SUNRISE SERVICES at Lake Jnnaluska Easter
moraine attracted a laree crowd, part of which
I- is shown here. Cars were parked on one side from
the cross to the bridee and more than three blocks
on the other side. The sun was Just breaking
through the early morning sky as the service end
ed at 6:30.
Bobby Parker, 14, son of Mr. and ,
Mrs. Herbert Parker of the Lake
Logan section, died Surtday at noon
in the home after a brief illness.
Funeral services will be held
Tuesday at 3 p.m. in the Burnett
Siding Baptist Church at Lake
Logan. The Rev. Lucius Rogers,
pastor, will officiate and burial
will be In Sunburst Cemetery.
Pallbearers will be Lindsey, Del
mar and L. J. Rogers Jr., and Clyde
Surviving, in addition to the par
ents, is one brother, Glenn of the
The body has been taken to the
home to await the funeral hour.
Crawford Funeral Home, Can
ton, is in charge.
JOSEPH W. BURKE
Joseph Warren Burke, 67, of
Canton. Rt. 3, died Sunday at
10:45 a.m. while teaching a Sunday
School class at Laurel Grove Bap
He succumbed to,a heart attack.
Burke was a native and life
long resident of Haywood County,
a retired employe of the Cham
pion Paper and Fibre Co. and a
member of the Old Timers Club.
Surviving are the widow, Mrs.
Dovie Gaddy Burke; four daugh
ters, Mrs. Wayne Henderson, Mn.
Shea Wines and Mrs. C. L. Harbin
of Canton and Mrs. Charles War
ren of Pisgah Forest.
Also five sons, James, Lewis and
Earl of Canton, Lenoir of Pasa
dena, Tex., and Pfc. Milton Burke
of the U. S. Army stationed at
Fort Hood, Tex.; one brother, Fred
Burke of Canton; one sister, Mrs.
George Franklin of Newton; and
Funeral arrangements will be
announced by Wells Funeral Home,
MRS. R. K. HALL
Funeral services will be held to
day at 3 p.m. at the First Baptist
Church tor Mrs. Ella Jenkins Hall,
72, who died Saturday at the Hay
wood County Hospital after a long
The Rev. T. E. Robinett will of
ficiate. assisted by the Rev. Charles
f. Owen of Canton. Interment will
be in Pleasant Hill Cemetery at
The body will lie in state at
the church for 30 minutes preced
ing the service.
Pallbearers will be Joe Gaddts,
Leo Buckner, Sr., Howard Mehaf
fey, Edgar Turpin, Bill Matney and
Survivors Include her husband;
two sons, Aldeen Hall of Waynes
ville and Thomas H. Hall of Los
Angeles; two brothers, W. E. Jen
kins of Tampa, Fla., and Luther
Jenkins of Asheville; two si3ters,
Mrs. Sam Melton and*Mrs. Boone
Swayngim of Waynesvllle; rine
grandchildren and thirteen great
Mrs. Hall was a daughter of the
late William Jenkins and Margaret
Jenkins and a native of Henderson
She h$d been a member of the
Waynesvllle Baptist Church' for
the past 40 years.
Garrett Funeral Home is In
charge of the arrangements.
MRS. FRANK K. MYERS
Mrs. Frank K. Myers, Sr., form
erly of Charleston, S. C-, sister of
Mrs. J. R. Thomas, Sr., of Waynes
vllle, died Sunday at the home of
her son, Frank K. Myers, Jr., in
Funeral services will be held
Tuesday at noon in Charleston.
Mrs. Myers was the widow of
Judge Myers of Charleston. In ad
dition to her sister, she is survived
by four grandchildren. ,
MRS. ETHEL G. SMITH
Mrs. Ethel Qoodaon Sirlth. 62, of
the Phillipsville section of Canton,
died in a Waynesville hospital at
noon Thursday following a brief
illness. She suffered a stroke earl
Mrs. Smith worked at the Can
ton Laundry for several years.
A son. Wood row W. Smith of
Funeral services were held Sat
urday at 2:30 p.m. at Beulah Bap
The Rev. E. C. Revis and the
Rev. A. N. Hollis officiated.
Burial was in Bon-A-Venture
Active pallbearers were Willie
Sorrells, Clifford Mills, Charlie
Sames, N. E. Dempsey, Ben Bolderi
and Russell Clark.
The body remained at Wills 1
Funeral Home until time for the <
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' ' ?
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Nation's Pioneer Women Were Really Good Cooks
_ I ' ? 1 ? 1
By JANE BADS
WASHINGTON ? Mrs. V-len
Duprey Bullock will be coo. ng,
and practically "cooked along with
the dinner" like the Colonial house
keeper, when she lectures on "The
Frugal American Housewife" this
She is historian for the National
Trust for Historic Preservation,
which with the New York State
Historical Assn. is presenting sem
inars on American culture at the
famed Farmer's Museum. Coopers
town, N. Y. She was invited tk> lec
ture at the seminars when she vis
ted the historic spot last year
furious to try out the 18th cen
ury bread board, mixing bowls and
xjehlve ovens built Into the tide
>f the fireplace, she suddenly found
lerself elbow-deep In bread dough
"Visitors kept asking if I were
i part of the exhibit," she told me.
Mrs. Bullock's Course is desclrb
id In a seminar booklet as. "a
concentrated study of domestic
economy. In the frontier and post
rontier periods . . designed to
(ive students a sense of the prob
ems of every-day family manage
nent as they were met and solved
>y the people."
"I plan to give actual demonstra
ions of colonial cookery over an
ipen hearth and < oven, making
oups. stews, pound cake, apple
butter and breads," the explained.
"I will demonstrate how the frugal
housewife had to get along with
the things she had at hand ? an
unlimited supply of freshly churn
ed butter, fresh eggs, milk cream,
buttermilk, lard, wonderful flour
milled on the place, herbs, fresh
fruits and vngetabels. Of course,
I will have to be cautious ? not
throw around the pepper and store
bought luxuries. I will enjoy being
frugal. I'm sure."
As archivist for colonial Wil
liamsburg. Va., from 1929 to 1939.
Mrs. Bullock became fascinated
with recipes of the pre-revoltttion
ary era and wrote "The Williams
burg Art of Cookery," now In its
Mrs. Bullock also worked at the
University of Virginia Library and
the Library of Congress, catalogu
ing Thomas Jefferson and Abraham
Lincoln papers. She says she has
learned to see history in three
"History," she says, "isn't Just
great political events. You can
see it in architecture, feel it in
fabrics and taste it in cooking."
TARPON SPRINGS, Fla. (AP)^
Mrs. Ray Coleman's cow was dis
covered eating the canvas top of
Mrs. Mickey Tondakos' aonverti
ble. An insurance company called
it a precedent but agreed to pay.
The unorthodox meal didnt harm
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Large Rack Men's
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Large Group Boys'
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SECOND FLOOR i
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