STAXDARU I?- lt
Comp 220-230 S Fir.- k,
?Kid Campbell and State
i. r....i,.hjrH Smith wprp
L at noon toda-v, investi-
i.ar which aumonues De-
have been the one wmcn
killed a uanaier man
feast of Canton Saturday
was lueuuiicu as
-on, 31. painter, of Cand
9 He was the fourth
Llity on Haywood Coun
ts this year and the
fstrian to lose his life.
h, iH at Newland, believ-
Linii-ii. was described as
I green and damaged on
tiHp with one headlight
k broken or missing.
Jver of ihe car nas noi
lehended, but a search is
Be bv Haywood and Bun-
jnty officers, .
ly of the pedestrian, was
tear the Mountain View
nth reported that eye
told him that two "boys
an automobile a short
ire Henson was struck,
Jison lying asleep on the
land pulled him oil tne
two then drove off, he
apparently woke up a
later, the corporal said,
Liked about 20 yards to-
iville when he was strucK,
lis included a crushed
Ld Saturday night jnis-
Jco Gap near the Fergu-
a state highway patrol-
tut to investigate an acci-
i)e a victim himself when
Lshed into his parked
accident occurred when
which two soldiers were
jt A 9
UcK anoiner car sioppea
liway for repairs to a flat
In joe Murrill was called
toe of the accident and
Jtigating when another
thed from the west. He
to flag down the driver
flashlight, but the driver
Ic to stop his vehicle as
locked and it skidded oa
ghway and crashed into
pl. Pritchard Smith was
to investigate the sec-
ynt. He was aided by
TiH Carl Setzer ' ',
ifi the cruiser was' isii
14.000 people, the largest
I met Saturday afternoon
in the football 'stadium
If Merchants Association
lieir Trade Jubilee.
'he program four gifts
fnted to visitors. The
Jicsent went to W. J.
ill was a G.E. television
'to table model electric
l.v radio Was presented
fymond Ketner of Mag-
t. automatic toaster to
lun of Jonathan Creek;
slo Pressure cooker to
"tes of Aliens Creek.
program will be present
l'k at the same time.
ll'live Service Board re
it is unable to locate the
egistrants. Any person
"ieir addresses is re
i notify the board. The
Caldwell. DovIp H
Alvin Sutton, Donald
"'"try. Troy Willis Han-
"'10 Jackson Barker.
J'd also announces a call
men to report for pre-
Mmillatinn nn Mnuom.
td for three men to re
duction during Novem-
ggJwice-A-Week In The County Seat of Haywood Co,unty At The Eastern Entrance Of The Great Smoky Mountains National Park
87 14 PAGES
Foreman: "Bat you look rath
er small. Do you think you are
fit for really bard work?"
Applicant: "Well, air, some
of the best judges in the coun-
I try have said to."
WAYNESVILLE, N. C, MONDAY AFTERNOON, OCTOBER 29, 1951 $3.00 In Advance In Haywood and Jackson Counties
An flnnlft 5 Ti... r. r r- i i
"t' " wuy r or t vjrooa lviany uays
mi mi.wv. mmm , - L
i 1 . n"'niTn
i. New Technicality
Haywood County apple growers are displaying their finest at the First National Bank this week in
observance of National Apple Week, Eleven varieties make up the colorful exhibit. Joe Boone was
in charge of setting up the display. (Staff Photo).
Scout Drive Will
The third annual drive for funds
for the Girl Scouting program will
be' started tomorrow, according to
Dick Barber, finance chairman of
the Hazelwood-Waynesville Girl
The drive has been planned for
this week as a part of the national
observance of Girl Scout Week, and
will continue through Saturday.
Funds will be solicited by members
of the council and troop leaders.
The drive is carried on each year
at this time to finance a full Girl
Scouting program for ,the eleven
troops in the community. A large
percentage of the money Is used
during the summer to provide an
approved Girl Scout camp
yearly goal is $1,000,
f: Mrs. Howard Hyatt is president
of the Council and other members
$WMrs;-Jdhafhaft' Woody, Mrs.
Boyd Owen, Mrs. L. K. Bai'bdr,
Mrs. Dan Watkins, Miss Alice
Fincher, Mrs. William Ray, Mrs.
Richard Barber, and Mrs. Ben
Troop leaders are Mrs. Aaron
Prevost, Mrs. William Ray. Mrs.
Apple Week Opens With
'Prettiest Exhibit Yet'
At First National Bank
Nets Over $630
For Band Uniforms
The Crabtree-Iron Duff band
will be over $630 richer as a result
of the box supper Thursday night
sponsored by the school's Parent
Teacher Association. Contributions
are still coming in from people un
able to attend.
About 65 boxes were sold to the
' crowd, with Charlie Woodard and
The : Joe Davis doing the auctioneering.
I The 23-member band, under the
supervision of . Mrs. Philip Chase
and Joe Morrow, played during the
evening. The proceeds'-tif Wlsul:
Called by many "the prettiest
exhibit we've had yet," the apple
exhibit set up Saturday morning
at the First National Bank marked
ed the opening of Apple Week In
Haywood County. The display will
remain until the end of the week.
Eleven varieties of locally grown
apples are banked
against one wall,
their colors echoing
the foliage out-of-doors,
from the yellow of
the Golden Delicious
to the deep purplish
red of the Hoover.
Judging the exhibits were M. R.
Whisenhunt and Dr. Luther Shaw.
They awarded three, blue ribbons
each, to Boiling Hall arid R. H
Boone,' two to Henry Francis and
per will go toward the purchase of Barber and Hugh Mosaic.
new uiuiui ins iur DHna Mienmeis. The complete list of varieties
The Ways and Means committee, and winnpni of h,llp rpri anH u,llilo
riDDons is as follows:' Golden De
other members of the Parent-
j Teacher Association, and everyone
! else interested in the local band ex-
press their gratitude to the many-
people living outside the school clis-
licious Boiling Hall, H, H, Eav
enson, Boiling Hall. Red Delicious
R 11. Boone, Boiling Hall. Z. I,
Harry Bourne, Mrs. Sam Lane Mrs. rJ w(l() e, d to make the aalr ; JW. K - n. H.
R. M Wise Mrs - Walter Wyatt.;, success Among those who gave " "e' t j"?' p T
Mrs. James Hall, Mrs Rankin Fcr- ()f thcr tim bJQ8 or $m . but n. Red Rome llcnry Francis,
guson, Mrs. Neason Smith, Miss
Kathleen Calhoun, Mrs. Pritchard
Smith, Mrs. James Harden How
ell, Jr., Mrs. J. C. Crouscr, Mrs.
Dwight Williams, Mrs. T. W Cam
lin, and Mrs. Larry Burnett.
Mark Rogers New
ROTC Drum Major
At N. CState
Mark Rogers, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Rogers of Dellwood
Road, was made drum major of the
Jonathan Woody, Fred Campbell,
J. B. Siler, Jule Noland, Wayne
Corpening, Charles Isley, Sebe
Bryson, Mr. and Mrs. James Wells
and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Phillips.
! R. H. Boone, Boiling Hall. Stavman
H. H. Eavenson, Henry Francis,
R. N. Barber. Winesap R. N. Bar
her, R. H. Boone, Boiling Hall. Red
Mayman Boiling Hall, Ira Cog-
burn. Turley Winesap Boiling
Hall. Hoover Hugh Massle. Bon
ham Henry Francis. Blush Rome
R. ll. Boone, Hugh Massie.
The booth committee which ar
ranged the display is composed of
Joe Boone, chairman; and Z. L.
Massey, Charles Edwards and Pink
Francis. ' '".';"." '':."" .
Setting of a date for Haywood
County's $2,000,000 school bond
election today was delayed by a
technicality over the correct name
of the Canton school district.
The delay arose when bonding at
torneys In New York City disagreed
over the proper name for the Can
ton school area. The main point in
contention is whether the school
district bears the name of Canton
or Beaverdam Township.
County commissioners, who met
today to set date for the school
bond vote, were forced to call a re
cess and await word from the state
board of education on the correct
title of the Canton school district.
The confusion in names was
caused by a state assembly act in
1933 which abolished separate
school districts for tax-levying pur
poses, but continued them as ad
Garden Clubs -Have
A meeting of District One of the
Garden Club of North Carolina was
held today in the Battery Park
Hotel, Asheville. Representing the
Richland Garden Club of Waynes-
ville were: Mrs. T, Lenoir Gwyn,
president; Mrs. J. H. Way. Miss
Louise Ballard, Miss Louise Mac
Fadyen, and Mrs. Bonner Ray.
Mrs. Gwyn gave the response to
the address w elome Which was
made by Mrs. Edward Bard, presi
dent of the hostess club.
The principal speaker was Mrs.
Roy M. Honiewood. president of
the Garden Club of North Carolina.
Lunch was served on the roof
garden of the hotel.
Poultrymen Discuss Bright Future For Haywood
Shown here are part of those at the speakers' table of the second annual poultrymen's banquet last
Friday, sponsored by the Haywood County Farmers Co-Operatiye. Seated on the left is Mrs. D. R.
Moore, of Granite Falls, N, C; standing is-11.. M,. Dulin, manager of the Co-Op, while seated next Is
Arthur Gray, Gainesville hatcheryman; N. L. Biggs, of Allied Mills, Joe Tankerson, also of Gaines
ville, and J. C. Price, feed man. (Photo bv Ingram's Studioi. ,:
Beer - Wine
Frank Ferguson, Chairman of
the Board of Elections, announced
today that petitions for a beer and
wine election are now being check
ed." :;. '.;',. .
The petitions,, sponsored by the
Kiiiiinirrmi nanucipuuu, CTII lor an
election to determine whether or
not to make the sale of beer and
wine illegal in Haywood County.
According to a spokesman for the
Association, there are more than
enough signatures on the petitions
to require the election,
'Nickels For Know-How'
Voting Places Announced
Voting places have been selected I Crabtree Duckett'g Store, Rock
r.i oiowiy ae-
. ess and cooler
Posri uuy ana Jtttie
'ayhiiiiuiii Y '
lOrriaA s i"per-
'2 33 ,.
Going To Greeneville
Catch The Bus
Another bus is being chartered
this week to take local fans to the
Waynesville-Greeneville, T e n n..
football game next Friday night,
according to David Underwood.
The last bus that was chartered
large ROTC corps at N. C, State, was lor tne Anacrson game, ana
r'-.ii r nn 1 rennrt romiiiu from tht oassen-
?nT'wr "Vrs was that they had not had so : .- of the municipal parking
M.ir u first f.hm'.v.rimuch tun in many years, ana ae- - '""T;' " ."
made drum major at State. There; cWcd to do it again.
are 2400 In the ROTC, but Mark; Tickets win beon sale at yw ; t , , . Kirkpatrlck, chairman of the "Nick-
has had previous experience with; Town HaiK Mrs. ueniryi tor t .ia T ,()t ,s bL,jn providcd lor!els" campaign in the county, an-
crowds. He was drum major for: tor me ; round m Mrs. uimry tht0URh the co-opera- nounccs that a list of those voting
four years at Waynesville High stated that the first to buy will be rhlimnion Pf.P ,nH Fih, J each polling place will be es-
Canton Getting A
Large Parking Lot
Workmen are pushing the com-
for the "Nickels For Know-How"
referendum November 3. The polls
will be open from 6:30 a. m. to
(1:30 p. m. The program calls for a
contribution of five cents per ton
on feed and fertilizer, to he appli
ed to expansion of agricultural re
search and education In North
Carolina. Any person ' who pur
chases feed or fertilizer, or the wife
or husband of such a person, is
eligible to vote, This includes 4-H
and FFA members.
There will be one or more vot
ing places in each community,
with a committee of three persons
to count and certify the votes in
Springs School; Fines Creek Mark
Ferguson, Clove Noland; White
Oak Community Center; Iron
DuffR. L. Parks Garage; Lake
Junaluska Jerry Liner's Store;
North Clyde Flncher's Store
South Clyde Bob Lindsay; Rat
cliffe Cove Way Ratcliffe's Store;
Francis Cove Community Church;
Aliens Creek School house; Sau
nook Norman Burgess store; Jon
athan Creek Ralph Boyd's filling
station; Cove Creek Post Office
and store; Maggie Joe Campbell's
Store; Dellwood Burgin'g Store;
Cecil Rob Messer's Store; Cruso
Eugene Henson's Store and Olus
iMassie's Store; Hominy Woods
Hatcheries Win Praise
For Quality Of Eggs;
Bright Future Forecast
An optimistic outlook for Hay
wood poultrymen highlighted the
second annual dinner for them at
the 'Crahlrse-lron Duff school Fri
day night. The event was sponsored
by the Haywood County Farmers
Co-Operative for the poultrymen
producing hatching eRgs. ' 'i'
H. M. Dulin told the 125 attend
ing the dinner that $2,000 was now
being paid poultrymen, with the
moist place, and never wash an
egg-f-clcan It with sandpaper or
steel wool," he continued.
N. L Biggs, Allied Mills Repre
sentative, was master of ecremo
ncs, and presented a number of
itho irow out, of line county who-
attended 'the dinner. Among them
were Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Moore of
the Oak Grove Poultry Farm and
Street baseball field is heinc I each. Registration is not required j anH Mt.rn.itt,n store: Ravrrim
! scraped of the grass, and being con- 1(,r lne voung; nowever, jaines
Rnhnnl from whirh hn craduated : the ones that go. The tickets will
last spring be on sale Wednesday morning, j
His father, Frank Rogers is! The time for the bus to leave,
principal of East Waynesville Ele-, will be 4 o'clock Friday afternoon j
mentary School. iron me ous uUU,
Company and the Town of Canton
The lot will be graveled, and de
signated parking areas shown, it
was pointed out,
Beaverdam School; Morning Star
Wilson's Store and Eldon Burn
ett's Store. Panther Creek Floyd
Green; Center Pigeon Blaylock's
Slurp unrl Wfiodv Rosnrx' Store:
seiitial. and each community will East pl(!l,on Gaston Burnette,
furnish a person to make such a
Polling places are as follows:
Senator Medford Fears
World Faces Third War
William Medford, state senator,
told fellow-rotarians here . Friday
In a United Nations address, that
!'the world is standing on the brink
of a third world-war."
Stressing this point, Mr. Medford
emphasized the ; importance of
strengthening the United Nations,
pointing out that "there seems to
be a general feeling of disappoint
ment regarding the United Nations
n anticipaiea actumy'""""-"""
Mr. Medford suggested that per
haps a World Government is the
answer. To have an effective world
organization, the United Nations
would have to have a police forte
and standing army to enforce the
regulations necessary for preserv
ing peace. A world court would also
be necessary, he said.
"Many people fail to understand
dual citizenship in a world organ
ization. It would be the same prin
cipal as we here in the United
National Goodman Bench Champion
. , li. ,..v- t J ...
Probably the United Nations is far j states we are citizens of the state
from the organization that it will
eventually be in order to sufficient
ly prevent world wars and all
wars today and world-wide in
The senator afzain made refer-
of North Carolina, and also of the
United States, and loyal to both
without interference from either
government. We have one com
The speaker warned that incid
ence to the fact that "I am afraid jents of today wnicn woum nave
that the third world war is inevit- been overlooked 50 years ago would
able but in spite of this, the com- cause instant war tociay mai is
mon' peoples of the world do not the trend of the times, and tension
want war. In the event of another; of the world, he cited ,
global war, democracy would be at Mr. Medford said he felt that
stake For us here In America, an- j the United Nations had made a
other' war would mean far more j commendable start, and he held
federal controls, and fewer privi-j hopes for greater achievements lat
leges for the individual." nr.
I t f
k; f, ,::
I W , '
- . I ,.''
Loch Mon, 21-month old hound belonging to Tom Davis, brought '
a national championship to Haywood County as he took top honors
at the recent National Goodman Championship Contest in Coats--
' vifle, Mo, In addition he won first in First Derby Males, first in
Natural Carriage, and first in the Sweepstakes. His sire won top
'as Best Opposite Sex in 1949 in the same contest."
Riekman's Store; West Pigeon
Brlght's Store; Stamey Cove
store at McKinley Presslcy's,
Thiekely J. D. Williamson's Store;
Ml. Sterling Mack Caldwell's
Store; Waynesville County A
gent's office; Canton Farmers
DON HYATT, JR., RETURNS
FROM DUTY IN PACIFIC
Pfc. Don Hyatt, Jr., who landed
in Seattle, Washington last week,
is now spending a 3-day furlough
at his home in Hilton Village, Vir
ginia. " 1 ' '
Pfc. Hvatt has spent the past
three years in the Pacific. He was j the ''0UP "'ou a, t'' Producing the
stationed for a while in Tokyo and k'"d of eggs wP want they have
has been in Korea since the fight- quality, and are clean. Dirty eggs
ing started there. He is attached will not hatch so produce clean
to a combat engineering group. eggs in clean nests, keep in a cool
prospects being $5,000 by this time Hatchery, a supplier of most of the
"When one considers that a year
ago we were shipping twi cases of
hatching eggs a week for $50, and
that now we are handling $2,000
worth a week, the facts remain that
the growth of the hatching egg
business in Haywood is definitely
on the move.
"By this time next year we be
lieve there will be 60,000 laying
hens in Haywood (locks, producing
$5,000 worth of hatching eggs
weekly," Hip general manager of
the co-operative said.
Adding to the optimism of Mr.
Dulin were a number of hatchery
owners who are buying the Hay
wood eggs. They praised the pres
ent quality of eggs, and pointed
out that "as long as we continue
to get such eggs, we will always
buy them.'' The combined hatch
ciies used 1.000,000 eggs weekly.
All the speakers stressed the fact
that with such a demand, thee
would .never be such a thing as
over production of quality hatching
eggs. ' , j
The flock owners are paid a
premium for hatching eggs 80
cents a dozen, which has been fig
ured at 5o to 75 cents per cloven
over feed costs,
Arthur Gray, a hateheryman.
and buyer of many of Haywood's
I'idgir pointed out there will never
be too many good hatching eggs.
"The quality of a hatching egg is
the most important factor, and we
havy found from experience that
tills county is one of the best places
in the world to produce good eggs
the climate, and altitude of the
people made it ideal."
Norton Justice, representative of
Allied Mills, and one who has
worked with local poultrymen, pre
dicted the $.").()()() weekly income be
next year,' '. .
-Jou-Taiikcrili!yrinanagti' of Twin
Oaks Hatchery, in Gainesville, told
day-old chicks; Louis F. Brumlield.
Whitmoyer Laboratories, and J C.
Price, district sales manager for
The main talk was by Jonathan
Woody, president of the First Na
tional Bank, another who predicted
continued growth in the poultry In.
"There is no reason to worry
about an over supply as long as
we stick to quality," he began.
"And a (lock will grow faster, and
call for less investment than b"cf
cattle or dairying," he said. The
banker suggested that poultrymen
begin on a small scale and add to
Wtelr flocks from time to time.
"Learn how, and then expand," he
r "The line thing about the poul
try industry is that it will not in
terfere with' other present fan
activity, Poultry will not require
acreage now devoted to tobacf.
nor land being used fortlairying or
beef cattle you can raise chickens
on a steep hillside, as long as you
(See Poultry Page 8)
Tjie following organizations have
officially gone on record as being
100 per cent behind the school ex
pansion program here in Hajwood
county. Others are expected to be
American Legion, Pmi No. 47
Hazel wood PTA.
Waynesville Women's Club. ,
Business . and . Professional . Wt
East Waynesville PTA.
Don't Damage Property,
Halloweeners Are Warned
If you're planning some lnno-f Noland emphasized:
cent fun for Hallowe'en night on
Wednesday, you won't be bother
ed by the Waynesville police de
partment. But you'd better make
sure your fun is of the harmless
variety, Chief of Police Orville
Noland has warned.
Not included among "innocent"
pranks are theft or damage of
Malicious fun will not be tole
rated, and Waynesville's entire
police force will be on duty to help
keep Halloweening within the
bounds of reason.
Police especially will be on watch
to prevent theft of automobile hub
caps and radiator ornaments, which
property especially ; the stealing, has marred past Hallowe'en cele-
of automobile accessories Chief bralions in Waynesville,
Injured . . . . 49
(This information ' com
piled from Records of
State Hlhway Patrol.)