f PAGE SIX (Irtrst Section!
(Continued from page one)
G. H. Hannah, E. N. Carlson, James
Francis, Mrs. W. H. Liner, Charles
Byrd, Troy Boyd, Fred Henry, B. D.
Medford, J. F. Williams, Claude
Rogers, E. J. Schulhot'er, Wade
McDanicls, R. W. Parham, C. N.
Allen, W. V. Elliott, E. Henry Mil
ler, and J. R. Leopard.
At the final sale o Belle-Meade
THE WAYNES VILLE MOUNTAINEER
lots held in the morning with Med
ford Leatherwood serving as uc
tioneer, the property was sold In
two blocks. One block of eight lots
was bought by Bryan Medford and
the other of 18 lots was sold to
T. t". Nurris. No announcement
was made of the purchase prices.
This sale closes out one of the out
standing real estate developments
in this section.
WHEN A MAW BECOMES
SUDDENLY fftCW HE USUALlM
FIN03 OUf THAT HE HAS A
LOT MORE KIN FOLKS THAN
You'll find better auto
si'i-vice thiin you ever
dreamed of at the SIMS
TIKE & BATTERY CO.
. . . battery charging . . .
expert greasing . . . tire
repairs. The best mer
chandise and service
given ANYWHERE !
(Continued From Page One)
the rear. It is her duty to round
up the strays and shoo them on.
Sam Ferguson in his pick-up is
also travelling in the rear, his bus
iness being to help fix the flats.
Formation became broken soon
after leaving Canton because of
the failure of some to observe the
rules. Then we commenced hav
ing tire trouble on No. 64 above
Bat Cave, which made it necessary
to break the convoy into sections.
To the writer's knowledge, we had
seven or eight blowouts and punc
tures the first day.
On leaving Waynesville the fog
was rather thick. It lifted, how
ever, as we neared Enka and we
had nice traveling weather save
for the heat until just below Salis
bury when rain set in.
Ed Mitchell's Farm
This dairy farm in the beautiful
Mills River section near Fletcher
is outstanding in its class. Mr.
Mitchell has about 58 Holsteins
that produce from 28 to 30 cans
of milk per day. He has 300 acres
in pasture and cover crops (he
doesn't raise any grains whatso
ever), his principal feed being
larfino clover. He hauls his hay
crops right from the field while
green and cures it with his drying
machine. One man docs the milk
ingwith a machine, of course!
And more remarkable still, Mr.
Mitchell has a force of only four
At Lexington the section of five
cars I was with was behind sched
ule and didn't have time to go
through Coble Dairy. The advance
group of 14 cars was making better
for The Best Buys in
Carolina Insurance & Realty Co.
See H. G. Stone-Phone 331
Houses and lots in Waynesville, Hazelwood and
Lake Junaluska. Farms from 8 to 4,000 acres.
See us for Automobile & Fire Insurance
Carolina Insurance & Realty Co.
R. N. JOHNSON
Vz Main Street
II. L. LINER, SR.
II. G. STONE
Schedule Oi Fares:.':
Twin-City Bus Service
(Effective August 15)
One Round Ten
RANGE OF TRIP Way Trip Tickets
Within the City Limit (as before) 10c 20c .90
Wayncsville-Raytown 15c 2oc 1.20
Waynesville-IIazelwood (Dayton Rubber, Wellco)
Up to Muse's Store on Allen's Creek 15c - 25c 1.20
Waynesville Above Muse's Store on Allen's Creek 20c 35c 1.70
Allen's Creek from Muse's Store Dayton Rubber,
Wellco and other manufacturing plants 15c 25c 1.10
Allen's Creek from Muse's Store; Dayton Rubber,
Wellco, and other manufacturing plants . .
on pavement 20c 35c 1.25
off pavement 20c 35c 1.35
above bridge (off pavement) 25c 45c 1.50
Waynesville-Junaluska or Mooney Cove)
Wayncsville-Ratcliff Cove ) 25c 45c 2.20
For other relations please call Telephone No. 69 or 330-W-
Total of 10
For 1st Year
Most Of Haywood
Scheduled To Attend
Several additional applications
for first -year college training under
the plan to set up on and off
campus courses over North Caro
liia have been made with the coun
ty superintendent of education,
During the week of the initial
registration only three Haywood
students applied for the training.
Since that time, reports Mr. Mes
ser, the number of applications
have grown to 10 and there have
been several enquiries from oth
ers. Nine applicants were veterans
and one was a non-veteran. All but
one requested off-campus training,
and are to be notified by the state
steering committee under the De
partment of Education where they
may enroll for the college courses.
Asheville, where an off-campus
course is being set up under the
University of North Carolina, is
the closest center to Haywood res
idents. Courses also are to be set
ui) at Murphy and llcndersonville,
where there were larger numbers
of applicants than here.
(Continued from page 1 )
states that one reason he selected
the Virginia site, rather than Fort
Bragg where the past three en
campinenLs have been held, was its
closeness to Virginia Beach, and
that the guardsmen will he given
much time to enjoy recreational
facilities as the schedule allows.
This is expected by many people
to be the hist summer camp held
by the State Guard. Although Con
gress has not authorized the reor
ganization of the National Guard
yet, preliminary plans for this have
been drawn with North Carolina
assured of getting two regiments
of infantry and allied detachments
in the 3()lh division.
The North Carolina State Guard
brigade was formed after the Na
tional Guard was placed on active
duty, and the volunteer troops who
organized to protect the state dur
ing the war achieved a proud rec
ord. The unit served unofficially
as a preliminary training unit to
many men called to duty by the
nation's armed forces.
The annual reunion of the Rhine
hart familes will be held at Hyder
Mnuntain rhureh. Fincher's Chapel,
Saturday. The program will begin
at 10 o'clock, and is expeciea 10
attract a laree number of relatives
and friends. A picnic lunch will be
served at noontime, and singing
day after spending a week here as
will be enjoyed.
Miss Elizabeth iayior of Cocoa,
Fla., returned to her home yester-
and other entertainment features
the guest of Miss Betty Gene Alley.
Mrs. W. M. Fowler and young
son Bill, of Charlotte spent several
days here during the week with
the former parents, Mr. and Mrs.
O. R. Martin.
Mrs. L. L. Maser, of Fort Pierce,
Fla., is a guest at Junaluska Guest
Russian marriage laws are quaint,
fudging from our atandards. When
k couple marries in the Soviet, they
assume either the husband's name,
the wife's name or if they want,
they can retain their own name.
Iheir children are also given a
limllar choice. As for alimony, the
father is not the sole payer, as in
this country. Either the mother or
the father has to pay alimony, de
pending on who has the custody
nt thn children. The alimony is
fixed sum of money which variei
only with the number of progeny.
Mrs. W. C. Klingensmith, of
Titusville, Fla., will arrive today
and will be the guest of Mrs. Felix
Stovall on Woolsey heights.
Henry Y. Bridges of Charlotte
is spending this week here with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bridges.
Teachers are underpaid; maybe
this explains w.iy some parents
think their children are under-taught.
Arriving in Raleigh at 10:30
p. m. there still were three cars
missing, but they arrived and every
one spent the night at State Col
lege. Agent Corpening informs me
that the Bledsoe farm had to be
passed up, although his section
went through the Coble Dairy at
Mr. Harcomb is in charge of
production at this dairy, and point
ed out that their modern plant
used over 1,(100,000 pounds of milk
daily and mixed over 10,000 gallons
of ice cream a day. Demonstra
tion of the manufacture of pop
sicles was also interesting.
The Cousler farm near Lincoln
ton has a fine herd of about 40
poled Herefords and is in a high
state of cultivation.
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