North Carolina Newspapers

    | PACE TWO
The Cherokee Scout
TW. Official Oriu of M.rpl,, mm*
Cherokee County, North Caroline
C. W.BAILEY Editor-Meneger
MRS. C. W. BAILEY. Auociete Ed
R. W. SIPE AuffcUU Ed
Entered in the postoffice at Murphy.
North Carolina, as second class mail
matter under act of Mar. 3, 1879.
Subscription Rates
One Year $1.501
Eight Months 1.00
Six Months 75c [
Payable Strictly In Advance
Legal advertisements, want ads.
reading notices, obituaries, cards of
.thanks, etc, 5c line each insertion, j
payable in advance. Display and con- j
tract rates furnished on requtst.
All communications roust be signed
by the writ* r. otherwise they will no*
be accepted for publication. Name
of the writer will not l>< published un
less so specified, but we must hav?
the name of the author as evidence
cf good faith.
Italian earthquakes are caused by :
Mussolini pounding bis fist n the
How t?> become fair. change
your name so it will fit nicely into j
tiv remind- f,r.P of tith
jng, except that the ten per cent U
what we set to keep.
Tf there's anything- in words th? |
pubilc, as well as labor and capital. I
f always bound to i o hit by strike.
The after-dinnei impromptu
speaker who says he is "too full fo
words" ought to be investig.?ted by
the Federal agents.
One difficulty about traveling in
Mexico is that you never know
(whether the pangs that hold you up
are bandits or Federal troops.
The path of least resistance i>
the road to most arrests.
A stable government i< ,,ne where '
everybody stays in the harness.
If the "United States of Europe" j
ever comes, like *> not Italy will want !
to be Florida.
Thcv ?un stretch the mice of rub.
ber but it will come back.
The next great political party will
he the Nonpartisan Party.
Many of the advertisements we
read are interesting if not true.
The coal industry does not need
nationalizing: it needs rationalizing
If the coal people starve will it
he a case of women and children
How a Texas Editor 'Got
A Texas newspaper publisher \vh?
recently retired with $"?U,000 in th?
bank was asked how he did it, and
replied as follows: "I attribute my
ability to retire with a $50,000 bank
account, after thirty years in the
country newspaper field, to close application
to duty, always hewing to
the mark and letting the chips fall
where they may,, the most rigorous
rule of economy. Never spending a
cent foolishly, everlastingly keening
lit my job with a whole heart?and
the death of an uncle who left me
The .Value of Mission
J: Study
Our Lord's last command to his
llesciples while here upon earth whs.
uw ,?v iiuu an ilie nmni hiiu pi t'U( n
the gospel to every creature". If
then We are working on u world
program, we must know the world
How? through Mission study. "The
field is the world", says our Master,
Then how we do need to study that
A constant study of missions, taking
up the various countries from
various angles, will surely broaden
our vaaion and increase our' know-,
ledge, bringing before our -hearts
and minds the people of the world
in their needs, in their sorrow, in
their darkness and despair, until we
hall more and more desire to fulfill
that last command; and knowing
these conditions, we shall be more
ready to answer God's call to
service, but if we go on ignorant of
the world and its need of a Savior,
then our lives are wasted and prejcoos
souls are lost.
'Pray ye therefore the Lord of.
Poultry Fu.
Average r.ock
?5pais'w Poor fe ^
* _Z.J <. l;s^r. Rcsul.s
- p?r IOO hens
V??ue ? product. *213 00 [
Cast of p-oduction 146 CO k
* 72 f r-'t ^
LJNLKSS a (loultryiuun if oic*,...u^
/ his flock every year, there i.- -i
Is usinc. .-.ys th" l..irr??u** liisiltuk' < f
of poor layers, jumr housing or .1 i-t j-'
Even the be-* hred hcti will not luy
those c'eriM.N til :t h she must have :
In the spring--it's her nature '* ?h* t
a profitable I> . ? : ess the l:en must he
tli Weather season the i
u<! 1 " '-ns'! fool. Quantity of ercln is ii
"X( a very element title!" you say. '
No, indeed, and not a very elegant
hah ? you vrill agree. Not a very
elegant th.r. to ?:? - this spittir.p. In
fn. a ,i rv drsi- .st. . fiiiv.iS of
Y< : do no' indulge in it? ?o much
the totter then, but do you allow your J
friends, your father, your brother,
your husband, or your sen to do it?
SO-O-O-O? You do not spread disease
yourse f you are not guilty of ar.
offense arairr.t decency and yet you
permit your associates to do and be
so without voicing a protest. Then jYOU
too might be considered respon- !,
sible in a small measure for epidemics, |'
for suffering ar.d for death.
1 kr.t -v a 1 ttic- boy lad of
about nine year:-. Ho was bedridden.!
had been so for over a year when I
fir.-t saw him. Pitiful !it:ie chap? .
Alex! Had tuberculosis <>f the bones :
and the knee joint was larger t'nar: n l
footba'.l. by a good deal. The particles I
of bon? were coming through the f.esr. i
which was also >.iseased. The odor
was so offers\t? that no one ; ut
doctor and the pood nurses, the father, j
md the mother would v >i; his hos- j
pital room. 0r.?- day, with his facej
quivering, he turned '.is appealing
eyes to mine and said, "1 wish the .
| .'ther children would come ;n and i
I play with me. N'ot even the little
Jesus would mine to see me. I guess."
You think 1 should not ull you such
a story? How else am I going to
make you see how terrible a thing it
' may be to expectorate in publ.c
nlares. or tor that matter in anv olace |
except into a handkerchief or itequivalent,
which can be boiled or j
burned. How can you care unless you i
know of some of these awful const- I
leunces, to children especially, which j
follow carelessness.
I knew the old excuse. You and
they "have ?ot the germs of tuberculosis
in your nose and throat.*' Hoar'
do you know ? Pneumonia, influenza,
diphtheria, scarlet fever, and most of
the other infections?how are they
spread if not in this way and by
coughing and sneezing improperly?
Lit tit- children are the ones who are
most frequently endangered because
>f their great susceptibility. Doctors
and nurses are all the time seeing just
-uch suffering as Alex went through.
It fs not rare. It :s not necessary.
Use your scouring powders and
your soaps, by all means, but in the
r>amc of pity and decency, wipe out
the prevalent habit of spitting. Make
yours a "spitless town" in ths full
meaning of the term.
the harvest that he will send forth
laborers into his haivest." We
cannot pray intelligently for the
world and the work of Christ in the
world if we do not know the world !
We cannot live intelligently for
the cause of Christ in the world if
I ve do not know the needs of th? |
world and we will not want to give
unless we know why we give. In
this day of strenuous living ami
caseless activity, when all the world
is going at sUch a rapid pace, how
we do need to take time to pray,
.row u.'e do- need to know how to
rive, how we do need t<> study, to
how ourselves "approved unto God"
We cannot turn hack the wheels of
time ;md go to school attain, for we
'ire women with - cares and responsibilities
that call us to other walks in
life, hut thanks to our W. M. U. we
can follow their plan of study thereby
preventing ourselves from lagging
behind in life's race.
H is hoped that all our Missionary'
Societies in the . Western North
Carolina . division will complete at
east one of the Mission Study courses
suggested in the yeat hook, for which
awards will be given.. Order leaflet.
"Mission Study Courses," from W.
M? U. headquarters, 2l.r> Recorder
Building Raleigh. . N". C. Books required
in Mission Study courses may'
be had from the same.address.
Our mission study report at the
conference next summer will be the
result of the work we are doing now
. .** -
*.k *
n*-Vco*-3 cJl
^ Cc-V; ? . v cs- .
- < > ?y '' 1
i r-ASn1'
\ ' fjalancevljia' -ir
-- 'C -rcl?> Fpitv )
Reb^',s ? too hen*
Wue of product, 454 00
Cc of production _ * 242.00. K
* 212- J t 1
n-?'l l?.. uvtiui-< t??r euen layer u
nothing wrong ?**Ith the nyil; N
Anliuui Economic# It may be .
i:i poor f..n,i
day after day unions she Is f- i
: ? turn int?? eggs Any hen will
i,j??|>Uf jf poultry keeping i- ; '
Induced to lay throughout tlie
lays are short nr. 1 tlie fowls re
tuuortatit hut It tnk?*s mush rout;; I
trust that you will find this a
ioyous task'and if I can assist y > .
r. any way, please feel free to ii
n me.
Mission Study Leader
HayesvUle, N. C.
The ether lesson which I tr. r
?re might learn from Euorc. :
jreat pood. is cooperation in
iluction. Tor many years we av
t>een hearing: of the succe -
Eurorc-an farmer? in oooperntiv.
marketing. Particularly have w<
heard much < { the voojcrativi
marketing done hy Danish farme European
farmers have done little i:
the cooperative marketing of fore
products, taken a? a whole. Th-r<
:ire communities that have madelarge
success c.n a small scale, hut
fail to find anything in Europe ii
the cooperative marketing of l'atti
products that approaches in its sr. ; c
efficiency or organization with ou
cotton, tobacco, fruit and other com
modity cooperatives of this count?;.
For instance, in Denmark, th
heralded classic land of coonerutiv
marketing, while 90 |u? ht?
butter is made cooperatively, pi i.t
1914 not over l.i per cent <.f it ha
KaaA .iina-i.tcil ...
since then probably not over 120 pe
tent or one fifth has been market*cooperatively.
density of population and th
nearness of markets, and their d<
mand*. made cooperative marketin
less essential. Economical o> efficie:
production was their problem, as :
is vapidly becoming our imperativ
problem, and they have devoted the!
attention to it and through educatio
ami cooperation have come near*
solving it than any other farm peopl
with which 1 am acquainted. Let m
give you an example of what I men
when 1 speak of cooperative produ*
England is the greatest foo
market in the world, considering i1
size. There is a demand for pork i
England, not particularly Danish porf
but for pork of uniformly hie
quality and England, as all the rest i
the world, will pay a good price fn
uniform and high quality.
Denmark set out deliberately i
supply that demand for bacon, nc
bacon in its restricted sense, as w
understand it, but for pork of
uniform, mild cure and high qualih
The so-called Danish bacon which i
exported, is in -fact the Wiltshir
side, one-half the hog cured in <<n
piece and shippd in that form.
There were cooperative school,
and other educational means cmploj
ed for the education of the farmer:
but I can only give you briefly
few facts regarding " how thi^ bne?
of uniform and high quality is pre
duced cooperatively.
First, there are cooperative breec
inir farms for the improvement o
the breeds by breeding.
Second, a type of hog is choser
developed and maintained by cr
operation that will produce a hi^
quality of pork. Two white bieed:
and only two. are used.
Third, there is not only enforce
ment of these breed requirements
but there is also supervision by c?
operation in the feeding,.
Fourth. . No hog weighing les
than. Ida pounds can l?e delivered t
the" packing plant by a cooperativ
UT. MURPHY, N. C. ___
number and if he delivers one weigh
| ing more than 200 pounds he 1
forced by his fellow members of tin
i cooperative to take a reduction li
Fifth, rhe packing plant is ;
genuine cooperative. The member
did not put up a dollar to build tlv
plant. but each pledged his credit t
the i .1 nut of the totai amount
t <- ?a???i 11 ii
The Ford Tudor
out tothe highest
The graceful ho?
construction. Wi
) are carefully fitt
stripped toinsun
any weather. Th
IHigh grade, dur;
tractive color an
\J u
F.O.B. Dctr
11 "
?> j
*? ?
ill The Cherokee
i r j
i Through special
? i we are able to off
* Cherokee Scout an
did fruit trees des
ited time only.
'n This special cor
Japanese Plum, 01
berta Peach, and <
. prepaid to your m;
only $2.CO.
Description o.
ing ornamental tree with ligl
attractive bloom wonderfu
usually begins bearing the s
. after planting. Fruit is larj
firm, meaty flesh.
a I
2. THE APRICOT ripen
and Peaches. As hardy as tl
planted on a northern or v
prevent early blooming: giv
l-l ment for curculio as the pit
j i 18 feet apart.
son, yellow. The Early Elbt
It is of the Elberta type, h
The flesh is yellow like tl
' better quality, sweeter and
l , tree is a strong grower and ;
growing regions.
4. ELBERTA. The greatet
( i on the market today, becaui
the world over. This varit
' | all over the country and thet
grown than any other kind.
. ! hardy, productive and unif
r i fruit is large, yellow with re>
large, golden yellow. The fl
1 stone, and highly flavored.
5. J. H HALE Huge, be;
stone, solid, delicious, rount
1 shipper, a splendid keeper, b
- With the endorsements of all the
member? the money was borrowed a1
? a low rate of interest, with payti
ments amortized over 20 years
With 20 equal payments, the coopera
utivo knows just how much to de
s duct pro rata from the icceipts ol
i each member, to meet payments,
o American farmers will be force*
.i..c law?, ..l-ieh are inexora
lit to Give Sen
is built through- Of course, th<
Sedan standards. everything you
Jy is of all-steel Pert in a Ford
ndows and doors
ed and weather- , nearest ^ i
: protection from L'eaier win gia
ic upholstery is a good-looking c
able fabric of at- easy terms on
d pattern. purchased.
Detroit. Michigan '
. pr"Runa/>?u/ . . 5260 Co
3 II T<mrin*Car -90 Foi
k H PS 11 Cloaed car* in color. P
I mm II riitn ?ml uirtcr run o
^ All f?r.? r? /. o. b. I
-_e J' ^ 'v* 1|
"i. II
*1*'" ~ ^ n'*SpBS
i a yearly subset'it
Scout the Southern
l arrangement with a lea
er our subscribers a yeai
id the Southern Ruralist,
icribed below at a remarl
nbination consists of the
ne Apricot, one Early E
one J. H. Hale Peach, ei
ailbox in waterproof pack
( Trees: h,'E rmfiis. v
iur iwrnucir
M is a strong grow- thousands of
lit grccr. foliage and third larger
lly productive and colored. The
econd or third year It is except
ic fine quality, with peach owing
Will ship ne;
lection is inc
s between Cherries
lie Peach, should be
western exposure to
ing the same treat- '
im. Set trees 16 to 'f3T,fs
nor furnish ihr
*re specials art!
Freestone; mid-sea- receive this
?rta is truly named.
trge. golden yellow. .? ? ? "
le Elberta but far 1
finer grained. The .
adapted to all peach I en.
?t commercial peach
;e it is well known i I am em
;ty is very popular tn
e are more of these . Cherokee
The tree is very
orm cropper. The
i check, ft is juicy. N,me
esh is yeuow, freeI
lutifuJ. golden, frce1
as a ball, a great j T
rings top prices ana own
^ State
ble, to increase their yielfc^p^^B
and to cooperate more in
tion. If they will learn me* H
' Icwonj from Europe then w, ril
" owe much to European agricoi,J?
r even though we are the most efi^Hj
laruieia in the world in earniani He
1 man.?Tnit Butlei, in The Proer^R
. ive Farmer. ' Hh
vice Is
t performance is jfe;;
have come to ex- teS
\uthorized Ford
idlv show vou this
ar and explain the
which it may be
irfe . . . $>r0^rl junior
Sedan . 660 I
r* open car*. . :
?rtroif JLJ
ption to
Ruralist $2.00
ding Southern Nursery
r's subscription to The
together with the splensable
saving for a lim:
following trees: One
llberta Peach, one Elicit
shipment delivered
age and both papers for
possibly make :r
is withdrawn
igorous. sturdy trees. Sensation o?
1 century, and is being planted by
growers. In size it is about one- j
than Elbcrta and is more highly
; pit separates easily from the ficshionaliy
valuable as a commercial 1
to its unusual keeping qualities-. .
irly as well as an apple. Your col:omplete
without this yaricty.
V '.-re atim
of t!ie very best. Many can- M
early Elberta and tJta J. H. Hale ThtJ 11
very desirable. Thi? is the best offer yoo W
broker scout.
phy. N. c.
losing $2 00 for special fruit tree oSer -H
'es and a year's subscription to To* .1
Scout and The Southern Ruralist. J
...? --/

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