Page 6 THE WAVNR3VILLE MOUNTAINEER THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25. - RIVERSIDE NEWS o 0 -o (Unavoidably left oat last week.) We are having lots cf rain, which is hind, rir.g the rs abou tht-ir plowing and turning the;r tobacco beds. Mrs.. Andy Ferguson has been right ssck. bat is better at this writing. Mrs. Lawrence Brown has gone on a two week's visit to her sister, Mrs Mose Murry, of Leicester. Mrs. Fannie McElroy visited Miss Manila Brown Friday. Mrs. Wilena Ramsey and twa chil dren. Billie and Jean, Pnt Thurs day night with Mr. and Mr. Lowry Ferguaoa of Crabtrea. Mr. Wiley Noland and little daugh ter, Bobbie Joan, epent Wedneaday night with Mr, and Mr. G. W. No land of Crabtrea, Mr. and Mr Grady Meaeexs ajvd Mr. and Mr. Monroe Noland of Panther Creek riaited Mr John S'o land Sunday. Mr. John McClure epeet Saturday wrth Mr. Wilena Ramaey. Our school teacher, Mi Anna Rae Ferrwon, tpet the week-end with home folks on Jonathan1! Creek. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Noland of Way Dearille and Mr. Sam Noland of Crab tree riiited Mr. and Mr. Wiley No lan, Sunday. New neighbor moved into our set tlement: Mr Albert Hunter of White Oak, Mr. Jonnie Green of Rush Fork, and Mr. George Glpson of the Hyder MounUin section. We hope they will enjoy living in the community. We were sorry to loose Mr. Taft Ferguson and family from our com munity, but our los. 11 iraree e train. Mr. Buford Noland has purchased a Chevrolet. Mr. Wiley Noland spent Thursday night with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Noland, of Wayntsvuie. Mr. Lee Ferguson was visiting on upper Crabtree Sunday Mr. Millard Ferguson spent last Residents Of Clyde Celebrate Birthday pouitryman, wuiiams Of James Jarrett, 80 On February 4th at Mr. Joe Kil lian's in Clyde there assembled a jolly crowd to celebrate the eightieth birthday of Mr. James Jarrett. The guests present were Mrs, R. T. Messer, of Waynesville, daughter of Mr. Jarrett, ar.d two cf his sons, Elbert and Newt., of Asheville, Rev. and Mrs. Dryman of the M. E. Chutch, South, Rev. and Mrs. R. P. Mc McCracken of the Baptist church. Rev A. A. Johnson of the M. E. church, Mr. and Mr. Merritt Trant ham. Mr. and Mrs. Jthn Traathaa, Mr. Earl Justice, ot Clyde and Mrs Tom Fischer, of Lai Junalusk. It so happened that aH thi crowd was In harmony and fine leliowehip with the exception of "Uncle Jim Jar- rett. rrho eontinually reminded us that he had been unpoeaed upon, aa he was the only one not having an invitation. They had planned it aa a suprise for him. "T'ncle" Jim was not only complete ly surprised, but at time hia emo tions were so stirred that apeeda was difficult. He, with the rest of the party, can- pot soon forget the good oay, so superbly provided for by Mr. and Mm Joe KEliaa who know so weu how to make you feel welcome and happy in their home, on wch oeea .inri We hare hardly in our lives. sat down to a table ao abundantly f,fUA with tie ffood things that challenge the appetite. The cake was elaborate with va ried colored candles which were lighted by Mrs. Trantham, as older sister of Mr. Jarrett. They were soon blown out by the honoree of the occasion, who answered in inquiry as to the number of them; there were about 40. After a few short hours together we i separated wish man; returns of this occasion for our old friend. Mr. Jarre., who is at present making his home with Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kiliian, Correct mating of poultry for great-, est profits during the coming year is a difficult problem and one that ij usually conducted as a "hit or miss"! proposition. N". W. Williams, practical poultry man in charge of the State College Socks, says mating poultry is a hard job for the experienced pouitryman and that the man gene rally gives it no consideration at all. However, it is or.e of the most im portant jobs to be undertaken at the beginning of the new poultry year. First the grower must know wnat he wants. If he want egg produc tion, he must mate birds that have bees producing eggs. If he wants show bird, he must om tboee tnai have thVaadard conformations. To mate birds for agff production, ths poukry-man ought to understand what body factors indicate high egg production, aaya Williams. Select those of standard weight that are vigorous, broad, deep and with large body capacity. Such birds will lay more er and the chicks will be much stronger than those from birds which do not have such desirable character istics. If the hens lack some of these rood aualities but are good layers, uM a mala bird which will correct the deficiency in the chicks. No bird should be used in the breeding pens which has a tendency to be weak con. swtutiocaUy. In mating for show purposes, care ful breeding must be done through several generations. Birds with any foreign color in the feather should never be used as breeders because the undesirable features have a tendency to crop out in the resulting chicks, says, Williams. He urges that much attention be given to selecting "the male bird both when breeding for eggs or for show purposes. Grand Jury Reports Elementary School Needs Repairing ..M.-siiiiiii.iiiiiinniHHlHinim Ili II II '.I ; mii ittts ' mm ll.Hllllill I!. 1 1 Hi i iil i! I;, is no stranger to the ents, Waynesville with her par-1 zenship of Haywood county citi-He Mr. and Mrs. Milas Noland. (reared his family of 8 children on 1 1 ii 1 1 m lit mm m mm h him hhh t DAMP WASH With All Flat Work Ironed Only 6c Per Pound Let The Laundry Do It We also do odroless Dry Cleaning Waynesville Laundry Living Cost Drops 15 Per Cent In Two Years, Bureau Says The cost of living in . the United S:a:es declined 15 per cent in the two years from December, 1$29, to December, 1931, yet it is still about 15 per cent higher than before the war, according to compilations of the United States bureau of labor sta tistics. Food fell more than any other item, 23 per cent. Rents fell 10 per cent during this two-year period and the cost of fuel and light only 6 per cent. As compared ' with the aver- .eve! of rt tail prices in !-. io furnishings ar. J fuel an ar-- about two-tr.-.rJi higher, mi c'.cthir.g -about one-third 1913, light rents in-r. hig' LOU" 15 per cent -:'les Are Off 1212 From Last Year The trrand jury made its report to the court last Saturday, reporting the buildings in need of repair ana especially the elementary school build ing needing work done on it. The reDort showed that the county s public institutions were in good order and being well taken care oi. The report is as follows: We the grand jury, beg to submit this report of our investigations, in acc.rdance with His Honor's charge have carefully considered all bills sent before ua and have returned the majority of them to the court as true bills, only a few were continued lor lack of witnesses. COUSTY H0MS At the County Home we found 88 ; ..u ii v,nr children, all are lUIUBVCfi, . - " ' well eared for and well fed. We found eleven milk cows and nine head of other eatt!s, also yA ftf hoes- ten hiv ing been slaughtered. The home has 200 bushels of wheat on hand, 600 bushels of com, 40 bushels of oats, 6 stcks of hay, and other roughage nr rfcm idrii for needs. Also it ha a flock of 100 chickens and 40 jars ef canned goods. Mr. Noland, the superintendent of the home, in formed us that Sunday School is be ing conducted regularly at the Coun ty Home COUSTY HOSPITAL Th Ccanty Hospital is modern both in building and equipment. It is under the supervision of Miss Hampton and a board .f lircctors. The rooms are neat and well furn ished. We found ro complaint among the thirty seme odd inmat3. COURTHOUSE We have no recommendations o -rake as regards to the temporary! c art house with offices now in the j Masonic Temple building. i JAIL The fViunty Jail is in- as. gji :. -j d'.'.ion as ' circumstances wii ivrm.t . for such an old building. t .va.mi -33 prisoners, well cared for and vc'.l i fed. .. . j SCHOOLS County school buildings. We f-iund I the Canton High School building m excellent condition also the Wsy-. nesville High School, except for a few small leaks. Clyde Hign School has 3 leaks in the roof. The Hazel wood Elementary building is in fairly good condition. We found the Way- : nesville Elementary in pal repaii ; ! the roof of the buildinr is leaking i very much in places and down to the i c!a rooms and auditorium. i MAGISTRATES ! VaoUTf. We chicked uo the reports of rr.agis -ates a.iJ p.! court judges and find th.v. J cf C;, 1 have report-' 1 .-i-.ce the '. co-:r- leavirg 22 wi'hovt r p-ir:-. This February 13. 19-32. Respectfully subm-tte!. J MAS"?ON MEDFOJ'D We the committre, from the Kicn- ' . 1 A. iU. 4t- land Haptist church anopi u.c lowing rcMiIutions: 1. Whereas in death we have loit from our ihurcn a ioj' Lawm.ce Smith, we shall rmss nis presence with us in coming days. 2. Hut in thi sad hour of sorrow i . .11 4Vir,rc t1 Him we must Kumnn. on """6- who does all things well and lovely- 3. We receommend that the churcn wwnu mj me DereaveO S- heartfelt sympathy and fi 1 snail see Droiner Smitf no death shall ever come 4. We reemmend that ' be sent to the father and to The Mountaineer, car hT" Respectfully submitted E- R- CALD I IT . i Coa Mr great Hia Pan Jones Motor thing. I used to !. sluggish before the mof,- iAOl has been good to us; that is, the people have bees kj iyl us in 1931. And so, by reason of the fact, they spjtJ cient service and a low charge at th tiUcsv! time. And, becao.,1 hUrui patronage in 1931, we can and will lower our char (J ptT?n m2. In February we will fJSS IrW Rtfocal lenses of $15 value for $7.50 or $3.75 fer one. OW tnl Srefractlng. HJS? And until conditions rmprove in AahviUe, win cotrtinw t, d fresTOK&ALr V?lCBi Tins eaa,: & wiM Bifocal lenses of $16 vale, for $7.60 oi ; $3.75 for 0 and frames for prk correspondingly Uw. AjdttU jnn,M J t'nue to nn your ocuuns PPVrC-j-T w Tf Arkrirvafcnr of the UltOX Kryptok and Toric Lnses. . . i . . I I JJM I Dr. Charles W. Cenner, Otrf No. 12 WaU Street. Ahr; m 1 1 1 1 1 i n n i n h i m i i h rm COOPERATIVE POULTRY SAij At Waynesville, Saturday Morni February 27th Prices will be based on New Yoj Market on Monday previous toa; Payments made by check on local bank J hr"I !' '141 'I!1 'I' 'I 'I' 'I' I 'I Irr'r,H Phone 2 0 5 I!"! J-i.AJ.'.J.'. Salts v-'f Tr..-- Great Atlantic i Pa c.rij la Company f ;r ths four week ot-ri"d en-img January 3wth.. were 66,5&9. This compares with i7,M4.S7U tor the same penoa in 1331, and is a decrease of $0848.271, it 12.5 per cent. Average weekly sales in January wire 51 i.Zil.hw, comparea . lD,T-3 in .1931, a -de urease : $2,402.1" Average weekly tor.nae sales were 9.i.S57, comp.ire i v.v.h 102.702 in January, 1931, a .!er-..-e of .3,845.-'' SPECIAL EXCURSION FARES TO CHARLESTON, S. C. ACCOUNT MAGNOLIA AND MIDDLETON PLACE GARDENS i ROUND-TRIP FARE FROM WAYNESVILLE, V v r ei7 tn f Tickets Sold February 14, 16, 18, 21, 23, 25, and 28 Jf March 1, 3, 6, 8, 10, 13, 15, 17, 20, and TL Limit Seven Days in Addition to Date of Sale. ROUND-TRIP FARE FROM WAYNESVILLE, rickets Sold February 19-20, 26-27. March 4-5, 11-12, 18-19. Limit Wednesday Following Date of Sale. ASK TICKET AGENTS SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM J. H. Wood, D. P. A Asheville, N. C. Bob Lone of the Oak Grove .section of Lincoln County secured 220 bh- of Korean lespedeza seed from 11 load?.'.r. Ccur.ty grower? row grow about enough -5eed to supp'y e cour.ty. il I ii t c rcir.'tr. FOUNTAIN PENS REPAIRED .-at" THE WAYNESVILLE PHARMACY -by ... I. H. Thackston EASTER HOLIDAY FARES ANNOUNCED By SOUTHERN RAILWAY SYSTEM One Fare Plus $1.00 For The Round Trip All Destinations in The &outneasL March 23, 24, 25 and 26, 1932 FINAL LIMIT 15 DAYS Tickets Will Be Honored in Parlor or Sk Cars Upon Payment of Proper Charges Space Occupied. Stopovers will be allowed and baggage ch a w- i m l fT TV An Jixcellent upportunity to lane a iwo w m s- ji T-i i t t i i i. rrt .' . inp uver me easier nonuays ai ihis ureai ing in Fare. Consult Local Agents or Address J. H. WOOD, D. P. A. Southern Railway System, Asheville, N. C. th thi: there to Jackson county about lower Fines Creek, rr.ovir.j years ago.. The writer recalls a visit in thei,- hoire over forty-two years a?o. It' was a good place to t'o to have a! tncd time, as a:i were of such a-i. iendly anl jolly ?ood r.a'u' . ! He haa alwavs been a recrec:eil s citizen and ha3 enjoyed the confidence : an l respect of his coriemporariC-3. j . in his .-.tion. many c. trav- He was onte a candi-iate in t"- ; T-.n-..i-ry for the state legislature, ar. ' ..made a good showing. He surpasses many of u knowledge of genera! irfor having a few years ago visre countries of Europe and PaU He has written a book of h els which gives much interesting in formation. In addition to Mr. Jarre:- our community has several other octoge narians all of whom we revero and honor. To them all, may there be liht at eventide, 1 R. P. Mc ;1 At The Change A Critical Time In Every Woman's Life. During a critical time in my life I took Cardui for several months. I had hot flashes. I would sud denly get dizzy and seem blind. I would get faint and have no strength. My nerves were on edge. I would not sleep at night. "Cardui did won ders for me. I rec ommend it to all women who are pass ing through the criti cal period of change. I have found It a fine medicine." un. Beta Murphv, PopXcr Bluft, Mo. Cardui is a purely Tege table medicine and con tains ao dangerous drugs. t-irt Take Thrdford'i Black-Draaallt mm HEADACHES, NEURIT' NEURALGIA, COLDS ches Whenever you have some nagging ache or pain, take some tablets oi Bayer. Aspirin. Relief is immediate: There's scarcely ever an ache or pain that Bayer Aspirin won't relieve and never a time when you can't take it. The tablets with the Bayer cross are always sale. They Hnn't r?pnrp thtv heart otherwise harm voj. -I- s often as tiioy disci iust vou anv nam Just be sure to buy Examine ihe.psi" ot imitations. Aspinn is the Bayer manufact..; aceticacidcster oi ; tli'e, to f'urt and BlUoqangetj

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