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The news-record. (Marshall, Madison Co., N.C.) 1911-current, November 19, 1964, Image 1

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fj- AW. .1... ,' , ..liMi. VinMjjUliUltWMMi N0.4T Farmers May In Preparing Short Course To Be Held Nov. 30-Dec 1 In Asheville By HARRY G. SILVER County Extension Chairman One problem of farmers through out iMadison County annually is that of being able to get assistance in filling out their income tax forms. Three complications make the average farmer's income tax form difficult. (1) The lack of adequate records; (2) special provisions in the income tax laws which change almost annualy and (3) the complicated nature of agriculture enterprise as a busi ness. Each year arrangements are made for regional income tax shortcourses to be held in North Carolina. This year a shorteourso on income tax "will be held at the George Vanderbilt Hotel on Nov ember 30 and December 1. There are a number of people in Madison County who have been assisting their neighbors and others in filling out their income tax forms. This shortcourse would be of trem endous aid to people working with income tax forms for farmers and smal busineses. The instructors in the short course are employees of the In teral Revenue Service and N. C. Department of Revenue. Things of special interest to those who may be interested in tak ing a course this year will be the Revenue Act of 1964 which con tains many provisions that will be of particular interest to farm ers. The investment credit pro vision change in Revenue Act f (Continued To Last Page) ANDREWS-MARS IT CANTON SAT. Undefeated Andrews and once-beaten Mars Hill vie at Canton Saturday night at 8 o'clock for the Western Re gional Class A football championship. Andrews, the defending champion, will be bidding to run its two-year win streak to 24 games. It advanced through the first round of playoffs last week with a 24-6 win over Try on. Mars Hill defeated Boonville, 18 14, in its first round playoff tilt. VOL.63 iii 8 PAGES THIS WEEK Get Help Tax Forms OPEN HOUSE FOli NORTONS MON.; WELL ATTENDED Citizens From Nearly All Townships Greet State Senator State Senator and Mrs. Clyde M. Norton of Old Fort, were (warmly greeted at an Open House held Monday night in the Commu nity Building in Mars Hill. More than 100 persons from nearly ev ery township in the county at tended the reception. Included among the guests was Mrs. Fran ces C. Ramsey, who will repre sent the county in the general Assembly. Shortly after 7:30 o'clock, Ger ald Young, of the Middle Fork section, introduced Senator and Mrs. Norton to the large gather ing. Senator Norton responded with a brief talk in which he ex pressed his gratitude for the open house and also thanked those pre sent for the loyal support he re ceived in the November 3 elec tion. He asked for their contin ued support and prayers as he represented the district in the State Senate, and stated that he wanted to keep in close contact with the people of Madnson Coun ty kluring his tenure of service in the State Senate. Following his talk and a brief talk by Mrs. Ramsey, the group enjoyed refreshments, prepared and served by the ladies of Mars Hill and community. IS HONORED BY 'UPPER ROOM' Billy Graham, Montreat evan gelist, rededicated himself Wed nesday night to preaching the gos pel of Jesus Christ, at the World Christian Fellowship dinner in the Sir Walter Hotel in Raleigh. Dr. Graham was the 1964 re cipient of the Upper Room cita tion, presented by -the Rev. Dr. J. Manning Potts, Upper Room man (Continued To Last Page) New-Record Will Go To Press Day- Early Next Week As in customary on Thanksgiv- ig, The News-Record will go to- press on Wednesday instead or hursday next week. All advertisers and news cor respondents are asked to bear this In mind and prepare "copy" in time for publication. Hstrict A Football Playoffs Tolley Leads Mars Hill Over Boonville, A Last Period Touchdown Is Margin Of I Victory The Mars Hill Wildcats, behind I the running of Charles Tolley, took a giant step toward the West- North Carolina "A" football with a . hardf ought victory er Boonesville Friday nignt, 18-14 before 2,600 fans at Mars Two long touchdown gallops i another run to set up the final I touchdown save Tolley and his Wildcats the edge over a splendid combination of Boonville's Shock to Dannr Hemric. In the later stage of the first er Tolley, running from his ck position, broke around MARSHALL, N. C. FARM BUREAU VOTES R.E.A, RESOLUTION The North Carolina Farm Bu reau FeUeration at the closing session of its 1964 convention in Asheville adopted resolutions in support of rural electrification. But the convention eliminated one proposal urging "REA offi cials to study carefully true own ership of its members and if necessary we will support legis lative amendments deemed neces sary to bring about true owner ship by its members." The convention, in acting on number of resolutions, went on record "for apportionment of gov ernment units based on one (leg islative) house on area and one house on population." SOCIAL SECURITY The delegates reaffirmed a res olution adopted last year as be ing opposed to "any legislation for medical care being incorpor ated with Social Security." Another resolution recommend ed that burley tobacco grower be given an opportunity to vote in a referendum to determine whether a promotion program for burley tobacco should be continued. Oth er recommendations on that top ic urged that burley tobacco pro motion be on the basis of acreage instead of by farm, continuation of 90 per cent of parity, produc tion or control program be based upon acreage and poundage in the future, that lease and transfer of burley allotments be made effect ive and that growers be permit ted to retain their allotments without penalties for not growing. DAIRY FACILITIES The delegates approved resolu tions asking that dairy facilities be provided to aid in elimination of "any pesticide problems in or- Jder to safeguard the public inter ests along, with the fanners; also that all affected agencies get in volved immediately in an action program." Another resolution op posed national milk quota plans. After a long discussion, the del egates adopted a resolution oppos ing the present wheat program. Teachers-Boosters To Clash On Local Court Tonight At 8 Basketball will get off to a fly ing start here tonight (Thursday) when the Boosters Club members will battle the teachers of Mar shall in a douibleheader. The girls' game will start at eight o'clock in the local gym. A large crowd is expected to be on hand to see these exciting games. 400-MILE WALK AT 70 Binghamton, N. Y. Jess Hyde, 73, who walks every week-end has completed a round-trip hike of more than 400 miles between his homo and Buffalo. Mr. Hyde figures he has walked about 50,- 000 miles since 1917. his right end at his 45-yard line, shook loose from several would be tacklers and went in for the score. The extra point attempt failed. Midway of the second period Boonville scored on a thirty-five yard pass from quarterback Shock to end Hemric. Hemric kicked the extra point. The third quarter saw the Boon ville passing1 combination of Shock to Hemric set up another score for Boonville. Halfback Bruce Cline scored on a two-yard plunge with Hemric again adding the point after. On the next kickoff the Wild cats drove to the Boonville 40 yard line where Tolley took a THURSDAY, NOVEMBER Marshall Merchants To Start Christmas Promotion Mon. BOOSTERS CLUB TO BUY MACHINE FOR PRIMARIES Members of the Marshall Boost ers Club voted Monday night to purchase an electric duplicating machine to be used by the primary grades of the Marshall school. The decision was made at the semi monthly meeting which was held in the home economics room of the school where 20 members were present. It was also voted to buy tools for the handicapped and to do whatver is needed to improve the facilities for this group in further ing their training. Jim Sprinkle, president, pre sided. The next meeting of the club will be held Monday night, December 21. UNION SERVICE AT BAPTIST CH. THANKSGIVING The traditional Thanksgiving service sponsored by the churches of Marshall, will be held at the Marshall Baptist Church this year. ?ie service is scheduled for 9:30 a. m., on Thanksgiving Day, StwtMaa lwifTOrmflluTe, thus allowing tfnae for driving to the home of friends and relatives for the noon meal. Mrs. William Deans will sing a special selec tion, and the Thanksgiving ser mon will be delivered by the Rev. W. C. Clark, pastor of the Mar shall Methodist Church. For the benefit of shut-ins and those who must work on Thanks giving Day, the service will be broadcast by Station WMMH. Amended Abstract Reveals Teague Lost By Only 68 An error in reporting the offi cial votes in the register of deeds contest in No. 5 Township be tween Milliard Teague and Chaun cey M e t c a 1 f necessitated an amended abstract which reveals that Metcalf received 144 votes rather than 162. Final official returns in this race reveal that Teague was de feated by Metcalf by only 68 votes Jcountywide. handoff from quarterback Ronnie Wallin and literally ran over would-be tacklers to score his second touchdown. The conversion attempt was wide. Early in the fourth period Tol ley shook loose for a 40-yard run to the Boonville 16-yard line. On the next play Wallin faked a hand off to Tolley and carried the ball arounja his left end for the final tally. The placement was wide. B MH First downs 11 & Rushing yardage 82 261 Passing yardage 176 80 Passes 11-19 1 Passes in'cepted by 0 2 Fumbles lost 0 2 Yards penalised 41 2? lonvflU ft 7 7 8 I 18-14 Man Bill 0 6181 19, 1964 10c PER COPY K LARRY MOORE IS NEW PRESIDENT OF ROUNDTABLE Is Junior At MHS; 11 Local Students Attend Meet Larry Moore, a junior of Mar shall High School was elected president of the High School Ed itors Roundtable for 1965 at the annual meeting held Saturday at Western Carolina College at Cul lowhee. He won over candidates from Asheville Catholic High and Glenwood High. Cecelia Roberts, a senior, made a speech on Larry's behalf. She made quite a "hit" with her pre sentation and Larry won with 88 votes to 67 for the lad from Cath olic High, according to those at tending from Marshall. Following the election, the stu dents were divided into groups to hear critiques on newspapers and annuals entered in the contests. Curtis Russ, editor of the Waynesville Mountaineer, deliver ed the keynote address at the af-. ternoon session. Awards were al so presented the winners in the afternoon by J. P. Brady of The Franklin Press, member of the board of managers for the Round table. Eleven students attended from Marshall. They " were Phillip Crowe, Jean Rice, Emogene Pon der. Larry Moore, Cecelia Rob erts, Shirley Wilson, Joyce Fish er, Charlotte Shupe, Phyllis Niles, Margot Roberts, and Jean Ed moods. Accompanying the group were Mrs. Harry B. Ditmore, guidance counselor, and Mrs. George B. Shupe, journalism teacher. GIRL SCOUT FUND DRIVE IS IN PROGRESS The Girl Scout Fund Drive, which started last Thursday, is in progress this week and will termi nate thi3 week-end. All persons who have not con tributed thus far to the campaign are asked to do so this week-end. LONG FISHING LINE Chilmark, Mass. A local fish ing company has a vessel with a fishing line 20 miles long. The company no longer uses the old method of harpooning swordfish. The new line features 20 miles of nylon rope, with a branch line every 50 feet dangling 10 feet to a baited nook. raBBBgggggggggBggBggggmRsQSHSlglBHB JHr 1 jtR m tflajSw I VH 1 flii'lifflgM &gj Bnaa aM THE THANKSGIVING OFFERING of French Broad Masonic Lodge 292 of Marshall reached the $1,000 mark when Jesse James Bailey, right, a 50 year member, handed over a $60 check to treasurer Jack Guthrie. Last year the lodge was 55th among 378 lodges in the state, with an offering of $636. The money will go to Oxford Orphanage and the Masonic and Eastern Star Home at Greensboro. tUO A Year In KM WESTCO TEL. CO. LOAN APPROVED FOR $576,000.00 A supplemental REA loan of $576,000 was approved in Wash ington Wednesday to help Westco Telephone Co. continue system improvement for subscribers in five Western North Carolina coun ties, Congressman Roy A. Taylor announced. The Weaverville firm received an initial loan of $6,198,000 in June, 1961. Westco President Thomas H. Sawyer of Weaverville said the funds had been used to expand and modernize the system through installation of up-to-date dial tel ephones and related equipment. Exchanges are being converted to accommodate the dial system. The modification will also permit reduction in the number of sub scribers on party lines. The latest loan provides for the addition of approximately 250 new subscribers and construction i (Continued To Last Page) MRS. FAULKNER COUNTY CHMN. ARTHRITIS Mrs. Marvfn Faulkner, of Mar shall Rt. 2, has been named Mad ison County Chairman of the WNC Branch Arthritis and Rheumatism Foundation. The Foundation has carried out a program of public information and national research for the past 15 years. Mrs. Faulkner urges Madison County ciitzens to aid in this great cause. For further infor mation the public can contact Mrs. Faulkner, Phone 649-4916, Mar- shall Rt. 2, or by writing P. O. Box 8083, Asheville or by calling AL 4-7845. To Attend State Bldg. Dedication In Raleigh Friday Among those from Madison County who plan to attend the dedication of the new State Build ing in Raleigh Friday morning are Mr. and Mrs. Clyde M. Rob erts and daughter, Miss Cecelia; Mre. Frances C. Ramsey, and Lis ten B. Ramsey. Madison Adjoining A Year Outodde These Something New No Tickets To Save; Four Big Drawings Marshall merchants are trying something new this year and it is hoped that the public will like the idea. Starting here next Monday moi-Tiing, most of the local mer chants will give a blank yellow ticket to any customer for each $1.00 purchase or paid on account. The customer will sign his or her name and address on the ticket and deposit it in a box which will be in a convenient place in all stores which are participating. That's all there is to it. No tick ets to save for the drawings. Al tickets will be poured into a huge container and when a ticket is drawn the name of the person on the ticket will be announced. If that persons is present, he or she wins one of the many prizes to be offered. If the person is not present, then another ticket will be drawn until a winner is found. Each firm will have the name of the firm rubber stamped on one side of the ticket. Blank tickets found, if any, will not be honored for prizes, Ralph McCormick, pres ident of the Merchants Associa tion, announced . The first drawing will be held on Saturday, December 6 at two o'clock in front of the courthouse; the second drawing' will be held on Friday, Dec. 11; the third on Saturday, Dec. 19; and the final drawing on Wednesday, Decem ber 23. Remember, you must bo present to via, ,,f -iJ.. .i It has been thtt custom in the' past to save your "tickets and drop stubs in store with stubs being' at (Continued To Last Page) Wednesday P. M. Closing Comes To End This Year Ralph McCormick, presi dent of the Marshall Mer chants Association, -stated this week that beginning next Wednesday all stores will remain open all day. For the past several months many of them have been closing at noon on Wednesdays in order that employees may have an af- ternoon off. Wednesday p. m. closing will probably resume next summer, it was stated. ORPHANAGE, 0ES HOME RECEIVE MASON CHECKS Four Local Masons Tour Institutions In Oxford, Greensboro Jack Guthrie, Ralph Barnes, Clyde McClure and Clifford Wal drup, members of the French Broad Masonic Lodge 292, AFAAM Marshall, returned last Friday from the Oxford Masonic Orphan age, Oxford, N. C, and the Ma sonic and Eastern Star Home in Greensboro. The four men made the trip to present checks of $500 each to the institutions. While at the orphanage they were taken on a tour of the beau tiful institution fay Dr. Gray, su perintendent They also toured the Masonic and OES Home on Thursday and spent the night there. "We had a wonderful time and urge all members of the Masonic and Eastern Star Order to visit these magnificent institutions," one of the men said. Officials of the institutions Lodge who i tton possibl '-3 m -'6 y

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