North Carolina Newspapers

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VOL. 55 NO. 2
12 PAGES
MARSHALL, ,N. THURSDAY, JULY 12, 1956
PRICE: $2.50 A YEAR
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EISENHOWER TO
RUN AGAIN FOR
U. S. PRESIDENT
(Gettysburg, Pa., July 10 Pres
ident Eisenhower will run again. He
passed the word today through GOP
congressional leaders, who quoted
him as saying he is in "much better"
hearth than before his major ab
dominal surgery.
Republicans expressed jubilation,
and predicted a big victory for their
party in November. Democrats,
preparing battle plans for an at
tempt to unseat Eisenhower, said
they were glad he feels well enough
to be a candidate again.
Fl F. Bowen Is
Now Patrolman
At Hot Springs
Patrolman F. F. Bowen, a veter
an member of the State Highway
Patrol for the past ten years, is
now stationed at Hot Springs.
' Patrolman Bowen was transferred
from Charlotte and has also served
in Robeson and Johnson Counties.
He started his duties in Madison
County on July 1.
He and his wife are residing at
Hot Springs.
Marshall Lions
Hear Lt. Johnson
At Meeting Monday
y . . 1 ,
Lieutenant Johnson,; o the N. C.
Skate Highway Patrol who hat been
stationed in -Troop Br Ashevjlle
for over two, years, '' was the guest
peakerV at' the regular meeting of
JOafe night.
4r ba- beea .with the highway patrol
w ' for. 21 years i and cited nlany Inter
esting statistics concerning highway
accidents; and death. v Lt Johnson
poke, of , the current drag- races and
the deplorable situation. He also
spoke of the duties of a patrolman,
His talk , was made primarily )to em
phasice the fanportanoe of the "Slow
Down and Live" campaign, of which
the Marshall Lions Club is partici
pating. He was Introduced by program
chairman W. B. Zink. Lion Presi
dent George Shupe presided at the
meeting.
Lion Lyman Martin made a re
port of the recent Lions Internation
al Convention at Miami which he at
tended. Lion Bernard Bripman is in
charge of the program on Monday,
July 23.
NEW REGISTRAR
IS APPOINTED
AT MARS HILL
i Robert R. Chapman, assistant
registrar of Mars Hill College since
1947, has been named successor to
John W. Huff, who has resigned as
registrar.
After graduation from Mars Hill,
Chapman attended Furman Universi
ty where he was graduated in 1947
with a B.A. degree. While at Fur
man, he was a member of the Hand
and Torch Scholarship Society and
was named to "Who's Who in Amer
ican, Colleges and Universities."
Chapman holds an M.S. degree
from the University of North Caro
lina. In 1950-61 he was on a teach
ing fellowship at the Woman's Col
lege of U.N.C., Greensboro, where
he was an instructor during two
summer sessions.
Chapman is a member of the Del
ta Pi Epsilon, national fraternity of
business education, and served as
chairman of the Junior College Divi
sion of the Southern Education As
sociation in 1963.
Coming to Mars Hill in 1947 as a
member of the business faculty,
Chapman is adviser for the "Lau
rel," college yearbook, and is busi
ness manager for the Touring Choir,
He is married to the former Miss
Rachel Ruth Messiok of Yadkin-
ville, who is also on the Mars Hill
College faculty in the business de
partment They have two da ugh
ten, Susan Rachel, 4; and Melanie
Ruth, two.
Soil C!iT: :::3nt Forms Hon
fluailc!:!3 To Vi-:scd Growers
John W. Huff
Resigns Registrar's
Post AtM.H. C
Gblleae
Insane Alcoholic
Arrested Here On
Sunday; Now In Jail
Sheriff E. Y. Ponder reported this
week that Norman Zellers, 23, of
Dekalb, 111., was arrested by the
police and "' sheriff's department in
Marshall about 10:30 o'cfoc'k:'last
Sunday morning, charged whh p'ufc
lfe- drunkenness, and placed in the
Madison, County jail.
Aftejjf being placed in jail, ty.. was
found that, Zellers is an insane al
roholie and. Sheriff Ponder haa taken'
every ' precaution to prevent a sui-
Sheriff Ponder .contacted offlcere
in minois and' also the man'a fa.
ther; Geonre Zellew. Mr. Zellere 1
now enronte .to Marshall where he
will lake hffi back, to Dekalb, .
Join W-.Huff.'Mars HUl'
QV JTCBIB, B aildlWUCCU pi
tion.. ai; registrar.';- S vi1-
Ho'wilf continue as "professor of
Latin, which post he has held for 32
year.;
Born and reared at Travelers Rest, S.
Cr Huff "was graduated from North
Greenville Academy in 1906, and re
ceived his A.B. from Furman Uni
versity tin Iftll. The University of
North Carolina awarded him the M.
A. degree in 1926.
Prior to becoming a member of
the faculty of Mars Hill College in
1924, Huffwas for seven years dean
of Yancey Collegiate Institute and
before that served as principal of
three South Carolina schools.
He is married to the former Mary
Alice; Bramlett of Travelers Rest,
South Carolina.
The Huffs nave- font children
Mary Alice,' catalogue librarian at
Appalachian State Teachers' ColWe
John, W. Huff Jr., businessman 1h
Green villeS. C.;'rjSP? JW'S
of Baltimore, 'Maryland; and the
late William B. uff, who was- kifl
ed in action during tyorld War It
Since 1926, the yetifih which lie
accepted the administrative staff
position, Mr. Huff ha,jilayed the
double role of ' registrar vanjj profes
sor, serving as inatructo-bl 'Latin
and geography for thirty-two; years.
During; the commencement finals of
1954 he was awarded the onarravvd.
Vilirer letter-opener .hich is present-
ea to eacn person having served
the, college- .faithfully for at ' least
twenty-five 6ars.
; If r. Huff . heads the Ancient
language 4ttrtment. of the.' college
and will continue as. professor vOf
his beloved Latin.
Robert. B. Cbapnian, assistant to
we,. ..registrar since ivi,. will sue
eeed Buff. : jy ' . ,j. (s ."
Jetct&s Ramsey -Suffers
Fractured
Ankle Saturday1 .
v Jeter ..' Ramseyj fofmer sheriff
of Madison ponnty, suffered a frae
: tared ankle and knee, injury Satur
day when, ha accidentally fell while
.worllnr at, his home; He war taken
to Gwlidge Hospital, m Greeneville,.
Tt-n 'where hit leg. was. put jn-a
rr 'it'." V - ,
i'j U now at' hi home teeoperat
ir i-J hia' many friends whih fof
a a tweedy teeorery,;
A
I -y child in ft hapry rn.
-1 rtvcted lf":'-, U e
Hot Springs
Teachers Pipitted
.11
. In ihe list of Where published
ta dast weekV IseUf, the- samea f
Glenwood .Wallin. . and .Xra. - Jewejl
J. V Church -were inadVert'Jy.osnie
ted It- i the TZot frrlnge L-tti ,
JLW 7 I '
CY-
Nine-: hunter -
woran
r r'
e',lt jmv, and a
stran;d at an isol' l ran
t; j ty a heavy snowrtorm.: '
.1 t r"-l ct i ' to
.'a r? " ' jn,-f ' ' "i v'i
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Agreement forms for the .BCW Soil
Bank Acreage Reserve program are
nnur Qviiahlo tn farmers ati. the
Madison Countv Aatfcultural Sta
bilization and Conservation office Jta
Marshall. They must be igned,not
later than July 20 if the 'farmer
wishes to take part in the Acreage
Reserve during the 1966 Cropyear,
according to ASC chairman ..Novile
Hawkins.
The Soil Bank is a new feature of
the national farm program1 author
ized under the farm bill recently en
acted. Its objective is to encourage
farmers to reduce crop acreages and
thus help overcome farm surpluses
that are depressing the, market,
Of particular concern jn this area
at this time is the Acreage; Reserve
program for tobacco. 'Even though
1956 tobacco planting has been com
pleted, producers can make adjust
ments and earn Soil Bank payments
this year, Mr. Hawkins" said.- He
emphasized, however, that "no farm
er should attempt to comply ? with
out checking at the county office
and signing an of ficial agreement
with the Department of Agriculture.
Under the. Acreage Reserve feature
of the Soil Bank,' the fanner earns
payments by reducing hi) v tobacco
acreage below his acreage allotment
and holding these acres out of pro
duction. The amount in reserve is
up to the farmer within certain lim
itations. For the purpose of 'com
puting future allotments, '.the- farm
er will receive credit1. for this re
serve acreage just "as though tobac
co had been grown, on it..,-'V
- In future yfears, antfwUlbe plac
ed Jin , the Acreage; Reserve in ad
vance, of ' th?i planting season-' and
wiM not be pJiAjtetfy erofi For
thiS year--onl fix; OWdTt
a farmer v -may b'arttoatc by" not
harvesting ; acres whidh' buffered
from weather damage or by plowing
under a portion of his tobacco acre
age not later ttan July 31, however,
the agreement-must have been sign
ed by July 20.-. - . j
The compensation rate on bjBrley
tor destruction due to natural caus
es (hail, floods, droughti ete.) '-will
be based on the SMALLER bff the
appraised yield or the normal1 yield
for the farm times 18 cents :5er
pound. The chairman explained that
in
destroyed due to natural' causes,
that the appraised (estimated) yield
would be based on the actual condi
tion of the crop AFTER the dam
age or destruction took place ,,and
that in the case of total destruction
the appraised yield would be zero..
Mr. Hawkins said that some farm-1
ers who had damage due to hail or
flood had the impression that the
compensation would be based on the
severity of the damage whereas in
reality according to the regulations
the compensation would be on the
appraised yield of what was left
after the damage occurred. '
The Acreage Reserve payment for
tobacco is determined by multiply
ing a rate per pound times the nor
mal yield of the farm times the
acreage placed in the reserve. The
maximum payment per acre which
can be earned is based on a yield off
210 GALLONS OF
WHISKEY TAKEN
AT HOT SPRINGS
4-H MEMBERS ARE
ATCAMPSCHAUB;
TO RETURN SAT.
Patrolman F. F. Bowen and Po
liceman Leroy Johnson of Hot
Springs, apprehended a 195;! model
Chevrolet pickup truck early Mon
day morning near the Hot Springs
bridge and discovered that the truck
was loaded with 35 cases (210 gal
lons) of non-tax-paid whiskey.
The only occupant in the truck
wasa Mr. Forester of Newport,
Tenn. Forester was arrested and
placed in the Hot Springs jail.
NEW SOIL BANK
PROGRAM GIVES
ACREAGE RESERVE
If you have a tobacco allotment
you can place an or part ot your
allotment in acreage reserve under
the new soil bank program, M. P.
Zuver, assistant farm agent said
this week.
1. Three ways of participating
are:
a. Due to adverse weather condi
tions ;
b. Due to anticipation of partici
pating in the soil bank program.
; 2, By destruction of an acreage of
by natural causes hail,
tobacco
Ml ..J 1L
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On Monday morning, July 9, Mr!
Robert Miller, 4-H Club Leader,
Mrs. Janie M. Ramsey, Home Agent,
Rev. and Mrs. Edgar Clapp, French
Broad, Tenn., Mrs. E. O. Burnette
of Walnut, and the following youths
left for 4-H Camp Schaub near
Waynesville: Aileen Burnette, Dor
othy Johnson, Nancy Stackkhouse,
Sharon Bridgeman, Kathryn Nelle
Zuver, Emma Kay O'steen, Lillian
Finley, Jewel Shelton, Ruth Carter,
Jacqueline Gentry, Hazel West, Ann
Huff, Louella Ponder, Judy Elam,
Jennie ai Roberts, Judy Pegg, Le
ta Jo Ramsey, Hope Fox, Carolyn
Tugman, Pat Proffitt, R. L. Can
trell, Craig Burnette, Eugene Laws,
Marvin Waddell, Edward Ray, C.
1. Edwards, Mickey Miller, Bob Rob
inson, Douglas Buckner, Jimmy
Ray, Woody Amnions, E. B. Prof
fitt, J. P. Robins-on, Neal Willis Jr.,
Bob Wood, Butch Sams, Bruce Ram
sey, Stanley Tipton, Herbert Por
der, Danny Henderson, Johnny
Ramsey, Raburn Reeves, Lewis Ru
disill, Byron Zuver, Johnny Corbett,
Virgil Smith, Kenneth Johnson,
Sammy Rjzzo and Lane West.
The boys and girls will be given
instructions in swimming, safety,
handicraft, electricity, and leader
ship. They expect to return Satur
day, July 14.
FORMER COUNTY
LADY MISSING
IN MICHIGAN
Mrs. Henderson Is Last Seen
Saturday; Reward Is
Posted
Patrolman Warns
Motorists About
Illegal Mufflers
SWPu dispwfing of 'awl
acreage of tobacco. 'f
.. -Under- the provision for under-
planting the producer will be paid
18c per pound on his normal yield
which consists of the three highest
yearly yields in the last six years.
In most cases Madison County farm
ers would draw the maximum of
$$40 per - acre under the under
planting provision.
To participate due to destruction
of acreage by natural causes such
as, nail, flood, etc., or, by producer
appraising the yield for a ; 2rl " OI "r
office to determine if he has a nor
mal crop or what per cent of a nor
mal crop he has.
If the producer is disposing of
an acreage which is considered a
normal crop he can draw up to the
maximum of $340 per acre. If the
producer crop was completely de
stroyed by hail he would be unable
to receive payment because he is
paid 18c a pound on the percentage
of the normal crop he has left. If
there is no percentage left, there is
nothing left to pay on.
If the crop was damaged 75 he
would be paid on 25 of his yield
Lor the average state yield at 18c a
pound. If his normal yield was 1800
lbs., he would receive 18c a pound
on 450 lbs., or $81.00 provided he
destroyed the . acre of damaged tobacco.
Patrolman Long this week issued
a .warning to all motorists in Mad
tlniy'1!vlmiem "Tsnnl jtlers
(gutted), Hollywood mufflers and
Dynatone mufflers on vehicles.
Patrolman Long stated that such
violations of the law shall be enforc
ed and that -this is a final warning
to all car owners. .
He cited the following statute con
cerning mufflers :
Statute 20-128, Section A: No
person shall drive a motor vehicle
on a Highway unless said vehicle is
equipped with a muffler in good
working order and in constant op
eration to prevent excessive or un
usual noise, annoying smoke and
smoke screens.
Sub Section B: It shall be unlaw
ful to use a muffler cut-out on any
vehicle upon a highway.
This statute was enacted by the
1937 General Assembly.
Mrs. Clyde Henderson, the former
Miss Evelyn Boone, daughter of
Mrs. Pender Boone of Marshall, has
been missing from her .home in
Wayne, Michigan since Saturday
night, July 7.
According to reports received here
Mrs. Henderson was last seen by
neighbors around- 7 o'clock Saturday
night.
The Wayne County Sheriff's De
partment has failed to find any evi
dence as to the whereabouts of Mrs.
Henderson. The only word received
has been two phone calls from Mrs.
Henderson but she refused to reveal
her whereabouts or the circumstanc
es of her disappearance. In the
phone calls Mrs. Henderson stated
that she could not tell where she
was.
The family here has posted a
$100.00 reward for information
leading to the whereabouts of Mrs.
Henderson.
New Dairy Program
In Madison County
ATTEND CONFERENCE
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Balev Jr.,
returned Saturday night from Hot
Springs, Virginia, where Mr. Baley
attended the Judicial Conference last
week.
Endrin And TDE
Insecticides Are
Effective Now
115 per cent of the national aver
age yield for burley tobacco. -The
rate per pound for: burley is ISe.'Hh
s "ThS 1966 Acreage Reserve pMr
gram is in inanv resDects a' SDedai
M with provisions to meet the tim
XOontimnd Ve Last Page)
E rSWS-GECORD
1U 4 LUJjUl..i,d
- The ew4tecore! will' W W v
t" - rt'from six-coin!' per" pa;
k T s per to . seven e'snnHpf
pa e' it wa announced lilt week.
ihe increase in wid".h of each par-
'ln "ri(-f e f-r b-s er
i f' t - ?
In order to participate on acreage
destroyed by natural causes the de
struction'' must have occurred before
July 0si
Than deadline on disposing of to
bacco la, order to' take advantage, of
acreage reserve payments fs juiy,3i.
participation, will not reduce future
aIulmentty . :ST . "- - ; ,
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il2 iFunkra? Joins
la Crdad Rinffer
.lit Oa llczsdj1,
' t nwkjssv of Hartsdale, N.
7 started hU duties in the
. . oad Eangef Pistriot He
' t Forest Kaager Kd Ellea-
g 5m residing. at Mrs.
't rooming homo at Hot
ss
The tobacco horn worm has al
ways been" known as a tough one to
knock out with insecticides, howev
er, Endrin and TOE are two in
secticides which pack the wallop nec
essary to knock him out.
' If you plan to spray use En
drin '19tt emulsion' concentrate.
Add 1 to 2 pints to the amOunt .Of
water tha it tfkes .: to . spray ,an
acre with your sprayer.
When using TDE as a spray -use
to S,lbs. of M.wettable .TDE
powder or 3 to 4 pints of. 25
emulsion concentrate with i h e
amount of water that is needed to
cover an acre with year sprayer.
win . spraying . Deiore , largest
woms exceed lk inches in length,
as larger worcaa ar harder to 121
Apply inssetlcides t .ttM, top six
leaves. K Extra .heavy applications
should be avoided. - ,s
The Madison County producers
who sell milk to Biltmore Dairy
Farms, Biltmore, North Carolina,
have been asked by the company to
install a new system of storing
milk on the farm. This system is
known as the bulk milk storage
tank.
Milk is poured from the milking
pails or direct from the milking
machines into the tanks, and is, cool
ed to at least 40 degree?within a
matter of minutes, the miHfuVlkif
in the tank, at a low temperature ;
until it is pumped into the refriger
ated tank truck and transported to
the plant for pasteurizaion.
Madison County producers in the
Little Pine and Sandy Mush areas
have already installed these tanks.
The remaining Biltmore producers
in the County have been notified to
install these tanks by the 15th of
September.
The Madison County Health De
partment approves this program be
cause it means cleaner, safer milk
from producer to plant. The sani
tarian of our staff, Mr. Willard
Hunter, has worked with the dairies
in supervising the installation of
these bulk tanks.
This is another progressing step
in sanitation in Madison County.
tiiz novi::G nzrcrrrni
Kature gives to ever season of
K a fsJa beauty f ; its ov-!.
' i r "'? t
Big Laurel Damaged
By Severe Storm
Monday Afternoon
The worst wind, hail, and rain
storm in the history of the Big Lau
rel community struck Monday after
noon causing severe damage to crops.
According to witnesses large trees
were blown down blocking several
roads in the area. Corn was blown
flat as if a log had rolled over it,
and great damage' was done to the
tobacco crops as heavy rains, wash
ed crops' away. - . :
The roof ' of Claude Capps' home
eras blown off and the roof of the
6am 'of Benny "Ciunter was greatly
damaged. '.'
An .osUmate of the total -' damage
doM by ' the atom runs into the
thousands 'dollars;5 '
1 The lTsr-': :i dvftUa Club held Ha
regular lur " ra-r:;2!g Tuesday
e,s Pre ' a CI'Teh.
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