WOOD and GOAL
No credit Call or
or CLINE ALLEN
Marshall, N. C.
fob SALS Practically
.Smith - Corona tsussnltsr. Has
been usd TOrr little. In perfect
condition. Will sell at treat re
duction from list price. May be
TUB NEWS -RECORD
Marshall, N. C.
HOUSE FOB SALE Located
two miles from courthouse on
Marshall - Mars Hill Highway.
Eight rooms (three bedrooms);
electricity, own water supply
piped into home; level lot. If in
terested, TELEPHONE 3491
Marshall, N. C.
RETIRED people, who wish to
spend comfortable winter months
in central Florida, good home
cooked food, pleasant home like
surroundings, $36 weekly. Write
Mrs. J. W. King, retired home
economist, Tavares Inn, Tavares,
10-3, 10, 17, 24, 31c
HELP WANTED See me for
good Rawleigh Business in near
by area. Products well establish
ed. Good permanent business for
steady, dependable man. I sell
nearby. Will help you. See or
call G. R FORESTER, P.O. Box
353, WEAVERVILLE; PHONE:
645-6015 or write Rawleigh Dept.
NCJ 580 805, Richmond, Va.
10-3, 10, 17,24, 31p
MIDDLE AGED LADY to do light
housework for elderly couple in
modern home Weaverville.
JOHN H. COOK
Weaverville Rt. 1
on Ox Creek Rd.
NEW line of gifts and toil
etries can give you an un
nanal earninir opportunity dur
ing the coming Holiday Sea
MRS. DOROTHY BRUTON
183 St Doaatae's Rd.
Aaheville, N. C.
or call AL 3-8592.
TEN MINUTES NORTH OF
ASHEV1LLE Homes, Home
Sites, Farms, Acreage.
R. WILEY SMITH
FOR SALE Two choice build
ing sites. Approximately acre
MRS. CORA RAMSEY
Rt 4, Marshall, N. C-9-5tfc
FOR SALE 1959 35 Ferguson
Diesel with new tires and motor
overhaul, 81495.00; 1952 Ford
Tractor, $695.00; new Bush nogs,
$245.00 up; new Lime Spreaders,
$195.00; Corn Pickers, Corn Bind
ers. Corn Shredders; stationary
Choppers, Plows, Disks, Subsoil
ers, Grader Blades, Tillers, Mow
era. Rakes, and other farm equip
ment. Also new and used tractor
and mower parts.
P. A. RAMBO
8 miles south of Greeneville, Tenn.
Camp Creek Phone 639 9412
WHY LET FUEL DOLLARS
60 OUT THE WINDOW?
nw this wajti tr instaiajm
INSULATING ALUMINUM STORM
WINDOWS AND DOORS.
SO THI NEWEST MODELS AT,
D. A. ROGERS, Mgr.
MARSHALL, N. C.
NO MONEY DOWN
Three years or more to pay
a small monthly payments
RIGHT WORDS WIN
Crossword pussies are everyone's
favorite, but when you add a cash
prise for correct solutions you
have real excitement The jack
pot is never leas than $600 and
ft may be yours If you use the
right words in the Jackpot Cross
word Pussle. Sea entry blank,
clues and word list in
on sale at your local newsdealer
TWO THINGS WE KNOW
In Romans 8 St Paul points to
two truths which every true De
liever knows. The first (Verses
23, 24): "For we know that the
whole creation groaneth and tra-
vaileth in pain together until now.
And not only they, but ourselves
also, which have the firstfruita ol
the Spirit, even we ourselves groan
ithin ourselves, waiting for the
adoption, to wit, the redemption
of our body."
'until now," in this
significant, for our
Lord came to earth healing tne
sick, cleansing the leper, making
the blind to see, the deaf to hear
and the lame to leap for joy. But
He was rejected by sinful men and
nailed to a cross.
After His resurrection and ats
cension His persecutors were giv
en another chance, however, as
Peter called upon them to repent
so 'the times of refreshing" might
still "come from the presence of
the Lord" (Acts 3.19, 20). But
again the King and His blessed
kingdom were rejected so that, in
the words of Paul, the who crea
tion groans and travails in pain
But in this passage the apostle
point out that even God's children
are not exempt, for the most sin
cere believer, the most consecrat
ed saint, must stitl partake of the
sufferings and sorrows of the
world while he Waits for the re
demption of our body," wiien "we
shall all be changed" (I Cor.
But while every believer knows
about suffering arjj sorrow by ex
perience, there is something else
he knows by faith. Verse 28 speaks
"And we know that all things
work together for good to them
that love God, to them who are
the called according to His pur
The true Christian is not a mere
optimist; he is a believer in God's
Word, and God has much to say
about how He is working all out
for the good of His own. We
have room here to quote but two
II Cor. 4:17: "For our light af
fliction, which is but for a mo
ment, worketh for us a far more
exceeding and eternal weight of
Rom. 8:18: "For I reckon that
the sufferings of this present time
are not worthy to be compared
with the glory which shall be re
vealed in us."
In Memory Of
MRS. ELLA KING
who passed away -two years. ago
October 5, 1961 , ,,
It was on one Thursday evening
When the evening shadows were
That was October 5, nineteen hun
dred and sixty-ope.
I didn't know that, Mother, you'd
Be leaving so soon to go home.
The blow was so ? hard to bear,
And the shock so fene;
When you had jBrJ tX Kd ee
In God's Garden of heavenly bljbu
ty, ' ' - T'-:
One that fadeth not Wfjif
There you found the richest -treasure
When you went -over there to stay.
Oh, how well I do remember
That beautiful October day.
While you are strolling by the pur
I know you are satisfied.
Many times I sit and wonder;
And many times I've often cried.
Now this day brings back memory
Of the one He took to rest
It was my dearest precious mother
For Mother was the best .
Written by a daughter,
MRS. ELEANOR GENTRY
F.B. Demo Chib
(Coatmoed from Page Ons)
kind held in the state of North
Carolina, was organised by Mrs.
Val Hereon of Hih lands, presi
dent of the Macon County Demo
cratic Womens Club.
Principal speakers for the event
were mate Democratic Chairman
Lunaford Crew and Dr. Ellen Win
ston, U. S. Commissioner of Wel
fare. Crews address was entitled
"Lets Get Together." Ha empha
sised party unity. Dr. Winston
discussed the work of the Federal
Department of Welfare.
Included in the workshop ware
the following: A discussion by
Mrs. Henry Cromartie of Char
lotte, vice chairman of the State
Democratic Executive Committee,
and Mrs. Adelaide Walters of
Chapel Hill, on the subject "Let's
Make It We Instead of Thev:"
Publicity for the Democratic Par
ty" by Tom Davis of Raleigh,
State Democratic Executive Di
rector; "Practical Politicking" by
Dr. Thelma Howell of Highlands;
"Political Communication" by
Mrs. Elizabeth Hair of Charlotte;
Campaign Committees" by Mrs.
Fred Campbell of Lake Junaluska;
and a panel discussion on the sub
ject, "What Makes A Good Poli
tician." Panelists included Mrs.
R. R. Williams Jr., Asheville; Mrs.
Margaret Henson, Sylva; and Mrs.
Joe Huff, Mars Hill. Mrs. Huff is
Membership vice president of the
French Broad Democratic Women's
Club and serves as a member of
the Regional CoorHinir' rv,-
mittee for the seventeen Western
North Carolina counties.
The French Broad Club carried
to the wrokshop the suggestion
that all Democratic candidates for
Governor be invited to participate
in a Candidates' Meeting to be
held in the spring in Asheville.
Such a meeting would enable the
people of the counties of Western
North Carolina to meet and hear
all the candidates and would be
sponsored by the Democratic Wom
en's Clubs of the western region.
The proposal, which was well re
ceived by the delegates to the
workshop, was referred to Mrs.
Pearl O'Donnell of Asheville, Re
gional Coordinator, with the re
quest that arrangements for such
a meeting be made by her com
mittee. Mrs. Shupe Is
(Continued From Page One)
the Madison Connty Democratic
Women's Club started here in 1961,
and was elected president of the
club then and was rltx-teH ict
January for a term of two years.
Mrs. Shupe has had wide experi
ence in outside activities, such as
being publicity chairman for the
North Carolina Congress of Par
ents and Teachers, being named
by the state President.
Mrs. Shupe is a member of the
Walnut Missionary Baptist Church.
She was listed in the 1962 edi
tion of "Who's Who in North
She and her husband have one
daughter, Charlotte Paulette.
Beckley, W. Va. -Bill Robin
son's car collided with a passenger
train at Montcalm. He was hurl
ed through his windshield, into a
narrow opening between two bridg
es and down a 15-foot embankment
into the creek below. He waded
out-with only a scratch fin
sfa I .
mm ' mm ' al mmm '
For Full Term
Fred Shepherd, 75, of Weaver
vill, Rt t, died suddenly at his
home Tuesday, October 1, 1968.
Ha was a lifelong resident of
the Potto of Ivy community of
Buncombe County, and a member
of Forks of Ivy Baptist Church
where services will be held at 2
p. m. today '(Thursday).
Officiating ministers will be the
Rev. J. H. Smith, the Rev. M. H.
Kendall, end the Rev. Wesley
Sprinkle. Burial will be in the
church cemetery. Nephews will be
Surviving are the widow, Mrs.
Tinnie McDaris Shepherd; s
daughter, Mrs. Jack Jarvis of Rt.
2, end one gmadchild.
Holcombe Funeral Home of
stars Hill is In charge.
Hot Springs Man
(Continued from Page One)
contracts written by Davis.
In addition to the 181 indict
ments returned by the grand jury
Wednesday, Swain said another
200 cases of complaints are under
The solicitor said Davis had
been operating Bob Davis' Store
at Hot Springs for the past six to
seven years, and that the alleged
offenses date as far back as 1967.
Most of the indictments, however,
relste to charges of offenses oc
curring during the first five
months of this year, he said.
Davis, who had been under $1,
000 bond, was required to post a
$5,000 bond for appearance at the
December term of Madison Supe
rior Court when he is scheduled
Swain said the indictments
brought by the grand jury Wed
nesday charge six different types
of fraud. He said Davis is accused
of (1) selling chattel mortgages
on the same appliance to two dif
ferent finance companies, (2)
falsifying serial numbers of appli
ances on the mortgages, (3) sell
ing chattel mortgages on appli
ances never delivered to custom
ers, (4) repossessing appliances
that had been financed and fail
ing to notify the financing compa
ny of the repossession, (5) falsi
fying on mortgages the nature of
the appliance financed and (6)
forging chattel mortgages and
selling them ts-tfinanae companies.
Swein!fcaid DeVis filed bank
ruptcy proceedings June 29 and
that the SBI had been investigat
ing the allegedly fraudulent trans
actions for about the past thirtv
Financial firms handling the
chattel mortgages include a num
ber of banks throughout the coun
try, Swain said, as well as fi
nancing organizations operated by
some major appliance manufactur
ers. One North Carolina financing
company located in Winston-Sa-has
mortgages alleged to be
fraudulent that total $30,000, he
Eden, Wis. Clarence R Ochs,
of Fond tdu Lac, shot a squirrel
which became wedged in branch
es as it fell. Ochs climbed the tree
and became lodged in the limbs
himself, 40 feet above the ground.
A ladder company of the fire de
partment, summoned by Ochs'
more cautious companon, retriev
ed the retriever from the tree.
6:2-Slgn en the Air
6:80 News Headlines
6:81 Breakfast Tims
6:06 Breakfast Time
6:29 News Headlines
6:80 Breakfast Tims Country
7:00 Morning News
7:16 Joe Emerson
7:20 Breakfast Time Country
7:29 News Headlines
7:30 Breakfast Tims Country
8:06 Music for a Happy Day
8:26 Sammy Bland Seeing News
1964 Feed Grain
(Continued from Page One)
normal production of the planted
acreage. Tne entire production or
the planted acreage on a partici
pating farm will be eligible for
price support loan.
The highest number of acres that
may be diverted for payment has
been increased to 60 percent of the
base up from 40 percent. The
acreage that may be diverted and
the payments for diversion are as
follows: (1) Minimum Diversion
20 of base; (2) Maximum Di
version base 25 acre or below
may divert entire base; base 25
acres to 50 acres may divert 25
acres; base 60 acres and up may
divert 50 of base; (3) Diversion
Payments for the first 20 of the
base will be 15 of the county sup
port rate for the feed grain divert
ed times the farm normal yield;
for diversion between 20 and 40
of the base, payment will be Vi
of the county support rate for the
feed grain diverted times the farm
normal yield; for producers divert
ing 40 or more of the base, pay
ment will be Vi of the county
support rate for the feed grain di
verted times the farm normal yield
for ALL acreage diverted.
Acreage diverted from the feed
grain base by those taking part
in the program must be devoted to
a conservation use. The conserva
tion use acreage is to be in addi
tion to the normal acreage in con
serving uses or practices, includ
ing idle cropland on the farm.
Eligibility for feed grain diver
sion payments and price support is
conditioned on participation in the
Feed - Grain Program. Staying
within the farm wheat allotment
or other allotments on the farm
is not required for farms taking
Comes to Marshall
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PROGRAM SCHEDULE DIAL: 14450
8:80 Mask for s Happy Day
8 :i6 Morning Devotons
9:00 Soul Waning Gospel Hour
9:80 Old Fashioned Bible How
10:06 Music Just for Too
10:89 News Headlines
10:80 Musis Just for Yon
11:29 Ne we Headlines
12:00 Trading Post
12:10 Dinner Time Country Style
12:20 News and Bulletin Board
18:86 Chuck Wagon Gang
12:46 Farm Forum
10 Farm News
1:10 Obit. Column
Continued From Page On
jects which might be considered
and highly complimented the local
club on its fast organisation and
rapid action. He stated that he
was surprised to see so much in
terest being taken by the ladies
and termed the lcoal club as "off
and sailing successfully."
Following his talk, he answered
questions from members and as
sisted in the business session
which followed his talk.
He was introduced by Jim Sto
ry, president of the club, who pre
sided. It was decided that the local
club meet once a month on the
third Monday night at 7:30 o'clock.
In addition to discussing vari
ous needed projects, a board of
directors was elected which is com
posed of Jim Story, president;
Mrs. Ed Niles, vice president; Mrs.
Jimmy Sprinkle, secretary-treasurer;
Mrs. Barbara Allen, Mrs.
Frank Moore, Coy Haynie and
Following the meeting, refresh
ments were served consisting of
homemade cake and coffee.
part in the Feed-Grain Program.
A producer with art interest in
the feed grain crop from more
than one farm may limit his par
ticipation to one farm. However,
planting in excess of the feed
grain base on any other farm on
which he has an interest in feed
grain will disqualify the producer
for payments and price support on
a signed-up farm.
In conclusion, Mrs. Tipton said
that the sign-up is expected to
start after the first of the year
and that those who have questions
about the 1964 Feed Grain Pro-
that you just;hatp idrive
I ' I. ' " 7
SSBBBl BBBBBSATv MSeSSrSSaSS' 'lBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBSS'TBHBnSV7F. :.:-:-..x
MARSHALL, N. C
1:16 Gospel Singtbne 5 1
!: News Headlines t
8:00 Good Newt Broaden W
I-Gospel Sins; Tims tsff!
89 News Headlines
3:30 News Headlines
4:30 Country Capers
5:29 News Headlines
6:46 Service Show
8:16 Service Show
6:30 Sundown Serenade
7:06 Sundown Serenade
7:46 Sign Off The Air
( Continued From Page Onei
Rice, sponsored by Bslph Candler;
and Cecelia Roberts, sponsored by
The 1962 Football Queen, Bar
bara Jean Payne (Mrs. Ed Mor
ton) will crown the Queen and
Principal Clive WhHt will present
a football to the Football King.
Penny Elaine Buckner, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Buckner, Is
the flowerbearer and Kim Robin
son, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Rob
inson, is the crown bearer.
TEAM SEEMS "UP"
Coaches Ed Morton, Lawrence
Ponder and J. C. Wallin stated that
despite the 60-0 shellacking hand
ed the Tornadoes last Friday night
by East Yancey, the boys seemed
to be "up" for Friday's game.
"We had a good practice session
Monday and Tuesday and the boys
are anxious to get back in the win
column after the poor showing last
week," Coach Morton said.
TO CLEM SON SATURDAY
The Tornadoes will head for
Clemson, S. C, Saturday where
they will attend the N. C. State
Clemson game in "Death Valley"
This trip is being made possible
by local merchants and individuals
plus the cooperation of the Boosters
The Spring Creek Singing Con
vention will meet with the Mount
Pleasant Baptist Church Sunday,
Oct. 6 at 2 p. in. All singers and
the public are invited to attend.
O. M. FISH
gram should get in touch with the
ASCS county office.
'em to know what the new
'64 Super Torque
Ford... solid, silent,
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16 models, 5 roof
lines to choose from!
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