening fast c ? most section, with some reports ' showing poorly developed bolls I and prematuie opening. The crop I mostly reported as pool to fuir. g eith dry weather the principal in- t jurinus factor. Roll weevil dam- J age !.as not l>een serious generally I dthough some damage is reported 1 fro. areas in the eastern part >i Use state. Corn and Small Grains In the western and piedmont seclions. corn is reported as poor on up- i but good in the bottoms. In J the astern counties the crop is most- , fy good and such terms as "better than first expected" occur fre- 1 luently. Small grain orosoects are said to i be poor because of delays in fall : break in j*. due to the extensive i drought conditions. Tobacco The most genet al report in regard to tobacco is that quality ar.d yield i *r<- c^oocfl but that prices are unsatisfoclorv. Hay and Pastures ! < Ha}, {s mostly very short except : ,n Some sections in the east Where is rej?orted as fair to good. Pas- j tores have been Very poor and many formers have had to feed their stock, bet there has been a general rcviv-j ** since the rains.? Peanuts and Potatoes A good peanut crop is in prospect, w,th the vine growth reported as ^ry satisfactory. The potato crop is generally fair the fall crop in the mountains i very much reduced as a result f continued drought. ****** and Prices?Fart* J-abor Markets and prices are. generally Wi)t of Murphy and Chera LETTERS C01 FOR SUCCE OF TE The people of Murphy have reason j he proud of the way they successully handled the entertainment of he Atlanta Journal Tour ; n the night ?f S.'ptoml?er 14th. as the following etters. received from a number of hose who participated in the tour, rill attest: ? ? . Atlanta,. (ia.. September IS. 1925. J#". V.. M. Fain, Mayor. Jurphy, N. C. ? >ly dear Mr. Mayor: ~^"4 We are just back from the wonderu! Atlanta-Murphy-Asheville autonobile tour over the new Appalachiannonic Highway. The part vol and our people played in making the our the great success that it was rust be acknowledged, an-l it is my deasurc, speaking for The Atlanta ournal, which sponsored the tour, o say to you and to them that your nterest and cooperation not only -xceeded our expectations hut was eyond all we had any right to hope "or. Please let your people know how rreatful we are to them, and say to hem it will J?e the pleasure of the lournal to continue its work on be tan ot tne great Appuacninn ooennHighway. Sincerely yours, HARI.KK BRANCH Ashcville, N*. C. Sept. 17, l'.)26. Official Mr. W. M. Bain. Mayor of Murphy. Murniiy, N*. C. Dear Mr. Bain: I wish to thank you. Sir. for the many courtesies you extended to me and the State Highway Commission generally in the recent meeting of the Atlanta Motorcade at Murphy. You certainly put over ? splendid proposition and I think that great benefit is going to redound to Western North Carolina, an ! I greatly hofe your county will be one of the great beneficiaries, and I am sure that this is true, and time will prove it more fully than my feeble words can now. With assurance of my high regard, I beg to remain. Sincerely yours. J. G. STIKELKATHKR Commissioner. reported as good, particularly with regard to food products in those sections suffering ffom lack of rain. Tobacco prices have been most unsatisfactory, but cotton prices are tair to good. % Farm labor is most described a? "sca'-ce." "poor," and "high-priced." Cften kee County, and the Lei MURPHY. NORTH CAROLIN Crushed !!! \u _ .-^v'NA ^ ?v\ \ ?g\\ '" ) ?v\ r? VIMEND MURI LSSFUL ENTER iE JOURNAL i Asheville, X. C- Sept. 21. tli25k Ht.n. W. M. Fain. -Mayor. Murphy, N. C. Dear Mr. Fain: I enjoyed myself thoroughly over there. You people ha\e got fine possibilities in Murphy and it seems i to me that your town ought to grow .very rapidly. r TT IT | I was very glad to see that the' Southern Railway had announced the change of the schedule of the; morning train. Under this schedule | lit will artive at Murphy at 12:40 een-1 tral time instead of 2 o'clock central , time. This will make the train Ret i to Murphy in time Cor the passenger? tc take dtiiutM. which ought to he of some benefit to your community. With best wishes, I am. Sincerely yours, CHAS. A. WEBB j Septum her 19, 1925.1 The Cherokee Scout, Murphy. N. C. Please petmit me to congratulate you upon the splendid reception given by the people of your town and section, and the great amount of, .publicity given thru the columns of, your paper, to the motorcade which was so successfully conducted by the I Atlanta Journal over the Atlanta' Murphv-AsheviUe link of the Appalachian Scenic Highway on Sept. 14th and 15th. N'cver has there been anything like ,it. I am pleased heyond words of I expression. This will bring the j world into this section as soon as the highway is open for constant travel, and I know that you will not be satisfied with promises and [Jans i for the early completion of the route thru Cheiokee County ami thru j Nantahala Gorge, but you will now I give closest possible co-operation ami watchful encouragement in every detail of construction so that the World, will not he delayed in coming into your section one minute longer than is absolutely necessary. My prediction is. that within the next ten years one of the greatest playground and resort areas east of the Mississippi will he developed here between Neel Gap and the Nantahnla (Gorge, and between Franklin. N. C. and Knoxville, Tenn.. If the Highway work is. not delayed for some reason. | Murphy is pecularlv situated to reSceive the great benefits of this development. and what helps Murphy will help this entire section. You can depend upon the cooperation of Union County. Sincerely and cordially youis. ' BOXNELL H. STONE, ' Legislative Representative of '| Union County, Georgia. jfeeeii iding Newspaper in th A FRIDAY,, SEPTEMBER 25. 1925. X f, i ^ |A f ^Y~ TAINMENT MOTORCADE kitchen cabinet orchestra to appear next friday night The Kitchen Cabinet Orchestra is the expressive title of an amusement featuie being planned by the local Woman's Club for production on Friday, October 2nd at the school auditorium. Local talent is being used in this unique orchestra. Nearly everyone has heard the comb give forth beautiful music when played upon by the magic breath of rare individuals: but never before has one heard a common kitchen pot -a black one at that-biing forth harmony except with the good things it ing for the dinner table. But the pot, bread pan, nut meg grater, sink strainer, rice boiler, sieve, and rolling pin, however strange and out of I lace it may seem, all join in one harmonious chorus when played upon by the nimble fingers of this unusual orchestral talent. Truly this is an unusual orchestra and an unusual production and the prediction is being made that there won't he enough seats in the large 'school auditorium to accomodate those I who will seek admittance, j '1 he names of the members of the orchestra are so expressive as to make it seem wise to append them to this sketch. They follow: Director, Madam Kitchcnett; Header. Mille Broadcaster; Pianist, Miss Lizzie T. Strainer. Miss I. C. Pick, Miss I Evangeline T. Spoonheimer, Soli ists, Mme i T. Potte, Miss Ura Cheese Crater, Miss Daisy Roller Pin. Mile Flour Sifterine. Other members of the orchestra are Mrs. St. O. V. Grater. Mile, Skiltctti. Mile. Nut Meg Grater. Mile. Perky Later, Mile. Dubb L. Boyler, Mile. Ename* line Sinkstein, Mme. Limp Dishrag, Mile. Lin OT.eum, Mme. Van Range. Mile. Hat Kaik, Mile. Pop Cornheitn1 er. Mile. Keitin Rodimsky, Mile. Rosta Pannetta, Mile. Coughy Miller. Mile. Shesa Frying Pan, Sigm.ra Pan! cake Turner, and Signora Mima Fun' nell. The proceeds derived from this production will be used for the benefit of the public library. i BUSINESS COURSE TEACHER MURPHY COLLEC.E ARRIVES Mis* Mhnica tfcRae. of Atlanta. arrived this week and assumed her duties as teacher of the business course of the Murphy College ? f Ashevillc University. Miss McRne will teach shoithdnd and stenography, and already has day and evening classes. Miss Brachsla'ger. of the Ashevilk University, arrived Wednesday an<i ?cout if Section of Western APPALACHIAN TOUR SONG IS COMPOSED BY "COUSIN" FRED An official tone was composed from the recent Atlanta-Murphy* AsheviUe automobile t^ur bt "Cousin" Fred Hauser. secreatry of the Atlanta Convention an i Tourist bureau. This sonff was sun? with c:eat effect by the six hundred i quests at the banquet tendered the tourists at the KenHworth inn. in Asheville. on the evening of September 15. The words of the -song. { which is sung to the music of "Glory to Old Georgia," Fdlows. 1. Atlanta is the town where we begin the motorcade; J The Journal is the place from where the start is going to he mad". I Decatur, Stone Mountain and Lawrencevill ere the towns we i first pass through As we go riding on. CHORUS: j Traveling the Appalachian highway. < Traveling the Appalachian highway.! Traveling the Appalachian highway, j As we go riding on. ii. Some dignitares we have are men of great renown ? Hoke Smith. Walter Sims and John! Holder's in town: United States senator* and others' Harllee has won To go with us as we go *pe:iking on, (Repeat Chorus. > III. Good old Henry Rstes is >ur state resident. ' I i It's Gainesville where he is a loyal president. The pretty girls, so sweet and fair,' at old Brenau's retreat. Are serving us "big-time eats." (Repeat. Chorus.) IV. I Clermont. Cleveland and Biairsvillc. 1 are the next towns you'll see | The mountains of old north Georgia are grand enough for me. I Good old hard cider is given us alone | By Griffin. Davidson and Stone. (Repeat Chorus.) V. I . TU? f~*...< W-.il. ?II-. meet us at the line. | Said the Governor to Georgia: "It's been a Ion-.: time!" So welcome to Murphy and to the| old N". C." 11 j We'll accept his hospitality. j j (Repeat Cher us.) VI So on through Andrews. Bryson City | nntl Waynesville, We travel on to good old A>l eville, , up the winding hill. It's Roseoe Marvel's town we are now about to raid. 11 The mecca of our first motor- , cade. I t Repeat Chorus.) VII We aie here at last among you folks And mighty glad we came. Let's make the Appalachian a famour highway name. We are boosters, one and all. for beauty, roads and scenes j From Quebec to New Orleans. (Repeat Chorus.) j will give a part of her time to the organizing and building up of a library for the college. Already day and evening classes in English, Spanish, Psychology. Bible I _ and Journalism are being conducted, and officials of the Universtiy are' very optimistic over the prospects of the work loealiv. Prof. W. C. Bovce! is dean of the college. and Prof. Julius Berzunza. and Mrs. George) Hublde. with those already mentioni ed. compose the faculty. ANOTHER AUTO WRECK The car belonging to Mr. I.ige | Eller, of the lower end of the County ! near Farncr. Tenu. and driven by Mr. Eller's Son. lost a rear wheel, swung completely around and lodgj ed against a hank, near the Hayes farm. Mrs. filler and two uf her neighbors were thrown through the hack end onto the concrete. They were badly bruised but no bones broken. Mrs. filler's rather, Mr. King of thi> city, father of Mr. Fate King of I.eJford's Store, was thrown i from the car also, striking the con ctete on his head and back.^ His injuries were more serious than those of th? others. but he ia slowly re11 covering. I ;i:| ? ? ADVERTISE IN THE SCOUT "IT WILL MAKE YOU IICH" 1 North Carolina 6c COPY?$1.50 PER YEAB J J WORK ON NEW BAPTIST CHURCH BEGUN THIS WEEK The work of tearing down the old residence on the Baptist Church prop' erty at the corner of Pcachtree Street and We^t Central Avenue was begurt early Monday morning and by Tue?" day night another landmark of Murphy had passed for * newer and more modern structure. This old dwelling had withstood the storm3 of time tor rr.ore than seventy years, during which time it had silently seen men come and n en no. but it quickly "fell fiko n tri ant --f l ?r - ??... .uviu vi i i? uugni oefore the hammer and tools of the wrecking party. It was at firat a >ma!l log cabin, but was remodeled and added to from time to time until it tojk on the appearance of a respectable building. The raring of thi? old building marked the beginning of the construction of the n* * Baptist church, which has been looked forward to for the past several year- by the people of * * * Murphy. It is contemplated tj grade the lot down to about one and a half to two feet above the sidewalk. A steam shove! ha- been secured for this purpose and most of the grading work will be done by free volunteer labor by members of the church. It is expected that most of the rough work will be done in this way. The plana of the new building call for a three storv structure, with a seating capacity* of 900 for the auditorium. The Sunday school department will easily accomodate 600. with accomodations for the church training service or B. V. I\ V. depart- ^ ment. It will be erected at a cost of approximately $50,000.00. The wall will be erected and the building covered this fall, and if possible made ready for use by early spring. The building committee it composed of C. M. Wofford, chair- ^ -gh man, .1. M. Barnett, A. B. Dickey, A. L. Martin and R. F-. Williamson. , ENGINEERS THANK THE PEOPLE OF MURPHY v ju?ci Hiiirm, engineers recently located in Murphy and encamped at Riverside Park, have written Mayor , 1 VV. M. lain as follows: U. S. Survey Ur.it So. 3. Farner, Tenn., August 25. 1925. ^ Mayor W. M. Fain, s. *' i Murphy. N. C. Dear Mr. Fain: In behalf of the members of my party ami myself I wish to thank you, and thru you the citizens of Murphy, for the many favors and courtesies shown us during our stay in your city It was with great regret that we left Murphy ami we all hope that it will be possible for us to return in the near future. Very sincerely. CRAWFORD C. ANDERSON Topographic Draftsman. STATE HIGHWAY SYSTEM INCLUDES 6.444 MILES Figures recently compiled show that on July 1st the State Highway system included 6.444 miles of good roads. Of this mileage in excess of 2,000 miles has been paved or is being paved by the highway commission. exclusive' of paving done by counties and turned over to the state. Route 10. one of the most important routes in the state, has approximately 500 miles of paving completed or under construction in its total length of 57l? miles. HORSE SWAPPERS CONVENTION AT CULBERSON OCTOBER 1-3 There will l>e a horse swapper#' convention at Culberson on October 1st. 2nd, and 3rd, according to an* nounccment the other day by L. M. Shields. President. J. W. Woody, Secretary, and W. A. Nichols, director. Participants are urged to bring horses, cattle, watches, guns, or anything they wish to buy. sell of swap. There will he plenty of feed on the grounds, the announcement said. v BOX SUPPER AT RANGER l he?e will be a Box Supper at Ranger Church Saturday night, September 26th. 1925 for church pur- 1 poses, according to announcement | this week by Alice Kilpatrick. ] ~ 1 * . . .

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