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The news-record. (Marshall, Madison Co., N.C.) 1911-current, September 02, 1965, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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OR D MARSHALL, N. C SJSP1 T Tj I The News - Record Published Weekly At MARSHALL, If. C. NON-PARTISAN IN POLITICS I. L 8T0RT. OUTSIDE MADISON COUNTY It Mentha Om Tear $4X0 Ml Months fSM Throe Month. Airmail 80c Per Weak LaV iaann IMPORTANT ELECTION The election of the ASC Community Committee for Madison County is being held bp mail for the next 10 days. Ballots have been mailed to all eli gible voters and they are to return these ballots SIGNED by September 10. The ballots will be tabu lated at the ASCS Office on September 15. Eligible voters are urged to carefully read all in structions and participate in this important election. Numerous articles have been published and Emory Robinson, chairman, Agricultural Stabiliza tion and Conservation Committee, as well as Ralph Ramsey, ASCS Office Manager, , have done every thing possible to point out the importance of this e lection by mail. y . It is now solely up to YOU. Don't neglect this opportunity. A FUTURE FOR TOMATOES GUEST EDITORIAL . BY HARRY G. County Extension Saturday, August 15, 1964 was a red letter day for many farm families of "Madison County and the adjoining area. This rainy day marked the opening of MATO Packing Co., Inc. It mapkad the end of the planning stage for marketing facilities for tomatoe and other vegetables within the county and the be-, ginning of the actual process of developing the mar ket. - The marketing season was a' month old and many producers had been forced to seek other places to market tomatoes. The production was not good because of severe drought conditions in May, June and July and many tomato farmers who were pro ducing tomatoes for the first time because extwmely discouraged and some quit. Under these conditions MATO Packing Co., had a reasonable successful sea son, packing and selling over 58,000 twenty pound packages of tomatoes and approximately 12,000' of the lower grade in forty pound packages. Farmers throughout the world are noted for be ing able to plan in hope that the next year will Be better than the last. This was the pattern with most tomato producers and they planted a greater crop and tried to do a better job for 1965. The last day of August marked the 38th operating day of MATO Packing Co., in its second season. During this period a total of 133,090 packages of the better grade tomatoes hid been packed and sold. Operation of the packing shed was much smoother than last year and in general the marketing of tomatoes had re ceived wonderful acceptance. Tomatoes have been shipped to Quebec, Canada ; New York, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Chicago, Houston, Dallas, New Orleans, Louisville, Jacksonville, Tampa, Miami and almost every major city in Eastern and Southeastern United States. The volume of tomatoes shipped from West ern North Carolina to some of the larger cities has been adequate for the USDA Marketing News Ser vice to give a quotation on North Carolina tomatoes for the first time in such cities as New York, Chicago, Pittsburgh, and Philadelphia. These tomatoes are in competition with tomatoes produced in CaMornia, Michigan, Pennsylvania, Maryland, Not Jersey and other places which have formerly W1? kets. The quality of the Western North Carolina tomato has been good enough tp canse the price, quotations of the North Carohna tomd)J be equal to or greater than that of tomatoes from, any other location. This means that the markefcng success of MATO Packing Co., is also fJL uceefls bv the expansion of the market outlet- im SSta well for Orbit Sates Co.. whicfc seffln all Sel'for MATO .SfS Ky WriiM- ad Vegetable Cooperative &P& Mseon Leunty Irutt and Vegetable Coeratr: her market onSated by Dixon and Tom-A-Toe, McCornuck and ffion anf also shipping Western Nora. Carolina produced tomatoes to some of tYJTf p The future for tomatoes in Western North Can. in?Iurr I- k- i of the oroducers m hi aualtty tomatoes in umBI tomato producers in other of marketing specuu tomatoes are properly tnm and presented on hmkers. The succ mt Marahall, N. a ON RATBS IN MADISON - BUNCOMBB COUNTIES 11 Om Y Stat SILVER, "TV v. area and mtt Eight 00 MHC LIONS TO BEGIN PRACTICE; PROSPECTS GOOD With just a little more than two week to prepare for their opener against Catawba, the Mara Hill College Lions will hit the practice field tomorrow (Sept 8). Read Coach Don Henderson and assistants Ron Bromley and Del Shealy plan to posh about 60 eager candidates through twice-a-day sessions until classes start on Sept. IS, then taper off to one drill per day. Seventeen returning lettermen are expected, giving the squad ex perienced personnel at every poei tion. Henderson said he does fore see problems based oa lack of depth, but he hopes a fine crop of freshmen recruits can fill the gaps. The veterans include Tommy Nix of Marshall, FeMxm Stephens of Weaverville and Montie Vase at ends; big Kees Auer (270) and Jimmy Epps (230) at tackles; co captain Doug Echols, Bill Smith and Harry Briggs of Marshall at guards; Ron Ward at center; Dan ny Shook at quarterback; Jerry Blevins, Johnny McLeod, Roger Whitley and Henry Zion at full backs; co-captain Jim Few, Bill Dyar, Macky McFee and Harry Sprouse at halfbacks. Seveifal experienced transfers from junior ooleges are being counted on for support. A new stadium with a beautiful new turf, 3500 permanent seats, a handsome new scoreboard and oth er facilities is to be sued in a game against Carson-Newman. The full 1966 schedule for the Lions is as follows: Sept. 18 Catawba at Salis bury. Sept. 26 Marion Institute at Marion, Alabama. Oct. 2 Newport Apprentice at Newport News, Virginia. Oct 9 Carson-Newman at Mars Hill, 2:30 (Homecoming) Oct 16 Western Carolina at Mars Hill, 8:00. Oct 23 Emory & Henry, at Emory, Virginia. Oct. 30 OPEN. Nov. 6 Maryville, at Mary ville, Tennessee. Nov. 13 Georgetown at Mars Hill, 2:00. HDAIIfUT REDUCED SJDLAGfi INCOUNfY Drought conditions in practical ly all of the Southeastern part of Madison County has severely re duced the yield of corn silage and corn for grain. During the heavy moisture need period for com there waa a very low soil moisture and the rainfall waa approxima tely half or less the normal a mount. This has resulted in a corn crop which did not develop full sized stalks and did not ear be cause of a shortage of moisture. Pastures in the same area have not shown any appreciable growth in the past month and have been grazed beyond the point of a good management level, states Harry Silver, County Extension Agent. The disaster conditions, caused by the inadequate moisture sup ply of the past month, calls for farmers with livestock to take a close look at their forage situation. One of the things which may be done to assist in meeting the for age needs is for farmers with pastures with a good stand or grass meadows to be topdressed in the very near future, use ferti lizer material high in nitrogen. In the event of normal rainfall for . (Continued on Last Page) Dale Evin Worley, James Larry Flynn Speak Vows Aug. 20 Miss Dale Evin Worley and James Larry Flynn were married Friday, August 20, 1965 at 7:80 at the home of the bridegroom's grandparents, the Rev. and Mrs. Jos WQd, with Mr. Wild officiating. The bride wore a white jersey dress trimmed in blue with match ing accessories. She is the daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Evin Worley The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. James B. Flynn, of Marshall Rt 5, where the couple will make their home. He is em ployed at Drexel Manufacturing Company at Woodf in. STATEMENT Jamestown Mutual Insurance Company ASSETS y. ... Estate mi hank daooslts Real frw. Agents' balances or uncollected premiums, net 1,304,669.29 Entrance recoverable on lose payments -?27-W Interest, dividends and real estate income due and accrued 96,411.02 All other assets as detailed in statement f 268,644.86 Total admitted Assets I LIABILITIES, SURPLUS AND OTHER FUNDS Losses unpaid 6,569,108JW Loss adjustment expenses unpaid 1,1M,7MW6 Other expenses (excluding taxes, licenses and fees 72,666.66 Taxes, licenses and fees (excluding Federal income taxes) 880,511.99 Unearned premiums Dividends declared and unpaid: (b) Policyholder.. Excess or liability ana compensation statutory ana voiun tmrv rrvM over case basis and kws exnense reserves 682.966.43 All other Liabilities, as detailed Total liabilities Special surplus funds: Unassigned fund (surplus Surplus as regards policyholder. Total - BUSINESS IN NORTH Line of Business Fire Extended coverage - Other allied lines Homeowners multiple peril Commercial multiple peril Inland marine 'Workmen's Compensation Liability other than auto (. i.) Liability other than auto (P. D.) Auto liability (B.I.) Auto liability (P. D.) Auto phys. damage Total President, J. H. Carr Secretary, H. H. Hanson Treasurer, H .H. Hanson Home Office, 110 East 4th Street Jamestown, New York Attorney for service: Edwin' S. Lanier, Commissioner of Insur ance, Raleigh, N. C. I. Krfwin S I jtnipr. Commissioner of Insurance, do hereby certify I ithat the above is a true ana correct . - a Jamestown Mutual Insurance Company, of Jamestown, N. T. filed with this Department, showing the condition of said Company on the 31st day of December, 1964. Witness my hand and official seal, the day and date above written. (Seal) EDWIN S. LANIER, Commissioner of Insurance Fire andor Casualty Abstract This Is The Law JBERT E. LEE Far the N.C Bar Association X mm ,: - CHILDREN Mary Smith, unwed, gives birth to a child. John Jones, a man in her community is generally reputed to be the father of the child. Ia the consent of Mary Smith alone sufficient for the adoption of the child by Mr. and' Mrs. Harry ent of the child's leirallaVe a father. May married parents, who are themselves less thai twenty-one years of age, consent to the adop tion of their child by another? Yes. Minors may release their rights as parents and consent to the adoption of their children by others. Such as action is as fully binding as if the parents had a ttained twenty-one years of age. Must the child to be adopted give his or her consent to the pro posed adoption? The consent of the child to be adopted is required only if the child is twelve years of age or over, or becomes twelve years of age be fore the granting of the final or der of the adoption. Is a new birth certificate pre pared when the name of a chiild has been changed by virtue of an IF IN NEED OF Letterheads Envelopes Statements Visiting Cards Business Cards Promisory Notes Chattel Mortgages ' ' 'SawawawlLawawawawawHHHHS Warranty Deeds State Warranto Land Posters Contact THE NEWS-RECORD Brown at rJl ... fa clrja does iff; -- i.Z5i.l?-5? 1,I7IT1.UU 718,017.60 600.142.08 , 115,906,268.44 oowoo.oo T-r-r jCT in statement , 10,963.77 118,079,979.66 6. ?M -000.00 tjHMtfcW . g.825,288.78 $15,906,868.44 CAROLINA DURING 1964 Direct Premiums Direct Losses Written Incurred - 3,681.16 $ 169.86 lflW.ea 37.81 7,8ot.2 2,889.29 1,406.14 11.00 r 240,048.08 128458-80 8,988.65 16,722.46 171,462.47 134,428.20 71.473.86 w,iv.es 20,701.47 - - 47L270.87 288,768.68 18,564.82 ,ljwp. $632,759.43 NORTH CAROLINA INSURANCE DEPARTMENT, i . a. m x. a. i m A.V abstract or uie statement oi ' ALLANSTA.M' MRS R1RCHARD SHE 1-TON Correspondenit Mr. Edgar Capps, Mr. Charlie Gosnell, Mr. Birchard Shefton and Mr. Leslie, Mr. Grady and Miss Bonnie Gabagan are attending court in Marshall this week. Mr. and Mrs. Jack SheHon spent Sunday with their daughter, Mrs. Robert Rice of Asheville. The Rev. Sellers of the Metho dist Church in Hot Springs visit ed new friends oa Little Laurel last Friday and had supper with Mr. and Mrs. Birchard SheHon -ifltBiaaL1 Thelwd family. IfflWM V Mr. and Mrs. John Chandler or wainu.t visneu ner parents, nr. and Mrs. T. E. Trimble last Sun- day. Mrs. Agnes Gaynes and da ugh- ter of Alexandra, Va., and Mrs. Alice Renner of Cedar Creek, Tenn., visited their cousins, Mr. Edgar Payne and Mr. Clarence Payne and their uncle, Mr. Bir chard Shelton last Friday. We are glad to report that Mrs. Alice Hunycutt of Walnut return ed home from Mission Hospital and is slowly recuperating. We hope for her a speedy recovery. Mr. and Mrs. Bueford Shelton and Mr. and Mrs. Larry Vinson of Asheville visited homefolks on Laurel last Sunuday afternoon. ALL PURPOSE 3-INONEOIL Oils Everything Prevents Rust REGULAR - OIL SPRAY ELECTRIC MOTOR adoption proceeding? are residents of North Carolina, Yes. When the adoptive parents the city and county of residence of the adoptive parents are shown on the new birth certificate as the place of birth of the adopted child. May adults, who are married to each other, formally adopt another adult person as their own child? No. In North Carolin tile person to be adopted must be less than twenty-one years old. May a husband and wife who are white adopt as their child a minor who is a Negro? Yes. There is no provision in the adoption law of North Carolina which prohibits the adoption of a child who to of a race different from that of the child. The new birth certificate for the adopted child will show the race of the adoptive parents as the race of the child. Will an adoption proceeding of another state , he recognized in North Carolina t Yes. The courts of North Caro lina will deal with the parties to the adoption the same as if the ad the adoption the same as if the ad- , , 1 1 , - A - - - - LAJ S , opaon oocrot daq own rrmwrw in Mrs. Rebecca Henderson Is Dead At Age Of 104 Tour Is Open For HD Members; NBC-TV Program . art.---, i'- .('.ik The United Nations Study Tour for Roma Demonstration Club Members will again bo conducted by Bullock Tours from October 4 through 9. This tour is open to Hom Demonstration Club Mem ben throuhout the State of North Carolina. Tht cost of the tomr is $82.00 per person, three to a room. This does not include, meals. Ap plications and money should be in by September 11. If you are interested, please notify the Rome Agent's Office immediately. On the evening of September 7, NBC-TV will present a 3 hour program on "An American White Paperl American Foreign Policy 1954 through 1965", so plan to watch this very educational pro gram. Grapevine H. D. Club Met Aug. 27 The Grapevine Home Demon stration Club met August 27, at 7:30 p. m., in the Club House for its monthly meeting. Mrs. J. D. GoanMi, president, presided. Mrs. Gosnell called the meeting to order and was in charge of devotions. Mrs. Barbara Bruce led the group in singing. Little miss Beverly Bruce sang a solo. The aroun led bv the Drasidsnt bowed in silent tribute, in sad, Vt loving memory of Miea Myrtle Peek Morgan, a member of our club, who has gone to be with Jesus. Myrtle waa to have been co-hostess with Barbara at this meeting. Barbara baked and' ser ved her favorite cake in loving member of our dear friend. Our hearts were sad in our' great loss. Mrs. Allan Silver called the roll, and read minutes of previous meeting. Our secretary, Mrs. Hazel Proff itt, being absent The cook-out for both the HD and 4-H clubs, was planned since we were having the club together. This event wfil be Sept. 1&, at the club house. All members, their families and any guest they want to invito are expected to attend. The meeting was then . turned Wer to Mrs. Wallin, our leaaer. Her discussion was, "Have You made your will?" If you haven't yon should! She also pointed, out the improtance of making a will, 1 also the trouble we could avoid if we did have a will. Our president then read a re cipe submitted by Mrs. Bill Silver, Tomato Soup this ' being the height of the tomato season we thouught all homemakers would be interested in making and1 canning this delicious soup for the long winter ahead. If you are interest ed, Mrs. Wallin or any club mem ber would be glad to share the recipe. Our meeting was dis missed by all repeating A Collect for Club Women. Our hostess assisted by her daughter, Beverly, served delicious refreshments, car rying out green and white color scheme. Our next meeting wil be the 3rd Friday, at 7:30 p. m., in the club house. All members are urged ROOFING & SIDING STORM DOORS & WINDOWS REMODELING FREE ESTIMATES Financing Up To Seven Years Nothing Down 6 Months Before First Payment ASHEVILLE HOME IMPROVEMENT COMPANY 106 North Lexington Avenue Asheville, N. C. Send Coupon Below for Free Information ASHEVILLE HOME 106 North Lexington Asheville, N. C. Name Street or RFD Xown. , Mrs. Rebecca R. Henderson, of Walnut, died Tuesday morning, August SI, 1965 in a Haywood County rest horns following a long illness. She waa 104. Mrs. Henderson was the widow of Allen Henderson aad was a daughter of the late John and Mar garet Henderson Rector. She had been active until about four-and-a-half yean ago. Bar bobbies consisted of peieing qui Ha and sew ing for friends and neighbors. She was a native of Madison County and was known by her friends as "Aunt Becky" and "Granny" Hen derson. She was born in the Rec tor settlement of Marshall and was a charter member of the Wal nut Presbyterian Church. Surviving are three daughters, Mrs. Sallie Honeycutt, and Mrs. R. V. Ramsey, both of Walnut and Mrs. R. A. Runion of Spartanburg, S. C; two sons, Robert B. of Wal- I nut and Dr. J. Bates Henderson of Berea, Ky.; 19 grandchildren, 47 BatTandclliJdren, 60 great- great-grandchiMren and one great- great-great-granocniw. Funeral services were held Thursday at 2 p. m. in the Walnut Presbyterian Church. The Rev. Dan Force officiated and burial was in the family ceme tery at Walnut. Pallbearers were Gordon and Kenneth Tread way. Leamon and Houston Davis, Fleet Reeves and Bobby Johnson. Bowman Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements. Singing At Hopewell Sat i The regular first Saturday night Gospel Singing will be held at the Hopewell Baptist Church this Sat day night, Sept 4, beginning at 7:30 o'cockv AH singers and listeners are in vited to come and make this one of the beet singings yet. We are expecting several good singers, so don't miss it. L. J. Brown will be in charge. Revivial To Start Sept. 12 At Laurel Fork A Revival will begin Laurel Fork Freewill at the Baptist Church on Sunday, Sept 12. Rev. G. Y. Burgin, the pastor, will be assisted by the Rev. R. C. Stock ton of Old Fort, one of the out standing ministers of the Freewill Baptist Association. A special in vitation is extended to all neigh boring churches and the public. Services will begin at 7:30. to attend, welcome. Visitors are always CO. 1

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