North Carolina Newspapers

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Ti* YANCEY JOURNAL
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I USTEHTO 11
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1 Staday At 1 P.M. " ,/ /
I WITH FRANCES RADFORD, MINISTER
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I “HEARD COAST TO COAST”
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Long illness:
most hospital
insurance gives out
before you get out.
Not this [fan.
Before something happens, see your man
from Nationwide. He can save your savings.
H Cecil G. Anglin
Under p ollard’s Drag Store
B msville, N.C.
Phone: 682-2170
Nationwide
LIFE • HEALTH • HOME • C AR • BUSINESS • Nationwide Mutual Insurance Co.
Nationwide Mutual Fire Insurance Co.. Nationwide lile Insurance < «.. Home office: Columbus. Ohio
Can we
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give you
alight?
1 This
'" >( I k *1 ’ is free with a car. boat, or camper
I m li\ loan at The Northwestern Bank So.
■ \ \ \ we re not only giving you the best
■ 'fWa loan rate in town we're giving you
, : jf this sports and campmg lantern free!
It's rugged dependable. Use it in
your car. boat. camper ... or for
hunting, fishing, and traveling
. When you find the car. boat, or camper you want.
'j come to Northwestern. We'll give the best rate, and it will
\ T take only minutes of yo"r time. We want your loan business!
1 Eveready Commander Sports and Camping Lantern
HKB| \ A ' *” *“
• Single Push-Button Switch Control • Hermetically Sealed Lamp
; Flashing Safety Signal Light • Lamp Tilts 125 • 6.000 Candle
Power Sealed Beam • Chrome Plated Lens Ring • Red Fresnel
Lens • Push-Button Switch Control
t THE NORTHWESTERN SANK
% . T../''' ’. =-r~~ \■— Member FDIC
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L APRIL 27, 1972
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The "no grazing" period
far let aside acreage on farfnS,
participating in the 1972 feed
grain, wheat and cotton pro
grams begins May 1 and will
continue for five months end
ing September 30.
This announcement was
made by Wayne Ray, Chain
man of the Agricultural Stabi
lization and Conservation Ser
vice Committee, who explain
that a condition for participa
ting in the voluntary farm
programs is that set- aside acre
age may not be grazed during
five principal months of the
growing season. You may not
set aside acreage to be harves
ted except far designated al -
temate oilseed crops and
emergency hay.
The alternate crop excep -
tion to the non-cropping re
quirement is for those farmers
who have signed up to use set
aside acreage for growing non
surplus, non-price-supported
oilseed crops and in return
accept a reduction inset-aside
payments. Crops approved far
this purpose include safflower,
mustard seed, sunflower, cram
bel, castor beans, guar,sesame
Gospel Sing
A special Gospel Singing
will be held at Middle Fork
Independent Baptist Church,
located four miles North of
Mars Hill on U.S. 19. This
singing will be held on Sa
turday night, April 29, 7*30
p. m. (fifth Saturday night).
We invite all gospel singing
groups to take part and all who
love good gospel singing to
attend.
and plantago ova to.
The emergency haying ex
ception for set-aside acreage
requires a farmer first to apply
at the County ASCS Office be
fore harvesting the hay. If his
■j. application is approved, the
hay must be stored for use in
event of future emergency as
such nature that it be official
ly declared an emergency by
the Administer of ASCS, U. S.
Department of Agriculture.
"Farmers may secure infor
mation on the emergency hay
storage Provision and apply for
haying privileges at the Tfancey
County ASCS Office, " Ray
said.
Farmers participating in
programs administered by the
Agricultural Stabilization and
Conservation Service should
report to the County ASCS Of
fice any sale, purchase, lease,
_ or rental of farmland, accor -
ding to Wayne Ray,Chairman
of the Yancey County AS C
Committee.
'1 strongly urge those who
have added to or reduced the
size of their farms to get the
information to the county of
fice as soon as possible, " said
Ray.
He pointed out that when
the size of a farm is changed,
the ASCS records must be
changed, including recalcula
tion of a farm allotments and
bases. "We call it farm re
constitution, " he said, and if
the reconstitutions have been
made and approved hy county
committee before the signup
time is over, it saves time and
effort for everybody."
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Yancey Burley Producers Honored
Five Yancey Burley producers were recognized for their fine
work with Extension Tobacco demonstrations last year. They,
along with others W'ere honored last Friday at a Banquet at
the Holiday Inn. The main speaker at the occasion was Dr.
K. R. Keller, Director of Tobacco Research from Raleigh.
Pictured above are Mike Riddle, Pensacola; F. W. Rickard,
Girls Haven Needs Help; Over 200 On Waiting List
State Bureau of Investiga -
tdon director Charles Dima
,told a group of businessmen in
Charlotte last week tint about
half the boys and girls in the
state juvenile corrections sys
tem shouldn't be there. They
aren't criminals.
Mis. James Phelps of Ken-
more Avenue, Charlotte, isn't
willing to let it rest there. She
wants the world to know—via
Tell-It Line —that there's a
place for teenage girls who
need a home. And it ne£ds
your help.
Incorporated in 1970 by A.
D. Peacock of Whiteville,vyho
38 k Jal ft a
Scenic Area Spoiled By Trash Dumping Before Clean-up Vorfc By Concerned CitiuM
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Jim Autrey Operates His Bulldozer To Aid In Clean-up Project In Nhlteoak Community
Beauty Restored Through Local Effort
The site as an ugly trash
dump on White oak Creek, is
the South Toe Valley, was re
stored to its natural beauty lost
week as the result of coopera -
tlon of a number of neighbors.
Over several years, tons of
refuse had collected here. Ne
well Oakes and Bud Trexell,
who are developing a new camp
ground for trailers and tent
campers adjacent to the area,
Winchester, Ky.; H. F. Ross, Extension Agronomy Specia -
list, Waynesville, N.C.; Dr. K.R. Keller, Director of To
bacco Research, Raleigh, N.C.; Jim Atkins, Relief; Britt
Holloway, Ramseytown; and Lawrence Grindstaff, Brush
Creek. Not present’for the picture was Lawrence Ray, also
from Yancey County.
gave Boyr Home its big push a
few years ago, Girls Haven is
a counterpart to Boys Home.
Its first house, on a 13- acre
tract in Burnsville, has three
girls and house parents in resi
dence. More houses are need
ed there and elsewhere in tte
state. -
decided that the area should
and could be cleaned up. Stu
dents at the nearby Arthur Mor
gan School volunteered their
help. This led to the offer of
the use of a bulldaser endload
er by Floyd Autrey who resides
nearby at Celo. Not only did -
ha offer it, but he operated It
for the clean-up project.
By the time these people
got together the U.S. Forest
The need is great. Over
300 girls are on Girls Haven's
waiting list already from so
cial service departments
around the state. They are
girls with no place to go. A
stable home may help keep
some of them out of future
trouble.
Service, cm whose land the
dump had developed, had been
consulted and Assistant Ranges
Harold Riven was on hand to
supervise and help clean up a
share o t the trash. Within a
couple of hours the area was
completely changed and the
approach to nearby scenic
White oak Falls once ajjdnwas
a place of beauty. 4
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