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THE WAYNESV1LLE MOUNTAINEER
THURSDAY, AlGlST is
More Than 500
Go On Farm Tour
. (Continued from page 1)
In less than two hours from thin,
the proup was sitting down to a
tempting cold plate served by the
Crabtree P. T. A., and within a a few
hours, the same group, tired, but hap
py, drank punch to their hearts
content at the home of Mr, and Mrs.
W. D. Ketner.
A special loud speaking system was
at every stop, and some who
have been on tours in every section
of the sUte said it was the first time
u...i hi..n on a tour that
Uiey v-'-i ---
.( ru word could be heard. 1 he sys
mms operated under the direc
tion of assistant county agent, W. A.
iv,n..n;nir who did most of the ex-
plaining of the projects.
H,,in..s;x men as well as farmers
could hardly believe their eyes and
-ars when they saw and heard of tht
success of Mr. Cathey's bean and to.
And before the group finished (lis
,.ccir,.r tht- Tathev projects, the tour
Ktonned at the farm of Glover
Abel, in Heaverdam township, and
and there saw what triple phosphate
,;ii ,n to Vuinir out a pasture and
The calves being fattened for the
show in Asheville were the center of
attention while the hydraulic ram was
being put into operation for a dem
onstration on the Abel farm.
The group left the Abel farm for
the next stop at Guy Chambers in
Iron Duff, and there Mr. Chambers
gave a demonstration of spreading
lime, and showed results in a pas
ture limed and unlimed. The
group was also shown a pure bred
Hereford cow and calf, owned by
Frank Davis, at the Chambers farm.
The program of the day took place
at the Crabtree school alter luncii,
with Albert McCracken, president of
the Haywood County Mutual Soil Con
servation and Land L'se Association,
The principle address was made by
Vance K. Swift, director of the farm
security administration in this state,
lie was followed by Miss Anna Car
olyn Rowe, district supervisor of
home demonstration work.
Immediately after the program, the
. crowd gathered on the campus for
the mare and colt show.
There were 57 entries in the mare
colt show, and prizes were awarded
1st. J.K. Rogers, Clyde, Route 1.
Trize, $2.85 bridle, Hyatt & Com
2nd. Wayne McElroy, Clyde, Route
1. Trize, $2.00 bag of Hour, Rhine
3rd. W. C. Kirkpatrick, Clyde,
Route 1. Prize, 1 pair overalls, V. A.
MULE COLT CLASS
1st. W. C. Kirkpatrick, Clyde
Route 1. Prize, $3.25 set Hames,
Farmers Federation, Waynesville.
2nd. Fred Mann, Canton, Route 1.
Prize, $2.50 bridle, Krown-Noland
Supply Co., Waynesvtiie.
3rd. George Best, Clyde, Route 1
Prize, $1.00, First National Bank,
Special prize For longest distance
mule colt came. Fred Mann, Canton,
Route 11 year's subscription to
HORSE COLT CLASS
1st, Troy McCracken, Clyde, Route
1. Prize, $3.25 set Hames, by Way
nesville Hardware, Waynesville.
2nd. John Holconibe. Clyde, Route
1. Prize, $2.50 bridle, Massie Hard
3rd. Roy dark, Clyde, Route 1,
$1.00, Farmers Federation, Canton
Special Prize For longest distance
horse colt came, Roy Clark, Clyde,
Route. 1 year's subscription to The
Three prizes awarded to the three
best mule colts sired by the registered
Mamouth Jack owned by Glenn C.
Falmer, of , Crabtree. These prizes
were donated by Mr. Palmer.
1st. W. C. Kirkpatrick, Clyde,
Route 1 $6.00.
2nd. George Best, Clyde, Route 1
3rd. J. F. Rogers, Clyde, Route 1
Judges for the mare and colt show
were: Garland Lackey, County Agent,
Jackson county, S. C. Clapp, Director
of Mountain Experiment Station, at
Swannanoa, R. C. Curtis, Co-operative
Division of the Farm Security Admin-
The tour went to Fines Creek, and
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. Reeves
Noland, saw a farm electrical plant
and a modern kitchen. (For details
of this kitchen, read Hilda Way
Gwyn's "Here and There.")
The erosion prevention work on the
farm of T, N. Leatherwood, in White
Oak, was explained by R. W. Grae
ber, forester of State College. A
hillside had been planted in pines,
and had controlled the washing away
of the hill. .
The last stop of the tour was made
at the Ketner farm on Jonathan's
Creek. Here general home improve
ment was noted and outbuildings
painted with old motor oil colored
with mortar coloring was explained.
By actual count, there were 103
car and trucks in the motorcade at one
time during the day. The largest
gathering was at the Crabtree school.
MRS. SOPHRONIA CHAMBERS
Last rites will be conducted
rites will be conducted tnis
morning at 10:30 o'clock at the Clyde
Baptist church, for Mrs. tsophronia C.
Chambers, 86, who died at her home
near Clyde at 9:35 Tuesday night, af
ter an illness of several weeks. The
Rev. W. M. Gerald, pastor of the
church will officiate, and will be as
sisted by the Rev. Mr. Price, pastor
of the Clyde Methodist church. Bu
rial will be in Pleasant Hill cemetery,
Grandsons will serve as pallbearers
as follows: Raymond Caldwell, Paul
Chambers, Jim Chambers, Frank
Chambers, George Robinson, and
Johnnie Gaddy. The granddaughters
will have charge of the flowers.
Mrs. Chambers, of pioneer ancestry
of this section, was born in Bethel
in 1852, and was the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Long. She is the
widow of the late Strawder M. Cham
bers, also member of one of the coun
ty's early families, and a Confeder
ate veteran, who died seventeen years
Mrs. Chambers was held
tion by a large number of
She is survived by the following:
Five daughters, Lela and r.stner
Chambers and Mrs. R. A. Robinson, all
of Clyde, and Mrs. J. R. Cham
bers and Mrs. R. L. Welch, of
Portland, Oregon; four sons, C.
C. and T. J. Chambers, of Clyde,
W. M. Chambers, of Portland, Ore.,
and J. Guy Chambers, of Kelsa, Wash.,
and a large number of grandchildren
and great grandchildren.
The Wells Funeral Home, of Can
ton, was in charge of the funeral
Two Men Awaiting
Federal Trial For
(Continued from page 1)'
rested, Head had a .32 Spanish type
pistol on him and 21 shells in his
pocket, according to Gretneville of
ficer. Young Sloan told Greeneville of
ficers, while in sheriff's office there,
that he had no resentment against
the two men, "they would never have
attempted it if they hadn't been un
der the influence of liquor."
For several hours before Mr. Sloan
arrived in Greeneville, Bobby was the
center of groups who asked about his
It was learned from a reliable
source here, that the federal investi
gators in Greeneville, worked for a
number of hours trying to get a
confession from the two boys, who
maintained that their minds went
blank about dark Saturday and they
did not remember anything until they
found themselves in the Greeneville
25 Join Church At
Saunook; Many News; h-
Happenings In Area
Bride Honored mth
Shower By Two Saunook
I Sparks, Mrs. R. E. Arlington, Mrs.
I Arthur Davis, Mrs. Rich Trull, Mrs.
Dill Parris, Mrs. Ulenn uavis, airs.
it Pltmmons, Mrs. fc.. L. Kabb,
Ray Stephens, .Mrs. 1. n.
Rogers, Mrs. W. A. Hill, Mrs. Manley
Rickman, Miss Adeline Rider, Miss
i Geneva Eaverson., .Miss busia Ar
Lovely ! i ingto'n, Miss Dell Rogers, Miss Irene
Rogers, Miss Mary Kninenan, miss
Virginia Arlington, and Miss Pauline
The revival meeting conducted by
Rev. Ben Cook and Rev. Johnny Hyatt,
closed Sunday. Baptism was admin
istered to twenty-four.
J. R. Sparks and John Self visited
A. H. Sparks during the week.
Miss Maicie Arlington and Miss
Ruth Trul! were hostesses on Tues
day at a miscellaneous shower given
in honor of Mrs. Lester Eaveson, re
cent bride, at the home of the bride's
Those present were: Mrs. A. H.
jail Sunday morning. Later, how
ever, the boys made a complete con
fession of the crime as charged.
Carl Head is the son of Henry
Head, who has lived on the Sloan es
tate for 25 years, where Carl was
W. T. Kirkpatrick, of Fines Creek,
visited friends and relatives in this
community during the week.
Robert Arlington, of
States Navy, is visiting
Mrs. Sam Arlington.
Mr. and Mrs. I. S. Smathers, Mrs.
N, L. Stephens, Mrs. Will Moore, Miss
Alma Stephens, James Garrett and
Hurshel Stephens motored to Blairs
ville, Georgia on Sunday.
Mrs. Charles Arrington and Mrs.
J. B. Arrington visited the former's
South Carolinian To
J. R. Mcigar., UkC't
zens Bible ela, r.;. ,
C. G. Rowlan, bur.kt-r a
Sumter, S. C, u:;; ,,,
at the regular r -. . 7
Mr. Rowlan hi. t,t,
Waynesville j,,, !P.ar:V
regarded as ;
The Rev. J
tor of the Fi
-mi- G. H
( up l
Mr. and Mrs. Thad ;uv ad
and Miss Mary Ellen H',r;
rion, visited ii'.tr.- lj"
here last wttk. '
Mrs. Bonnie Rhinehait.
is visiting friends hii,. ' "
witn nis- mother, Mrs. J,,ep
win one of Vw.. V,, n
uri iiunif on spring (J
U SMITH'S PRICES ARE THE LOWEST IN THE GDUNJj
$1.50 Veg. Com.
Funeral- servrce wore held on Fri
day the 12th at 2 o'clock, at the
Fines Creek Baptist church, for Helen
James, two and a half-year-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.. Glenn
James, who died on Thursday moldi
ng at 9 o'clock at the Haywood Coun
ty Hospital. The Kev. r-ranK leatn
erwood, officiated. Burial was in the
cemetery adjoining the church.
Pallbearers were: Vernoh rergu-
son, O. C. James, Ben Plemmon, and
Surviving are the parents, one sis
ter, Martha Ann James, and Mr. and
Mrs. R.H. Ferguson and Mr. and Mrs.
J. H. James, grandparents.
JENNINGS DALE McCRARY
Funeral services were held on Mon
day afternoon at 3 o clock at the
Hyder Mountain Methodist church for
Jennings Dale, McCrary, son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jennings McCrary of the
Crabtree section, who died Sunday
morning at ti o'clock, following an ill
ness of three weeks. Bui ial was in the
The Rev. A. F. Phibbs, .pastor of
the Hyder Mountain church, assist
ed bv the Rev. J. H. Carper, of
Long's Chapel officiated.
The child is survived by his par
ents, two sisters, Katherine and Doris
McCrary, three brothers, Samuel,
Gardner, and Benton McCrary, his
grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. R. L.
Ratcilff and Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Mc
Crary, all of Haywood county.
The Wells Funeral Home had charge
of funeral arrangements.
Brother Of Prof. E. J.
Robeson Passes Away
Final rites were held for Linton
B. Robeson, 73, retired educational
book publisher, and planter, of Ma
rietta, Ga., oil Saturday morning, at
his residence "Echota," in Marietta,
with Bishop 'Warren A. Candler, of
Mr. Robeson was the brother of
Prof. E. J. Robeson, and was visiting
here a fortnight ago. He lived in
Waynesville at one time, having
taught in the schools here.
Mr. Robeson was a graduate of
Emory College and had established the
first public school in Cartersville, Ga.
He resigned as head of the school to
become associated with Ginn and
Company, publishers of school and
college textbooks. Three years later,
he established the company's south
eastern office in Atlanta, and in 1914
was admitted to partnership in the
company in charge of the Atlanta
He achieved great success in his
chosen field, and was widely known in
Georgia for his philanthropic work.
f $125 Vl
J PERUNA j
ffl Crazy Water
lrVji mtrirn m-
f 25c for Kidneys j
I f $1 Sie Irotized J
IE I vriCT id
WJ , .... ., M
rs v. $1.20
ff 75c Kidney Pills
j DOAS I
ti.-. M" ' i
13 " II
" .' . SJ
row in s m: JLl
Just What Your Doctor Orders, Fresh, Full Strength Drugs and Chemicals, Com
pounded by A Registered Druggist With Years of Experience and the Saving To
You Is Evident by the Reasonable Price You Pay At Smith s
Two Registered Druggists To Serve You
2 fr 51c
2 fr 51c
2 or 26
SUPREME IN QUALITY
De Luxe Pint Ofi
Package ........ ZUC
Ice Cream Cone
Ice Cream Soda
2 fr 26
2 fr 260
2 ft"' 251
It Pays-Read the Ads
Indians To Be
At Armory Dance
A group of Cherokee Indians will be
featured in native costume and tribal
dances, archery and . blow gun shoot
ing at an evening of entertainment
and dancing at the Armory here Fri
day night under the auspices of the
An added feature will be an exhi
bition by the junior dance team of
Cherokee. ' , ,
Following the program by the In
dians, there will be a square dance
contest by the Soco Gap dance team,
followed by dancing for all.
LeRoy Davis is in charge of the
' 36c Six
WEEK-END MONEY SAVING SPECIALS
Listed In This Ad Are Only A Few Of Hundreds Of Big Values At Smith's.
SMITH'S PRICES ARE LOW CUT PRICES EVERY DAY
wampKoot. 0 e p gift l
$1.25 Dr. Leonharts
Hem-Roid . .lie
-XI1T11UU1 . . . . . A
Haley's M.0. 58 c
$1.25 Bottle 100 Caroid and
Bile Salts . . 72c
60c Size t
Jad Salts ... 34c
a narrower pad tpecl&Ily
dngnd xoz th
35c CREAMS ,
Ponds .7. 19C
Box 500 Facial v
Fitch . .
Ingersol . $7.50
Talcum, 2 for 25c
Prep, 2 for . 25C
( 16c Pwkf
Big 50-oz. Tin Weldhs l " Soap or Powder
Tomato Juice . 19c V, , BOe... 1 Octagon ..2c
Pint Genuine Welchs JERGENS Med. size Soap
Grape Juice ...18c LOTION Ivory 5c
. " And 25o
Sterno JERGENS Cigarettes
CANNED HEAT I-nrpow LEADING BRANDS
Ske 3 for 20C CREAM 15c Carton 1 l O
ToSmluE 2C Red Cross Towels
i6 For . , . . . . 20c I 2 of 150 . . . 1 5c
- i - r J 1 '
" ' : - " 1 DiV-
P SAVE at S M I T H 'S JS'itog, gRSllg SAVEatSMJ