THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1931
wi wrdimrc vncTH CAROLINA
Bgwi juuim. ' iiuummiiiii i
Nollner Sees Church Interest
Growing in Junaluska Assembly
Wider interest in the Lake Juna-j
luska summer assembly, as shown in j
the recent adoption by 17 Methodi6tj
conferences of the plan of electing
two directors to a body which will
hold in trust the property of the as
sembly for the church, was reported
by Dr. Ralph Nollner, superintendent
to the Western North Carolina con
ference in Asheville last week. ,
The last conference to accept the in
vitation to name two directors for the
board which will hold the assembly
property in trust, are those of Vir
ginia, Mississippi and Alabama, Dr.
There is in each of the 17 conferen
ces a quadrennial committee on Lake
Junaluska which ranks with the other
standing committees of the confer
ences A fact brought out in Dr. Nollner's
report is that the church as a whole
is taking a deeper interest every year
in the work of the assembly, and that
the people are taking advantage of
opportunities that are offered each
summer season for study, inspira
tion and recreation- Acting in ac
cordance with the wishes of the trus
tees as expressed in their annual
meeting in 1930, the assembly has se
cured incorporation under the laws of
the State, using the oficial name Th
Lake Junaluska Methodist Assembly.
Influenced by the support of such
men as Bishop Edwin Mouzon, a fur
mi r commissioner of the assembly,
the church through its general bonrd
of Christian education and the gener
al board of missions, is takinp an ac
tive interest in every effort to ad
vance the cause of the assembly.
These committees are working with
the trustees in an effort to place the
assembly on a sound financial foot
ing and as a result friends f the
church, especially those who hold ob
ligations of the assembly have come
readily to the support of ihe organ
ization, and there is every reason to
believe that the future of the Juna
luska Methodist Assembly is as.sured.
Record Is Set
The season of 1931 was the 19th
annual summer session conducted at
Lake Junaluska. According to the
report of superintendent Nollner, this
year is looked upon as successful to
an extent probably beyond the ex
pectations of friends of ihe move
ment. Financial depression had been
expected to cut down the: attendance,
at the Assembly and this was true
in some cases, yet in a great many
instances the attendance was larger
than for many years. The Duko Sum
mer school as an example, set a
record that surpassed every former
year with one single exception, sev
eral of the conferences durn the
season also showed near record at
tendance, and the spirit of these
schools and conference! nas never
been better. The Missionary confer
ence, the Spiritual Life conference,
the Laymen's conferencj, the Leader
ship schools and the Schools of Re
ligion were led this year by men of
outstanding ability in .he church. It
is considered that the season con
tributed in a distinct way to the up
building of the church in gcner.il,
; Director Urged
The following are .-ome of the
recommendations suggested to the con
ference by Superintendent Nollner:
That the Western North Carolina
Conference committee on Junaluska,
secure the appointment of director
in each presiding elder's district
The duties of this director would be
to co-operate with the trustees and
conference committee in advertising
the schools and conferences, and in
general to look after the interests of
Lake Junaluska within the bounds of
the district; that whenever possible,
the district conference bo visited by
one of the members of the confer
ence committee give careful consid
eration to the question of how the
assembly can better serve the inter
ests of the church, and especially as
to how the Western North Carolina
conference can , receive larger bene
fits from the schools and conferences
conducted annually at Lake Junalus
ka; that the conference committee
offer to co-operate with the confer
ence board of missions the confer
ence board of Christian education, and
the conference board of lay activi
ties, in promoting attendan e upon
the conferences and schools conducted
annually by the general board of the
Make It Summer Capital
Probably one of the most impor
tant of the recommendations is Out
which deals with the effort to make
the assembly better serve the inter
ests 'of the church. . Hereoforo the
effort has been to see how far and to
what extent the church could co-operate
'with-.' and assist the aembly.
Realizing that as an organization
serres it also prospers, the officials
of the assembly have determiusd to
leava nothing undone that caa de
velop the assembly to the point where
it will be of maximum itnerest to
the church as a whole. This policy
pursued to success will have the effect
of making Junaluska the summer cap
ital of Methodism throughout the en
tire South, it is believed.
The Lake Junaluska Assembly, first
known as the Southern Assembly,
was organized about 19 years ago by
a group of churchmen, eager to es
tablish a place where those deeply
conscious of the church's needs and
problems could come together annu.
ally and make a study of these things
with the idea of solving tho problems
and assisting the church to better
things. Two years ago thosa.who bad
established and who owned the As
sembly voted to present it to the
church through the various Confer
ences as holding bodies. As already
stated seventeen of the Conferences
of the Southern Methodist Episcopal
church have voted to undertake the
task of making this the center ol
For the past several years the as
sembly has been directed by Dr. Noll
ner, the superintendent. During this
time more progress has been amde
than in all the time before- The
future has been assured as a result
of the support of the various confer
ences that have co-operated with the
superintendent and the board of
trustees, it is pointed out.
. WAY.NESVILLE METHODIST
Kev W. O. Goade, pastor
Sunday School 9.4S
Preaching Service 11:00
Epworth League 6:45
Evening Sermon 7:30
WAYNES VILLB BAPTIST
Rev. H. W. Baucom, paster
Sunday School 9:45.
B. Y. P. U. 6:30.
Evening Sermon 7:30
CANTON BAPTIST CHURCH
Rer. A. V. Joyner, Pastor,
Sunday School, 10:00 A. M.
Preaching Service, 11:00 A. M.
B. Y. P. U., 6:30 P. M.
Evening Sermon, 7:30
METHODIST CHURCH, SOUTH
Rev. Carlock Hawk, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 A. M.
Morning Worship, 11:00 A. M.
Epworth League, 6:30 P. M.
Preaching, 7:30 P. M.
20 Years Ago
R. L. Messer was released on
$1,400, error in taxes the year 1909-
James Stringfield (Waynesvilie
Livery & Transfer Co.,) received con
tract for building of the western ap
proach to the Boyd Avenue iron
Thirty-six point head line reading,
"AND THE CRASH HAS COME
FOR NEAR BEER DEALERS" with
a sub-head, "It All Comes About
From Their Failure to Comply With
the Law and Now it is Skidoo."
K. of P, Install Officers
Mr. W. L. Hardin, past chancellor,
installed the following officers: Chan
cellor Commander, Dr. J. R. Mc
Cracken ; vice Chancellor, Thos. L,
Green; Prelate, J. H. Howell; Mas
ter of Work, Frank Edwards; Keeper
of R. & S., Jerre Davis; M- of E., G.
C. Plott; Master of Finance, T. L.
Bramlett; Master of Arms, Way
Kinsland; Guard, L. D. Massey and
A. D. Herren.
Stockholders meeting of the Way
nesville Printing Co- called.
Stockholders of Commercial Bank
met end elected officers as follows:
R. E. Osborne, president; W. C. Camp
bell, vice-president; James R. Boyd
Cashier; R. J. Osbornw, teller. The
bank declared a dividend of 6 per
cent. It was ascertained the net
earnings of the bank for 1909
amounted 16 2-3 per cent.
Marriage license issued for M- C
McCracken and Jennie Welch oi
Geo. D- Sherrill is offering a prise of
$10 for the best name for the five
and ten cent store.
Clyde H. Ray, advertising $10 suits
Mr. Milliard B. Atkins went to
Asheville on business Monday and Mr.
Cleveland Kirkpatrick returned to
Raleigh after spending the Christ
mas holidays with his home folks on
Fines Creek headlined the big batch
of Brief Items about peopI6 you
Mr. W. T. Lee has not announced
his candidacy for the corporation
commission though being strenuously
urged to do so.
Advertisement for the Mcintosh
Foard Co. stating they are head
quarters for perfumery, candies and
J. M. NEWTON
.Your Insurance Man:
For all kinds of Insurance
WayneiviU Insurance Agency
Over the Mountaineer office
ST. JOHN'S CATHOLIC CHURCH
Waynesvilie, N. C.
Rev. Arthur J. Racetto, Pastor
1st. and 3rd. Sundays at 8:30, Mass
2nd. and 4th. Sundays at 10:30,
Mass and Sermon.
Rev. Orie C. Landrurn, Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 A. M.
T. G, Stump, Superintendent.
Services 11:00 A. M. 7:30 P. M.
Prayer Meeting, Wed. 7:30 P, M.
Junior and Senior C. E. at 6:45 p. m.
CLYDE METHODIST CCHURCH
' Rev. F. O. Dry man. Pastor
Sunday school at 10:00 a. m., Ed
win Fincher Supt, Young People's
Division each Sunday evening at
7:00. Preaching each Second and
Fourth Sunday at 11:00 a. m. Prayer
meeting each Wednesday at 7:00
p. m, W. M. S. each Thursday after,
noon after the First Sunday.
LONG'S CHAPEL, Lake Junaluska
Rev. F. O. Dry man. Pastor
Sunday School at 9:45 a. m., R. H.
Terrell, Superintendent. Young Peo
ple's Division each Sunday evening
at 7:00. Preaching each First and
Third Sunday at 11:00 a. ro. Prayer
meeting each Thursday at 7:00 p. m.
W. M. S. meets each Tuesday after
noon after the first Sunday.
"GRACE CHURCH IN THE MOUN
' TAWS. :
Rev. Albert New, Rector.
10 a. m. Church School
11:00 A. M. Sermon.
The Rector is also in charge of St
Mary's, Micadale, St. John's Sylva,
and St. David's, Cullowhee.
HAZELWOOD BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. J. M. Woodward, Pastor
Sunday School, 9:45.
Preaching services at 11 and 7:30
o'clock on the 1st and 3rd Sundays
B. Y. P. U. 6:30.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7:30.
LONG'S CHAPEL METHODIST
Rev. F. O. Dry man. Pastor.
Sunday School, 9:45.
Epworth League, 6:45.
WAYNES VILLE PRESBYTERIAN
Dr. R. P. Walker, Minister.
Sabath School, 9:45, A. M.
R. L. Prevost, Supt.
Morning Worship, 11:00 A. M.
Christian Endevor, 7:00 P. M.
Mid-week Prayer service Wednes
day 7:30 P. M.
W. J. MASON'S YCA PEL-
(Manufactured at Hazelwood,
V-.. N. C. -: ':.
A tonic, probably the best
known that is proving good.
. IrnAvn Vnfr ia BMtfliiff nvuwl
For sale at Robert Teague's
' ; ' Store'"
J. B. FREE, Sole Agent
Must Prune Or Feed
Nature Apple Trees
The heavy production of apple trees
this Dast season, added to the ex
tremely dry weather of 1930 and the
fall of 1931 has left many trees in
"We find many orchards where the
vitality of the trees has been seri
ously reduced," says H.R. Niswonger,
extension horticulrist at State Col
lege- "This is especially true in those
orchards where legume crops have not
been used and where there is little
humus in the soil. The trees grown
under such conditions have developed
weak, worn-out and unproductive
wood. Either these trees must re
ceive heavy applications of plant food
and moisture or they must be pruned.'
During this period of low prices,
orchardists are loath to spend much
money for fertilizers and some do not
care to buy legume seed for planting
between the rows this fall. This
means that many will do heavy prun
ing this winter, Mr. Niswonger says.
But to do this, he suggests that
the grower give each tree careful
consideration. The pruning should
be a thinning process consistng main
ly of the removal of lapping branches
or those covering such branches as
bear the best fruit.
Pruning docs not increase the total
yield though it is a means of increas
ing, the color and size of the fruit.
The removal of surplus branches will
give a better balance between the
food received from the roots and
leaves thus resulting in renewed
vigor of the fruiting wood. The time
to prune, says Niswonger, wl! de
pend on the weather conditions and
how much is to be done. It may be
started directly after the trees have
becone dormant and extended through
the blooming period, avoiding pruning
during freezing weather.
is the time f year that you must keep your feet
dry. Let us repair those old shoes and make them
as good as new, at a email cost.
THE CHAMPION SHOE SHOP
NEXT WESTERN UNION
For Immediate Sale ?
I have the following for sale that mast be sold immediately, i,
Bell items separately or as a whole.
6 acres, 4 1-2 acres cleared. Quarter mile from courthouse on gravel.
G-room house. Plastered. Road, Few steps from paved road.
5-ent buildings in good condition.
1 good milk cow.
25 chickens, good layers.
6 hives of bees all in good condition.
JiVy WIU DUJ IBC culirc uuuii cruu itMC iftii cafl flDy f
terms on balance.
See J. D. Frady,
Waynesvilie, N. C.
Day and Night
Renew Your Health
Any physician will tell you that
"Perfect Purification of the System
is Nature's Foundation of Perfect
Health." Why not rid yourself ofl
chronic ailments that are undermin
ing your vitality? Purify your en
tire, system by taking a thorough
course of Calotabs, once or twice a
week for several- weeks and see how
Nature .rewards you with healLh.
Calotabs purify the blood by activating-
the livor, kidneys, stomach and
bowels. -Tiial package, 10 cts. Fami
ly package, 3? cts. All dealers. (Adv.)
,t . M r r f lor
NOTICE OF TRUSTES'S SALE OF
STATE OP NORTH CAROLINA
By virtue, of power vested in the un
dersigned trustee by :t certain Deed
of Trust, executed on the 30th day
of December, 1926, by P. D. Turner
and wife, Mattie Turner, to John M.
Queen, Trustee as lecorded in the of
fice of Register of Deeds of Haywood
County, in Deeds of Tru3t Record No.
16, page 569 et seq., to secure certain
indebtedness therein, set out and de
fault having been made in the pay
ment of the debt therein secured, and
having been requested by the holder
of said indebtedness to sell said prop
erty to pay said debt, I, John M.
Queen, undersigned Trustee, will on
Friday, the 18th day of Dec-, 1931
at the front door of the Court House
in the Town of Waynesvilie, (the Ma
sonic Temple now used as the County
Court House,) at 12:00 o'clock mid
day, sell to the highest bidder for cash,
the following described tracts or par
cels of land, to wit:
Being the FIRST TRACT described
in said Deed of Trust, being a part
of the Turner farm near Ratcliff
Cove, Beginning at a stake at the
edge of the Ratcliff Cove Road, which
stake is at a point 940.5 feet from the
intersection of the Western boundary
line of the Pritchard W. Ferguson
property and said Ratcliff Cove Road; I
then running along the Western boun
dary line, S, 4 degrees 30 minutes
W. 1888 feet to a stake, top of ridg
thence S. 75 degrees 15 minutes E.
15 feet to a stake; thence S. 27 de
grees 30 minutes E. 206.25 feet to a
stake; thence S- 42 degrees 15 min
utes E. 117.37 feet to a stake; thence
running S. 76 E. 130 feet to a stake
and corner of No. 2; thence runninp
with line and lot No. 2, N. 4 degrees
30 minutes E. 2256 feet to a stake at
said Ratcliff Cove road; thence with
the said road, N- 87 degrees 30 min
utes W. 378 feet to point of Begin
ning, Containing 18 acres, more or
This the 17th day of Nov.. 1931. i
JNO. M. QUEEN,
Nov. 19-26-Dcc. 3-10-17 Trustee,
Printed in Any Color
Commercial printing of the fine quality. Book ajounti
special ruled Work. We print anything from bursal;
iness cards to 30 x 44 sheets, and the pric haii P.
right and delivery made on time.
SATISFACTION OR NO COST TO YOU that
Estimates Gladly Furnished wt
J n the
All Wc Ask is a Chance to Prov(eiVed t
Lessees of The Mountaineer arae
Waynesvilie, N. C. g a!
..... ' . llle air
All Job Printing is Cash on Deliver
"n the a,
Waynesvilie Printing ft
One cent per mile in each direction for dista.articuaii
150 miles or less. Good for transportatiorvhoie tea
coaches only and to return prior to midnighme wa!
date of sale. laucm.u
. --''he visitoi
To All Points in the Southeast nade 's
Fare and One-Fifth for the Round-Trip1
On Sale Each i ill's twe
FRIDAY, SATURDAY and . SUNpAT
To reach original starting point prior to iriiyn"vil
Tuesday immediately following date of sale. 0owae
' ." '::. ionclusion
Take A Train Ride And Visit Your Friensu was b
"Safer Than Staying At Home"
i Trial for (:
; ; ASK TICKET AGENT.
SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTfilww
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