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0 / 75
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1932
THfr WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAnftSER
1 , L
" "I ,
' , , ' :
I A Pug f Haywood fwmisn
Butter May Now Be
Stored For Home
Use, It Is Found
Butter Placed In Salt Brine Can
Be Kept Until Time When
Supply Is Low
Farm butter, made from sweet cream
may be packed in salt brine and kept
in the told room for use later when
the supply may bo low. according to
John A- Arey. who has recently prep-red
directions for storing any sur
plus of this product.
Air. Arey says by reason of the low
price of butterfat. a number of house
wives with a surplus of cream have
been making inquiry as to th pos
sibilities of making up the cream into
Gutter and storing it for use later.
This plan has been practiced by some
North Carolina families 'for a num
ber of years. The first consideration
is that the butter be made from sweet
cream. Given this condition, the re
sulting product may be stored in jars,
packed solidly or in one pound prints.
In either case the container must be
thoroughly and carefully scalded to
kill all bacterial spores.
If prints are used, a salt brine &uf.
ficiently strong to float an egg is pre
pared. This will take about one
fourth as much salt as water. Boiled
water shold be used. Then the one
pound prints wrapped in dean white
cloth are placed in the jar with a
string around each print so that it
may be recovered easily. A stone
plate or follower of some kind should
he placed on the butter to keep it in
the brine and then the brine is poured
over the whole thing. From time to
timo it may be necessary to add ad
While the print is the more con
venient form to use in storing butter
at home, a less amount can be packed
in a given jar. If only sterile ma
terials are used in packing this sweet
ci earn butter and it is held in a cold
place, good results nhould be secured,
Meet On Sunday
Roy S. Shelton, president of the
West-End' Haywood Singing Conven
toin announced that the .convention
would meet at the Iron Duff Baptist
Church on Sunday afternoon, Decem
ber 18, at 1 p .m. The public is invit
ed to attend this meeting.
St WAX A BROKEN SUCED
PORK AND BEANS can 5c
lb. 1 Cr
Raisins 2 pkg. 25c
Mixed Nuts lb. 17c
Walnuts lb. 25c
Almonds lb. 21c
Pecans lb. 21c
GRAPE JUICE $g ittL 10c
MILK i! 5c 2 ... 5c
XMAS PACKAGED .
T0BACC0Rh"gcut a0,2 69c
BEST PURE LARD 4 & 25c
Your Rift will be appreciated If yon
obtainable nt nil A P stores.
And Answers On
Question: Can I reduce my fer
tilizer bill through the u; of com
Answer: Yes, if the compost is wtll
rottend. To hasten this decay mix
4; pounds 01 sulphate of ammonia,
40 pounds of limestone, and lo pounds
i aeU phosphate and spread through
a pile o fstraw. leaves, or other or
ganic matter. The material will rot
and form synthetic manure in about
one-third the time it would take for
ihe natural decay. A small amount
Oi. stable manure will also aid in the
Question: How many hens should
be placed with one male for the sin
Answer: With the light breeds not
over 20 hens should be placed in the
pi n and this number should be re
duced to 16 with the heavy breeds.
.1 careful check on the first hatching
.hould be made from ail matings
and if the hatch shows low fertility,
a new male should pe introduced.
Question: How many cows should
we have to begin a small farm dairy?
Answer: This depends upon the
amount of feed produced but if there
is sufficient feed, five to ten animals
would provp the most economical. A
smaller herd than five will not justify
the expense of the equipment needed
:ind the cost of delivering cream or
milk. Plan the farm dairy for not
less than five cows and increase this
rumber as the production of feed
Last Rites Conducted
For T. W; Henderson At
Canton Last Saturday
Funeral services for T. W. Hender
son, 73. who died at his home at Can
ton Friday afternoon at 5 o'clock fol
lowing a long illness, were held at the
home .Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Burial was in Locustfield cemetery.
Surviving are his widow, two dau
ghters, Mrs. Thomas Davis, of Knox-
ville, Tenn., and Mrs. I). V, Mooney-
ham, of Asheville, three sons, Leicest
er and Charles R., of Canton, and
Grover, of Gastonia, one sister, Mrs.
Eva Burnett, of Canton, several grand
children and great grandchildren,
Negroes are more numerous
Georgia than in any other state,
field pkg. 5c
Cluster Raisins 2 lb. 25c
Raisins 3 lbs. 25c
t'ocoanat . -
Bon Bons 2 lbs. 35c
Mixed Candy 2 lbs, 25c
Stick Candy 2V2 29c
Cream Drops 2 lbs. 35c
8x? Dates lb 29c
make It A & P food coupons
Learn Value Of
Account Is Made Of Difference'
In Yield Of Certified And
Ordinary Seeds i
' Vocational lleponer. )
,K'rh:.p t.s no field in which
VMidv mor,. useful progress in
several ve.irs than in no-
In.-teud of trying the "hit or!
mi s" method vv boys of Haywood)
.v'uiu ufi-iueu to plant tur Irish po
tatoes exactly ;s we were taught bv
In February we ordered twenty
b.ijrs nf certified seed potatoes. The
seed bed was thoroughly prepared, the
r.ght kind of fertilizer applied, the
seed put in early enough. Some of
the boy planted just ordinary pota
toes and used fertilizer; but in the
fall, when potatoes were due we soon
saw the need for, and value of certi
fied seed. On a field where two and
one-half bushels of certified seed was
planted, a total yield of fifty bushels
was harvested. Forty-five bushels be
ing number outs. On the other handj
two and one-half bushels of ordinary
eea .was planted yielding a total of
thirty-five bushels. Only ten bushels
-ing number ones. Then another boy
planted three bushels of certified seed
and got a total yield of seventy-three
ousnetj, Mxtyuthree bushels .being
number ones. Then three bushels of
ordinary seed was planted with a total
viel 1 of thirty bushels, only fifteen
rusneis being number ones.
1' or every bushel of certified seed
planted a yield of eleven bushels was
harvested. On the other hand a
bushel of ordinary potatoes was
nlanted yielding only four bushels of
It took the same time, same ex
. i . . .
pense ana same naro work to pro.
duce the poor yield and little potatoes
as it, uin to produce the high yield and
vuiuuuie potatoes, ao we think we
have proved to our fathers the im
portance of planting cert'fie I seed.
Report Of Live-At-Home
Be Reported to Gov.
Max Gardner VYjU He Tend
ered Dinner IJy Newspaper
Men In Raleigh
As one' feature of, the live-at-home
dinner to be tendered Governor and
Mrs. O. Max Gardner and Governor
elect and Mrs. J. C. B. Ehrinhaus at
State College Friday evening:, Decem
ber 16. Dean I. O. Schaub and Mrs.
Jane S. McKimmon will report some
of the results secured during the past
three years by the farmers and farm
women of North Carolina.
The dinner will be tendered by the
newspaper men and women of Ral
eigh and the food will come from all
parts of the State. L. II. Harris,
steward at State College, will attend
to the cooking and serving and the
college dining hall will be the scene of
action- An elalaborate program of
stunts, entertainment, and serious
ness has been prepared by John A.
Park and his local committee.
Among other things, the college ex
tension' -service, will report to the out
going Governor' and inform the in
coming executive us to the results
secured (luring the past thre? 'years
of live-at-home effort. Preliminary
figures indicate that the farmers and'
farm women have increased the val
ue of the food and feed products
grown in this State by 50 million dol
lars over the situation as it ''xis'ted
In 1!)2!) when the campaign was begun.
This result has been secured m spite j
of low prices for all farm 'produce
and means . that - -the. aggregate pro
duction' was many time; that indi
;at il by its value in ' dollars.
. Hack" in H'2!f, whin farm values
(!! 'higher' than tlu'y are now, it
tin' i -.! that the i'oik-? were iniport
:rr: ah;iut loO millia'i (lillars anr.u-
!!v ."in - And a. nl . fo"ii i-r.i.l'ir' . Thry
'iii ,vi naid largely out of money
marie ivith cotton, tohiicco and pea
nuts, '' Hut .'when the farm iivorii :-. mid
values shrunk, it -was s'c'etj that this
great' bill could no lo.iger. be borne by
the returns from cash crops That the
live-at-home plan has been a suc
cess can be seen from the fact that
the acreage to cash crops decreased
b" 575.842 acres and the acreage to
food find feed crops ir.cr'va-' d by- S'.i":
841 acres in two years.
Three Members Of
Invited To Play
Three members of the Mountaineer
Eleven have been invited to play in
t cha-ity game in Ashcyill-S Saturdfvy.
Th p three members .receiving the in
vfitation were Reeves, ouarterbajck,
Greenwood, center, and I'atton. All
Western Knd this year. Reeves made
quaift'Aack on the all-wes'ern on
he second team.
The regular quarterly meeting of
'he Wavnsville Library Board was
'ield at . Mis Alice Quintan's on" Wednesday,-
December the 7th, at 10:30,
'be president. Mis Hoggs, presiding
This was a particularly important
meeting as several matters had to be
iefinitely settled, and plans made for
"arrying on the work of the library
during thp winter months, always a
difficult se-ason to tide over finacially.
" Yjf 1
MRS. ANNA BUCKTHAL
Grand Champion Cmnncr of 1932
Mrs Bucktall is from Kdwards
port. Ind., and took part in the Inter
News was received here this week
of the prize won by Miss Emma
Kavenson, Route 1. Waynesville. who
v successful in being awarded a
prize for the best can of beans en
une.l in the International Canning
Contest. This is quit,, an honor, since
oyer 100,000 jars of foods Were ex.
hibited. It is the plan of those in
charge of the contest to place on dis
play at the World's Fair in Chicago
next year about 10.000 cans of these
Expert Finds That
Tobacco Plants Need
Better Canvas Cover
Cheaper Grades' Fail To Keep
Out Flea Keetle; Also Ex
poses Plants To Cold
Tin' poor grades of cheese cloth
used to cover tobacco plant beds will
not give protection from flea beetles
and growers should request their
dealers to get a better supply this
"As a result of our demonstrations
in the control of tobacco flea beetles
in the plant bed, we have found that
canvass or chessp cloth having 26
strands to the inch will give 'better
protection than the poorer grades
commonly found on the market, ' says
C. H. Hrannon, extension entomolo
gist at State College. "Growers there
fore should urg0 their dealers to lay
In a supply of this canvass. Such a
grade will cost little more and will
pay a profit in thrifty plants protected
both from the flea beetle and cold
Mr. Hrannon has found that the
beetles may gain entrance through
the poorer grades. Then, too, he says
during the late freeze last season, only
the tight beds with the better grade
of canvass provided protection from
the cold weather.
Very few dealers last season hand
led canvass running as much as 26
strands to the inch and growers are
advised now to insist on lx-tter can
vass this season.
Good canvass used along with the
trap bed as advocated by Mr. Hran
non will Help to produce strong,
stocky plants. If the flea beeUes
were as 'tug as nogs and uio growers
Could see them destroying the young
plants in large quantities, a great
cry ol alarm would no raised ; dui
the insects an. small and in most
cases tnv amount, oi damage none is
. . f i 1..
nut realized until the plant beds are
p.-.acti.cally destroyed, be says.
tchen you're in PA IN !
Insist on genuine Bayer Aspirin;
not only for its safety, but its speed.
Take a tablet of Bayer Aspirin
and some other tablet, and drop
them in water. Then watch the
Bayer taolet dissolve rapidly and
completely. See how long it takes to
melt down the other.
That's an easy way to last Jh?
value of "bargain" preparatio ' i
a far bevter way than testing i... l
in your stomach !
Bayer Aspirin offers safe ami
speedy relief of headaches, colds,
a sore throat, neuralgia, neuritis,
'lumbago, rheumatism, or periodic
pain. ?t contains no co:inc, irntal'nr
particle I or impurities.
miiajl djiml fesmt
CHRISTIAN STANDARDS OF LIFE
iJolden iext:--lt a man will coine
ai'tcr nic let him denv himself and
talu' no hi.-, cross dailv. and follow
n: . l.uki-
Lesson Text: Golden texts for the
Oct. 2 Grow in grace, and in the
knowledge of our Lord and Saviour
Jesus Christ. 2 Peter ;!:18.
Oct- 9 I will witlk within my house
with a perfect heart, l'.-alm 101:2.
Oct. 16 Train up a child in the
wav be should go: and when he is
old, be will not depart from it. Frov.
Oct. 2;; As for me and my house,
we will serve the Ixird. joshuu 24:15.
Oct. :!0 Whatsoever a man soweth
that shall he also reap. Gal.' 6:7.
Nov. 0 Mossed are the peacemakers:
for they shall be called the children
of Cod. Matthew 5:9.
Nov.' l.'l -Not slothful in business
Nov. 20 Take heed, and beware
of i ovetousness; for a man's life con
sisU'th not in the abundance of the
things which he possesseth. Luke
Nov. 27 -They first gave their own
selves to the liord. 2 Cor. 8:5.
Pec. 4 Of a truth 1 preceive that
God is no respecter of persons. Acts
Dec. 11 Whether therefore ye eat,
or drink, or whatsoever ye do. do all
to the glory of God. 1 Cor. 10:31.
Pec- IK If any man will come after
me. let him deny himself, and take up;
his cross daily, and follow me. Lukei
Pec. 25 For God so loved the
world, that he gave his only begotten
Son, that whosoever 1elieveth in him
SALE OF JEWELRY
VK. . THIS CHRISTMAS PJ
KSN every gift problem tyM
1VV . ANSWERED Y
1 X HERE J i
III ' " !"-
You Could Not Buy To Better Advantage
If You Waited A Lifetime.
HURSEY & GO
Nevrr before Imve yon been offered sreater reduc
tions, a greater sacrifice, a greater Telenor on Ills''
grade muti lianilKr ami at a time; when bargains : an;
ESTABLISHED IN 1889
And for 4'I years they have been hiiHillns an organi
zation n ml business that lias the respect anil confi
ilcnce of thousands or customers.
This Is' the sale you have been waiting for 4he en
tire community will benefit by the huge savings on
everything In jewelry
This Magnificent Jewelry Stock
Now At Your Mercy.
: ;; COME - - .'
URSEY & 'CO;
should not perhh but haw everlast
ing life. John .'i
A review of the lessons are being
!;..! this Sunday ins'. .i.l o:' next Sun
day and the Cn-i tma:; message will
be studied at that time.
Ol'TUXh' OF DEYOTIOXAL
Phjlippians IJ 4
I. Paul Counts All Things Loss for
II. Paul Oesires th(. Righteousness
of God (9)
III. Paul Longs to Know Christ
IV. Paul Kager to Suffer With
V. Paul Seeks That for Which He
was Chosen (12)
VI. Paul Not Satisfied With Pres
ent Attainment (13)
VII. Paul Pressing Toward the
High Calling (14)
After looking over the above topics
that were studied during the past
quarter, it is too hard to determine
just which should have the most space
devoted to it, therefore the best sug
gestion that we can make toward
studying the lesson is to read over
the texts outlined above and meditate
and then bo in your Sunday School
class Sunday morning and bo pre
pared to join in any discussion ot any
one of the texts that the teacher or
class may wish to discuss.
At this time of tho year when we
are thinking of beginning anew with
tho new year, perhaps it would be
worth something to adopt the text
of October 2H as a New Year's Reso
lution, not only to bo made, but to
be expressed in our daily lives for the
years to come. Can you think oi