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Tommie E. Howell,
Native Of County,
ils Buried Sunday
Tommie E. Howell, 83, died Fri
SEPTEMBER 5, 1965
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Shown above are Astronauts
Charles Conrad and Gordon
Cooper aboard the USS Lake
Champlain following their recov
ery from the Atlantic following
their successful orbit flights. They
were aloft seven days, 22 hours
and 56 minutes, the longest re
cord of human beings being in out
er space. After undergoing many
testa the two heroes were declar
ed in fine shape.
Cot Courtesy Citizen-Tunas
Of 1,500 Trout
In County Waters
In accordance with previously
approved plans, the Wildlife Re
sources Commission has completed
stocking of 1,500 trout averaging
8 to 10 inches in length, in the wa
ters of Madison County. These
fish were produced at the Federal
Fish Hatchery located near Pisgah
Forest. District Game and Fish
Protector, Raymond C. Ramsey
directed the release of the fish
and solicited assistance from mem
bers of the local wildlife club and
other interested sportsmen.
The Wildlife Resources Com
mission has also completed stock
ing of 200 trout averaging 8 to 10
inches in length, in the waters of
Rich Laurel Wildlife Refuge. These
fish were produced at the Federal
Fish Hatchery located near Pisgah
Forest District Game and Fish
. I a.: SV 1 T, ll
" roiecior. ivae rtum.sincer uiret;-
r . i i - a r j
toa uie release ox cue nsn auu
solicited assistance from members
of the local wildlife club and other
Sleepy Valley HD
Club Studies Wills
The Sleepy Valley HD Club met
August 23, at the Salvation Army
Center. Mrs. Wallin opened the
meeting by reading the "Collect
Mrs. Wallin then gave a talk a
bout making a will, one that will
stand up in court. She also gave
us some literature to read on mak
ing our wills. Seven members
were present. The next meeting
will be September 1, at the Sal
vation Army Center.
ALICE RATH BONE, Reporter
Reunion To Be
Held September 12
The annual McDaris family re
union will be held at the Beech
Commuunity Center, Beech, N. C,
on Sunday, September 12.
All relatives of the McDarises
are urged to attend and bring a
ON N. C. HIGHWAY
The Wildlife Resources Com
mission points out that tne co-i I . . . t -
operative effort of all those inter- Department's summary ol hfcffJc
Raleigh - The Motor Vehicles
ested In the State's fish and game
resources will be required to bring
about better fishing, the favorite
outdoor recreation of so many A-mericans.
deaths through 10 a. m., Monday
Killed to date 922
Killed to date last year 1022
Want to kno the latest
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SOY REEVES, Agent
n ffctir.4-2M. Marshall. I. C.
OFFICE OPEN EVERY DAY
9 a. m. 4:30 p. m.
OVER ROBERTS PHARMACY
IK v V ' ? I
This person is a Nationwide Insurance agent And
the latest is that this person has Nationwide new
Adjustable Life insurance plan that enables you to
add or eliminate any of 'nine benefits as your needs
change. For all the fads on this new insurance plan,
call your Nationwide agent today.
Mrs. Donna Clouse
Is Held 5aturday
S er vices for Mrs. Donna
Clouse, 85, of Weaverville Rt. 2
'who died Thursday, August 26,
1965 in an Asheville hospital were
held at 2:30 p. m. Saturday in
Pleasant Gap Methodist Church.
The Bar. Frank Blalock, the
Rev. Enoch Bell Jr. and the Rev.
W. C. Clark officiated and burial
was in Holcombe Cemetery. Pall
bearers were Gragg and Bill
Clouse, Robert Edwards, Earl Hol
combe, Jack Roy and Kermit Pen-ley.
Mrs. Clouse was the widow of
of Mars ffillHpS; twjsfeters,
Mrs. Annie tikntSe of jLsheyille
and Mrs. Gordon Btiggs of Barn -
ardsville; a brother, Nat Holcombe
of Weaverville; and three grand
children. Holcombe Funeral Home was in
day, August 27, 1966 at the home
of a daughter, Mrs. Steve Norton
of Dana, Henderson County, after
a long illness.
A native of Madison County, he
lived on Mars Hill RFD 8, and i
a member of Bald Creek Masonic
Surviving are five daughters,
Mrs. Bill Crowder of Joneeboro,
Tenn., Mrs. Zephris English, Mrs.
Roy Buckner and Mrs. Bristol
Crowder of Man Hill, and Mrs.
Norton; five sons, Ed and Guy
of Asheville, Vance of Burnsville,
Carl of Mars Hill and Walter of
Greensboro; four ei stars, Mrs.
Regetta Yelton of Mars Hill, Mrs.
Blanche Smith of Weaverville,
Mrs. Pearl Eramrlch of Spartan
burg, S. C, and Mrs. Oltte Davis
of Jupiter; a brother, Dexter
Howell of Maryville; 45 grand
children, 61 great-grandchildren
and two great-great-grandchildren.
Services were held Sunday at
2:30 p. m. in Bright Hope Metho
dist Church, of which he was a
The Rev. Frank English, the
Rev. Jay Blankenship, the Rev.
Frank Blalock and the Rev. W.
F. Bradley officiated and burial
was in the English Cemetery.
Grandsons were pallbearers and
granddaughters, flower bearers.
Holcombe Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
These comment are bases
on outlines of the Interas
lieaal Ssndajr School Les
sona, copyrighted by the In
ternational Council of Be-
llgious Education, end
GROWING IN FAITH
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our heart
felt thanks for all the kindnesses
and sympathy shown us during the
death and burial of our beloved
brother, James Kenneth Payne, and
for all the beautiful floral tributes.
God bless you all.
Alton, I!a, Berta, Edna and Hugh
Arthur Thomas Sr.,
Native Of County,
Arthur Z. Thomas Sr., 67, of
662 Fairview Rd., died at 3:45 a. m.
Sunday, August 29, 1966 in an
Asheville hospital following a long
He was a native of Madison
County, and an Asheville resident
39 years. He had retired about a
year ago from Williams-Brownell
Co., following 22 years of service.
Surviving are the widow, Mrs.
Boonie Gowan Thomas; two sons,
Keith and Arthur Thomas Jr., of
Asheville; a daughter, Mrs. John
W. Bryant of Asheville; and four
Services were held at 2 p. m.
Tuesday in the chape of Dunn and
Williams Funeral Home.
1 fOu iRev. G. A. MeCurry, the
Rev. P. A. Howard and the Rev.
Raymond Woodby officiated and
burial was in Woodlawn Cemetery.
Pallbearers were nephews. Honor
ary pallbearers were employees of
Memory Selection; "Wstch ye,
stand fast in the faith, 'quit you
like men, bs strong." .",
r-tt Cor. 18:13)
Lesson Texti .take 5-; Phil.
3: 11-18; Cole. U 9-23; Heb. 11: 1,8.
In today's lesson the subject un
der discussion is "Growing in
faith". This lesson,' therefore, is
primarily concerned with the ways
fh which the Christian man and wo
man can realize the rich experi
ences of a growing faith.
Man's life is made up primar
ily of two worlds. . . the realis
tic, every-day world in which he
walks, and breathes, and sleeps,
and the intangible world of the
spirit that which dwells inside
the temple of the flesh, and which
motivates his every thought, his
every feeling, and his every act.
The tangible world is full of nec
essary and prosaic facts which
must be faced; a roof over his
head for himself and his family;
the earning of money as a means
of exchange for the necessities of
life. . . . food, clothing, perhaps a
little pleasure to lighten the burden
of the daily grind. All these fact
ual necessities make heavy de
mands on him.
The world of the spirit (the in
tangibles) however, makes equally
heavy and insistent demands on
the dedicated Christian. Perhaps
even heavier. . . . for it is this in
tangible spirit that lives within
him, that goes wherever he goes,
waking or sleeping, that motivates
his every action, thereby revealing
the measure of the man that he is.
Just what are these intangibles
that make us "tick"? One is cer
tainly conscience. . . . that still,
small voice within us that guides
us along the daily road of life. By
our conscience we know what is
right and what is wrong. If we
listen, and do What Is right, we go I
our way untroubled (and perhaps
a little bit stronger in chractsr if
the doing of what we know to be
right involves i genuine effort on
our part). If we do wrong, then we
are haunted by that wrongdoing,
and we find no joy anywhere un-
Hot Spring High
Sept 10 Open
Sept 17 Tryon Home
Sept 24 Open
Oct. 1 Cranberry Home
Oct S Marshall Away
Oct 15 East Yancey Home
Oct 22 Rosman Home
Nov. 29 Cans Rive Away
Nov. 5 Mars Hill Home
til we have assuaged our sense of
Another primary intangible is
our faith as Christians. We have
accepted the Christian doctrine,
and we try to live our lives accord
ingly. In this respect we may
stumble and weaken at different
periods of our lives, but our faith
gives us something to cling to in
times of adversity. It is a ray of
hope in our everyday lives, and for
the future. And while we marvel
at the steadfast faith of the early
Christians, as they faced imprison
ment, torture, and sometimes even
death for their profession of the
Christian faith, we dare to hope
that our faith is as great as theirs
was, when measured by the fact
that they lived in the time of Jesus'
walking among them, while we
base our acceptance of the princi
ples of the Christian faith on the
chronicles of that time.
Man must have something to
believe in. . . to sustain him. Even
the atheist has his belief in his non-
belief. And it is the depth of our
belief in God that measures our
stature as a human being. As we
grow physically and mentally and
emotionally, so should our faith
grow. The faith of a child is ad
equate for a child; it is not, how
ever, adequate for a mature in
dividual. Christian growth depends on a
living relationship with God. It
is not enough for us to believe ia.
God, and then live as though He
does not exist. This brand of belief
makes no difference in our Hvm
at all. But the Christian who
grows in faith depends upon God
more completely, and entrusts his
life to God's hands. This is the
mark of grown-up faith.
"I used to
cry for no
reason at air
One of the first
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Change-of-life panic ssts
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amazing of all results were so thor
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statement! like "Piles have ceased to
be a problem!" The secret il a new
healing substance (Bio-Dyne) dis
covery of a world-famoui research
inititute. Thli substance il now avail
able in suppository or ointment form
called Preparation H9. At all drug
woman in doctors' tests got
remsnsDit relief Trotn noi
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On Norway St, Barton, Mast. 021 tS
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low. I enclose $ (OS. I
Q i year $24 6 months $12
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