TSS WAYNES VILLE M0UNTALNTX3 Monday Afternoon Maj ,
' J I - m ta tT m
EDWARD R. BOYD
Funeral services were held Sun
day afternoon in Shady Grove
, Methodist Chinch for Edward
Kiley Boyd, three-year-old son of
Mr. and Mrs. Davis A. Boyd, who
died Saturday afternoon at the
'home after a brief illness.
t The Rev. J. H. Coleman, pastor,
'officiated and burial was in Craw-
jford Memorial Park.
Pallbearers were Spencer Walk-
ef, Steve Walker, Enos Boyd, and
.Glenn F. Boyd.
, Surviving in addition to the par'
ieuts, are one sister. Anita K. Boyd;
Sone brother, David A. Boyd, Jr.
'both of the home; Ihc paternal
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn
(A. Boyd of Wayncsville, Home 2;
-and the maternal grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. Grady Walker, of
'Clyde. Route 1.
! Arrangements were under the
jdircction of Garrett Funeral Home.
Mcdison County Men Study County Hatching Egg Prgm.
. PAl'L J. BROCK
) Funeral services for Paul .1.
'Brock, 52, were held Wednesday
afternoon in llazclwood Baptist
Church. The Rev. M. I,. Lew is and
the Rev. J. M. Woodard officiated
.and - burial was In Green Hill
' Surviving are the widow. Mis.
Mae Cook Brock; two daughters.
Miss Jeanine Brock and Mrs.
fVayne Garrett; two sons, the Rev.
Jarvis Brock and Dennis Brock;
two sisters, Mrs. Charlie Palmer
and Mrs. Will Brock; and two
grandchildren, all of Hazelwood.
Garrett Funeral Home was in
Two-thirds of the livestock of
'the United States is raised west of
the Mississippi River,
Crawford Funeral Home
(Crawford Mutual Burial Ass'a
WtynesrOle, Phone 147
' Canton, Dial 3535
Twenty-two men from Madison County spent Friday inspecting various hatching egg flocks in Hay-,
wood County, with the result, according to H. M. Diilip. manager of the Haywood County Farmers Co;
op, that they may place orders for several thousand birds here.
As the guests of the Co-op, the visitors toured the farms of -A. T. Medford, Robert Green, Tay
lor Rose, ami the 9,000-bird brooder house at' Mooney Cove. They were particularly interested in the
'different t pes', of laying houses in use at each of the first three.
Song To WCTC
CULLOWHEE John Jacob
Niles, foremost American
Folklore authority, has recent
ly arranged and dedicated a
song to the Western Carolina
Teachers College Chorus, accord
ing to Chorus Director Walter
Cupp. The name of the musical
composition is "The Cuckoo".
Mr. Cupp stated that the college
singers will present the song at
the folk festival to be held Thurs
day and Friday of this week.
A Fifty-Fifty Proposition
MONTREAL (AP) In 45 Inter
national League baseball seasons
since 1890, Montreal has played,
6.358" games, exclusive of ties. By
winning on closing day, 1950, the
Royals made their over-all record
.500. They had won 3,179 games
and lust the same amount.
From 1900 to 1950, the U. S.
farm population shrank from about
32,000,000 to about 28.000,000.
. (( ;
... w :yK err
f :Sf & f f XVt
22,000 New Hampshire Pullets Like
Those Pictured Above Have Been
Placed For Hatching Egg Flocks In
HATCHING EGG PRODUCTION
i for the
The Southern Hatchery Men Are Demanding
More and More Haywood County Eggs.
WE ARE PAYING 90c
PER DOZ. For Hatching
Pullets are being booked for deliv
ery during the weeks of Aug. 6-12
: ' " Only a limited number of these
pullets remain to be booked.
TO BOOK ORDERS OR FOR FURTHER
II. M. DULIN, Mgr.
I FARMERS CO - OP
Phone 722 Depot Street
Julian Hirt New
Science Club Head
CULLOWHEE The WCTC
Science Club held Us annual
officers election last week
choosing the following people to
fill thp five official posts: Julian
Hirt, President; Jack Evans, Vice
president; Bobby West, Secretary;
Charles Harkins. Treasurer, and
Anne Ruth Watts, Club Reporter.
To The People of Haywood County
IT IS UP TO YOU
YOU, the readlne public, are important to the success and growth
of our County Library,
YOU are our pride and Joy for you, as the borrowers of our
books and the users of our other material, make all the details of
Library work worthwhile.
It takes forty-five minutes of our time to order and process any
particular book for your use. This time and cITort would be wasted
unless you read that particular book: Constant study is maintained
of the books you check out, and your requests for certain titles are
carefully noted. This is the way we "feel your pulse," figuratively
speaking, to determine what books to buv for your use and pleasure.
YOU, also, determine our financial standing in our County and
State. However, being human, you are prone to leave finances up to
the Library Board. Our Board is composed of a group of citizens inter
ested in the welfare of the Library; but the minute they ask for funds
from the city or county it goes right back to you! City and County
officials know that the Board members are Interested in the Library
because they have accepted that responsibility.
What the Commissioners and City Aldermen are interested in
however, is how YOU, the reading citizen, feels about our Library
and whether or not y oil Hod the necessary books to answer your prob
lems. They think in the terms of the people who use the Library
service, particularly those who have expressed their interest.
The problem we, the Library personnel, face today is the need
for more room and more kooks. At present you are clamoriivg for new
books both for the Library and for the Bookmobile. Last July, the
Library Board's budget request was cut by the County Commission
ers. OUr. boqk, fund for the year ending June 30th has already been
spent. No new books can be purchased until after July 1st, when the
new budget is set up. The..' price of books, as in alt other phases of liv
ing, has increased. Thai means we have been doubly hit less funds
and increased costs. Consequently, fewer books were added during
this year than In previous years. .
.Books badly needed to meet our everyday demand are: technical
books for the working man; informational bonks for club women
and students; and books on the Home Demonstration Heading List for
the Rural Women. At present we are depending on the Slate Library
Commission and other libraries to provide us with books for which
Wc have special requests.'
Our book stock is 13 of a book per person while the average for
North Carolina is Mi book per person. The standard is 2 books per
person if good service is to be maintained.
In our present building (erected as a bank around 11)04) there is
shelf space for only 0500 books while our stock is around 15,000. Often
a book you desire is not available because it is packed up in a stor
Our urgent need for, space at present is:
1 More room for children's work (at present only a small group
can sit on the floor).
2 Space for committees, who may sit down with materials and
plan their year's program.
3Room for specially planned programs and an adequate Read
ing Room with comfortable accommodation for reading and study.
4 A back entrance where the Bookmobile can be loaded and
unloaded instead of at the front door (as at present) where it inter
rupts and blocks passage of patrons into and out of the Library.
July 1st begins a new fiscal year. It is up to you to express your
opinion to the Library Board, the County Commissioners and to the
City Aldermen as to what kind of a Library you want for Wayncs
ville and Haywood County.
ACT NOW to obtain the kind of service you desire. If the Library
is to continue to grow and serve the ever increasing number of read
ers PROVISION will have to be made to meet that growing demand
Ambitions At 99
HAVERHILL, Mass. (AP)
Benjamin F. Brothers onetime sea
man who once lifted a 720-pound
anchor to win a $2 bet, is 99, and
he'd" like to take another trip to
Europe in a sailing vessel. Broth
ers, former deacon of Calvary
Baptist Church here, also feels at
99 that he should broaden his reli
gious experience by attending
services in a Jewish synagogue. He
says he has attended services in
the houses of worship of most oth
His sight, hearing and appetite
still are good. He has outlived two
of three wives and all but two of
his eight children, has nine grand
children and ten great-grandchildren.
He thinks hard work, moder
ate living and plenty of sleep are
part of the recipe for long life.
He says he always has gone to bed
by 7:30 or 8 p.m. but arose early,
at S or before every morning.
Doctors? For 90 years he never
went to one. His only medicines in
earlier years were those com
pounded by his mother from bark,
herbs and other natural ingredi
One Run Decisions
BALTIMORE (AP) The Balti
more Orioles participated in a rare
scries of baseball games during
the 1950 International League sea
son. They played eight successive
games decided by one run.
Child Attacked, Mother Slain
7 ' V
U - - v , .
f . w - . -
Four-year-old Dianna Maxwell was wounded by an unidentified
assailant who killed her mother, Mrs. Howard Maxwiell, in their
home at Charlotte. Bandage covers a cut on the little girl's head.
She sits on the lap of her grandfather, J. A. Johnson. Dianna ran
naked a quarter of a mile to her grand parents' home and-told of
a Negro man attacking her and mother. Mrs. Maxwell, an expec
tant mother, was found dead with her throat slashed. (AP Photo).
The most shutouts pitched in the
major leagues was 113 by Walter
Johnson. He achieved this total
over a period of 21 years in the
The highest winning percentage
of any major league pitcher was
.938 compiled by Johnny Allen of
the Cleveland Indians in 1937. He
won 15, lost only one game.
the We,lern cr1
:r school ,
52 were elects , . 1 j
a risins ami,.!.' :S
n clor,, ar!t
Shp u-i l . .
s President of'the !
r-ui Burton. h,,.
Mrs. E. K. Chambers
Mrs. E. Middleton '
Franklin Home Groc
O. J. Beck's Groc
Winchester Groc. i
L,aKe junaluska School
mrs. unie Mack
Biltmore Dairy Farm
Mrs Roy Meader
Ratcliffe Cnve Groc
Mtn. Exper. Sta.
In thn 1!ik r
- - um vciuur
anese made kites bij
carry a man.
MMi.,m j 11,1 it . i l Fwm,v i iff r - -sss -jery'w'jtf'
T", - 1 Mir I .UI 1 ILIJIII 1 Uin lullillllt 111 Ii't,, i'MWs dm . 1 rn'im, I
i wrrfi'W' y ' s sm n i ii v ....,iiimM"i"Ti i t. jujij i jii'uu i 7"t
Lyum9:9 -"dffi didf2rvws,??rr7i . awt" iIk r.-mv. xww
vom m m mm.
New Uses for Ma rshmall o ws
By ALICE DENHOFF
NO doubt about It the fluff;
marsnmallow li useful item on
the pantry ehelt, and with it,
main dishes and salads are
martly transformed Into the
most tempting of delicacies, and
the marshmallov plays a starring
role when It eomes to creamy,
luscious desserts. All In all, the
versatile marshmallow can read
ily fit Into many, many dishes,
and here are tome palate-tempt
lng delights to prove It all
geared to the season.
As a main course dish with
ham, serve Pineapple Marsh'
mallow Sweet Potatoes, the recipe
lor 8 ser?lngs..Coolt f medium
sized sveet potatoes In their
- Jacket until almost tender. Re
move skins, cut Into thirds,
lengthwise. Xa a 1-ot. casserole
- place 'layers, of tweet potatoes,
i tspsalt, M e. buttet and I slices
' pineapple eut Into halves. Add Vi
e. pineapple Juice, Top casserole
Ingredients with 10 mtrshmal
lows. Bake uncoyer4 t 350 f.for
' 30 mm. ...;'.'. VW
-; Isi Isiael ,' '
. ' : Marshmallow CabbAge Salad i
not only good but ills good to eat
Tor 4-6 servings, eut -16 marsh
: mallow (or A lb. into fourths
using wet scissors. In a large
Y fcowV' coTnlrtnr Tn!ir8hmallows,
one quart finely shredded cab
bage, one c. crushed or diced
pineapple, c. mayonnaise and
Y2 tap. salt. Mix well and chill be
Chocolate Mallow, a dellehtful
frozen dessert is a good meal topper-offer
any time. In a saucepan
commne Vt c milk, ,16 marsh
mallows, a 1-oa. square unsweet
ened chocolate and l16th tap.
salt Stir constantly over low
heat until marshmallows and
chocolate are dissolved. Remove
from heat; cool Add V tap.
vanilla. Whip .Vi pint whipping
cream until stiff, then fold into
Pour Into refrigerator dessert
tray and freeze for several hours,
without stirring. ...
Marshmallows add "oomph" to
custard as youH find out If you
try this recipe. To serve 8 beat 6
eggs slightly In a bowL Add 4
tbsp. sugar and Vi tsp. salt; stir
until well mixed. Scald qt milk
and add gradually, stirring con
stantly. Add tsp. vanilla. Pour
custard mixture into 8 greased
custard cups. Top each cup with
2 marshmallows. Place cups in
shallow pan containing warm
water. Bake at 325 P. 45-55 mln
or until knife blade Inserted in
center of custard comes out
clean. Custard is good warm or
chilled. :- -
PROMISE (or the future)
You see the bright promise of wonderful tomorrows in the young . . 1' ,l,e
colts thot roam the blue grass to the boys and girls who will be tomorrow's leaders.
There's still plenty of time for fhem.
But what of your own wonderful tomorrows? Have your plans for family
security based on economic independence become a "someday" dream, wistfully
recalled by a picture like this?
There's a way you can still assure that independence a way you co" Pf0,ed
yur and your family's future. Your friendly Equitable represen
tative can tell you how. Why not have a talk with him soon?
The Equitable life Assurance Society of The United States
Thomas I. Parkinson President
393 Seventh Avenue New York 1, Now York
203 North Main Street Tel. 274