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0 / 75
THURSDAY, MAY 9c
Cains Recognition On
Essay In Contest
ff Mary Jo Howell, student of the
Waynesville Township school, wrote
an essay in the state contest several
weeks ago and State Forester J,S.
Holmes, sent in a letter compliment-1
ina- l,r'r,n it nnrl it. is heine- Dublished Mays has been declared to hnve
i,o.i it ckwE th.t mni-h timp and! the most successful meeliiiK held at
The farmers of this community,
w ho grow tobacco, are glad to sue the
rainy weather, tor it enables them to
get their plants out with less work.
Baptism will be given next Sunday,
May 29th, to a number of people who
jon.ed the Baptist church here during
whe lecent revival.
The revival wnich lan for twelve
e most succesEiui meeuiip:
will not pay the expenses of gather-j executed by J. D. Boone and dated the
ing and I pray Thou will continue to ,29th day of July, 1925, and recordea
uphold Meilon, that he may not be in Book of Deeus of Trutt .No. )o at
nan, M t.ftlff fit KPITliltT 1
tv. to which refer-
; f,,r 1! the term3 ana
conditions of the same.
ihis the 16th day of May, 1932.
J. R. MORGAN, I'rustee.
May 26-June 2-9-16 MS&W Attys,
thought was spent on preparation of the church for suverul vairs
it liie revival wa conducts J
A paragraph from Mr. Holmes'
letter is as follows:
"You are to be commended on
having one of the best essays in your
county, and on the hard work ana
effort put into the writing."
The essay is as follows:
THE RELATION OF FOREST TO
OUR FISH AND GAME
Years ago when our country was
mostly forest, wild game and fish were
When the Indians owned this land
of ours, they depended on their skill,
hunting and fishing for all their meat.
Their clothes and some times their
tepees were made of skin taken from
the larger fur bearing animals. All
kinds of wild fowls, wild animals,
game and fish could easily be ob
tained. Yet the Indians never want
only killed. No game laws, no refuges
or farms for propagation were needed.
With the coming of the white man,
clearing forests for home and culti
vation unnecessary destroying of fine
timber and wantonly killing of wild
Several species became extinct arid
other species were in danger ef be
When North Carolina woke up to
the fact if some measure or precau
tion were not taken to preserve and
reset her forest, and some laws made
to protect her wild game, in time the
water supply would be in danger, and
her numerous wild game would lie
come a tale for old women to tell the
children of the many beautiful wild
fowls and game animals that once
were so plentiful.
Therefore some people who had a
vision into the future, got together
and laid plans to get law-makers of
the state to co-operate with them and
make some provision for conserving
and developing our forest and pre
serving and propogating our wild
Through these efforts, our game
laws and the department of Conser
vation and Development were born.
This department consists of a di
rector, a division of forestry, divi
sion of game and inland fisheries,
division of commercial fisheries and
'division of water resources and a
geological division. Each division has
its own special duties to perform in
helping to carry our this great un
This department through its board
co-operates with the other depart
ments of the state, ami furnishes any
information in regard to water pow
er and water sites, and other resources
of the state. This board also co-op
erates with counties and -.municipal
corporations and federal government
Since fire is our forest's gi-eatest
enemy, injuring priceless timber, de
stroying the seedlings and young
growth, driving out and destroying
the wild game, making recreation
areas and beautiful scenery, nothing
but charred ruin. Before the law of
1915, was enacted, fires were very
frequent, although forest protection
had been advocated for fifty years
with this law and later our amend
ants provider for an organization of
wardens and punishments and penal
ties for willfully or negligently acus
Forest wardens of the sate, coun
ties and districts, may act as game
These wardens are on the lookout
for fires at all times and in the most
dangerous seasons. Patrol different
sections, especially in park areas or
lands that are used for propagation
oi wild game extensively, wardens re-
port all fires and their causes to the
state wardens. Although we have
great numbers of forest fires, fires
are not as numerous and are got
under control more quickly, therefore,
they are not as disastrous as m-ior to
1915. There are now thirty-four
counties co-operating and helping to
finance the fighting and prevention of
lorest hres. Iwo years ago forty'
two counties were protected.
The county forest wardens in most
cases are the game and fish war
dens. He is a local man, and is the
only full time man, engaged in forest
protection. District and deputy
wardens are paid by the hour for
actual work. Wardens are furnished
with equipment for fighting fires, tow
ers are erected where money is avail
If children are trained in the pre
vention ot hres, and showed the dam
age to state as well . as land, fires
would not be so numerous. Teach
ers of public schools can easily bring
the result of fires before the children
and fire prevention, Pamphlets
ana bulletins are a great aid. The
motion pictures put on l?y the state
ana radio broad casts of fire pre-
vention is a great help in educating
Our state has farms and forest
lands which are used for the purpose
ot protecting the timber and re
sources and as refugees for game. In
this way different wild game is pro
tected, and raise their young.
Where persons are interested in
propogation of different species,
through their county warden, they
can obtain some of the most plentiful
wild game and raise on their pri
Until 1927 there was state game
commission but all power of such
commission was transferred to the
department of conservation and de
velopment. This department protects
propagates and preserves the game,
fur bearing animals, and protected
pai-tor, Rev. Forexr Ferguson, assist
:) by Rev. Dock Russell, of Panther
Miss Kate Messer, who has been
visiting her brother, Air. Homer Mts
er of Ka-st Waynesville, is at hame
Mr. and Mrs. John Morrow of Er.Ka
spent Saturday night with Mr. and
Airs. Vinson Morrow.
Mr. Wade Davis, of White Oak vis
ited his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W P.
Mrs, W.C. Morrow is visiting Mr.
and Mrs. John Morrow, of Enka.
Miss Belle Bradshaw has returned
to her home in Iron Duff, after spend
ing several days at Cove Creek.
BUSINESS GETTING BETTER
Business is getting better,
So Roger Babson said,
In his recent letter.
Talking about the dead.
Now Just betwixt me and you.
Last week it took a spurt,
When the President of Peru,
Had bought a brand new shirt.
The Japanese and the Chinese,
Would start a little war,
Some thought that would melt
Of assets over here.
The French would make the Germans
To get some ready cash,
The Germans swell with pure dismay,
That France would be so rash.
The British hushed the thing all up,
That they were sore distressed,
ine Prince of Wales would run the
He'd take a trip for rest.
When Hoover set the iboys af ir,
To find some revenue,
It raised the house and senate's ire,
And made him very blue.
The Soviets seem to have no funds,
Tn TirnspcutG their work.
ThevM borrow from the Slavs and
And not their payments shirk.
The Belgians seem to smile out loud
WP don t hear about their oebts,
But Austria is under quite a cloud,
They cannot use their pets.
And so they all do need the mon',
They are struggling now to see,
The morning break and then the sun,
To shine from sea to sea.
J. M. NEWiTON. Waynesville. N. C
able to collect 4 years interest on
funds i or hit: own bank for a righ
"Teach me to pray: Our Father
who art in Washington, Hoover is his
name, his Kingdom come will be done
ave.n to voting soldiers bonus. Give
us this our daily corn bread that
Cclltige tried to make us eat four
years ago and Hoover had us eating
in tnree months, and lead us not into
temptation to vote another Republi
can President, for Hoover is all pow
er, Mellon all money, Rockefellow, all
oil and we have patched pants for
A Martin County Farmer.
Recently 350 head of dairy cattle
were retested for tuberculosis in Burk
County and not a single reactor was
Except in the main tobacco and
cotton growing counties of the State,
a majority of those applying for gov
ernment loans this season are men
who have never used the county farm
A Farmer's Prayer
The following was taken from the
ashington, Ind. Democrat:
"Lord, I am only a Martin county
farmer, Thou knowest that when
w heat was $2 a bushel and I had flour
and sugar in the house and was not
satisfied I voted for a change.
"Thou knowest that I wore a Hoover
badge and was faithful in all things
to the G. 0. P. even so Thou knowest
that I believed in the dawn of the
day that I would get $3 for my work.
"Lord two years have gone by never
to return and I am too poor to buy
the necessary Rockefellow for my
Henry, I still wear a Hoover badge
but its on the seat of my overalls.
"0 Lord I am thankful for one thing
and that is that Hoovr hs been
able to make common rabbits taste
good in the summer time. I . pray
Thee that Thou will keep them re
plenished so that I will not want.
"I am sorry, 0, Lord, that my corn
birds of the state and is more eco
In order that this may be possible,
there is a state game warden, county
warden, district warden and deputy
wardens (these are usually fire
wardens, too.) who see to the selling
iif licenses and that game is not
taken except in open season and in
a lawful manner. The napping sys
tem is regulated and a special license
must be obtained for this. These
different fees are used to pay the
wardens and maintain fish hatcheries
and refuge farms, without these fees
this great organization would not
ine date oi open season ot game
is set by this department, trusty citi
zens of a county may petition and
sometimes have these uates changed
Wild game is getting to be more
plentiful. A vast area of forest land,
means more to wild life than any
other one thing. It furnishes food,
room and safety for raising the
young, i he undergrowth provides an
abundance of plant food which sup
plement the diet of those birds,
mat neip the tarmer most in con
troling the many pests that destroy
his Crops. Wild game is a help to the
forests in destroying insects which
prey upon the trees, where wood land
is hot grazed,, wild life is mora
Forest controls most of our water
supply, keens floods from washing
and filling the streams with mud.
Some fish thrive better in clear.
cool water. If our foresti are net
protected and reset, wild game and
game fish, before very many years.
will become extinct.
Since vast areas of forests mean
more abundance of clear, pure wa
ter, more plant f oad and -protection
of wild life, it behooves the citizens
of North Carolina to proctect the
forests and the same of the state.
and educate the younger set in every
way in prevention of fires and destruc
tion of wild life.
XOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ES
TATE Default having been madj; in the
payment ot the indebtedness secured
by a certain ueed of 1'iust executed
to the First National Co. of Durham,
Incoporateu, and the Union Trust
Company of Maryland, Trustees, on
the hrst day of July, 192H, Dy W. F.
Miller anil wile, Alice Miller, on the
lands herein described, said Deed oi
Trust being recorded in Book 21,
page 516, in the ollice of the Register
of Deeds for Haywood County, North
Carolina, the undersigned will, having
been requested by the holder of said
indebtedness, offer for sale at public
auction to the highest bidder for cash,
at the Courthouse door in Haywood
County, North Carolina, at twelve
o'clock noon on Thursday, June 23rd,
19.12, the lands described in said Deed
of Trust, to-wit:
BEGINNING at a stake in tho
Southeast margin of Short atreei
standing South 70 degrees East 370
feet from the intersection of the
Southeastern margin of Welch Street
with the Southwestern margin of
Short Street, said stake being also
South 70 degrees East 50 feet from
the northeast corner of the J. S. Jones
lot, aud runs thence with the line be
tween Lots Nos. 14 and 15, South 20
degrees, West 149 feet to a stake in
line of old hospital lot; thence with
the line of said old Hospital lot South
G7 degrees 30 minutes East 50 feet
to a stake; thence with the line of
Lot No. 13 North 30 degrees East 150
feet to a stake in the Southwestern
margin of Short Street; thence with
said margin of Short Street North 70
degrees West 50 feet to the BEGIN
NING. Being Lot No. 11 of the AlcL-n How
ell, Jr. lands as per survey and plat
of J. W.Seaver, April 26th, 1922, re
corded in Map Book "B," Index "H,"
office of the Register or Deeds of Hay
wood County, North Carolina. Being
the same lot of land conveyed to H.
F. Miller and wife, Alice Miller by
L.A.Miller and wife, Mary It. Miller,
by deed dated November 18th, 1924.
The purchaser at the. foreclosure
sale assumes the payment of all un
paid taxes and street assessments
against the property.
The Union Trust Company of Mary
land having resigned as Trustee, as
in said Deed of Tfust provided, the
sale being avertised and conducted by ;
the undersigned Trustee.
This 18th day of May, 193'?.
W. G. Biamham and T. L Bland,
Receivers, first Nartional Com
pany, of Durham, Incorporated,
XOTICE TO CREDITORS
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA,
rOTTN'TY OF HAYWOOD.
IN SUPERIOR COURT.
Whittaker-Holtsinger Hardware Com
pany, a corporation,
Henry Hardware company, a cor
Having been duly appointed Receiv
er cf the Henry Hardware Company,
a c. iporation, of Haywooj Louniv
..rth Carolina, bv O'.'.i-r of lion- r
ahlp G. V. CowDer. Judge of the
Superior Court, dated April 2'J, 1932,
and having duly qualified as said Re
ceiver, this is to notity ail persons
firms, or corporations having c.aiin
against said corporation to present
them in sworn itemized form to the
undersigned Receiver at Waynesville,
N. C, on or before four months trom
date hereof, or file the same with the
Clerk of Superior Court ot ll;:vw
County, or this notice will be pleaded
in bar of their recovery. All persons
indebted to said Corporation will
please make immediate payment.
This the 24th day of May, 1932.
II. D. OMOHUNDRO,
May 2G-June ' 2-9-1 o MC.S
XOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ES
XOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE
On Monday the 20th day of June,
1932, at eleven o'clock a. m., at the
new court house door in the Town of
Waynesville, Haywood County, N. C,
I will sell at public outcry to the high
est bidder for cash the following de
scribed lands and premises lying and
being in the Town of Waynesville,
Haywood County, N. C:
Being lots Nos. 6. 25. 23. 33 and
34 in Block 2, also lots Noi. 12. 13,
14, 15 and 16 in Block 3 of the L. C.
Harbeck property as shown by map
No. 250, said map being of record in
office of Register of Deeds for Hay-
wood County in Plat Book No. "B"
at page No. "H," to which reference
is hereby made for a full and com
plete description of said lots by metes
Sale made pursuant to the power
conferred upon me by deed of trust
Under and by virtue of the power
and authority contained in that cer
tain deed of trust executed by C.A.
Black and wife, Leila Black to The
Raleigh Savings Bank and Trust
Company, trustee (the undersigned
trustee having succeeded to the rights
and title of the named Trustee, under
Chapter 207, Public Laws of 1931),
which said deed of trust is dated
March 1, 1927, and recorded in Book
20, page 31, of the Haywood County
Registryfi default having been made in
the payment of the indebtedness there
by scured and in the conditions there
in secured, the undersigned trustee,
will on Tuesday, June 7, 1932, at or
about twelve o'clock noon, at the
courthouse door at Waynesville, N
C., offer for sale and sell to the high
est bidder for cash the following de
All that certain piece, parcel or
tract of land containing 93.3 acres,
more or less, situate, lying and being
in Waynesville Township, Havwood
County, North Carolina, about three
miles from the Town of Waynesville,
ana on the Waynesville-Woodrow
Highway, having such shapes, metes,
courses and distances as will more
fully appear by. reference to a plat
thereot, made by J.W. Seaver, Survey
or, on the 20th day of December, 1920,
ana attached to the abstract now on
file with the Atlantic Joint Stock
Land Bank of Raleigh, the samp be
ing bounded on the North by the State
Highway; on the East by the land of
miss Marian A. Bocres and C. A
Black; on the South by tho lands of
Mrs. J.K.Boone and on the West by
tne lands oi A. T. McCracken nri
Dewey Francis, and being the identi
cal tract of land conveyed by deed
from G. D. Kilgore and wife, Nannie
A. Kilgore to C. A. Black, of date
FOUNTAIN PENS REPAIRED
THE WAYNESVILLE PHARMACY
I. II. Thackston
September first, 1924, sam aeea u
ing duly recorded in Deed Book No. 67,
page 306 in the office of the Register
of Deeds for Haywood County State
of North taroiiaa. i
ia made for a more cumy
tion anl location of same.
11 .la :h and tnit?e will
require deposit of 10 per cent oi the
Lt nf bid as his evidence of good
This the 7th day of May, 3 932.
NORTH CAROLINA BANK. AND
" TRUST COMPANY, Trustee,
Successo, to The Kale;.gh Savings
Bank and Trus: Company, Trustee.
T T. fockerham anl Roben Wein-
stein, Attorneys, RsK N c-
n Til ! U11C
corner fence post; S g? P
to a Stake ffnrmo.i.. .
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT.
Independence Trust Company,
r A Black and wife, Leila M. Black.
By virtue of an execution directed
to the undersigned from the Superior
Court ot JViecKienQurg u")
above intitled action, I will, on Mon
day, the Cth day of June, 1932, at 11
o'clock A. M., at the Court House door
of said county (Now the Masonic
Temple) sell to the highest bidder
for cash to satisfy said execution, all
the right, title and interest which the
said C. A. Black and his wife, Leila
M. Black, the defendants, had in the
following described tracts of land, to
wit: . .
FIRST TRACT: Beginning on
three beach trees (an old corner be
tween Graves and Francis) and runs
an old line N. 15 W. (present bearing)
1765 feet to a stake in the center of
the present road; thence with the cen
ter of the present old road 10 calls as
follows: S 76 E. 153 feet, S. 84-45
E 427" feet, S. 86 E. 190 feet, S. 75
30 E. 285 feet, S. 75-30 E. 112 feet,
S 68-30 E. 230 feet, S. 63 E. 20 feet,
S. 50-15 E. 160 feet, S. 47-30 E. 110
feet, S. 58 E. 342 feet to a stake in
center of the road in line between
Graves and Boggs; thence with the
Boggs line S. 345 feet to a stake
(Boggs cornor; thence South 74-15
E. 182 feet to a stake in an old line
(Bofgs corner) ; thence with said old
line S, 3 W. 1725 feet to a chestnut;
(Boggs corner); thence with said old
west line) 2376 feet to a hickory
(formerly a beach, now gone) Graves
corner; thence N. 17-15 E. 442 feet
to a chestnut stump (corner of
thence North 55 feet East 529 feet to
the beginning, containing 93.3
acres, more or less. Being the
same land as deeded to C. A.
Black and wife, Leila M. Black from
G. D. Kilgore, et al. as recorded in
Book 67, page 306, Records of Deeds
of Haywood County.
SECOND TRACT: Lying and be
ing in Waynesville Township on the
waters of Raccoon Creek and describ
ed as follows: Beginning on a large
oak stump the northwesterly corner of
original fifty acre tract formerly
owned by the estate of Robert V.
Johnston, and William E. Boggs and
runs: S. 87 E, 361 feet to a ccrrer
fence post; North 3 7X1 feet to a
large chestnut; South 8 E. 273 feet
to a hickory; S. 3-10 .V TS5 fet to
inal ou acre tract! ; s III I
feet to a stake (fenci '
W. 2150 feet to a
560 feet to a large chtl: S'
of original 50 acre
1900 feet to a stake in ti'J'
Road; thence with saVrSu
branch; then with
298 fppt. tn a tol. :. "-"..
then N. 6-35 E. 41 o
rir.mng. Containing S5
or less. Being the same la
to C. A.Black and
Black by Eugene Garland'.
Lucy J. Garland as Records
68, page 591, Records of a!
Haywood county to said Z
page reference is hereby Z
description of right of way ,
ceptions to a 4.48 acre tract
fore sold from said tract of 1,
AO "CICU) IIiaUG tO
THIRD TRACT: Lying ,
ing in Waynesville T0W'J
Richland or Brendle Creek an
monly known as the W, H r
chard Tract and bounded as f
Beginning at a stake on the
side of the State Road and ,
S. 10 E. 3 poles to a
bank; thence S. 21 E. 52y. p0j
stone pile at branch; thence
99 poles to a sourwood ; thence
mountain S. 59 W. 8 poles S
18 poles, S. 30 W. 10 poie e
38 poles, S. 6 E. 12 poles S 'i
poles, S. 60 W. 10 pole's, X
32 poles to top -of Pina'cle
down the mountain K. 35'
poles, N. 64 W. 19 poles, X. 55
poles, N. 45 W. 19 poles, X. 22
poles to Brendle's sourwood (
thence North 27 poles to Br
old corner, W. 3 poles to X,
son's corner, N. 1 Vi E. 81 polj
stone corner, N. 88 E. 48 pole
stone, N. IV2 E. 61 poles to 4
lie Road; thence East along the
Road 58 poles to the beginning,
taining 153 acres, more (
Being the same property that
Purcell and others conveyed to
Black and wife, Leila M, Bii
recorded in Book 68, page 26, ;
of deeds for Haywood County,
Excepting from the above i
ed land the homestead of the 1
A. Black and wife, Leila 1L
that was allotted to them by
summoned in said action, said
stead described as follows: Lyj
being in Waynesville Township
wood County : Beginning at a
across a branch below C. A. !
Garage and runs up said bra
a point above his chicken
thence runs Eastwardly withtl
den fence to a branch and fish
thence a northward directioi
point in C. A. Black's road to
the Highway; thence Westwai
the beginning. Coutaining sboul
more or less, and being the li
which is located the home of tl
C, A. Black and wife, Leila M.
We also lotted to the said C. A,
and wife, Leila M. Black a ri
way over the road that the
travel to the public Highway 1
right of ingress and egress.
This the 2nd day of May. l!
. '- J. A. LOW
Sheriff of Haywood C01
COOMiKA 1 1 Vfc
At Waynesville, Friday MorninJ
nduct. the 1 nncral
C UR service to you includes
V careful selection of the
caskets which we recommend.; ,
We could not jeopardize our
reputation by offering anything
but the finest in quality the
best in value.
We carry National Caskets
because they measure up to
those standards we have set.
"P I got constipated,
I would get dizzy
and have swimming
In my head. I would
have very severe
"For a while I
thought I wouldn't
take anything may
be I could wear out
the headaches ; but I
found they were
wearing me out.
"I found Black
Draught would re
lieve this, so when I
have the very first
symptoms, I take
Black-D raught and
now I don't have the
"I am a firm be
liever In Black
Draught, and after
using It 20 or more
years, I am satisfied
to continue Its use."
-F. B. UcKinney, Orang
Payments made by check on local bank
' run -a own, or
l-ariui, Usd for over 60 yearn
TTTT 7vTiT-v-Kr .
who wefer Kanti-Z.""
PK SYKUP of .Thed.'
fords Black-Draught; 25c' and 50c
Everything washed-FIat work ironef
YES, we mean just that ! Go wherever A
want to go, do whatever you like to do; No H
hours of work and worry in a steamy basemen
THRIFTY SERVICE gives you so much for
little you can't afford not to use it. Evcrytto
you send is washed. Wearing appearel is return
ed all ready to iron. Flat work the table-clotn
napkins, towels, sheets, pillowcases all beautiful
lv l'rnno1 A -fl J. .' i 1 ' 1 1. riiV?f A
j xiiiu uai worK, you Know, is urc
and hardest part of the bundle. Thrifty gives A
a holiday. Thrifty gives your pocketbook a chan 1
to celphrn tp nn Tuci- n. minUfrp-ff
send for your bundle.
I Call 205-We'll Do TheResf