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0 / 75
THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
Hutchins Addresses Clyde
P-TA On Legislative Plan
A. J. Hutchins. superintendent
of Canton City Schools, spoke on
the 1949 legislature's responsibility
to youth and parents when he ap
peared before members of Clyde
.School ParenUTeacher Association
-As guest speaker, Hutchins was
introduced by Homer Henry,
Clyde School faculty member.
Mr. Hutchins spoke of the work
uf the North Carolina Education
' Commission, describing its report
, the bes ever rendered by any
commission in any state.
He said that some progress in
education for the state was made
during retiring Governor R. Gregg
i Cherry's term.
Devotions were led by Miss Hat
tie Freeman. Mrs. Pauline Good
.oi sang a prayer-hymn and other
special music was rendered by a
quartet including Jewel Rhinehart.
Dale Medford, Joan Thompson,
and Patricia Cole. Mrs. Lyle Jones
v. 3s accompanist at the piano.
A committee was appointed by
Mi s. Levi Morgan, president, to
make plans-for the Founder's Day
pitgram to be held in February. It
included Mrs. Joe Sam Hardin,
Airs. Pauline Goodson, and Miss
Martha. Sandlin. ,
Room count showed banners for
parent attendance at the meeting
.tomg lo Mrs. Edith Cannon and
Mii5 Betty Bass.
On Private Cars
North Carolina municipalities
are authorized by state law to de
mand railroads locate switches and
track levels so that public streets
may cross the tracts and right-of-way,
State Attorney General
Harry McMullan, said today.
Towns may require railroads to
alter 'track levels or re-locate
equipment under the police power
allocated by law to the town.s Mc
Mullan said in a digest of opinions.
Other opinions issued were:
Sirens or compression whistles
are prohibited on all private and
commercial cars except ambu
lances. Raccoons are listed in North
' Carolina as game animals, with
open and closed hunting seasons.
Courts have the power to sus
,pnd the license of any driver con
victed of driving over 75 miles an
Municipal corporations may re
voke taxicab licenses when the
driver has been convicted of a fel
ony or a violation of any liquor
Governing bodies of cities or
towns cannot accent bids over $1,
,000 for work unless they are ac
'r companied by a cash deposit or a
i certified check on a state bank. The
checks must amount to at least two
per cent of the amount in1 the bid.
Notary publics may be attorneys-
at-law without it having any bear-
The importance of school partici
pation in the current March of
Dimes was stressed today by David
Hyatt, co-chairman of the Nation
al Foundation for Infantile Paraly
sis' 1949 appeal in Haywood Coun
Pointing out that more March of
Dimes school cards for student con
tributions had been distributed
than ever before in this area, Mr.
Hyatt urged primary and high
school pupils to fill in their cards
and return them as soon as possible
to their classroom teachers.
"The youth of Haywood County
have a real stake in the March of
Dimes." Mr. Hyatt declared. "Dur
ing the past several years they
have shown an increasing interest
in our annual appeal. This is only
natural, because infantile paralysis
is a particularly vicious enemy of
the young. Consequently, American
boys and girls are eager to fight
back hard against this disease
which last summer alone struck
down an estimated 26.000 persons
in the nation most of them
Mr. Hyatt praised highly co
operation of members of th'e Board
of Education, superintendents,
principals and teachers, in arrang
ing for widespread distribution of
the school cards. "These Dublic-
spirited citizens welcome such op
portunities to implement democra
tic processes for the good of all,"
Mr. Hyatt said. "The March of
Dimes, through which aid is guar
anteed to polio patients, regard
less of age, race, creed or color,
is one of the greatest examples of
how the American people unite
against a common foe.
"However, faced as we are with
rising costs of hospitalization and
treatment, and the ever-present
threat of polio epidemics in the
near future," Mr. Hyatt warned, "it
is imperative that every one in
Haywood County contribute 50 arr
cent more than usual to the March
uf Dimes. Januarv 14-31 ' I nr.
parents to see that their -hilrirn
bring back their March of Dimes
school cards promptly, and I ask
each student to do the best he can
to help the March of Dimes to suc
GREEN INT ANT
The infant daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Green of Clyde died in
the Haywood County hospital
Graveside rites were conducted
Friday at 10:30 a.m. at Hiram Ron- i
ers Cemetery in Tines Creek sec
tion with the Rev. Mr. McKinney
of Clyde officiating.
Surviving in addition to the par
ents are one brother, James Ed
ward of the home; the paternal
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Hous
ton Green of Clyde, RFD No. 2, and
tne maternal grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs, Posev Havnes of CKrfe RFn
Crawford Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.
HOW THEY GET TO COLLEGE
KYSER'S Colleae of fun and I nowedge
beatina vo the air waves these dus
I nrf tirofeor f ineklina one of the
participation programs that now foe up -y
per cent of the radio programs. Here is how his
show is put together.
llrush tish fillets with softened
butter or margarine and broil until
done. Sprinkle with salt, freshly
ground pepper and paprika and
serve with short sprays of water
cress and wedges of lemon.
MRS ROSA LEE SHEPPARD
Mrs. Rosa Lee Sheppard. 82 died
at her home in North Canton Sun.
day morning following a long ill
Mrs. Sheppard was a native nf
Macon County but had resided in
Canton since the death of her hus-
Dana, josnua Sheppard, 23 years
ago. She was a member of Liberty
Baptist Church, Macon County.
Funeral services will hp hPM
Tuesday at 11 a.m. in North Can
ton Baptist Church with the Rev.
George Cloer and the Rev. Thomas
Erwin officiating. Burial will hp in
Sheppard family cemetery in the
Cowee section of Macon County.
Pallbearers will be Lester Shep
pard, Bradford Lannina Warri
Green, Palmer Sheppard, Howard
Watson and Ernest Green.
Surviving are threo daiiDhtrc
Mrs. Joe Green, Mrs. Tom Lanning
and Mrs. E. B. Watson all of Can
ton; four sons. Carey, N. D. and
Clyde Sheppard of Canton and
Greeley Sheppard of Franklin; 38
grandchildren and 21 great-grandchildren.
Garrett Funeral Homp is in
charge of arrangements.
V '""w. I iiHiil)WMWi
II ' U I WAY
I I v Jl I IV i t: .1.. u J,pp dt.'s. The I i ?
I J M " . W nrofe.or i tacklina one of the audience I I . -
take UP 40 I V..
I ISSirK 1 J I show is put together. I U
I mM r (It 01 n n?n
S:- .,ri iinii'irininiiniiii-'-1. .I .in wmi f Mff rSiii'lniTi 1 s A- t '
Cow Produces Triplets,
One Of Which Lives
HAYS, Kan. (UPl
000 "vent occurred
A 10-year-old milking shorthorn
cow gave birth to triplet calves.
The first calf was born alive,
the others were dead. A veterinary
said the chances of a cow having
triplets were one in 300,000, of any
of the calves being born alive one
in 600.000. and of all of them being
alive almost unheard of.
Brull said the cow had produced
twins in 1946 and H47.
Memphis T !
and the "f
comes , ne
TELLING THE AUDIENCE what the show is all
about. This is where the fun begin
WANT IN THE ACT?-Sure they do. Program
men are lucky if they don't get mobbed.
IN H0Mt "' mW upjit,
! 4:1 I ' ,
CONTESTANT, dressed vp in
college clothes, gets a back
stage interview with staff.
JUDGES also chosen from the
audience help in awarding of
Final grand prize of show.
ON THE AIR-Barbara Allen
tells it to Kyser with guitar.
She's had stage experience.
ing on their acknowledgment of
deeds brought before them
All public school motor vehicles
must bear public license plates.
Train Hits Man, Returns
For Another Try At It
SPOKANE, Wash. (UP) J F
Causey, 79, went- for a walk along
the railroad tracks near his home.
A train knocked him to the side
of the tracks.
Causey tried to crawl back so he
could attract attention but blacked
out and collapsed on the tracks.
Later the train approached m if
return trip. Causpv
shouted at the engineer hut it E
9:, 'mvTbe 1 strT him
The injured man was rcoverim
from a compound leg fracture, a
fractured pelvis and several hr.k.
Causey said he can t heai
March Of Dimes Camoaian
Enters Second Week Here
Vary a sugar cooky recipe by us
ing brown, instead of white, sugar
and sprinkle the tons nf th r.b
ies, before baking, with finelv
Rememiet the. Polio.
6 Patient In Tne
You recall last summer when the polio epi
demic disrupted everything, and had all of us sit-
ting on edge with fear. There was little that could
be done then except hope and pray.
The National Foundation was at work then,
as they are right now searching for the cause and
cure of this dreaded disease. This great work is
expensive, as is the care of thousands of .cases
of polio. That is the reason this hank, and thous
ands of other firms are Joining with individuals in
urging you to give NOW and give generously
The 1949 March of Dimes, which
is entering its second week, is
gaining increasing momentum, Mr.
A. P. Ledbetter, March of Dimes
chairman in the Waynesville area,
announced today, urging all citi
zens to redouble their efforts in
the final week to make the (hive
a record .success.
"So far." Mr. Udbetler said,
"Haywood County residents have
responded generously to the 1949
March of Dimes. Judging by re
ports from our various committee
chairmen, every segment of thP
public here seems keen I v aware of
the urgent need In make our ctir
rnt appeal a record success."
Mr. Ledbetter pointed out. how
ever, that if the goal were to be
reached, the efforts of every!
Waynesville and Hazelwoorl resi- j
dent must be redoubled. During
the final week of the drive, he said, !
March of Dimes activities will be I
intensified because of the pressing I
need to prepare for the coming i
I polio season. I
"At the same time," Mr. Ledbet
ter disclosed, "funds given to the
March of Dimes will he used not
only to help those whom polio may
strike but we still have to meet the
continuing cost of care and treat
ment of boys and girls stricken in
prior epidemic years, and insure
that there is no interruption in re
search for a cure or preventive of
Mr. Ledbetter urged all who re
ceived March of Dimes Coin Cards
and School Cards to return them
promptly with as generous a rnn.
tribution as possible if ih. h,
not already done so. Coin "collec
tors, he said, will continue nn dis
play throughout the concluding
week of the campaign He aDDeaW
to shoppers to donate whatever
loose change thev can snar rfaiu.
to the fight against polio and help
speen tne flnve to victorv by Janu
"None of us." Mr. Ledhet ter rnn.
eluded, "can afford to take chances
with a possible polio epidemic this
comina summer Rut nil
m uo can
afford a dime or a dollar toward as
surance that we will he rnH
l u J
nnuuiu inianuie paralysis hit our
county this vear."
Crisis in Israel
Leave For Tour
Of Siler City
Around 35 poultry growers of
the county will leave here Tuesday
morning for a tour of Chatham
county to make a study of poultry
conditions in Siler City including
freezer locker and dressing facili
ties. The group made plans for the
j lour in a meeting last Thursday af-
ternoon. The local delegation will
! leave at 8 o'clock this morning.
The possibility of poultry pro
duction of broilers in Haywood
county was discussed by around 50
poultry growers. C. F. Parrish. ex
tension poultry specialist, and Tom
March of State College, ' led the
Jonathan Woody, president of
First National Bank, expressed the
desire for people in the county to
make a lour of poultry areas in
the state, since broiler production
nets around forty million dollars
which is 20 times as much as beef
cattle is bringing in the county.
Representatives of feed com
panies in this area were present at
1 1 1 1
noias up i
fast food lij
See Amana Ml
today! It's nJ
and easy on ii
Freezer and d
go down and fiJ
soar! 5 year iJ
year free wad
Ask About Our Convenient Payment
You Are Cordially Invited To Attend A . .
Frozen Foods and Amana Home Fre
By Miss Jean Hall - nationally known as an expert on the prepi
ot foods lor the Home Freezer and the preparation oi frozen J
the table at the
Haywood County Farmers Co-operalivi
tAy I KIM
) VS. Awl Y NANS-
Whether or not you are interested in home
freezers or now have a home freezer, be sure
and attend this meeting.
Get the fascinating facts about frozen
At 2 p.
Men are also invited.
LEARN how to live better and lit
er with a home freezer.
Miss Hall will be glad to answer
Get money saving hints on how to shop
tor the best foods for (rff,;
Get the latest frozen food i.hn; . s ls. a golden opportunity
Learn how . se.ee., pa re w'td'S H IZ T J? ,he ,re H
age for freezing at hnmp
r ursi time anything as comDlete nas
fered in this locality.
wrought You By The
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Member Federal Resem Byatem
AS TINSION mounts la the British
Israeli crisis, two Mm. . .
9eet reported assembled by Great
Britain at Malta have been dis
patched to Cyprus (1, while Eng.
lish trooDS have been font t-.
Suez (2) to Aqaba (S). The British
moves followed the shooting down
at Rafa 14 nt r
Haywood County Farmers Co-operaiiv
a, And Amana Home Freezers
1st PrUe-25-lb. Bog Yukon's Best Flour
pianea. - " (lnttnutttMua
II i - - -