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Win a. 10 M
, ihn-ush It"' l;lst
Wflhall wnx' (hat
jrle; VU'iKni. on-
anion C'hamn.'! oi
1S forward to the
w,hmi m Waynrs-
K this year, and the
, We lcel inai u
fourth of July 1"'-
oiher Labor "J
Lpcrate in even
lie on nana num
, the r nun ii.
iv to come up there
as we arc to have
rith us on Labor
Canton also stated
hlans arc tor i no
Lr and Fibre com-
the (lay as a hnli-
Ij in this area win
i Roberson, chair
terday that a band
group of singers
lit formal program
10 o'clock at the
foe Redden of Hen-
be the speaker,
'd by R, L. Prevost,
Ian of the celebra
te athletic contests
Is under the direc-
f'eitherhy and Carl
held. These events
fill he given in Fri-
baseball game bo
wl and Canton will
7:30 the Softball
N band, under the
feddv Martin, are
s for the concerts
and will present
ftm of band music
f and also in the
ridec u iii Kn ...a
a5' night, with the
as snonsnr nf 11,0
feeds will he used
l-bctlrrmc nl urn.
"wans of Foreign
,p'r Plans bad been
wvmg lfl.onn sand
W soft drinks and
D- Smith, of
R arrived for the
Mr. Smith, who
county farm aRont
wad of thn
!cnt "f Perkins! on
"his is the first
;"th has enjoyed
ner in a num-
s'l because r
Hod hv : . lne
rv,l,e 19 yean
rH"V,X. J., in.
Nesvi ,; . .una
led aK; r nt
the Z": the
. nf. ?assing to
h Z JSW to
-iiy of the
y Program Here
In Bomb Test
JOSEPH MILNER. gunners
mate, third class, is temporarily
stationed aboard the USS Wilson,
which will take part in the atomic
bomb lest July first at Bikini Atoll
in the Pacific. Seaman Milner is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frances C.
Milner, of Waynesville.
C. W. Miller
Four brass collection plates were
presented Sunday morning in a
fitting service to the First Meth
odist church by the children of the
late Clarence Watson Miller, who
at the time of his death in 1935
was the oldest communicant of the
church in point of years of mem
bership. The presentation was made by
his daughter, Mrs. C. F. Kirkpat
rick in behalf of the other members
of her family and was accepted by
Roy Parkman, chairman of the
board of stewards of the church.
The inscription on the plates
bore the following: "In loving
memory of Clarence Watson Mil
ler, given by his children."
The donors of the memorial in
clude: Miss Robina Miller, Mrs.
C. F. Kirkpatrick, and D. D. Perry
'for his wife, the late Mrs. Janie
Miller Perry, of Waynesville), Mrs.
George A. Niles, of Griffin, Ga.,
David Miller, of Atlanta, Ga., and
Clarence W. Miller, Jr., of Lexing
Mr. Miller, Waynesville business
man, who passed away in 1 935,
was a devout member of the First
Methodist church for 65 years, tak
ing part in all the activities of the
church during that period.
Scouts On Week's
Fifteen members of the Boy
Scout troop sponsored by the
Rolary club, left yesterday morn
ing for a week's encampment at
Daniel Boone camp in Pisgah For
est. This marked the opening of the
camp season at the camp, which
serves Western North Carolina.
Guy Massie is scoutmaster in
charge of the troop which has an
enrollment of 32 boys.
plant-site-seekers, and they began
to inquire about the trains. The
railway officials merely passed off
their questions with, "just the
usual run of freights. There will
be another along in thirty min
utes." The industrialists knew that so
many freights meant one thing
a thriving section, because freight
trains do not run just to satisfy
the people along the tracks.
The next day the three men went
to the Chamber of Commerce and
Inquired about the purity of the
water, and the source of supply.
The polite secretary gave them the
information without a moment's
hesitation, saying, "Our water here
is 99.2 pure, and an abundant
The three men left the office,
and once outside agreed just the
usual Chamber of Comemrce story.
' (Continued on Page Eight)
Standard PRINTING CO
220-230 S Firft S
Now Published Twice-A-Week
Published Twice-a-Week In The County Seat Of Haywood County
On Work Of
Of Church Music
And Worship Begins
At Lake Junaluska
Giving the first of a series of
sermons under the general theme,
Do thou the work of an evange
list", the Hev. Dr. J. Wallace
Hamilton, of St. Petersburg,
Horida, minister of Pasadena,
Florida's nationally-known outdoor
community church preached from
the pulpit of the Lake Junaluska
Running concurrently with the
Sunday tb.ougli Thrusday sermon
scries by Dr. Hamilton, the As
sembly's first summer seminar on
Church Music and Worship was
scheduled to get under way here
today under the direction of Dr.
John Finley Williamson, of Prince
ton, N. J., where he is president
and founder of the Westminster
Choir College, connected with
Princeton University. Ministers,
choirmasters, choir members and
musicians from many sections were
arriving today for the seminars
which are an innovation in the
sumer program of the Junaluska
Assembly. Among early arrivals
among choirmasters are John
Lewis and Priestly Miller, of Nash
ville. The purpose of the church and
music week, according to Dr. F. S.
Love, superintendent, who has cal
endared the meet, is to promote
a better appreciation of the place
of music in church worship. Dr.
Williams' courses will include
Chorie speech, congregational sing
ing, and choir singing. Enrollment
for courses was in progress to
day. "Am I ashamed of the gospel of
Christ," was the specific subject
chosen by Dr. Hamilton for his
opening sermon. The progress of
Christianity, Dr. Hamilton asserted
is halted by church leaders who
do not exemplify the Christian
faith and belief in their daily lives,
because they are afraid of the gos
pel in its practical implications.
"Two things," he declared, "are
characteristic of all who worship
God, namely, a hunger for God
and a great fear that He might
come and in coming change our
way of living too drastically. It is
a terrible thing, this Christianity.
It cuts across our way of life and
wc are afraid of it. We want the
way of God but we want our own
way too and we seek less costly
ways of serving Him, through rit
ualism, social service, and church
Damtof t Is Named
To Advisory Group
On Maps of N. C.
W. J. Damtoft of Canton was
named one of the members of a
special committee to advise the
state planning board on its pro
gram of preparing adequate topo
graphic maps of North Carolina.
In announcing the committee
membership, Director Felix A.
Grisette of the planning board said
that only a very small portion of
North Carolina is mapped and that
topographic maps are of major im
portance to government agencies,
agricultural groups and industries.
The U. S. Geological survey will
co-operate in the project.
Rev. H. G. Hammctt In
Revival At Sylva
Rev. II. G. Hammett, former
pastor of the First Baptist church
here, is conducting a revival meet
ing at the Sylva Baptist church.
The meeting started Sunday and
will continue through July 5th.
Rev. H. G. Hammett is pastor of
The Temple Baptist Church in
Weapon Display Coming
Veterans who wish to show their
home folks some of the equipment
they carired on the roads to Berlin
and Tokyo and anyone else in Hay
wood county who is curious about
the weapons and equipment carried
by American airborne troops are
invited to see the display offered
from 10:00 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. Wed
nesday and Thursday on the Court
A recruiting team of 12 para
troopers from the famous 82nd "All
BOARDING A plane at Washington, D. C, are Col. Jack W. Durant and
his wife, a WAC Captain, who will stand trial tn Frankfurt, Germany, in
connection with the theft of the Hesse crown jewels from Kronberg
Castle. The jewels are valued at millions of dollars. (International)
Lamb Pool At Clyde
On Saturday, June 2!)
The cooperative Lamb Pool
for Haywood county sheep
growers will be held Saturday,
June 29 at the Clyde stock
yards, it was announced by
Wayne Corpening, county
This is the pool that pre
viously was scheduled for
June 17, but was postponed
due to prices. All lambs should
be brought to Clyde early
Saturday morning, states Mr.
Need, Says Bank
"The highway to Newport. Tenn .
is one of Haywood's greatest
needs," thus says The First Nation- J
al Bank in an advertisement today ;
on the editorial page.
The Bank goes on to say in their
message. "Haywood County will
never realize its fullest potentiali
ties until that highway (to New
port! is constructed.''
F'or a long time The Hank has
encouraged civic leaders to urge
highway officials to build the high
way, and since the efforts were
renewed last week. The Bank is
pledging support in seeing that
the highway becomes a reality.
Miss S. A. Jones
Goes To Chapel
Hill For Meet
Miss S. A. Jones, secretary of the
Chamber of Commerce left Sunday
for Chapel Mill, where she will at
tend the Southeastern Institute of
Chamber of Commerce exmulives
which will be in session for one
Miss Jones was awarded one of
the three scholarships given in
North Carolina by the board of
directors of the North Carolina as
sociation of Chamber ol Commerce
Kxeeulives in recognition of her
The other two so recognized in
the stale were G. C. Meads of
FIizabeth City and C. W. Thompson,
of Washington. In her absence
from the Chamber of Commerce
office. Miss Lois Harold and Miss
Nanette Jones, the latter a former
secretary of the local organization,
will be in charge of the office.
Pictured above is a howitzer
- Every Tuesday
I l II
At The Eastern Entrance Of The
WAYNESVILLE, N. C, TUESDAY, JI NE 23.
GEM THEFT SCENE
5 Births At
Doctors and Nurses
On Steady Run
The Stork has been routing his
course with increasing regularity
over the Haywood County hospital
during tlu1 month of June. To he
exact (if) times he has dropped a
"Bundle from Heaven" during the
current month, which still has
seven days to go.
Saturday the old bird seemed
to fly low all day in fact , to
"hover" over the building for be
tween I he hours of 4 a. m. and
5 p. m. nine times he made a
"Never has the maternity floor
been .such a busy place as it was
last Saturday since I have been
superintendent of Hie Haywood
County hospital," said Mrs. Irene
Rogers, yesterday as she gave the
I birth of the past few days to The
"We bad to turn the private
i rooms into semi-private and have
two beds put in each. We had to
I turn the semi-private rooms Into
wards," continued Mrs. Rogers,
i "But that was not all, we even
had to put in extra accommodations
in the wards and we had live beds
; in the hall," she said, in a tired
! From the first floor where the
fathers and the families waited
i impatiently to he called In the top
floor on which the nialerndy wards
1 air located, there was a grand
rush, officiating at bill Inlay parties
one alter another.
Between strictly professional
duties and lending a band in calm
ing the rest less fa I hers to be, the
nurses spent a hectic day.
The proud parents of Saturday
are making the following announcc
inenls: Mr. and Mrs. liosroe Messer, of
Clyde, Houle 1, announce the birth
of a daughter on June 20.
Mr. and Mrs. John Parker, of
Waynesville, Route I, announce the
arrival of a daughter on June 22.
Mr. and Mrs. Hobarl Burnett,
of Canton, Houle 2, announce the
birth of a son on June 22.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Anderson,
of Canton, announce the birth of
a daughter on June 22.
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Aiken, of Lake
Junaluska, announce the birth of a
son on June 22.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Gold, of Can
Ion, announce the birth of a son
on June 22.
Mr. and Mrs. K. A. Shepard, of
Canton, Route 3, announce the
birth of a daughter on June 22.
Mr. and Mrs. L. K. Worlhington,
(Continued on Pago Flight)
To Court House Lawn
being loaded in a
Great Smoky Mountains National Park
Coal Price Increase
Granted By 0. P. A.
Due To Local
Petitions Go To
Diversion of Veterans
Protests of persons in this area
that the use of materials for the
construction of an $(1(1,000 (healer
building on Main Street was bidd
ing back the veterans bousing pro
gram caused Dr. Charles Owen of
('anion, who is financing the build
ing, to halt work on it recently.
The project was begun in March
designed to house a theater with
a seating capacity of 750 and two
stores, which are leased already.
The louudal ion was laid, concrete
block sides were stalled, but a few
weeks ago work was Mopped.
"1 was contacted by an OPA re
liresenlalive from Alanta." stated
Dr. Owens, "who told me that (hey
had received petitions from this
area saying (here was not enough
material for the veterans housing.
I was not given a stop order, hut
decided not lo go ahead with the
"We have more than 80 per cent
of the materials for it already,
and very little of what we lack is
considoratod critical. II could be
finished within three months when
work begins again." Dr. Owens
added that since It was already
leased, it was only a mailer of lime
before construction will begin
When questioned about the peti
tions, Dr. Owens remarked that
the man from Atlanta told him
"other business interests" in
Waynesville had backed them. He
added thai oilier construction work
was going on with apparently no
Agent Spends The
Mr. and Mrs. James L. Robinson,
and daughter, spent the week-end
here, enroute to Washington where
(bey will make their home.
Mr. Robinson was county agent
here from 1028 to 1932, and for the
past 12 years has been with the
Farm Credit Administration.
Al the outbreak of the war, the
office was moved lo Kansas City,
and now is being transferred back
Their son is with Hie army in
Cliina, and expects to arrive in this
country within a month or two.
Mr. Robinson inaugurated the
erosion program in Haywood, and
was gratified lo find that so much
lime and phosphate had been used
in improving pastures during the
past 12 years.
Visitors In Park
More than twice as many people
visited Great Smoky Mountains Na
tional Park in May as in the same
month a year ago. Park Sup(. Blair
Ross said today.
Last month they totaled 83.415
and in May, 1945. there were 31.
439. However, at the peak, in 1941.
when there was good weather all
year the May count was 103,059.
"Wc would have had more lasl
month if (here had not been bad
weather," said Mr. Ross.
American" Airborne division with
Lt. Miller in charge will prepare
(he display. Information will be
given to men interested in enlist
ing in the Airborne Troops, and
Lt. Miller is prepared to sign those
up who are qualified.
Combat films will be shown in
the evening showing the troopers
making jumps from planes and
gliders. An exhibit of hand-packing
the parachute will be given by
Among the weapons to be dis
played on the Court House lawn
are parachutes, equipment bundles,
the rifle, carbine. Browning auto
matic rifle, "Baiook a" rocket
launcher, gas masks, radios, field
rations, and a glider tow-rope con
taining enough nylon for 50,000
pairs of stockings.
$.'$.00 In Advance In Haywood and Jackson Counties
Off For Bikini
PACKING his camera case, photog
rapher Hugh Brodcrick boards an
air transport plane at Suisun Army
Base, Calif., bound for Bikini atoll
where ho will represent Central
Press and International News Pho
tos during the utomic bomb tests.
Capt W. Uassitt, of the ATC, greets
him at the plane, (nlernationai)
Crowds Bid High
for Stock Sold
at Clyde Yards
Hundreds of people attended the
opening sale al Hie Haywood Mut
ual Stockyards iii Clyde last Thurs
day, and high pines wen- received
for Hie caltle sold al auction.
Possibly duo to I ho shortage of
beef al public markets and I he de
sire of slock growers in the county
lo rebuild their herds lo nice! (be
increased demand lor dairy pro
duels and meal, bids remained at
a high level I hioiirhoul the auction
Bulls anil beilei , brought 17
cents a pound, calve . sold from 12
cents lo IH4:i cenl ., and i iras were
sold al m:o.
Sales are scheduled every Thurs
day allernooo. i'ciiiMiiig al 2:00
o'clock, lluotic.li I he slimmer and
aiilunm Medloi d. I ,eal herwood is
Auctioneer al the Clyde stockyards.
PTA To Hold Meet
At School Tonight
The Kasl Wa;
Teacher Asmm ial i
with Kobeil Cilr
the dcvolion.il h
l.anze will have
members arc in;:
ill hold (heir
on in charge of
riod. Mrs. Harry
I he program. All
ed to attend the
325 Youths Present As
Lake Assembly Opens
With an enrollment of 375 boys
and girls of high school age the
fusl of two summer assemblies of
Western North Carolina young
Methodists got under way here
Monday morning under the direc
tion of the Rev. Carl H. King, of
Salisbury, executive secretary of
the conference hoard of Christian
Education. Robert Stamey, of
Charlotte is dean.
Platform speakers are the Revs.
Dr. D. D. Holt, of Durham, and
J. Wallace Hamilton, of St. Peters
Courses will center around the
general theme, "To serve the pres
ent age." The following persons
are instructors: Miss Margaret
Nifong, Rutherfordton; R. Harold
Hipps, High Point, Miss Lucille
Cox, Asheboro, Grady Hardin,
Black Mountain, Mrs. Robert Car
Live within 20 miles of
Waynesville their ideal
Local Dealers Expect
Little More Supply
Than Last Year
Coal prices will Increase at least
50 cents a ton to consumers from
what was paid last summer, but
local dealers have not yet received
enough information regarding the
recent OPA increase to coal dealers
and freight carriers to set a de
Producers have not offered any
hope of suppling more coal here
lhan last year's quota, which was
not sufficient to meet demands.
Although there is no Federal re
strictions on coal distribution now,
dealers are using a voluntary ra
tion system to fill orders in such
a way to meet the needs of all their
regular buyers as best they can
With the end of the United Mine
Workers strike, workers in the coal
fields have gone back to work.
However, the Waynesville Coal
company reports receiving only
five carloads of coal since the last
of March a normal week's supply.
"We have a long wailing list."
stales Mrs. Will HalclifTo. "and are
selling to people on the partial
price basis, the same way i( comes
The price increase will be effect
ive hack to May, and after we get
our invoices from the producers
we can adjust our accounts with
our buyers. We are selling our
coal straight from the freight cars."
Rural areas, she stales, are getting
priority on the supply now because
bad roads will binder deliveries
there in winter months.
Most of the coal that comes here
is mined in District 8, which includ
ed eastern Kentucky, southwestern
Virginia, east Tennessee, and a
small part of West Virginia, and a
small amount is shipped from Dist
7, which is farther north. Accord
ing to press releases, District 8 has
been granted a 46 cents per ton
price Increase, and District 7 an
increase of 58 cents.
Twenty Two Men
Twenty two men in the Waynes
ville area of the county were re
classified during the past week by
the local draft board as follows;
Placed in class J-C lenlisled in
the Reserve Corps or active duty
were; Troy Samuel Smith, Jr.,
Walter Wyatt, Yuman Trantham,
Robert Ellis Forga, Fred Young
Morgan, William Wayne Aright,
Robert Ernest Hance, Ted Hargrove
Chambers, Samuel Quinton
Burnett and Frank Head.
Continued in class 2-C iF) were;
Benjamin Karlisle James, Ferguson
Marshall Duckett, Floyd Dean Full
bright, and Kenneth Dearl Milner.
Continued in class 2-A iF) were
K ii 1 e n Monroe Bradshaw and
Clarence Jason Marlin.
Placed in class 2-A Fl was Truett
Placed in class 4-F were Freder
ick Hamilton Saunders. Jr. James
Oliver Carver, Thomas Zaek Moody
and Keith Dale Hill.
Continued in class 4-F was Gleen
Revival To Be Held
Mt. Olivet Church
A revival service will start at
the Ml. Olivett churoh, Maggie
section of the county on the first
Sunday in July, 7th. with the Rev.
Doyle Miller preaching, according
to an announcement, made by the
pastor, Rev. Nando L. Stephens.
ter, Mt. Airy, Wilson Ncsbit, Dob
son, Henry Koestline, Welcome,
Miss Lucy Strider, Hendersonville,
E. Lester Ballard, Greensboro, D.
Leon Stubbs, Shelby, A. C. Ken
nedy, Jr., Lexington.
Speaking on current emphases
and social issues will be: Cecil
Heckard, Lake Junaluska; H. P.
Powell, Charlotte; Grady Hardin,
Allyn P. Robinson. Raleigh: Wal
ter Thompson, Greensboro: Clif
ford Peace, Asheville; Douglas Cor
riher, Charlote; E. P. Billups, Can
ton; McMurray Richey, Concord:
Elwood Carroll, Leaksville; Miles
McLean, Troutman; Raymond
Smith, Greensboro, and Walter J.
Assembly dates are June 24-29.
Following the session there will be
a similar assembly for the older
group, 18-23, to be held June 30