North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Chronam.
Some of our citiseas are havlns
much to say regarding polities', niucl
to cur surprise, as we were afrai<
they were ao depressed by the deprea
sion that they would forget the old
time doings. The one big objection t<
the amendment to extend the tertr
of local officers from 2 to 4 years
they say they could never get usee
to the candidates failing to visit them
every two years.
We are glad to see the public works
starting ud again and hope they will
continue, even if the subjects are se
lected months ahead of time.
Mr. Wilson the welfare officer, was
in our section last week giving some
very convincing argument. We be
lieve some more of our tax-paid of
ficers should get out and show their
Jeter Barton visited his coousin,
Seldon Barton, of Davidson River,
Next Saturday prayer service will
be at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H.
W. Barton, conducted by Mrs. Ward
Breedlove from Matthew, 17th chap
ter. Subject: "The Crucifiction."
The Thursday evening prayer ser
vice will be at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Calvin StameyA conducted by
Mrs. Rhoda Barton.
Mr. and Mrs. George McKinna and
Albert Barton visited Mrs. McKinna's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Galloway,
of Cherryfield, Saturday night and
Hobart Barton was a visitor of. his
cousin, Gene Raines, of the Connes
tee section Sunday.
Rev. Yates will fill his regular ap
pointment next Sunday evening at
7:30 o'clock at the Methodist church.
Uncle- Jule Lance was on the sick
list with Influenza Monday.
Taylor Banther, of Gloucester, was
in our village Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ward Breedlove at
tended the Cherryfield B. Y. P. U.
H. F. Cain, of Hendersonville, was
in our community the first of the
week on business.
Well, folks, the big show will be
over by the time of our next writing.
Let us all live up to the times, that
is, to do the best we can, that we can
ever be glad that we acted the part
of a man regardless of the circum
stances. This is what your loved ones
are expecting of you regardless of
A recent milk survey in Union
County indicates that more than
enough is being produced to warrant
a cheese factory being established at
EXECUTRIX'S NOTICE i
Having qualified as executrix of
the estate of W. M. Lyday, deceased,
late of Transylvania County, North
Carolina, this is to notify all persons
having claims against the estate of
said deceased to exhibit them verified :
to the undersigned at Brevard, N. C., j
on or before the 20th day of October,
A. D? 1933, or this notice will be
pleaded in bar of their recovery. All ,
persons indebted to said estate will :
please make immediate payment. !
This 20th day of October, A. D.,
LILLIE H LYDAY, |
Executrix of Tho Estate of :
W. M. Lyday, Deceased.
Pub Oct 20, 27, Nov 3, 10, 17, 24,
for * *
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Atlantic Greyhound Lines
Skyland Stages Division
Coast To Coast
Border To Border
Comfort ? Safety - Economy
A Few of Our Rates From
Hendersonville, N. C.
Jacicomnlle, Fla $ 9.50
Miami, Fla 19.50
Savannah, Ga 8.75
Memphis. Tenn 14.00
Nashville, T#nr. 8.56
Cincinnati, Ohio 11.20
Chicago, 111. 17.95
UNION BUS TERMINAL
Hodgewell Hotel Bldg.
Mr. and Mrs. Dsn Reid eu joyed a
short vacation last week with frieilds
in Dillard, Ga. (
W. F. McCall made a business trip
to Mills River and Asheville last
Thursday and Friday.
Clarence Norton visited friends in
the Boheney section Thursday.
Miss Myrtle McCall and Miss Evon
Sanders visited friends in Brevard
Friday, spending Friday night with
Mrs. Claud Reid.
Mrs. Henry Alexander and son,
Dale, were in Brevard Friday on bus
Mr. and Mrs. Roy McCall and son,
j Samuel and daughter^ Edith, were
h visitors in Brevard Friday,
I. S. Sanders spent Friday evening
| with Louis Rigdon.
i Mrs. Clarence Norton visited Mrs.
? Mary Burgess Saturday. Mrs. Bur
gess was on the sick list last week.
Mrs. Lee Norton visited Mrs. Lee
Bom to Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brown
on October 26th, a son, Walter Gor
Coleman Owen and Talvin Miller,
of Lake Toxaway, visited Mr. and
Mrs. S. L. Sanders Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Reid were the
pleasant callers at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. W. F. McCall Friday af
Harry Bryson spent Friday night
with L. C. Sanders.
Kile Galloway spent the week-end
with his father, Gus Galloway, in
j Claud Nicholson spent last week in
i Rosman with friends.
i Mr. S. L. Sanders and grandson,
! L. C., were Brevard visitors Satur
Horace McClelland and son, How
ard, of the Gloucester section visited
friends here last week. ^
Dave Green, of Namur, called on
1 1. S. Sanders Saturday.
i Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Galloway and
i daughters, of Calvert, spent Sunday
| with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fisher,
i Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Galloway, of
| Glenville, and Buren Fowler, of Mills
River called on Mrs. Mary Burgess,
I who was quite ill last week, Sunday,
morning. Mr. and Mrs. Galloway
j were on their way to Mills River to
spend the week with their daughter,
Mrs. Fowler. Their many friends will
be glad to know that they are enjoy
ing splendid' health for their age
which is 84 years.
Wade Nicholson called on Mr. and
Mrs. W. F. Galloway Sunday after
Gus Galloway, of Glenville, was
calling on friends here Sunday.
Edwin Reid visited L. C. Sanders
Clarence Norton was in Brevard on
Deputy Sheriff Tom Wood was ;
looking after business here in this '
Oakland was well represented at ; j
the political meeting in Brevard Fri
day night and some of our folks re
turned feeling greatly honored, claim
ing that they had shook hands with
the future governor of N. C.
For the benefit of those that were
not present at Sunday School, Sun
day. we will say that Rev. Ponder of
Penrose will speak at the Toxaway
Baptist Church next Sunday even
ing, Nov. 6.
THE ROSEN WALD HIGH
Nearly two weeks ago the High
school boys defeated the Henderson
ville team in a game of football. Our
boys are making good as athletes
under the wise coaching of Coach
Jones. I am of the opinion that the
team of Hendersonville is thoroughly
convinced that our boys are too much
Several days ago the parents of
the High school department met at
the school building and organized
among themselves an organization
known as the High School Parent
The objectives of thi3 organization:
First, to stimulate an interest among
parents of the High school students,
secondly to help eliminate failures
among high school students, thirdly,
to help build a strong high school de
partment, fourth, to promote charac
ter building, both spiritually and in
The conference meets the fourth
Friday in each month at 2 p. m. All
high school parents are urged to at
tend all of the meetings.
Graduates finish ng the High
school department, shall be admitted
into some of the leading Southern
Colleges in and out of the state, as
a freshman without examination.
There will be a five night bazaar
at the High school building, begin
ning November 7th under the aus
pices of the High school and Gram
mar school respectively. Admission
free except the last night. There will
be a moving picture show on the last
night of the bazaar, and the admis
sion is 15 cents for adblts, 5 cents
and 10 cents for all school children.
Come and enjoy yourselves with us.
On the second Sunday in November
an Educational Rally will be conduct
ed at the second Baptist church for
the benefit of the school. Come over
into Macedonia and help us.
I want all my friends and former j
natrons to know that I have a full
line of Christmas Cards and Holiday
Stationery and Gift Wrapping Pack
ages. Plain and engraved. Your or
ders will be most carefully executed.
Of course, the sooner the order is
I placed, the better service can be giv
I en. Mrs. A. B. Owen, Phone 216, or
?ee .me at the law officers of Pat
Kfmzey, over Long Drug c
*:v:: ?i , . saatf
Government Explains Rigid Rules
For Deer Hunting On Public
r i- -ii- ji,.L
| This year's removal to be experi
mental in character in applying *eg
' ulated kill to areas on which the num
ber of game animals have approached
or reached the maximum number that
should be allowed.
Over a period of nearly 20 years,
the Federal government has been pro
jecting and building up the life re
sources in the Pisgah National Game
Preserve. The deer population on this
area lias reached the point where, in I
the interests of good management of
the wild life and timber resources,
each in its proper relation to th*
other, certain dividends can be de
clared and the public privileged to
benefit by utilization of the indicated
Many of the best methods of rais
ing domestic stock are applicable in
the management of big game. Herds
of domestic stock are provided with
sufficient food, and during those por
tions of the year that. pasturage is j
insufficient, are fed crops that have
been raised for that purpose. There
are certain forms of plant life that
are preferred by deer, during the dif
ferent seasons. Under normal condi
tions, on areas open to hunting, the
annual removal during the open sea
sons keeps the deer herd, and the j
available food supply in balance. I
When protected from hunting and j
predatory animals for a number of
years the deer increase to the point
where the natural food supply is.no
longer capable of supporting them. If
such protection is extended for too
long a period many of the desirable
plants eaWn by deer are killed, with
the result of less foliage^overgrazing
of the amount left, damage to young
timber and possible loss of herd by
Several years ago it became evident
that the situation on the Pisgah was
approaching this condition due to the
annual over-feeding of the more val
uable and palatable food plants. This
damage is more pronounced en cer
tain areas where over-concentration
of deer has developed. Unlike domes
tic stock it is not practicable to dis
tribute the deer more evenly over the
area, since any barrier short of a
high fence is no obstacle to deer. The
removal of the surplus deer in areas
of concentration, therefore, became
necessary. This has been accomplish
ed partially by trapping aduh. deer
and rearing fawns by hand, such ani
mals being used to restock protected
areas in other portions of the Nat
ional Forests, State Game Refuges
and at other points where under prop
er protection there are areas capable j
af supporting an increased deer popu- j
Since the removal of the total an-}
nual surplus in this manner is not
practicable, it seems desirable to com- .
bine public sport with the administra- 1 j
tivc necessity of reducing the deer |
The Pisgah National Game Pre
serve is public property maintained!
and administered at public expense.
In line with these public .vpects it
is believed that surplus n-ourees
hould be distributed as widely as the
surplus and administrative require
ments will justify. Accordingly it has
been decided to open to limit public
shooting an area within the 'Game
Preserve where concentration exists.
A 3tart, in a small and experimental
way, will be made this year. Not more
than 400 hunters will be_ allowed on
the area with the idea of developing
a. technique in handling public shoot
ing for the three-fold object of reduc
ing the herd of deer to a safe capacity
of the range, protecting the heard
against slaughter and the individual
hunter against the danger of acci
dent. Not over 50 hunters will be on
the area during any one day.
The area to be opened to public
shooting contains approximately 14,
000 acres located on the watershed o.
upper Davidson River and Looking
glass Creek in Transylvania County,
well within the Preserve but readily
accessible to hunters.
Since it is anticipated that there
will be applications to hunt far in ex
cess of the proposed plan for this
year, it will be necessary to select ap
plicants in a fair and impartial man
ner. A strictly mechanical method of
selection will be followed. Citizens of
any state may apply. The cost of ad
ministering hunting on the area win
be paid by those cooperating with the
Forest Service in removing the sur
plus deer. For this purpose each suc
cessful applicant will be required to
pay the sum of $4 into a cooperative
Applications will be accepted by the
Forest Supervisor, 243 Federal Build- 1
ing, Asheville, North Carolina, up to
and including November 15, 1932. 1
Since only 400 hunters will be grant
ed the privilege of hunting, a public
drawing will be held in Asheville, |
North Carolina, on November 17, j
1932 at which time the hunters will
be selected. Successful spplicants will
be notified of their selection immedi
ately following the drawing.
Hunters will be privileged to hunt
for a total of three days, unless a kil
is made, in which event the hunte.
will withdraw from the hunting area
Having qualified as executor of the
estate of Sarah M. Taylor, deceased,
late of Transylvania County, N. C.,
tihs is io notify all persons who have
cla5m3 against said estate to verify
and file same with said executor
within 12 months from the date of
this notice, or this notice will be plead
in bar of- their recovery.
A11 persons in any way indebted to
said estate are hereby required tt
make immediate payment to the
This Sept. 27th-1982.
Ctp Sept 29, Oct. 6, 13, 20, 27, Nov 3
taking his deer with him. The period
of hunting will be assigned to each
hunter immediately upion his selection
in the drawing.
Hunting will be permitted only in
posted units in the interior of the
Preserve where a heavy concentration
of deer occurs. The hunting season
will commence on December 5, 1932
and will terminate after all 400 hunt
ers have had the privilege of hunting.
One deer of either sex may be kill
ed and removed from the hunting
urea by each hunter. Care should be
taken by all the hunters not to un
necessarily disturb other animais or
birds in the PreseMW.
Only rifles of non-automatic type
of not less than 25-20 calibre, and
non-automatic shot guns not less than
16 gauge shooting single ball or
pumpkin cartridge will be allowed.
All ammunition used in hunting the
deer must be of soft nose type.
No hunting license is required from
the State or County for hunting or
killing a deer in the Preserve. Inas
much as the Pisgah National Game
Preserve is a national institution,
non-residents of North Carolina
should share equally with local resi
dents in the privilege of hunting.
Authorization to transport deer from
the Preserve to points within or out
side North Carolina will be attached
to each deer carcass. This has been
made possible by the helpful co-opera-'
tion of the Department of Conversa
tion and Development of the State
of North Carolina.
All citizens of the United States
sixteen years of age or more may
apply for the hunting privilege. Ap
plications will not be accepted from
regular employees of the United
States Forest Service. Applications
may be secured from the Forest Sup
ervisor, 243 Federal Building, Ashe
ville, North Carolina.
Selected hunters will report at the
checking station on Davidson River
by six A. M. on the first day assign
ed to them. Credentials will be re- I
viewed by the Ranger and the area >
in which to hunt will be assigned ?
them. No automobiles will be allowed <
within the shooting area but trans- 1
portation to and from the checking '?
station will be furnished by the For- <
est. Service. 1
Under the regulations of the Secre- !
tary of Agriculture, no dogs are al- ]
lowed on the Pisgah Game Preserve. 1
Over-night campers will occupy the
White Pine Camp Ground maintained
by the Forest Service near the check
ing station. Campers must bring their <
own equipment. Board and lodging at t
reasonable rates are available in the i
nearby towns. ! 1
.... ... ..? * m m i> n ?????<
The ambition of the American Fic
tion Guild to improve fiction storiei
published in the United States, ought
to receive support end ancoc rage
The Guild has announced its hope
to free the American home from the
pernicious influence of sordid sex
stories and ef the gangster-hero story
which stimulates in the adolescent
mind an unhealthy desire to emulate.
This organization announces that
efforts will be made to persuade pub
lishers to issue stories that are good
and clean, that stimulate the imagi
nation in a healthy way. The help of
writer^ and above all the reading
public, will be necessary to make
headway against a wave of sordid
literature that threatens to exclude
Would that, some similar organiza
tion undertake a like purpose in the
world, where about eight out of ten
pictures released deal with gangi3m,
the glorification of adultery, or other
highly glossed pornographic subjects.
We cannot believe that public taste
craves this form of trash, but if it
is persisted in, will eventually smoth- ,
er itself in its own filth. ? Asheville
* ? ?
CHURCHES HOLD FAST
What of the churches during times
of economic distress? Briefly, the an
swer is that they have not lost in
membership strength; though poorer ?
financially, they are as rich in spirit- 1
ual wealth and welfare as they were
before the depression struck its with
ering blow. The storm has not driven i
them off their course. Even those who i
may not be classified as regular <
:hurc'n attendants will welcome this 1
good news, and also the announce- :
tnent that the latest church census,
:overing a five-year period from 1926
:o 1931, backs it up. The census shows ,
that for 1931 the combined Protes
tant. Catholic and Jewish church 1
?nembership numbers more than ?
59 1-4 million, or nearly 50 percent j
Df the country's entire, population, i
And there has been an increase of ;
1,750,000 members in five years. So j
while the churches may not be as (
strong financially as before world ]
iepression, their faith is intact. Men ,
iiave failed, constitutions have been
shaken, but the God the churches ]
represent has not lost adherents. ? (
* ? ? ,
A STRANGE REMEDY
Columbia University, New York i
Dity. has 150 volumes dealing with <
he eight economic crises since 1709. 1
^.11 of them suggest remedies for the 3
lard times existing at the time. Per- c
Answered lit -Stat* C?C?f?.
Question: Can the a fee of eggs be
increased through feeding er is this
inherited from the parents?
Answer : Egg ii? i? Inherited and
cac be transmitted from either par
ent The larger bird*, however, hare
* tendency to produce larger eggs .
and this factor should he considered
when selecting breeding stock. The
size can also be increased through the
selection of large, perfect eggs for
Question: Bow can I keep my
cream fresh and clean until delivered
to the creamers'?
Answer: Place the cream in a cool
ing tank filled with cold water im
mediately after separation end keep
it there until it leaves the farm. When
the cream is held several days be
tween deliveries it should be stirred
twice a day "to keep it smooth and
free from lumps. Warm cream should
never be mixed with that of previous
separation. Wait until both are of
equal temperature. Wet bags wrapped
around the cream cans will aid in
keeping the cream cool during a long
- Question : My cows arc chewing the
fence rails and even eating dirt What
causes this, and how can X prevent
Answer: The ration is evidently de
ficient in mineral matter. A legume
hay, such as cow pea, soybean, clover
and alfalfa together with a grain ra
tion containing thirty percent of
wheat bran, cottonseed meal and soy
Dean meal will furnish the necessary
calcium and phosphorous. The ani
mals should also have free access to
i simple mineral mixture composed
sf one part salt and four parts steam
ed bone meal. This ration and mineral
mixture should counteract the craving ?
Agriculture and the farmer will dc
more toward restoring prosperity in
this nation than any of us realises.
laps the most novel idea was a pro
posal by an English economist in
1767, who suggested that all marriages
In the British Empire be dissolved
ind that any couple desiring to re
marry be made to pay a sizeable li
cense fee to the government.
This to be an annusfl process ? all
marriages being annulled at the end
sf the year and new license fee to be
forthcoming before remajrriege would
This would increase the number of
marriages, the writer believed, b?
:ause almost any young fellow would
>e willing to try matrimony for a
rear as a matter of curiosity. . , The
ihances are some of the schemes now
CONTINUES, BY POPULAR DEMAND, THE LOW
PRICES QUOTED IN LAST WEEK'S
THREE BIG SPECIALS FOR
i j ONE LOT
LADIES' $3.95 DRESSES
LADIES' $5.95, DRESSES
LADIES' $16.95 COATS
Some Real Good Bar
All Sizes, pr,
5c m v OS!
All Ladies' $2.95
Ali Ladies' $1,49
mm IIIIIIIII III
Value* to $24.95
Buy & Mickey Moure
shiri and get a Free Tseket to
the Cienuon Theatrs?i
R. H PLUWip
Tinsley Building Brevardt N. C. Next Door to Bsu>Jk