North Carolina Newspapers

Sylva Youth Dies
In Auto Crash
Wednesday Night
Tommy Stanford Buchanan, 22-year-old
Sylva youth, was fatally
Jnju) ed Wednesday night when
the coupe he and Eugene Hooper
of Cullowhee were riding -ide-
s wiped a tree and collided head-on
with a rock garage at DIUsboro.
He died a few minutes after ar
rival at a Sylva hospital. Hooper
escaped uninjured
A veteran ol World War 11 with
18 months overseas service in the
U. S. Nav), tlit; deceased is the
foster sun ol Mr and Mrs. Tom
Buchanan ol Sylva.
Funeral serv ices will be held at
2 o'clock this afternoon at Beta
Baptist church, with interment in
the Old Savannah church cemetery.
He is survived by the foster par
ents and live foster sisters: Mrs.
Paul Echols, Bryson Citv. Mrs.
James H. Wallace. Charlotte: Mrs.
Clyde Lee Fisher, Murphy; Misses
Selma and Hetty Ju Buchanan of
the home.
Garrett funeral home is in charge
of arrangements.
In Your Easter Bonnet
400 Attend Farm
(Continued from Page One)
imports -40 per cent of its dairy
products, he stated, prooves that
there is still a large market. Good
pastuio are the foundation of
dairying, and supplying plenty of
hay he recommended alfalfa
and sileage to the herd. Mr. Farn
ham also brought out the impor
tance of managed breeding to attain
high-production type animals.
Prospects in beef cattle, said I.
1. Case, are very good if the cattle
are handled well He pointed out
that beef animals thrive on rougher
food and land than is best fur dairy
cattle. Good pastures, hay and
sileage likewise are important as
ttie most economical food. I
Mr Case spoke of the decline
in Haywood's luep population be
cause of roainuu.' iloijs. and recom
mended that steps be taken to raise
more sheep Records show that
growers gt a higher return on
sheep than tioin ans other live
stock he said I
C F Parrish. poultry specialist.
reported that studies during recent !
years have slmviii that 4(1 hens are
normally a large enough flock for
home use, and that 4((J is the best
number to tare for on a commer
cial basis He advised that chicks
be secured from accredited hatch
eries, which are listed in the coun
ty agent s office.
Farm management, related Moe
1 'hi M(
EASTER HALO . . . Prim
roses and narcissus, j;reen
maline. by Northndye.
, : - '
AP Fashion Editor
Trie hats that bloom
fashionable heads this spring
are the answer to a Leap Year
Designed strictly for flat
tery, they are ladylike and
pretty, with no startling gadg
ets. For the most part they
are m..ue to fit the head, need
no hatpins or elastics, have a
slightly nostalgic air and are
neither too large nor too small.
Leading the Easter parade
will be small, perky Gibson
Girl sailors, of straw or pastel
felt, trimmed with colorful
imported ribbon or romantic
flowers and veiling.
Victorian bonnets are also
in the picture, to be worn only
by the young. There are be
rets in many versions, profile
hats to frame a pretty face and
small flowered toques and
halos. But whatever the style,
they're all designed to make
vou look pretty.
on I N. Lrv 1
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SUIT-MATE . . . Flattering sailor of
white felt with roll-edge brim, trimmed
in baby's breath, by Germaine Vittu.
Williams, consists mainly of striv
ing fr a well-balanced farm by
making use of the progressive
practices discussed by the other
speakers. '
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RATS Dept. Store
Dwight Beatty, Jr., will arrive
today fom State College to spend
the week end with his mother, Mrs.
Homer West left Wednesday to
spend sometime visiting various
points in Florida.
William Hannah and Wingate
Hannah, students at the University
of North Carolina, have arrived to
spend the spring vacation with
their mother, Mrs, William T. Han
nah. Miss Anne Osborne, who is do
ing post-graduate at the University
of North Carolina at Chapel Hill,
will arrive this week end to spend
the spring holidays with her moth
er. Mrs. nooeri usuunic.
Jack Edmund, who is a student
at The Citadel in Charleston, S, C,
is spending the spring vacation
here as the guest of his aunt, Mrs.
William Hannah.
Bobby Breece, who is a student
at the University of North Caro
lina has arrived to spend the spring
vacation with his mother, Mrs.
Robert Breece.
Kurt Weill will arrive this week
end from Chapel Hill to spend the
spring holidays with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Leo Weill.
Miss Jackie Sue Messer, who is
attending Agnes Scott College in
Atlanta, Ga., has arrived to spend
the spring vacation with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Messer.
Mrs. W. B. Evans, of West Pitts
ton, Pennsylvania, is here for an
extended visit to her daughter,
Mrs. L. M. Richeson.
Miss Anne Albright, Dean of
Women at Western Carolina Teach
ers College. Cullowhee, will spend
this week end here as the guest of
her sister, Mrs. Ruth Beatty.
Boys From State CoWree At Home
The following boys who are
students at State College In Ra
!einh ar expected to arrive this
w i l: end to spend the spring vaca
tion at tbetr homes: Bill Richeson,
Bud Whisenhunt, Hobart Hyatt,
Joe Francis, Sam Arrington, Char
lie Shackleford, Kenneth Compton,
Jimmy Boone, Dwight Beatty, and
Sam Calhoun.
'Jack Richeson, who has a posi
tion In NashYllle, Tenn., will ar
rive today to spend the week end
with his mother, Mrs. L. M. Riche
Bobby Hardin, who Is attending
Vanderbilt University, Is arriving
this week to spend the spring va
cation with his mother, Mrs. W. L,
Hardin. Jr.
Use Wsnt Ads for quick results
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Moore had
as guests this week Mr. and Mrs.
James Pruitt and Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Pruitt. of Hendersonville.
Mrs. Thomas Campbell, Sr.. and
young son, Steve Campbell, spent
last week end in Spartanburg as
guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. A Dantz-ler.
(Continued From Page One)
chinson, Harriett Derrick, W. T.
Derrick, Mrs. Rufus Smathers,
Mrs. E. M, Smathers, Mrs, Manuel
Hooper, Mrs. Paul Arrington, Will
Rabb, Mrs. It. M. Keller, Davey
Tree Company (the old Brinkley
tracts), A. B. Bryson, and Davey
Tree Company (J. C. Hlancliard
The section north of Balsam Gap
(project 2-W) will he routed
through the lands of B. Buchanan
in Jackson county, and on the
Wiggs estate, O. E. Horton, Wil
liam Hutchinson and Charles E.
Reger properties in Haywood.
The appropriation by the state
highway and public works commis
sion of these lands has been made
under authority of an act of the
North Carolina General Assembly
ratified Jan. 23. 1935. The titles
to the lands to be condemned are
to be vested in the state.
All persons who have an interest
in the lands are requested to file
at once with the state highway and
public works commission a state
ment of their interest and such
compensation as they claim to be
entitled to, according to informa
tion on the maps placed on file in
the courthouse here. Any claims
which are not satisfactorily adjust
ed may be brought into the super
ior court of the counties and a
special proceeding commenced be
fore the clerks of the court, pro
vided such proceeding are institut
ed within six months from the
completion of th construction of
the roadway involved on the par
ticular projects.
Surveys were completed and fil
ed recently on another project
which covers the section between
Soco Gap and Wolf Laurel into
Black camp, which will be a spur
road from the Blue Ridge parkway
Into the Great Smoky Mountains
National park.
Work is to get under way on this
section in the early summer and
the money is now available for the
work. Wolf Laurel Gap was start
ed before the war, with only a
rough grading completed when
work was stopped. There Is an
appropriation bill before congress
now which includes an item of
$268,700 for starting on the road
from Black Camp Gap to Heln
tooga, a distance of six miles, ac
cording to Mr. Ray. If this ap
propriation is made, work will be
started on the project next year.
Truman Seeks Draft To
Back Plans For Peace
President Offers
Program Designed
To Halt Russian
gress split down the middle Thurs-
j... v
day on President Truman's plans
for shoving up the nation's mili
tary strength with universal train
ing and revival of the draft.
Party labels were lost in the
shuffle as leaders divided over
the two measures Mr. Truman
said are needed to flex the muscles
of a country that has become "the
principal protector of the world"
against communism.
The upshot seemed to be a trend
toward giving the president one
but not both of the manpower
raising laws. L'r.iversal military
training looked like slightly the
better bet although the cards are
slacked against UMT in the house
right now.
As a third step to halt the ag
gressive march of "one nation"
Russia Mr. Truman also called
for quick and final approval of the
$5,300,000,000 Marshall plan for
European recovery.
WASHINGTON President Tru
man issued a solemn call Wednes
day for universal military training
and a temporary return to the
Because of "ruthless" Soviet ag
the President said, the
situation in Europe is "critical,'
and this country must be strong
enough to support the still-free
European countries "which are
threatened with Communist con
trol and police state rule."
He also urged swift action on, the
European recovery program. The
House foreign affairs committee
gave, it to him, approving a
300.000.000 program the same
amount already authorized by the
Senate within a few hours of the
President's address.
His voice rising in indignation,
Mr. Trujnan told a joint session of
Congress that "the very existence
of democracy" is threatened.
Then he said gravely:
"The time has come when the
free men and women of the world
must face the threat to their liber
ty squarely and courageously . . .
"We must be prepared to pay the
price of peace or assuredly we
'shall pay the price of war.'
t lulls
nun li
Secretary, of Stale Marshall
backed the President's words u
telling the Senate armed service;,
committee later in the day:
"Diplomatic action without tin
backing of military strength in tin
present world can only lead to ap.
Spontaneous Applause
The President spoke in
House of Representatives chain
ber, which was packed to overflow
ing. Spontaneous applause, carried
to the nation and the world b.,
aio, cracKea oui wnen ;ie de
nounced the signing of a
defense pact by five of these na
tions in Brussels.
Firmly, the President said:
"I am confident that the I
States will, by appropriate iut;i,;,
extend to the free nations the suj
port which the situation rtiiuin -,
"I ain sure that tiie determina
tion of the free countries of Eur
ope to protect themselves will he
matched by an equal deleniiiiui
on our part to help them do ,o."
Besides UMT and selective serv
ice me uran is neeuea only until n.ipi
UMT is put on a "solid (omnia-i t hi
tion," he said Mr. Truman ai-1 I
pealed for still faster action on (he
$5,300,000,000 European recover)
"Time is now of critical import
ance, he warned.
Soviet pressure, Mr. Truman de
clared, is being brought on Kin
land "to the hazard of the entire
Scandinavian peninsula."
Greece, lie said, is under "direct
military attack" by rebel forces
supported by he
ci mined
t. i,i
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