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THE TTAYNlstllXE MOUNTAINEER
Completed At Assembly
Arrival of Music Director Cyrus
Daniel and Miss Louise Moss, play
ground supervisor, from Nashville.
Tennessee, for the 1949 season of
the Lake Junaluska Methodist As
sembly completes the departmental
organization of the Assembly
All activities are now in full
The first meeting of the Lake
Junaluska Woman's Club held
Thursday under the pre idanc o
Mrs. Kohert M. Hawkm-. of Nash
ville, attracted approximate H"
Season's projects spon.-orid h
the club include senu-inon;hl Mi-and-Minglc
atTairs wlicn annus
homes on the mounds art- open to
visitors: a lending library, in co
operation wit 1 1 the Haywood Coun
ty Bookmobile: a tea loom and bird
study and bird sanctuary
Miss Moss via'- to open the In
riayni oiuid tola The pla ground.
a benefaction ot .1 H lvc, nut
chant of Asheville and Charlotte, is'
open to children from 5-1 U years '
of aye daily from 9 a. in. to ti p. m. I
every day except Sunday.
On Sunday alternonn a Chil
dren's Story Hour is supervised
by Mr. hey
The amusement courts are also
in the playground area and offer;
special amusement to grownups.
I Bill McGinn of High Point is in
chaige of the Shuff leboard courts.
Here. Dee Stoker, a member of
the famous Snuff leboard Court As
sociation of St Petersburg. Florida.
. challenges all comers
I Other amusements include cro-
fiiet and tennis
The Athlctir Melds and swimming
are under the direction of Bert
Ishee ot High Point, and William
Slrohtckt i' has charge of the
boats, including the big launch
"Cherokee." which makes daily
lake exi ursions with both decks
tilled at T and 10 p. in.
Associated with Mr. Daniel as
members of the choir are trained
voting singers drawn from church
choirs. They are Anne Atkinson,
Katlienne Fiver, sopranos, Sonia
Young and Dorothy Hailey. contralto-,
all of Nashville; Albert Mc
Clanaham, and Krdnian Palmore,
tenors of Springfield, Tennessee,
and Durham, respectively; James
(iambic, baritone. Dothan. Ala
bama, and Frank Love, baritone,
choirmaster of Martha Brown Me
morial Church. Atlanta. Ga.
W. H. Jones
Brazil is somewhat larger than
the United States and three times
the size of Argentina.
FARMERS CO-OP., Inc.
William Henderson Jones, 80,
died Sunday morning in the Hay
wood County Hospital after a long
Funeral services will be held In
the First Baptist Church in Can
ton Tuesday at 2:30 p. m. with the
Rev. Horace L. Smith, pastor, the
Rev. Doyle Miller and the Rev.
Nando Stephens officiating. Burial
will be in Green Hill Cemetery.
Grandsons will be pallbearers.
Members of the T. E. L. Bible
Class of the First Baptist Church
will be flower bearers.
Mr. Jones served as a member I
of the Waynesville Board of Alder-1
men in 1905. He was a member of
Balsam Baptist Church and was a
deacon at the time of his death.
He was a native of Haywood Coun
ty and had lived most of his life
in the Balsam section. For the past
three months he had resided with
a daughter, Mrs. G. C. Paxton, in
Surviving are two daughters,
Mrs. Paxton and Mrs. Floyd Bul
lock of Falmouth, Va.,; one son,
J. Straley Jones of Elizabcthton,
Tcnn.; and two sisters, Mrs. J. M.
Gaddy of Lake Junaluska and Mrs.
R. L. Underwood of Waynesville.
20 grandchildren, eight great
grandchildren and one great-greatgrandchild.
The body will remain in Craw
ford Funeral Home in Canton un
til 1:30 p. m., when it will be taken
to the church to lie in state until
the funeral hour.
Lower Crabtree Picnic
Meeting Attracts 150
(Continued from Fate it
potential sources of fire they find.
They will check buildings from
basement to loft or attic, with an
eye for defective wiring, accumula
tions of waste, or any other condi
tion that might possible be the
starting point for a disastrous blaze.
Mr. Davis explained that the
Association and its inspection ser
vice was born about two years ago
after a series of fires heavily dam-'
aged the Elizabeth City business
Mr. Rushin said the inspectors
also will visit community fire de
partments to check municipal de
He emphisized that these inspect
ions have "absolutely nothing to do
with the selling or underwriting of
fire insurance, nor does it have any
thing to do with fire Insurance rates
or town grading."
Most of the members of the In
surance Field Club are also mem
bers of the Prevention Association.
Mr. Rushin planned to come to
Waynesville tomorrow to make the
necessary arrangements and discuss
the scheduled Inspections with fire
Go all through your house . . . watch electricity woril
Ever count the number of jobs your elec
tricity does for you? It preserves and pre
pares food sews, cleans and washes cools
or warms provides light and entertainment
saves you work, time, money every time
you switch it on!
One of the bifgest reasons for America's
high standard of living is electric service
we use a much as all the rest of the world
together. That's because American business
has been free to develop electricity
scientific curiosity to one of the
most valuable services.
Business men and methods pioneered i&X
developed your electric company and made
electricity low in price, high in usefulness,
available at your finger lps. In spite of
government encroachmen', the businest
managed electric companies like youf own
today suppjs 7 of America's electricity.
( CAnoLiWA rowin p uonr company
(Continued from page one)
have been visiting the field.
The Duke of Paducah, hill-billy
comedian, gave two performances
Saturday night at the high school
auditorium, before large audiences.
Last night, the Rev. M. R. Wil
liamson, pastor of the Waynesville
Presbyterian church, delivered the
principal sermon at Union Services
conducted by the Presbyterian,
Baptist, and Methodist Churches,
and the Church of God.
Throughout the county, many
community events were staged or
scheduled for the long Fourth of
Approximately 150 people attend
ed the picnic supper of the Lower
Crabtree Community Development
Club at the Riverside Community
Center Friday night.
On Saturday, the Panther Creek
Community Development Club
staged a community farm-to-farm
tour, dinner, and afternoon pro
gram that featured recreation and
That night, Champion's softbal
lers tangled with Postal Accounts
Cecil residents and their guests
will hold their Fourth of July picnic
at 2 p. in. today at Beech Gap on
the Blue Ridge Parkway. The
event is being sponsored by the
Cecil Community Development
Program Club, headed by Dr. A.
P. Cline, chairman.
In brief, all this wholesome rec
reation pointed to a safe and sane
Fourth for Haywood county.
(Continued from Page 1)
mal issues of life.
"While the world has many phil
osophies, no one answers back to
the tragic element of life as per
suasively and redeinptively as
"Christianity was born in the
fire of failure and defeat.
"Its symbol is the Cross.
"One of the lessons that we learn
from the Cross is that our bad
breaks, our frustrations may be
"Our trials may become tri
umphs; we may achieve beauty out
of blunders and collect dividends
Bishop Arthur J. Moore and Mrs.
Moore, of Atlanta, were at the As
sembly Thursday for a brief stay.
They will return later.
Miss Moore Hurt
Betty Moore, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Davis Moore of Hyatt Creek,
was in Haywood County Hospital
today under treatment for painful
but hot serious burns she suffered
Saturday night in a traffic ac
cident in a neighboring state.
and government officials of tire
The fire inspections are being
made in Waynesville, Canton, and
other communities at the request
of the municipal officials and local
By MRS. MILLARD FERGUSON
Nearly 150 people of Lower
Crabtree and their guests gathered
for a family-style picnic Friday
night beside the historic, weather
seasoned former school house that
now serves as the Riverside Com
Assistant County Agent Turner
Cathey in the informal talk de
scribed the county-wide recreation
al program drawn up by the County
Recreation Commission last week.
He emphasized the necessity for
the people of the individual com
munities to give their younger
citizens something to do close to
The recreation program, he said,
is to provide rt.axation for all the
people of the community.
But we must provide wholesome
entertainment for the youth to
avoid the danger of some of them
going to "joints" and other unde
sirable places in search for some
thing to do in their spare time.
Recreation provided in their own
communities will help keep the
young people at home to take care
of the farms in the future, he
He also described the plans for
the Field Day, inler-communily
competition in events for both
young and old, for Haywood County
Community Development Stunt
Night at Canton on Labor Day, and
for the series of instructional
meetings on recreation planned
alternately for Canton and Waynes
ville. (The next meeting will be
held July 8 at Canton at 8 p. m.)
Recreation and the need for it
dominated the conversation of the
family groups before Mr. Cathey
was introduced for his talk by
Community Chairman Marshall
The Rev. C. O. Newell, pastor
of the Crabtree Methodist Charge
who attended the picnic with his
family, opened the supper with a
prayer of thanksgiving.
Following the assistant county
agent's speech, Mrs. Millard Fer
guson read a poem on the attrac
tions of the old homestead and
everything it meant.
Then the visitors joined in the
singing of the nostalgic old favor
ites, like "The Old Time Religion"
and others that were popular near
ly a century before the juke box
Mr. Kirkpatrick adjourned the
gathering after the people decided
to hold their next Community De
velopment meeting at 7:30 p. m.
August 5 at the new Flncher's
Chapel Methodist Church.
(Continued from Page f
A veteran of World War II. he
was an assistant foreman at Una
gusta Manufacturing Company, Ha
zelwood. He served two and one
half years in the Navy, 15 months
on sea duty and Was recommended
for a niedar' for heroism.
Surviving are the widow, the
former Miss Mary B. Chambers;
two sons, Clifford Lee and John D.;
two daughters, . Iox.etta.. and Doris
Ann; the parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Jerry Underwood of Waynesville,
Route 1; two 'sisters, Mrs. Webb
SAVE UP TO 30 ON CURRENT
YES, it happens sit midnight : 1 1
every night! The handsome new
Norge defrosts itself, while you sleep;
Frozen foods and ice cubes remain
frozen in the extra-large sealed Giaat
Side Freezer ; ; ; meat stored in the
Cold pack is never disturbed. All
you do is empty, once each week;
the defrost water collected in the
convenient, non-spill Haadefrosten
- mr mw t-,
w I t
See The Beautiful Display of Norge
6-8-10 Cubic Foot Models
ROGERS ELECTRIC CO.
tffticmroti inert k uvea
Afwts want, coouis
flfCTIK Wt MATHS
MM HATUS CAS (ANSIS
mm Firm is
MRS. ALLEN GIBSON
Mrs. Allen Gibson of Luther
died of a heart attack at' the
Church of God on Smathers
Street Sunday night.
Funeral arrangements under the
direction of Crawford Funeral
Home are incomplete.
W. A. BLAZER
Funeral services for W. A.
Blazer, 34, of Canton, who died
Saturday night, will be held Tues
day at 2 p. m. in North Canton
The Rev. C. D. Sawyer, pastor,
and the Rev. Gay Chambers will
officiate. Burial will be In Bon-A-
Venture Cemetery. Pallberers will
be Champion Paper and Fbre
Company employees of the roll
The body was taken to the home
Mr. Blazer had been employed
by Champion for 14 years. He was
an overseas veteran of World War
Surviving are the widow; one
son, Noel; one daughter, Linda;
mother, Mrs. J. A. Blazer; one
brother, C. E. Blazer, all of Can
ton; two sisters, Mrs. L. E. Dotson
of Fishersville, Va., and Mrs. Lloyd
Revis of Canton.
JAMES M. FRIZELL
James M. Frizell, retired lumber
man and a native of Jackson Coun
ty, died Sunday morning at his
home in the Cruso section, Can
ton Route 2, following a long ill
ness. He had lived in Haywood
County for the past 15 years.
Funeral services will be held
Tuesday at 11 a. m. in the home of
a daughter, Mrs. Richard Hooper,
Cruso. The Rev. Thurry Wheeler
will officiate. Burial will be in
Stillwell Cemetery near Webster,
Pallbearers, grandsons, will be
Clarence Frizell, Odell Thompson,
Candler Hooper, Bobby Jones, C.
J. Frizell and Linden Jones.
Surviving are the widow, Mrs.
Annie Berry Frizell; three daugh
ters, Mrs. Hooper, Mrs. William
Matthews of Franklin, Route 2, and
Mrs. Ben Thoproson of Sylva, Route
1; four sons, Jack Frizell of Bre
vard, Jason of Sylva, Route 1, and
William and James Jr. of Waynes
ville; a brother, H. D. Frizell of
Webster, and 44 grandchildren.
Garrett Funeral Home is in
(Contlnced from Ptge j
when we do not know how to pt0p
erly use the ones we have. There
are too many people under ihf
steering wheels of high-powered
automobiles that do not have the
mental capacity to properly push
a wheelbarrow," he continued
"We do not have freedom from
malady. Medical science has made
great strides in the past few year,
and have conquered much, but we
still are plagued with tuhprfii 1,...;.
cancer, heart disease and polio.
we do not enjoy freedom from
pests, that are a constant menace
to our gardens, farms and orchards
"Our nation is not
corruption, and I am told that many
elections are not 'free' but are
bought with a price.
"America does not have freedom
from want and waste. We are the
most wasteful nation on earth
our national government is opera! .
ing two billion dollars under the
"We are not free from terrorist
groups, or organized pressure
under ,u c li
t i "e air
"'fi'tinc in n.
Cl,,seH , "0t!
-s-.vu Met ,. ,
' 'ram ii j
I'1'' fiH.'d the
u'1' tv. Doyl,
Ulc Hutch Cov(
" an eiMTMif
today you J
mset It. Too, with a regular Incomj, could
and borrow money; you could borrow on your I
r you may havo a llttl fund et aside for un
But suppose you wer not hsre. Would yourwf
to mtot such mtrgenclsi? She would if you arrail
Jefferson Standard Emergency Fund to bi wj
sh doosn't exptct. Without coit, w shall btjlu
complete details today.
S. E. CONNATS
and Miss Lucile Underwood of
Waynesville, Route 1. A brother,
Pvt. Joseph B. Underwood, was
killed in action in September, 1944.
Crawford Funeral Home is in
LIFE INSURANCE COK
GRIENSBORO, NORTH CAI
We are compelled by law to advertise all Real Estate on
the 1948 taxes have not been paid by August 1,
Please take care of this matter in July and save the extra
f J a ... i i.t, ttintieV Old
rtuverusing. li you wish to send ciiet,
currency by mail your receipt will be mailed to you.
PAY NOW and SAVEI
Haywood County Tax Collet