North Carolina Newspapers

    PAGE 2
''' '0". ' j •* : ■ ■ '''■■■■■ ■ ’
iGrclne From HUD
(Cant’d from page 1J
months, SIOI,OOO has been
sj>ent; about 90% of that has
been spent locally. The
balance has been spent on
equipment not available with
in the county such as the
communications equipment
far the Burnsville Fire De
The program could not
possibly have gone as well as
it has were it not for the
enormous amount of coopera
tion from the County Com
missioners, the Town Com
missioners, and the Board of
Education. The five member
Citizen’s Advisory Committee
has spent many hours in
dedicated service. The skills
of Gyde Bailey, housing
specialist, and Judy fiddle,
f AxUtMitii, Rheumatism SufftMu! X
♦ Time Proven ICY-HOT ♦
X “Without taking Pills” \
t If you’re one of the many, £
♦ mrnfmmuumm many folks who have “tried ■fe-.-Jfc
Hr ’'il
% Hi. ~i|lpi|Tll||]l'fflllW the thousand, capsules
I —_j>B on
Be mu rif spoonfulls A
A K IIJY Isl the
▼Bg jUL SB sight of your medicine cab- TjWKr 1 SE? I
11 nT inet. then time you get v
♦ k nil icy-hot! e* jKmiWjM ♦
ICY-HOT has been mak- ▲
. ing friends for just about 50 W
W ▲
♦ You don’t “take” ICY- B / TSoAiB ▼
HOT. Instead you just rub its ■ V< A
♦ creamy balm over the* as- | as? ! • ■ -Y*
fected joints or muscles. I I A
♦ That’s all there is to iOCY- r » d S
HOT must get you the result# 4 "■ JR***? V A •
B you want—blessed tempo- ■ dv '4x '- •' Al a
rary relief from the pain of L "* r- “
▼ arthritis, bursitis, rheumatism, Yes, you must be 100% thrilled A
♦ soreness, stiffness. You begin to frith the speed with which ICY- ▼
sleep peacefully again. You can HOT puts pain to sleep, or we’ll £
♦ actually feel the pain lessening. return the purchase price with- . Y
Jf you don’t have relief in 24 out question. $3.00 for J'A oz. * *#•
| Drug Store ♦
X Phone 682-2146 |
I Liberty Rings Their Bells
I SB* On High Prices!
fe. Liberty
Cash & Carry
I Phone 682-3033 ' 19E By-Pee> Burnsville
bookkeeper/secretary have
also been indispensable.
A preapplication has been
submitted for a second year’s
funding. The preapplications
The Yancey Extension Homemakers ■
food news & cues I
[Dorothy Ray]
i sm. box Strawberry jello
1 sm. box lemon jello
pinch of salt
l A cup hot water
1 Ig. can crushed pineapple
1 cup celery
are being reviewed by the
HUD office in Greensboro,
and word on funding for Year
II is due within the next two
1 c.miniature marshmallows
Dissolve jello and salt in
hot water. Add . undrained
crushed pineapple. Chill until
mixture begins to thicken. Stir
in celery and marshmallows.
Pour into dish or salad mold.
Cut and serve on salad
Plant Order letter To
Deadline Set The Editor
; The Yancey County Agri
culture Extension Service will
r continue to take orders for
> strawberry plants this week.
The last day to place an order
\ for strawberry plants will be
I Friday, March 19.
The varieties available will
be Tennessee Beauty, Sunrise
and Surecrop. Sunrise and
Sure crop are resistant to the
Red Stele disease. Red Stele
is a root rot disease for which
the only available control is
1 the planting of disease-free
] resistant varieties.
The plants are tentatively
r scheduled to arrive for pick up
during the first week of April.
■ Church Has
Youth Nite
r Youth Night will be held at
y Bolen’s Creek Baptist Church
► Monday, March 29, at 7:30
pm. There will be special
► music by the Associational
y Youth Choir. The message
will be given by Gary Hearon,
f pastpr, First Baptist Church,
► Waynesville, N.C. He will
y speak on the theme 4 ‘lt’s up to
you.” The choir will practice
► Sunday, March 28 at Bolens
y Creek at 2 p.m.
Clwles Gillespie
* < &^FerriCMcCurrj£k
’ CS u™!c Flaherty To Speak
At GOp Dinner
11 Free chart
> ■ helps count
. X If you are counting pro
* teins, calories and fats in
y your should,want \
. ■ to know fWyji many (Or how
' few) of t lefie nutrients are
in the foods you eat.
For tne acting I’ll send
r you a useful chart that
y shows you Nat a glance how
much proteat; calorie and.
►" fat contentxhere is in aver
[ you eat. It , makes meal
► planning Rtpeh-easier, and
► it’s free. \ s'.
Send a st&mped, self
t addressed envelope to my
| Clipping Service, Box
5051, Raleigh, NC 27607,
| and ask for “Nutrient
Chart.” I’U have it rushed
? right to yoy! : V
To celebrate National
I Poison nrtyention
I Week my Clipping Serv
ice will send you a
I Poison Prevention
| Counterdose Chart.
I Just geld them a ;
stamped self-addressed
enveiopei with your
I request. \
Dial 682-2146
I i z kiW'gß
I Burnsville.N.C
§ ixiisws m> w»
Enjoy 32 Weeks Os
Golf! A
Season Pass Memberships Are yffn
Now Avaliabe For the m
At Mount Mitchell
s lso°° Individual
$1 7COOp, m :iJ inCludin9 Childr en^^^^B
II v i 3mily Under
Course Opens
Sat. April 10
Call 675-4913 Or Come by the ■ ■
Office for more information.
Mt. Mitchell WM
Golf Club
fwy. 80 SouthJlt. 5 Burnsville, N.C. 28714
,| ' <{f ■ •*. ''S'- ' *• *
4 | if,.- . -Mi •- f
Dear Editor:
On Tuesday, March 23, the citizens of North
Carolina go to the polls to cast their ballots for their
presidential preference, and also to decide on the
quality of the state’s higher education system for
years to come. r; ~ .
The question on higher education concents the
issuance of $43,267,000 in capital improvements
bonds for state-sttpported institutions of higher
learning. ’ •
We in Western North Carolina have a definite
stake in this issue since three of the 13 campuses in
the University of North Carolina System scheduled
for vitally-needed projects are located in the
mountains. These include $3,328,000 for a library
addition at Appalachian State University, $1,900,
000 for a classroom-office building at-
UNC-Asheville and $3,423,000 for an administra
tion building-mountain heritage museum at
Western Carolina University.
Our General Assembly has endorsed this
proposition by voting 38-1 in the Senate and 80-0 in
l the House. State Treasurer Edwin Gill, long
recognized for his budgetary wisdom, supports the
referendum, noting that there will be no need for
any tax increase for the bonds.
Increased enrollment on campuses of the
university system is causing this need, and it is
being felt on every campus. Since 1964, the number
of students has doubled, climbing from 50,884 to
1975‘s fall enrollment of 104,786.
The western part of the state has a heritage of
support for this state's institutions of higher
education, realizing the challenges which face our
young people in the future.
As chancellors for two of these institutions, we
urge the people of Western North Carolina to
support the University of North Carolina Bond
Referendum when you vote on March 23.
Chancellor of UNC-A, Chancellor of WCU
[Cont’d from page 1]
1 committees, including Educa
tion, Mental Health, Highway
Safety, Insurance and Appro
> priations.
Secretary Flaherty’s pro
minence in the field of human
services is responsible for his
t election to two top offices in
> and national organ
*; -'izations. He is President of
the Institute of Human
Resource Development which
> encompasses eight southeast
. era states. He is also
!. Secretary-Treasurer of the
A National. Associ»t»on of Hu
'.JmmuT Resource Directors.
4 . Flaherty .is a lifelong
■ Republican and was named
| North Carolina’s Outstanding
! Young Republican in 1964.
While living in Lenoir,
| Flaherty’s civic interests in
cluded scouting, midget foot
•’ ball, little league, Comman
ii- dter of Post 60 of the Disabled
■f American Veterans, and the
Lenoir Optimist Club. He was
| also active in the First
| Methodist Church there, as
j he is now at St. Marks
* Methodist Church in Raleigh.
4 7 He has received numerous
honors and awards, including
j the Scouter of the Year
| Award, the Silver Beaver, and
) listings in “Who’s Who in
Advertising,” “Who’s Who
in the Southeast,” and
| “Leading Men in the U.S.”
> He received the 1974 Distin
guished Services Award pro
sented by the N.C. Public
Health Association.
In Flaherty was a
delegate to the NATO Youth
Conference in Bonn, Ger
Flaherty came to North
Carolina from Boston, Massa
chusetts in 1955, and has
been a Tar Heel for over two
decades. Prior to coming to
North Carolina he served
three years in the U.S. Army
and matched government
assistance with a job in a
factory to obtain a Bachelor of
Science degree in Business
Administration in only two
and half years.
He is married to the
former Miss Nancy Hamill of
Boston. They are the parents
of five children-David, Ste
ven, Deborah, Jon and
Robert. The Flahertys reside
on Barcroft Place in Raleigh.
Flaherty will make a
formal announcement for
Governor on April 2.
Fortner Yancey Man Announces
Candidacy For District Fudee -
1, ?
Ronald W. Howell, Attor
ney at Law, Marshall, North
Carolina, announces his can
didacy for the Office of
Resident Superior Court
Amendment 2 Wins]
Widespread Suppoltl
[Cont’d from page 1]
keen competition to attract
new industry.
The proposed amendment
incorporates several safe
guards to prevent industry
from gaining unreasonable
advantage from the issue of
tax-free bonds. It was the
failure to include these
safeguards that was probably
responsible for the defeat of a
somewhat similar proposal in
an election two vears apo. The
* 1
Commissioner of Labor |
When the voters of North Carolina go to the
polls on March 23rd they will have a decision to
make which will have a most profound effect on the
future growth and development of our state. That J 8
-i* decision is Amendment #Two, the Industrial ' ,v 5
■ Revenue Bond Issue. * 5 1 *
Not only will the decision of the voters have a 3 s *
tremendous impact on the state as a whole, it will' *
also affect every citizen of this state. As the news "
media have been reporting during the last several
weeks, state government is facing a very serious
shortfall in revenues. The legislature and the p ‘
Governor are working very diligently to overcome .W 2
* this situation. However, in the final analysis there •
are only two ways to improve the revenue u
picture.. .increase the rate of tax or broaden the tax
1 base. 1 "firt
A vote FOR Amendment #Two will broaden the
tax base and will thus increase state and local ’ ■
I revenues at NO increase in taxes for the already
overburdened taxpayers of North Carolina. Every J *
* dime of the bond debts would be repaid with 'f g^
private money. g^
For years North Carolina has labpred under the
distinct disadvantage of not having tax-free
, revenue bond financing for prospective new ‘ ? ?
industry. This has made our competitive position *
* very poor as compared to the surrounding states, "<-'g
New industry has taken its business to locations in '*
these other states which, in reality, were second
$ choice...but became first choice because North
Carolina did not have an industrial bond financing
■ program.
* New and expanding industry in North Carolina : 5 |V
has many positive effects upon our
J plants mean more jobs for North Carolinians. New
industry means more people coming to our state to
work and visit which will help our overall economy. : "-’Ba
® New corporate growth means more property on the rjl i 3
tax rolls which means a broader tax base. More W z
interest in North Carolina means we can be more
B selective about which industries and businesses •
■ will be best for our state. !
All of these benefits, plus many others, can be g a
achieved at no cost or risk to the taxpayers. These '
bonds, as they should be, are the responsibility of ■ J
* the private enterprise which uses them. J
» Tax-exempt Industrial Revenue Bonds will never MJ
g become a burden to a single taxpayer in North 8.2
■ Carolina.
* 1 plan to vote FOR Amendment # Two on March Q
23rd, because I believe it is in the best longtefra A R-a
interest of the economic growth of our state. A vote
FOR Industrial Revenue Bonds is a vote AGAINST Is. !J
■ higher taxes.
Judge of the 24th Judicial
1 District, including Madison,
Yancey, Mitchell, Avery and
Watauga Counties, subject to
the Democratic Primary on
August 17, 1976.
Ronald W. Howell is a
native of Newdale, Yancey
County, N.C. and graduated
from East Yancey High School
and the University of North
Carolina at Chapel Hill. He
obtained his Doctorate of Law
Degree with Honors in 1966
from the University of North
Carolina School of Law at
Chapel Hill. While in law
school he was Associate
Editor of the North Carolina
Law Review and became a
member of the National Legal
Honorary Society, the Order
llfi t *\< } > 1111 R AA!
Box 667
Burnsville, N.C. 28714
Phone 1704] 682-2120
Edward Yuzluk, Publisher
Carolyn Yuduk-EdHor
Pat Randolph-Manager
Brenda Webb-Staff
Published Every Thursday
Twin Cltlea Publishing Co.
2nd Class Postage Paid
At Burnsville, N.C.
Thursday, March 18,1976
Vol. 4, Number 12
•••••••••». . .
Subscription Rates By Mall:
In Yancey County
One Year $5.00
Six Months $4.00
Out of County or State
One Year $7.00
~ sHT
chief objection to the preyiqqs }
proposed amendment
would have permitted t£- ( .
financing of existing
utility debt, has been elimi
nated from the preset
proposal. n -
Contrary to some
facilities financed under ms*
scheme will not be exempt'''
from local property taxes, nor. 0
will any direct tax brpak' 1
accrue to the industry oc- f |
cupying the facilities. r ,.. h;lK
ic if "‘ j
v c 5
of the Coif. Mioß
After practicing law
Asheville for a short time 1 iif- 1
1966, Howell joined ' th«*
United States Air Force 4hd
was commissioned a Firsf J ’
Lieutenant in the Judgtfd
Advocate General’s CoH^4{ h
He was discharged from
US Air Force in 1970 im8 v
began practicing law ‘ c ßpi
Marshall where he haft*?
maintained a law office' untif !j
the present time. 1 v kna
He is the son of Mr.
Mrs. Woodrow Howell
Newdale section of YancejPO
County and is married to thfc 11
former Annette Chiodo dP*
Chicago, Illinois. He lives
Bald Mountain, Madison
County, North Carolina.
The office of
Superior Court Judge for tktv!
24th Judicial District wan hetyo)
by Judge W.E. Anglin untif )
January 1975 when he rbkignrM
ed. Bruce B. Briggs of MarsiT
Hill was appointed by Gmpui
Holshouser to serve in tha?.*
office until the next ganutaTto
election. The primary eleCtioaiq
will be held in the. 24th
Judicial District only, while
the general election will he
statewide. >uJ
Home Grown
Home grown could Cell
describe the sausage Ode
Columbus County f amity *
recently made. Mp
The homemaker added *
home grown and drjfed*.
sage to the sausage that’l
was made from a hog ,
raised on the family farm.
"With our family, horn
grown seems better than. I
store bought,” the
boro homemaker explained**
to Mre. Ann Hall, assls->' 1
tant home economics ex-* 1 '
tension agent.

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