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0 / 75
p: T.LA. AtEETSi
ki meeting Tuesday
W.-Td. nf the interesting lea-
(M the iarenti was a health re
'wJtPbv Prof. Beam. This
ave the findings summarised
-Mldren exaimned by Miss
tte Nurse. An adenoid
UK v-- j: j
i .i'l-Clinic was Biso oucusseu
Sfthfct parents ; who have
rfnort. W83 given
.-.u lianoapd tonsils and ad-
7 H1 -take aavnws ui hub
rpw children for tha month
I -It.r Out of 483 children
the average ...-
" e Unn over 97 Tier
e parents. were urg; to do
I in Keeping orauuBu
l-rrp CLUB MEETS
lit vt.11 TUui-arlai? AVAnintt
' . . T aa riovia iflllffi The
IV w - - . . .
iut .'Tea.m were tne nonor
pf te Western North
Industrial . League. The
um-s of tne evening
Coach Carlton Weatherby. who
,er was servea . jy v
1rwrMZ, COMEDY VUMINU
IV'-" 4' 1
"wo Days to marry. uvu mu.
& half comedy, will be given at
Hazpllwood scnooi owiurcwiy,
one of the best ana most inxer-
f programs or tne year, ine
are members of the Hazelwood
hatie Club. There will also be
U music and a DiacK mice com
. Viptwppn acts. The admission
Sliced to 10 cents for children and
ents for adults, ine proceeas
to the school. If you are a
m or at all interested in the
b!l do your bit. 'V ,
Charleh westmoreiana ana
of Lenoir are visiting her
Us, Mr. and Mrs. Seymore Clark.
McKay has returned irom
.! where he spent his vacation.
and Mrs. Cecil Benlield and
daughter. Barbara, of Lenoir
the week-end with Mn, Ben-
Is parents. Mr. and Mrs. J. K,
tJ. B. Hoyle spent the week-
Canton visiting her daughter,
W. P. Sutton. .
hong those attending the Aslie-
Waynesville football game iri
afternoon were: Misses Wilma
p. Dorothy Deweese, Nelll Me-
V Mary Alice Hlalock and
. Kenneth Davis, Ernest
t. Sam Knight, and ' Marshall
oe Davis. .
sirs. Dewey and Harry Scriiggs
S, Army, wiio have Men
at Honolula Hawaii, have
ed to visit their parents. Mr.
Mrs.: C. A. Scruggs, and Mr,
Mrs,' Lee Scruggs, They were
ked- at a lovely narty given Sat-
K- night by Mr. and Mm C. A
!. those attending the party
Misses Dorothy .and Theo
cm, MeUio and Helen itoffers,
Decker, Juanita Curtis, Net-
hd Eva Cochran. Carrie Scruggs,
in ft. Clark, and Vilma Hoyle,
Messrs. James Hall. Wayn Mc-
ft Gordon Wyatt, f ran;; Robin-
I Eugene Powers, Douglas Moore,
jGrant Clark. Kenneth Pavis, and
y, Kenneth, Gordon, and Dew-
to Mr. and Mrs. Dewev Bren-
fcctober 6, a son.
Arid Answers On
uestion: I Droduced
thirds of the feed needed for my live
stock this year. How should this be
red and what should I plant to sud-
1 i. xt. r i e
iinuein inis xeea :
Answer: Use the grain hay on
hand for feeding this winter and sow
tarley, oats, and retch at the rat
of 1 V4 bushels of oats, 1 bushel of
of barley, and 15 pounds of vetch to
tha acre. This will furnish a por
tion of the hay shortage and a fur
ther seeding of barley will supply the
grain. To supplement any srotage of
oats it would be well to seed a few
acres to spring oats for poultry and
dairy feeds. ,
Question! My cow is giving
milk streaked with blood and the ud
der is hard and lumy. What is the
trouble and how can I correct :t!
Answer; This is an inflammation
of the udder and is caused by a blow
on tht undder from horns or feet, ex
posure to extreme changes cf weath
er, indige ion or insufficient
.stripping' of the udder in milking. To
correct -the trouble first drench the
cow with a mixture of from one to
two pounds of Epsom Salts and one
ounce of ginger disolved in a quart
of water. After this drenching, the
udder should be completely stripped
of milk and hot cloths appiled for
one or more hours. These cloths
should be wrung out of water as hot
s you can stand and held on the
undder until cool. Ma3sage the ud
der gently during the applications.
An application of camphorated vase
line or one tablespoon of turpentine
mixed with one pound of lard should
then eb rubbed thoroughly on the
udder, Keep the tow in a clean, drv
stall and repeat the treatment every
day until the inflammation has disappeared.
Beef tattle FurnisK
Surplus Feed Market
v. The two main-advantages of -fattening
beef cattle for market arft to
provide a market for surplus feed
urfs ond to. ecure manure that
wiU cut dowB the fertiliier bill.
'"Whether it will pay any farmer
to feed some cattle this winter will
jtpend largely o.i the amount of feed
Lj has on hand and the need for
manure in his farming operations."
says L. I. Case, beef cattle expert at
State College. "Every man who
grws a surplus of feed each year
will also find it profitable to feed a
;ven number of cattle each year. If
Mountaineers 'Ready For
Christ School Game
ivxnunuer irum pagt II " '
many times. ! However, in the second
half some of the players began to
show the punishment of their heavier
opponents. In the third quarter a
beautiful pass soared over the head
of Reeves into" the waiting hands of
a tair opponent. This resulted in one
touchdown. A few minutes later
Bryson, a Asheville back, who is
heavier than any player on the Wav-
nesville team, ran of his right guard
ior the nnal toughdown of the game
iJo.nt was nicked and the damage was
vynesville had been defeated by
Resolution Asking Board
For Welfare Officer
Adopted At Meeting
he will fallow this system year in and .one of the best teams Asheville h
Question: How much silage should
I feed my cow eaich day during the
winter.' What other feeds should be
Answer: This depends on the
weight of the animal. A cow will
consume about three pounds of sil
age to each one hundred pounds live
weight: In addition tc this feed, each
animal should have oil the legume
rtay she will consume with a grain
ration based on the amount of milk
produced. A mineral mixtura consist
ing of equal parts of finely ground
limestone and steamed bone meal
should also be fed at the rate of two
pounds to each one hundred pounds
jl . the concentrate ration.
OR ROLL FOR SEPTEMBER,
enth Grade Marv Poteat, Clfira
Jtt, Mabel Wyatt, Virginia Whit-
ith GradeHoward Collins, Hel-
Jtth Grade Mrs. Knight : Billy
r. JacK Richeson
ks Stringfield ; Edith Creasman,
ae Lrayne. Pauline Rav.
th Grade Mis3 Burgin; J. D.
p Lilly Mathis.
raijrade iMss Tucker; Betty
Alley. Marv I a Allow. 'TTali.
Blalock. Catherine Davis Meta
Edith Queen, Dorothy Rich-
IhUrmrh Smith Vnrman WbW:
Fj Grade Miss Leatherwood :
h Early, Carl Griffin. Freder-
aughn, Margaret Blalock, Mil
addy, Robena Smith, Ada
N Martin: nnH IWilno
's McClure. Georgia Hyatt, Mary
SBMth; Helen Smith, Mildred
s, Billy McClure. Hazel Davis,
oyterun Church. . with Miss
irmoTi will fonvA
o'clock. ..:. :. .-.,.
c should be more satisfactory
irus winter because of the
Ppiy in the main growing
I Western North Carolina,
; Gardner, horticulturist at
f P L- pate of Robeson County
r- breeding cows, 39 cavles,
'cmt i. nerd DUUS oi me
, bred on 200 acres of les-
arpet grass, dallis frass and
Aky frtne ordered 138
l i-2' '"utuai exenange.
2 Cwl '
a. j h-ii" T "nners recently
1 ln he sale.
Registrars and judges for the No
vember election have been named by
the Haywood county election board
composed of Grover Davis, chairman,
Geo .L. Hampton of Canton, and J,
M. Long, of Waynesville.
Registration books for registra
tion of voters was open in each vot
ing precinct on Saturday, October
8th, and remain open until and in
cluding October 29th.
Following is a list of registrars
and judges for each voting precinct
in the county:
Beaverdam No. 1 Registrar, Car
son Pless. Judges: Vaughn ByeA,
Gordon Clark, J. B. Hill.
' Beaverdam No. 2: Registrar, Walk
er Brown. Judges: Haywood Chap
man, C. C. Jones, Taylor Duckett.
Beaverdam No. 3: Registrar, C. E.
Cole. Judges, D.E. Morgan, E. A.
Smathers, Claud Watfren.
Beaverdam No. 4: Registrar, H. S.
Bell. Judges: J. M, Tate, Jess Willis.
Ray H. Mann.
Beaverdam No. 5: Registrar, Way
Kinsland, Judges: W. S. McCracken.
J. K. Cole, A. L. Smathers.
Beaverdam No. 6: Registrar, S. H.
Justice. Judges: John Allen, S. C.
Wood, C. P. Singleton.
Big Creek: Registrar, Mack Cald
wsll. Judges, D. H. Hopkins, J. C.
Hopkins, Chas. C. Roberts.
Cataloochee: Registrar. Jarvis Pal
mer. Judges: Eldridge Caldwell, C.
R. Caldwell, J. H, Hannah.
Cecil: Registrar, ChasM. Moody.
Judges: Perry Allen, Harry Goode,
Clyde; Registrar, Frank E. Haynes.
Judges: W. W. Haynes, James B.
Medford, 0. L. Smathers.
i Crabtree: Registrar, Will Brad
shaw. Judges: Fuller Justice, Law
rence Brown, Taft Ferguson.
East Fork: Registrar, Willie Bur
nett. Judges: T. R. Pless, I. R. How
ell. B. Frank Sellers.
Fines Creek: Registrar. Chas. B.
McCrary. Judges, Joe Ledford, Nor
man James. Hubert Ferguson.
Iron Duff: Registrar, T. J. Davis.
Judges: Horace Bryson, Guy Cham
bers, R. L. Stevenson.
' Ivy Hill: Registrar, Mrs. S. L.
Queen. Judges: Cordell Evans, Mar
vin Allison, Jack Setzer.
Jonathan Creek: Registrar, Mrs. J.
R. Boyd, Jr. Judges, John Howell,
R. W. Howell, Vinson Morrow.
Pigeon: Registrar, Mrs. J. M. Cath
ey Judges, J. W. Kinsland, Ed
Wells, Van Wells.
Waynesville, N.: Registrar. Frank
Ferguson. Judg2S, J. J. Patrick,
James Atkins. Jarvis Campbell.
' Waynesville, S.: Registrar, Clme
Bramlett. Judges, W. F. Swift, Geo.
Plott- L. N. Davis. ,
White Oak: Registrar, Ben Wright,
fudges, Gaylor Baldwin, Brodie
Green, P. D. Bramlett.
James Yount of Hickory, route 5.
Catawba County, harvested 24 loads
of fine alfalfa hay from three acres
which was cut three times this eea
son. He is planting an additional
acreage this fall.
H. . Rummage of Stanly County
has a three-acre pasture which cost
him 115 to clear and seed. He Jays
he would not toke $100 for the re
year out, he will usually be ahead
over a period of years."
Mr. Case makes it clear that the
best beef feed for fattening cattle is
corn. If this grain is fed with dry
roughage and a protein concentrate,
it will produce excellent gains. The
practice generally followed in the
main cattle feeding sections of the
country is to feed broken ear corn,
allowing the hogs to follow the
steers and consume any waste.
With present prices of beef cat
tle, it will not pay to buy feed, ex
cept cottonseed meall or some other
concentrate for balancing the corn.
U'l... i ; i .- i
,t ucu cuitiviiBctru intra! is low in price,
it may pay to buy both meal and hulls.
However, heavy rations of cotton
seed meal are not safe over long
periods of tinu When using the
wlr feed ojit mature animals
weighing from 900 to 1100 pounds.
Those may bp finished in from 90 to
100 days which is close to the limit
Low grade roughage is fine for
wintering steers and dry cows, but
animals being fattened for market
should receive only the dry roughage
which they will clean up after the
concentrates are fed, Case .-ays.
As part of a fairly comprehensive
citizenship program in the Bethel
school a Student Senate has been pro
..c -.. jiHiiHuership in the student sen
ate is elective -two members may be
elected from &eb high school grade,
two from each school society, club or
organization. The president and secre
tary are elected from the student body
as a whole, and serve in the double
capacity of president and secretary
of both the senate and the student
body. The function of this body is
to act in a cooperative and advisory
way to the faculty. It will deal with
such problems as cribbing, reading
reports, student assembly programs,
note writing, and sundry problems
which it can help in solving.
Recent elections have placed the
following pupils on the student senate
body: Mae Henson, president.; Mary
Clark, secretary: William Wilson;
Margaret West; Norman Plptt; Weav
er 'Sheffield; Francis Medford; Howard
Stamey; Charles Osborne; Iriiila
Welch; Lucy .Plott; Arthur Jusfce;
James Sheffield; Nannie Hargrove,
ever produced. The Asheville Sport
writers give Weatherby credit for
presenting the best coached team on
the field. I believe we have one of
ine Dest coacned teams in the state.
We certainly have one of the best
teams provided they keep in proper
training ana continue to improve un
tit the season has ended.
Dewey Patton Stars For Muntaineers
the entire team DlaveH wonderful
ball Nevertheless the end playing
or uewey ratton was easily the out
standing feature in Waynesville's d.
feat. He played the greatest end
game that hag ever been played for
naynesviue nigh school, ratton, I
believe, was the best football player
on the field Friday. The fast stepping
backs on both sides, with the possible
exception of Bryson of Asheville, must
step aside and give credit to Patton.
If his play continues to improve as
it should, I cannot see how he can
fail to make Allstate unless he fails
to get the proper publicity. This well
built athlete was only down with
Asheville's interference, and time and
again he would slip by the interfer
ence to get the ball carrier. Ashe
ville lost ground on his end of the line.
iNot only did the defensive work of
Patton steal the show from the bail
carriers, but the two Davis boys saw
that no ground was gained around
right end. Jim Davis the blocking
back was the best Waynesville tffered
in the backtfield. He got his man and
also carried the ball for many gains.
Asheville lost many yards on their
end runs. They could not get around
Patton and Davis. And for real foot
ball, Waynesville possesses the best
team in its history.
The honor roll at Bethel consists of
those pupils who do not fall below a
"B" in any subject. This roll for the
second month is as follows: Mary E.
ilaylock, Clara Brown, Ava Cham&erB'
Avis Hanson, Rebecca Parker, Audrey
Moore Sherrill, -Edith Wells,' Billy
Cogdill.i D. J. Edwards, Mark Russell,1
Max Burnett, Evelyn Cathey, Ethel
inghtower. Sue Kelly, Irene Russell,
Frances West, Frances Wells, Brad
win Hargrove, Robert Justice. Bertha
Cabe, Joy Mae Osborne, Irene West,
Catheren Justice, Mary Hyatt, Willa
Mae Bright, Fulton Burnet. Lenoir
York, Mildred Hargrove, Cathem
Henson, Mary Jane Michael, Myrtle
Murry, Eula Lee West, Robert Welch,
Marie Powell, Harold McLaughin,
Charles Osborne, Lois Aldrich, Bon
nie) KuykendaH, And'rey Pressley,
Winifred Rigdon, Edith Stamey, Lalt
er Culbertson, Francis Medford,,
Mabel Wilson, Joseph Fra-icis, ."Eunice
Francis. Deanie Frazier, Laura Cham
bers, JVIary Clark, Ralph Evans, Mary
Gregg, Judson Mease, Lucy Plolt,
Waiidrose Pipes, Margaret West. Wil
liam Wilson. ;
As part of the health program of
the school the teachers are keeping
weight records of each pupil in the
school,- the pupil being weighed at the
end of each month. The net gain in
weight by all pupils in the school for
the second month is 544 pounds.
WORK OF PUTTING
ROCK ON HIGHWAY
107 NEARLY FINISHED
Work of placing crushed rock on
the 11 -mile stretch of Highway No.
107. from a point south of Smoke-
mont to Newfound Gap, on the North
Carolina-Tennessee State line' in the
Great Smoky Mountains National
Park area, is expected to be completed
hv November 20 or December 1, at the
latest. . . I' M
Rock has been placed on the 11
mile section of highway, but certain
portions near Newfound Gap are yet
to be given additional layerg. ihe
work is going On steadily in an ef
fort to get the road in better condi
tionfor traffic as soon as possible.
The Nello Construction company, of
Durham, is doing the work.
LETTERS TO EDITOR
for tht,rknlation, but felt that
they wertfrfn favor of such an officer
in the county.
Among those making talks favoring
ui3 employment .of a welfare officer
included, Kev. W (J. Goode, of
Waynesville. W. C,. Allen. Waynes-
vine. A. J. Hutchins, . Canton. Geo.
C. Haynes, Clyde, Homer Henry
w ayncsville, 11. Theo. McCracken
Waynesville, H. Arthur Osborne. Can
ton. Miyor Dave J. Kerr, Canton
and Thcs, L. Green.
'J hose present, included:
Watson O. Goode. W. C. Allen. P. V
Massey, J. M. Mock, R. T. Messer
W. A. Hyatt, C. C. Hanson. B. D
Uunn, Ernest L. Withers. T. L. Green
I. t Massie, Mrs. Frank Ferguson.
F. H- Leatherwood, it. Theo. Mc-
( racken, Mrs. Annie G. Ouinlan. Mrs
W. A. Hyatt Mrs. James Atkins, Mrs.
G. F. Boston. J. H. Howell, Homer
Henry. J. R. Morgan, J. Paul Beam,
M. li. Bowles. II. W. Baucom, W. C.
Russ, W. D. Smith, Mrs. R. N. Bar-
ber, Jarvis Allison.
David J. Kerr. A. J. Hutchins.
Perry L. Cogburn, P. C. Hicks, J
M. Haynes. R. N. Pressley, H. Ar
George C. Haynes. F. O. Dryman.
Since the first mention of the
need of a welfare officer in this
paper, scores of people have ex
pressed their opinion on the matter
ond the sentiment for such an officer
ha grown dailv.
During the past week tho Booster's
Club at Hazelwood went on record
favoring such an officer, and also the
notary oiub. Several of the civic
organizations of the women also
voted resolutions for such a worker,
ana at least one or more missionary
society of the ladies made similar
Mention has been made from nuluits
and privately by the ministers of the
city, for the need of such a worker.
Many letters have been written and
numerous phone calls have resulted
since the project was put under
MAJORITY TN N. C.
WILL BE 2 5 I O 0 0
"Roosevelt will carry the State by
25,000 votes and Bob Rc j noiu's ma
jority will be 5,000 more than that of
any other state candidate, in the
largest vote ever polled in North
Carolina," said D. F. Giles, former
candidate for lieutenant-governor m
Marion recentljfv'upom his return from
an extensive tour of the tenth rnd
eleventh congressional districts.
TILLETT VS. TILLETT " 'lJ
Editor of . Mountaineer;
"I sec by the pa-a-pers," as Mr.
Dooley was wont to say, that the
family of the late Teddy Roosevelt,
whilom president of the United
States are angered that our Democrat
ic candidate is running fr president
under the name of Roosevelt; and
they appear to think that he has no
right to run for high office under
that alluring nume. They hhven't
suggested a remedy, but I assume
that they either wish Franklin to
withdraw as a candidate or to chrfrge
his name pro has vice (as the law
yers say) and campaign under the
name of Franklin Delano Smih Or
Rame of Franklin Delano Brown.
Now. strange to say.I sympathize
with the family of Teddy, him of tho
Big Stick. If kou ask me "wherefore"
I'll tell you.
I have been before the public here
in North Carolina for nigh! on (to
fifty years, assuming the, role of sup
ported and defender of every! Demo
cratic candidate since I carriud Rish
mond County democratic for the first
time in its history in 1884 when we
elected Grover Cleveland president.
I have ever since been a pestiferous
democratic publicist ever advocat
ing Al Smith in the columns of every
new-ip1 tper in the State that would
publish my "stuff." By my writings
as well as by political speeches too
numerous to mention, I thought 1 had
made the name of Tillett a symmym
of the purest form of Jeffersonian
Democracy, in the State of North
Carolina, alt least. '''1
Now, comes upon the scene one
Boone Tillett who is closer kin to
Daniel Boone than he is to me; that
s to say, he is my cousin fifty-one
degrtis renioved. or in other-words,
my "forty-'leventh" cousin. Every
where I turn in North Carolina peor
pie are asking me the question:
"What kin to you is lha cxndidate
for lieutenant-governor on tho Re
publican ticket?" You can see h.v
annoying that is to nti "old-war
horse of democracy'' cs I call myself.
Soon after he was nominated, the
aforesaid Boone stated to a reporter
in Charlotte that toth ho and Frazier.
their candidate for governor, were
both in favor of a sub.sUntial tnodi--fication
of the Tuviingto.i Act, and
when the bone-dry Republicans forth
with jumped on him with both feet.
At first he hesitated, then amrmed
like a Quaker (which I understand
he is) that he would stand by -.vhat
he had said; but when he was inform
ed that if those were his real senti
ments he would have to retire as can
didate, without delay he adaped his
position to the requirements of the
occasion. He promptly announced:
'Oh, upon . reflection I find the re
porter in Charlotte got me down
wrong; I never said it."
And here comes Hon. Jake F. New
ell, clearly seeing that Boone is
about to break up his tea-party, and
announces in no Sunday School lan
guage that Boone must get off the
Republican ticket as unworthy of the
support of any decent ReDublican ;
and Mater, when the bogie check and
consequent extradition warrant came
to light. 'Jake was even . more voci
ferous in his demand, and I under
stand (though I can't prove it) that
Jake used some near cuss-words.
Sunday School or no Sunday School.
If h6 did, I hope St. Peter dropped
a tear and blotted out his transgres
sion. Well, Jake, strength to your
arm! I am, with you on thi? point
only; and I hop and expect 't :
"our Bob"' will defect you by at least
100,000 majority. But I want Boone
to come off the ticket or change his
nstme. Let the battle-cry be:: "Down
with a Republican ticket that bears
the name of a Tillett:" nml K hn
persists in running, let's "lick the
stuffln; out'n him."
In conclusion, if Boone doesn't re
sign then "anufwiedersehn." which,
sign then "aufwiedershn," which
. CHARLES W. TILLETT.
Charlotte, N. C.
N ex t
Send it to
and get it done
Charter No. 6554 Reserve District No. 5
Report Of Condition Of
The First National Bank
Of Waynesville In The State Of North Carolina,
At The Close Of Business On September 30, 1932.
1. Loans and discounts .$256,649.02
2. Overdrafts 1,078.47
3. United States Government securi
ties owned .......... . 51,850.00
4. Other bonds, stocks, and securities
owned . ......... . . 125,500.00
6. Banking house, $9,000.00 Furniture
and fixtures, $1.00 9,001.00
7. Real estate owned other than bank
ing house '. .' 3,000.00
8. Reserve with Federal Reserve Bank 30,598.02
9. Cash and due from banks . . . . . . 128,787.74
10. Outside check and other cash items 3,388.92
11. Redemption fund with U. S. Treas
urer and due from U. S. Treasurer 2,500.00
14. Other assets 18,097.63
15. Capital stock paid in .
16. Surplus .... . . .... . . ..... ... .
17. Undivided profits net .........
19. Reserve for interest, taxes, and
other expenses accured and unpaid
20. Circulating: notes outstanding- . .
21. Due to banks, including certified
; and cashiers' checks outstanding:
22. Demand deposits , . .
23. Time deposits
State of North Carolina, County of Haywood.ss:
I, J. H. Way, Jr., Cashier of the above-named
bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement
is true to the best of my knowledge and belief.
J. H. Way, Jr., Cashier.
, Correct Attest :
M. M. Noland
C. E. Ray Directors.
J. R. Boyd J
Suscribed and sworn to before me this 7th.
day of October, 1932.
Sylla Davis, Notary Public
My Commission expires Dec. 20, 1932.