k.Ttt OIU - -
.. 1 nn
. i, vniir irauiui
S i, grain eating dob
,j t first if you
r. .. i .. hiio nlentv are
eals ma' - -
-i., Korausp the de
li jl S 01" - -
P" shrunk ranirt-
or tim ' uirH.
. ..m anvmore.
D0US' at.: in cet
if vou rt-iii.v ... --
0 nature, i
same hardware has plenty
'too and they've been
lonB as the store.
L stock up-there may be
, Mabry Says
t. E. Mabry ot wmun le-
his morning thai ine moral
lie Welfare Committee ot
Uood County Ministerial
ion is "quite encouragea
number of beer-wine peti
labry pointed out that most
Ue eroups will report to-
Wting is being held at the
V Army Mission on me
L Koad for the purpose of
)t the petitions and formu
la for the next siep.
not worried, said Kev.
ior as of now they are
in snlendidly." .
fifient number of petitions
lined a special election will
to decide the issue of the
je of beer and wine in Hay-
Lty. ":' ;
us loads of Boy Scouts en-
over-night week-end trip
rs Power Plant, at Water-
le Scouts were the guests
in Power and Light Com-
jy$ comped at Big Creek,
yed an afternoon of swim-
U cooking Saturday, after
115-mile bus trip from
jljy nWning' "they "efe
inducted tour of the giant
jlmt, and then boarded
f for home. -
the third group of' .the
pke the trip, and Satur-
bus loads were entertain-
pr T. Clark of Lake Jun-
ls scheduled to arrive in
City yesterday- aboard
ljueeh Mary, after at-
eat Oxford, England.
'inferences are held every
with 500 delegates from
ties usually attending. It
rd thai the Methodist
began under John
FJrk. Whn alsn fniirwl
Switzerland and Great
Ns many important na
f1 international offices in
Published Twice-A-Weck In The County Seat of Haywood County At The Eastern Entrance Of The Great Smoky Mountains National Park
. " 8 rAUES Associated Press ;
"You cant take It with
you when you die."
"Okay, 111 come back al
"Are you sure It's worth
WAYNES VILLE, N. C, MONDAY AFTERNOON, SEPT. 10, 1951 $3.00 In Advance In Haywood and Jackson Countiea
Sims To Put
Ed Sims is converting his 32
acre farm, between here and Lake
Junaluska .into one of the largest
poultry farms in North Carolina.
Construction got underway this
morning on the first of five houses
to take care of 10,000 laying hens.
The production of hatching eggs
will be carried out, Mr. Sims said.
He said it would take a month or
so to get into full production, but
he expected to add 7-week pullets
at the rate of 2,000 every few weeks
until he had 10,000 on hand.
The direct Nichols strain of
chickens will be used, Mr. Sims
said, as he explained he would
keep them on the range for five to
six months, andf then put them in
the laying houses,
A contract has been made with
one of the South's largest hatcher
ies to take all the eggs produced at
a premium price.
About two mbnths ago Mr -Sims
sold his dairy herd, and said he
planned to convert at a later date,
some of his dairy buildings into
the poultry plant. He intimated he
would later start off with day-old
chicks and, raise his own pullets.
For the present he plans to buy
the 7-week chicks.
The plant will be equipped with
automatic feeders, and water sys
J. D. Frady .
James D.' Frady, who was shot
and critically wounded in his home
on August 28th by a 17-year old
Negro, Robert Lee Gillion, was re
ported today by the Haywood
County Hospital to be in "fairly
good condition" and "recovering
Mr. Frady was shot when the
Negrw atoWhis, rifle and -entered
his bedroom to rob him. A short
time later Gillion was picked up
on Depot Street by Cpl. Smith of
the Highway Patrol and Chief
Orville Noland , . . j , ;
Lieut. Robert W. Gilliland, son
of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gilliland
of Waynesville, has been slightly
wounded, according to a message
just received by his parents.
Lieut. Gilliland received shrap
nel in the back and temple while
in combat. He is now in a hospital
in Honchon, Korea.
A veteran of World War II
Lieut Gilliland returned to the
service three years ago. He has
been in Korea for a year.
His - wife and young daughter
live in Tacoma, Washington. -
lis In Anmic
Me Police ranc un an
f f 100 for arrests made
fsust. This did not count
"s issued for traffic vi-
FV'iHe Nnlanrt 1c
e rorganization of thn
PMrtment, with Polire.
"Sh on dutv At tho ttn.
'P.m. until 2 a.m., hand-
S directi 110 thp nnnra.
P those hours T t,Df
rise at nieht' whiio in
linle two Work traffic in
- - uiiu
ana one handles
Dayton Rubber Executives Honored
Harry Bourne, factory manager of Dayton Rubber Company here, was master of ceremonies at the
dinner given Saturday at the Lodge, for the executive staff and their wives, honoring E. M. Rother
mel, center, oldest member in point of service of the Waynesville executive staff. He came here 10
years ago, and habeen with the company 15 years. Mr. Rothermel is in charge of technical research
here. On the right is J. G. McKinley, who was awarded a gold watch for more than 25 years serv
ice with the company. Mr. McKinley is assistant factory manager and production superintendent,
.. . . ' (Staff Photo).
Set School Election Date
Wednesday, Sept. 12jth, has been
set as a tentative Bate for a meet
ing that may decide the where,
what, and when of the proposed
two million dollar school expansion
bond election in Haywood County.
Unless changed by unforseen cir
cumstances the County Board of
Education and the Trustees of the
Canton Charter School District will
meet with the County Commissioi-
The "Nickels For Know-How"
campaign begins in Haywood coun
ty tonight with a meeting at the
Bethel , School at 8 p.m. Tomor-
ers t thevcourthouseo : anarifew night there will be a'tate inotJflU,!?8 ?fntile4r
details fof the electron.;1''' J f ,ha ..n.. -,.3TT lueMbbonj
Be Given Sept. 13
"The Singing Mountains," a fes
tival of folk-songs and folk-dances
will be presented by the students
of Adelphia College, Garden City
Long Island, at High Valley Camp
The festival will be held on
Thursday night at eight, under the
musical direction of Sol Cohen.
Dances have been arranged by Miss,
Edna Barrett,, and members of the
No admission will be charged,
and the public is welcome.
Id rtuJ:. 1 10 tartly
LV"wiy warmer Mon-
1 -"J DartI,, ,
r-.vij ciuuay ana
'est " "vu"
Max. Min. RalnfaU
The plan to issue the $2,000,
000.00 in bonds for expansion of
school facilities, has already been
approved by tha- State and County
Boards of Education. Originally the
amount involved was $3,000,000.00,
but plans were altered and the ex
pense reduced. In addition to the
two million, the county will re
ceive $346,000.00 from the State
bond program. ,
Under the existing arrangement,
the Canton school district would re
ceive 31 per cent of the two mil
lion, or about $606,000.00. The re
maining 69 per cent would be spent
on Haywood schools.
The largest individual project
scheduled is the Bethel Elementary
building which is due to get $469,
700.00. , Waynesville High's Voca
tional building will cost $330,000.00
and its new elementary building
another $260,000.00. : ;
Crabtree-Iron Duff school is slat
ed to get $168,000.00; Clyde an
even $100,000.00 for a new physical
education building; Maggie, Rock
Hill, Lake Junaluska and others
will receive $206,000.00.
These figures, of course, are sub
ject to change, and, in the event
the voters decide otherwise, may be
no more than wishful thinking. At
any rate me meeting neanesuay
should decide when the voters are
to express their views.
ing at the courthouse In, 'Waynes
ville at 8 p.m. to create an Organic
zation in the county,
The schedule for the rest of the
week includes meetings at Fines
Creek Family Farm on Wednesday
at 8 p.m., and one each at Panther
Creek and Stanley Cove Plot Farm
at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday.
On Thursday evening four meet
ings are scheduled, all at 7:30, at
Maggie School, Ratcliffe Cove Com
munity House,, the Cruso School,
and the Morning Star School,
On Friday there will be a meet
ing at the DellwoOd Methodist
church at 7:30 p.m.
Two Field Days
Set For Saturday
The last two community field
days to be scheduled are set for
Saturday. Aliens Creek will visit
Iron Duff Community, and Beaver-
dam will journey to Ratcliffe Cove.
" Iron Duff residents will "meet
their guests half way," as plans are
for them to meet the Aliens Creek
folks at Hallett Ward's service sta
tion at Lake Junaluska at 9:30 a. m,
Ratcliffe Cove and Beaverdam
communities will meet at the Rat-
Icliffe Cove Community House at
9:30 a. m.
Recreation Bond Election
District Democrat Execs
Meeting Here Saturday
MRS. ISLEY RETURNS HOME
Mrs. Charles' Islcy, who under
went an operation In an Asheville
hospital recently, returned to her
home today on Brown Avenue.
Balloons Rise Above Town
As Kermit Hunter Launches
'Crusade For Freedom'
Waynesville- got a preview this
afternoon of what residents behind
the Iron Curtain may expect if the
current "Crusade For Freedom"
drive is successful.
The Crusade motorcade arrived
in Waynesville about 1 p.m. and
parked in front of the courthouse.
While things were made ready, the
Waynesville Township High School
Band gave a sparkling perfor
mance. A small crowd collected.
A recording of a talk by Drew
Pearson was played. Mr. Pearson is
a well known newspaper colum
nist, and one of the originators of
the Crusade for Freedom. His
talk related some of the first reac
tion to the balloon campaign in
Czechoslovakia, were for the first
time printed accounts of the true
state of world affairs were able to
reach the Chech people.
A red colored balloon of the type
used by the Crusade was then sent
up. Filled with: helium-gamrlt
rose, until invisible. The same
types are used in Europe, the dif
ference being that they are loaded
with information. At 30,000 feet
they burst, and the pamphlets are
scattered far and wide.
A White colored balloon was also
sent up. It was of the type that
can be regulated to fall at almost
any spot desired, and is used in
Europe primarily to send bundles
of leaflets to a certain group of
Kermit Hunter, famous writer
and author of the Cherokee drama.
"Unto These Hills," introduced
Jonathan Woody, Haywood County
chairman of the Crusade, who talk
ed briefly about the need to spread
the truth to the captive peoples of
Europe and how, by giving money,
an individual could personally give
Stalin a kick in the pants.
Drive quotas for both Waynes
ville and Canton were set at $750.
Three blue ribbons and an even
dozen each red and white ribbons
were awarded this morning at the
Junior Dairy Show sponsored by
the Haywood County Milk Pro
ducers Association. r
All blue and red registered win
ners are eligible to enter the Dis
trict Show in Asheville.
In addition, three exhibitors took
four prizes In showmanship and
jwinnws weHi? -Ernie-
tine Osborne,- showing in the Sen
ior Yearling division; Palsy Sims,
in the Senior "Calf division; and
Carl Green, Jr., In the Junior Calf
Johhny Mack Ferguson was
awarded first place in his method
of showing his animal; he and Loy
Lre Williamson took honors for
fitting; and Harley Caldwell plac
ed second in showmanship.
Red ribbons went to Johnny
Mack Ferguson for his Four Year
Old; George Kirkpatriek for his
Two Year Old; Tommy Kirkpatriek
and Patsy Sims for their Senior
Yearlings; Lou Ann Osborne, Jun
ior Yearling; Nickie Williamson,
Loy Leo. Williamson, Maxinc Sims
for their Senior Calf entries; David
Noland, two awards for Junior Calf
entries; Lloyd Bridges for his
Junior Calf FFA entry; and
Arthur Ray, Junior Calf.
Awarded white ribbons were
Wilson Kirkpatriek and Harley
Caldwell in the Four Year Old
class; James Williamson, Three
Year Old; Dan Davis, Two Year
Old; Joe Caldwell and Maxine Sims.
Senior Yearlings; Charles Mainnus,
two awards for Junior Yearling;
Palmer Caldwell and Jack Chason
Senior Calf; Llovd Bridges, Junior
Calf, FFA: and Juanita Morgan,
An important political meeting (
nas been scheduled for Waynes
ville on September 15th, according
to an announcement today by
Charles B. McCrary, chairman of
the Haywood County Democrat
Members of Democratic execu
tive committees from ten counties
of the 12th Conrgessional District
will meet here at the court house,
in the words of Mr. McCrary, "to
became better acquainted with each
other and discuss District prob
lems." ' ; '
The meeting, which will begin
at 2:30 p.m., will have as principal
speaker the editor of The Raleigh
News and Observer, Jonathan Dan.
ids. Mr. Daniels, who obtained
much of his political education
from his father, the late Josephus
Daniels, was also Press Secretary
10 residents Roosevelt and Tru
man. At present he Is national
According to Mr, McCrary,
numoer oi district and state polit
ical ngures will be present. Gov
ernor w, Kerr Scott has been In
vited, but it Is not yet known
whether he will be able to attend
State Chairman Everett Jordan has
also been invited.
"Several hundred others will be
here," said the local chairman, "and
we hope to work out a comprehen
(ee District Democrats Page 8)
To Speak Here
Jonathan Daniels, Editor of the
Raleigh News and Observer and
National Democratic Committee,
will be principal speaker at a
meeting of Democratic Execu
tives of the 12th District to be
held here Saturday.
Textile Union Opens
Training Session Here
Dies At 93
At Home Here
Mrs. Samuel Clement Satterth
waite, one of Waynesville's oldest
and most beloved citizens, died Fri
day afternoon at her home here af
ter a long illness. She was 93
years of age. :
Mrs. Satterthwaite, the former
Miss Hester Anne Smathers, was
born at Turnpike January 17, 1858.
She was tha daughter of the late
John Charles and Lucllla Johnson
Smathers and was one of thirteen
She was married November 9,
1881 and moved to Waynesville
where she spent, most of her life.
She was active in church, social
and civic affairs here for many
years. Mr. Satterthwaite, who was
identified with a number of Way
nesville businesses, built the fam
ous Eagle's Nest Hotel atop Juna
luska Mountain, which burned In
1918. He died In 1935.
During later years Mrs. Satterth
waite divided her time between
Waynesville and Atlanta.
(See Mrs. Satterthwaite Page 8)
ti ..-i.-. . .- . i, y.r.f
The Southt ti-f :MiYng InatlUtltf
of the Textile Workers Union of
America opened their annual meet
ing at Lakeside Lodge this morn
ing with 40 members present from
A group of 12 French trade un
ionists are special guests of the
Institute, Sponsored by the ECA,
they have been visiting textile
plants in North and South Carolina
in an effort ,to promote better un
derstanding between the workers
of the world. They arrived at the
Lodge Saturday night, and will
leave tomorrow morning to fly
from Asheville to Boston where
they will continue their inspection.
Mr. L. Rogin, Education and
Publicity Director for the Institute,
stressed the fact that the purpose
of the meeting is business. Eight
hours In the morning and after
noon will be devoted to classes, he
said, and special , discussion pro
grams will be held in the evening.
'However," he added, "some of the
boys expect to get in some fishing."
The Institute was held at Lake
Junaluska for the first time five
years ago. Last year it was held
elsewhere, but, according to Rogln,
"We decided this area couldn't be
The bond election, set for Sept.
25th, to decide the issue of a rec
reation center for Waynesville, hag
been postponed according to J. R.
Morgan, Town Attorney.
Reasons for the delay, said Mr. ,
Morgan, include certain legal
technicalities and the question of
the propriety of issuing bonds for
recreational facilities during the
present national emergency. The
State Local Government Commis
sion raised the latter point, ex
plained Mr. Morgan,
The bond attorneys, Reed. Hoyt
& Washburn, employed , by the
town to handle the matter, uned.
in a recent letter to Mr. Morgan,
that the bond election be 'post
poned and new proceedings be pre
How long the postponement will
last is not yet known, but Mr. Mor
gan explained that some of the dif
ficulties may be overcome as a re
sult of letters even now in tha
Registration books were opened
on Sept. 1st, and were scheduled t
remain open until Sept. 15th. They
were closed Saturday, however, be
cause of the decision to postpone
the election, and will remain clos
ed until further notice.
The issue to be voted upon was
whether or not $80,000.00 in bonds
were to be floated by the town ta
pay for a recreational center and
a swimming pool. A petition had
been signed by a sufficient number
of voters to make the election possible,
Not An Empty Seat To Be Seen As Mountaineers Opened Against Valdese
Kill m i uKw . Z 1
- iMfc ftfi&Xvc-jvi ' ' . -v v- r
CfieiAf!Aiij 'a? ! V.V
1 ; 'j -'iff 'J.r,jj
s J - i i . i
About 5,000 fans filled Waynesville Township High School stadium Saturday night to watch a thrilling opener that saw the Moun
taineers come from behind in the fourth quarter to tie up the game. Shown here are the concrete stands jammed with people wait
ing for the game to begin. The final score was 6 to 6. (Staff Photo). (Other football, pictures on Page 6,
It was "ladles night" at Camp
Hope near Cruso Friday evening
when about 40 N. C. State alumni
brought their wives to hear Everett
N Case Jiead bketbaU oah4fl
SUiti'7 . f - ..
Mr. Case presented some thril
ling movies of State College bas
ketball games, and discussed pros
pects for the coming season.
After the supper, which began
at Q p.m., square dancing was en
joyed and games were played.
$32,000 In Land
Sold At Auction
The Lush Leatherwood farm on
Coleman Mountain sold for $18,
100 at auction Saturday, conducted
by Penny Brothers. The Spic and
Span building, and adjoining lots
on Highway 19A-23, sold for $14,
750 at the afternoon sale
The Upper Fines Creek Belmont
Baptist Church will celebrate
Homecoming Day on Sunday, Sep
tember 18. The services will last
all day, and dinner will be served
on the ground.
, Singers are particularly Invited
to come, and the public will be wel
come. . . .
Allen's Creek CDP
Will Meet Tonight
A meeting of the Aliens Creek
Community Development Program
will be held tonight at 7:30 o'clock
instead of Tuesday night as was
previously announced. The change
was made on account of conflicting
plans for the community.
The meeting will be held at tha
Aliens Creek School,
Miss Lois Massie left last week
for Tallahassee, Fla., where she is
member of the faculty staff of
the Florida State University. Miss
Massie has been teaching in the
schools of Daytona Beach
Killed ... . 2
Injured .... 37
(This information com
piled from Records of
State Hihway Patrol.)