FPAGE SIX (First Section?
I THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
New Jersey Fqmily Enjoys First
Southern Vacation At Junaluska
Concluding a two weeks vaca
tion at Lake Junaluska, Mr. and
Mrs. L. S. Macfarland and two
small daughters left last week for
their home in I'lainfield, New
Jersey. KxprcssinK pleasure over
their first experience in the corn
bread bell, Mr. Macfarland said:
"We have enjoyed so much our two
weeks in this lovely spot. Few, if
any, places in this country rival
Junaluska in physical beauty. The
swimming has been grand and our
girls praise highly the recreational
program of the Ivey Playground
under the direction of Miss Rebecca
"We have particularly enjoyed
the many friendly people we have
met here. They have made us feel
so welcome and at home. Truly,
the phrase, 'Southern hospitality'
is no idle myth.
"Many ask us why we came to
spend our vacation in the South
when there are so many fine vaca
tion spots in the North. The ans
wer is twofold: In the first place
we had never been in this part of
the country before and our family
likes to visit new places. Second
ly, spending a vacation in a differ
ent part of the country from, your
is a broadening experience. One
gels a fresh perspective and it
keeps one from becoming too pro
vincial. Our two daughters now
realize that New York City and
Newark are not the entire United
"Through our two weeks here we
have come to know history better.
We are more alive to its problems.
It has been a grand educational
Oddly enough, the Macfarlands
are not Methodists. Mr. Macfar
land is the son of a Congregational
clergyman who was formerly gen- j
eral secretary of the Federal Conn- j
cil of Churches. His wile is the
daughter of an Episcopal rector in '
Montclair. New Jersey; and they ;
came to Lake Junaluska on the 1
Rev. F. J. Tait
At St. John's
The liev. I'ranns .1. Tait assumed
duties this week as assistant pas
tor of St. John's church and in
structor of religion and physical
education at St. John's high school.
He succeeds the Itev. Hugh P. Ken
nedy, who left last week for his
new assignment as assistant pastor
of Immaculate Conception church,
Father Tait was born in Phila
delphia. There he attended As
cension grammai school and North
east Catholic high school. He ma
jored in philosophy and holds a
bachelor of arts degree from the
University of Arkansas, Fayette
ville, Ark. He took his four years
of theology at St. John's Seminary,
Little Hock, Ark.
During the war Father Tait
served as auxiliary chaplain to the
airborne troops at Camp Mackall,
Southern Pines. Since his ordina
tion he has also served as assistant
pastor of St. Anthony's church,
Southern Fines, and as assistant
pastor at St. Paul's church, New
TOWN POI.ICF. AKRKST
MM: DI KINC WEEK
One man arrested for reckless
driving was lined $25(10 and costs
in Maxor's court this week. Of
six arrested for public drunkenness,
four were tried and released upon
payment of court costs. The oth
er (wo and (wo who were arrested
on (lie charge of driving drunK will
be tried in court this (Friday) niorn
inff. rci oinincndat ion of two Roman
Catholic friends who spent a vaca
tion hi re in 1941.
IT'S MORE THAN A DOG CAN BEAR
As cars grow old and days are hot...
You see some folks in trouble...
; Use ($$o) gas and (fsso) oil . . .
Then your protection's double!
YOU GUARD YOUR INCINI TWO ways if you use KHSO gasoline
with ESSO Motor Oil. First because tough, long-lasting
ESSO Motor Oil is one of the world's leaders at any price.
And next because all ESSO gasoline contains patented
ESSO Solvent Oil designed to help keep engines cleaner,
smoother-running. They make a great team working to
gether! Make your neighborhood ESSO
Dealer your regular stopping place. Re
member that "Happy Motoring" starts
at the ESSO sign.
Remember', too careful drivine Th. siu ml
counts today as never before! "Hppy Metering"
I STANDARD OIL COMPANY
OF NEW JERSEY
TIPPY, PIT OF Mr. and Mrs. Ivan C. Winters, Los Angeles, Calif., enjoyed
bis dog's life until Teddy, bear cub, Joined them and made a habit
of horning in on his bowl at chow time. Mrs. Winters adopted the cub
after Its mother was killed by a hunter In the Canadian forests. At that
time, the baby bear weighed only one pound. Now he tips the scale at
nna nrA la 1 1 ilal U V 4 Tinn,.'. nhtur t Intwnntinnnl
Supply To Be
Short Of Demand
RALEIGH, The potash supply
available to North Carolina farm
ers during the next fertilizer sea
son may be slightly less than dur
ing the 1944-45 crop year, super
phosphate is now running far short
of demand, and nitrogen is expect
ed to be placed under Government
allocation soon to guarantee equity
in distribution throughout the na
tion, acording to J. W. Wizeman,
chief of the Civilian Production
Administration's Inorganics Branch,
who spoke to agricultural leaders,
farmers, and representatives of the
fertilizer industry here recently
at a conference called to consider
fertilizer grades to be recommend
ed for adoption at the next meet
ing of the State Board of Agricult
ure. Declaring that the world supply
of nitrogen is approximately
1.000.000 tons less than the need,
Wizeman emphasized that the War
Department is now laying plans to
send larger quantities of nitrogen
to countries under U. S. occupation
Total U. S. nitrogen supplies for
fertilizer were estimated by Wize
man at 812,933 tons, or 475,000 tons
above the average annual 1930-40
consumption and 13,000 tons more
than the estimated requirements
for the coming year.
He attributed the relative short
age of superphosphate to the iu
availability of phosphate rock and
sulphuric acid, adding that "Mid
west newcomers" in the use of
potash will absorb large quantities
of increased production of this
Assistant Agriculture Commis
sioner D. S. Coltrane presided at
the meeting, which attracted
around 100 represent a(ives from
various Sections of North Carolina
CLAVTON WALKER, Owner
"Complete One-Stop Service"
B. H. Holland
Esso Service Station
' DILL HOWELL. Owner
Washing; Greasing Tire
Phillips Esso Sta.
Irving' Leatherwood and Bern
Fast, Courteous Serrice
Phone 9172 AnhertlU Road
(Continued from page 1 )
while at Manteo to see the "Lost
Colony," a famous pageant that
portrays the first settlement by
white colonists under Sir Walter
Raleigh on the Carolina coast. The
group also will meet several state
and college officials when stopping
Families may join the motor
caravan either at the Court House
in Waynesville at 7:00 a. m. or at
the Chamber of Commerce in Can
ton at 7:30 on Tuesday morning.
Details of the tour are as follows:
Tuesday, Aug. 67:00 a. m.,
leave Waynesville; arirve 8:30 at Ed
Mitchell Farm near Fletcher; 11:30,
lunch and gas, inspect polled Here
fords on J. E. Cansler Farm near
Lincolnton; 3:30 p.m. arrive Coble's
Dairy, Lexington, the largest milk
producing plant in the South; 5:30,
inspect horned Herefords at Guil
ford College; 8:00 p. m. arrive at
Raleigh, spending night at State
Wednesday 8:00 a. m., leave
Raleigh; 10:00 a. m. visit Upper
Coastal Plain Experiment Station
and J. T. Robbins Farm near Tar-
boro; 12:30 p. m. to 2:00 p. m.,
lunch and gas at Elizabeth City;
5:00 p. m. arrive at 4-H Camp near
Manteo to spend night and see
Thursday 7.00 a. m., leave Man
teo; 11:00 a. m. see Tidewater Ex
periment Station and Garnett's
Winery near Plymouth; 12:30 lunch
and gas at Washington; 3:00 p. m.
visit dairy at Kinston; 6:00 p. m.
arrive to spend night at White
Friday 8:00 a. m., leave White
Lake; 10:00 a. m., visit Coker Seed
company, Hartsville, S. C; 1:00
p. m., lunch, gas, and visit dairy
at Chester, S. C; 4:30 p. m., visit
Greenville, S. C. area; 6:00 p. m.,
Mt. Pisgah and 7:30 return to
Shot For Treason
With ten of his 23 co-defendants,
Gen. Draja Mihailovitch, former
Chclnik leader, was found guilty
of treason by a Yugoslav military
court and died before firing squad.
Once when James Whltcomb Riley
visited Mrs. Humphrey Ward he
found the novelist deeply interested
In the current craze the ouija
"Is there anyone from whom you
would like a message?" Mrs. Ward
Inquired. Remembering his favorite
author, the Hoosier poet replied,
"Yes, Indeed. I'd like to hear from
He placed his hand on the little
table as directed, and it began to
move among the letters painted on
the underlying board. But to Mrs.
Ward's deep chagrin, it picked out
a string of consonants from which
no possible words could be guessed.
Mrs. Ward apologized.
"Why, that's all right," replied
Riley. "That's Lamb. He stutters,
IT SEEMED RIGHT
Triumphantly the new bride
placed an oval-shaped piece of cov
ered pastry about 18 Inches long and
6 Inches wide, on the dinner table.
"What is it?" her husband in
quired. "Why darling, can't you see? It's
"Rather long for a pie, Isn't It?"
"Of course not, silly. It's rhubarb."
Mrs. M. L. Richeson has as her
guests her mother, Mrs. W. B.
Evans and her niece, Miss Ethel
Louise Evans, both of Pittston, Pa.
It is safest to look twice to see
whether it's opportunity or temptation.
TSE THE CLASSIFIED ADS
ill 1 I
SECRETARY-TREASURER of the CIO
Amalgamated Clothing Workers
of America, Jacob S. Potofsky
(above), 51. was named president
of the unton to succeed the late Sid
ney Hillman. Potofsky pledged
himself to carry on Hillman'a poli
cies and te support CIO president
Philip Murray, - (International)
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Burress,
of Canton, announce the birh of a
son on July, 19.
Mr. and Mrs James Jenkins, of
Clvdc. announce the birth of a
daughter' on July, 19
Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Rogers, of
Canton, announce the birth of a
son on July, 20.
Mr. and Mrs. Mark Putnam, of
Cove Creek, announce the birth of
twin daughters on July, 20.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Brown, of
Waynesville, R. F. D. No. 2, an
nounce the birth of a son on July,
Mr. and Mrs. William Ash, of
Boston, announce the birth of a
daughter on July, 20.
Mr. and Mrs. Odell Lockman, of
Waynesville, R. F. D. No. 2, an
nounce the birth of a son on
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Owenby, of
Canton, R. F. D. No. 2, announce
the birth of a daughter on July, 21.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Phillips, of
Cold Springs, announce the birth
of a son on July, 21.
Mr. and Mrs. Weaver Allen, of
Candler, R. F. D. No. 2, announce
the birth of a daughter on July, 21.
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Medford. of
Canton, announce" the birth of a
son on July, 22.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Deaver.
of Canton, R. F. D. No. 2, announce
the birth of a son on July, 22.
Mr. and Mrs. Crawford McMahan.
of Fines Creek, announce the birth
of a son on July, 23.
Mr. and Mrs. Williard Blanken-
ship, of Canton, announce the birth
of a daughter on July, 23.
Standing Deer To
Give Archery Lessons
To Reading Club
Standing Deer. Well knnwn In
dian archer, of Cherokee, will be
in charge of the Fourth Powwow
session of the Cherokee Reading
chid, which is sponsored by the
Haywood County Library for the
summer vacation reading of the
children of this area, according to
Miss Johnston, county librarian.
The Powwow will be held at 1:30
on Thursday afternoon, August 1,
uii uie jawn oi Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Way, Jr., on Main street. Standing
Deer will give demonstrations and
instructions in archery.
Looks Good This
Year In State
RALEIGH The North Carolina
truck crop report indicates there
will be aproximately 583,000 bush
els of snap beans produced in West
ern North Carolina during the 1946
season. Clyde Willis of the Federal
State Crop Reporting Service re
ports. This is 89,000 bushels less
than the crop of 1945 when 672.000
bushels were grown or 13 per cent
more than this year. Acreage de
voted to snap beans is estimated,
stated Willis, at 5,300 acres less
than the 5,600 harvested in 1945.
However, production in the seven
late summer producing states is
five per cent larger than last year
and 39 per cent above the 10-year
In the same report, according to
Willis, Western North Carolina cab
bage growers indicated on July 1
that during the late summer sea
son this year only 3.400 acres of
cabbage will be harvested for the
freshmarket. This is 900 acres or
21 per cent less than the acreage
harvested last year. Production
in this belt is estimated at 22 ion
tons, as compared with 30,100 tons
Farmers growing cabbage in the
eight late summer states indicate
a total crop of 138,900 tons Un
1946, which is 13 per cent less than
1945 production and 11 per tint
Tar Heel pepper growers in
1946. reports the agency, from in
dications as of July 1, will harvest
the largest crop of green pepper:,
ever grown in North Carolina l- .
duction is estimated at 6l2.0i)ii
huuhels or almost double the
345,000 bushels harvested in 1'J4;,
The 10-year average is but 3 14.000
This all-time high production i,
the result of a 20 per cent increase
in the acreage over last year to
gether with better yields per aire
Yields for this year are estimated
at 170 bushels per acre, compared
with only 115 bushels per acre
Mr- and m .
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Remember the mistake
makes when it opens its
at the wrong time.
Some of these people who fall
in love at first sight wish they
had taken a second look.
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" 10 and
ClftLl I) , !
- Ver hundred if
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LAKE JUNALUSKA MUSIC SERB
BASS - BARITONE
SATURDAY, JULY 27TH
The oratorio "ELIJAH" August
The opera "MARTHA" August 10th
ALICE TOMLINSON, Contralto August 17UJ
Tickets At Waynesville Chambc
Season Tickets $4.00 tax incl.
Single Admision $1.20-$1.50 -$1.80
v6VV Vvs nCr
CAV - v"'
V XV VV )
July issue ti0i
Data, a IHtWna.
This is ll-e ''"' "'J; en
Haywood l 1I,L