THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, m
Rev W. 0. Goode, pastor
Sunday School 9.45
Preaching Service 11:00
Epworth League 6:45
Evening Sermon 7:30
Eev. H. W. Baucom, pastor
Sunday School 9:45.
T. L.Green, Supt.
B. Y. P. U. 6:30.
Evening Sermon 7:30
CANTON BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. A. V. Joyner, Pastor,
Sunday School, 10:00 A, M.
Preaching (Service, 11:00 A. M.
B. Y. P. U., 6:30 P. M.
Evening Sermon, 7:30
METHODIST CHURCH, SOUTH
Rev. Carlock Hawk, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 A. M.
Morning Worship, 11:00 A. M.
Epworth League, 6:30 P. M,
Preaching, 7:30 P. M.
ST. JOHN'S CATHOLIC CHURCH
Waynesville, N. C.
Rev. Arthur J. Racette, Pastor
1st. and 3rd. Sundays at 8:30, Mass
2nd. and 4th. Sundays at 10:30,
Mass and Sermon.
On Sunday, October 25, at 10:00 A
M. there will be a special service:
Subject of. Sermon: "The Kingship of
Rev. Oris C. Land rum, Pastor
Sunday School 9:45 A. M.
T. G. Stump, Superintendent.
iServices 11:00 A. M. 7:30 P. M.
Prayer Meeting, Wed. 7:30 P. M.
Junior and Senior C. E. at 6:45 p. m
Pecan Twig Girdler
Damaging Nut Crop
Owners of Pecan tree? or groves
are reported that twigs are being cut
from their tre'.s in alarming numbers
and in some instances small branches
with nuts upon them are falling to
"This trouble is caused by the pecan
twig girdler," says C. H. Brannon, ex
tension entomologist at State College.
"We have had requests for informa
tion about this pest from all parts of
the State. The damage is caused by
a beetle with long horns. Only the
female cuts the twigs. These "females
lay their'1 eggs beneath the bark near
a bud-scar or next to an off-shoot
about the time the twigs are cut.
Usually the eggs are placed on the
main branch in numbers ranging from
3 to 40. The twig then breaks from
the tree at the first -wind and falls to
the ground. The egg stage of the
insect lasts about three weeks and the
larvae or grub grow very little during
winter. The next spring, however,
growth begins in earnest and the grubs
feed in this twig and mature as adult
beetles late in the season."
About the only way to control the
pest it to pick up the cut branches in
the fall and winter and burn them.
Mr, Brannon says the owner should
get those out of the trees as well as
the ones on the ground. This will
prevent the grubs from maturing to
attack the trees next season. No other
effective control methods is known.
If neighbors would cooperate . in
burning the fallen twigs more effec
tive control would be secured in each
community where pecans are grown
on a large scale, the specialist de
EVERY MAN IS
ENTITLED A JOB
Sunday School, 9:45.
Epworth League, 6:45.
Dr. R. P. Walker, Minister.
Sabath School, 9:45, A. M.
R. L. Prevost, Supt.
Morning Worship, 11:00 A. M.
Christian Endevor, 7:00 P. M.
Mid-wek Prayer service Wednes
day 7:30 P. M.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
CLYDE. N. C
Rev. A- A. Johnson, Pastor
Sunday School 10:00 A. M.
JErastus Stamey, Superintendent.
Church 1st and 3rd. Sundays,
A cordial welcome is extended to
"GRACE CHURCH IN THE MOUN
Rev. Albert New, Rector.
Sunday, October 25th. 19SL
10 a. m. Church School-
11 A. M. Sermon bl Bishop Horner.
The Rector is also in charge of St.
Mary's, Micadale St John's Sylva,
and St. David's, Cullawtoee.
SERVICES AT THE PRESBYTER
Christian Endeavor Vesper service
Sunday, 7:00 P. M. Topics as follows
Oct 18th. "How to Answer Wet
Arguments." 1 Tim, 1 : 8-11.
Oct 25th- "Presbyteianism Her
itage and a Challenge." Eph. 8: 14--19.-
HAZELWOOD BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. J. M. Woodward, Pastor
Sunday School, 9:45.
Preaching services at ll and 7:30
o'clock on the 1st and 3rd Sundays.
B. Y. P. U. 6:30.
Prayer Meeting, Wednesday 7:30.
LONG'S CHAPEL METHODIST
Ren F. O. Dry man, Pastor.
The pastor will preach next Sun
dav. Nov. 15th, 11 A. M. on a subject
suggested by the laying of the corner
stone of our court house. His sub
ject will be "Christ the Chief Corner
Stone." Hear him.
REVIVAL SERVICES AT FRANCIS
Dr. Walker, Presbyterian pastor,
will begin a series of Revival services
Sunday, 15th, 7 P. M, at Francis Cove
Chapel, 3 miles East on Pigeon road.
Services every evening through Sun
RICHLAND CHAPEL SUNDAY
All who are not in Sunday School
are invited to come to Richland Chapel
(near the depot).
y Prayer meeting each Thursday
;night Cottage prayer meetings each
Monday night These meetings are
very well attended and are proving
II. B. Freeman, Supt.
SERIES OF MEETINGS AT WEST
Rev. Frank Leatherwood of Way
nesville and Rev. P. C. Hkks of Can
ton are engaged in a series of meet
ings at West End Church, Canton.
Services will continue through to
Nov. 15th. Preaching at night only.
'. " See
J. M. NEWTON ;
Your Insurance Man
For all kinds of Insurance
. ' At The
; Waynesville Insurance Agency
Over the Mountaineer office
..- ' . ...:
We Re-Make Your Old Shoes, Half -Sole, Heel and
, Mend the Uppers
Give Us A Try. Compare Our Work
For Quality and Price
THE CHAMPION SHOE SHOP
NEXT WESTBRN UNION
By JOSEPHIS DANIELS
Has every man the inalienable right
to work? And if so, who is to give
them all jobs?
There is but one thing that is up
permost in the minds of the Ameri
can people today. No matter where
you go, or in what company you hap
pen to be in, whether in the office of
the captains of industry or in the
company of men looking for jobs, the
unemployment question looms so large
that all other questions are dwarfed.
THE BUY NOW SLOGAN
Every manufacture and every mer
chant, and every farmer as well, feels
the effect of unemployment of over
five million men. We may cry "Buy
Now" until all the boosters and opti
msitista are red in the face, but with
five million men denied the usual
weekly pay check, where is the money
to come from? The "Buy Now" slo
gan is as empty as a tinkling symbal
when pocketbooks are empty. The
peach crop, the apple crop, the potato
crop, the wheat and cotton and other
crops are abundant. People have ap
petites for all that is produced, but
growers cannot sell at living prices
because many people who would be
glad to buy cannot find the money.
Those who are at work, or many of
them, have had their pay cut down,
and they cannot buy as much as they
would like. When people have steady
work and regular pay they need no
"Buy Now" slogan. In such times the
slogan they should heed is "Lay Up
Something for a Rainy Day," but as
few would listen to that admonition
as can be persuadtd to buy an umbrel
la when the sun is shining.
LOOKING FOR WORK
"I want a job," is the only request
that five million people are making,
"so I can support my family." It
seems a reasonable desire. Except
for a brief period, it is a brand new
desire. Ordinarily men can pick and
choose what character of work they
prefer and pass on the conditions of
employment and the pay. Remember
1918-19 when jobs were so good that
employers sent out agents to secure
enough workers? Today such a con
dition would look like Paradise to the
man who vainly looks for work. To
be sure, there are always some men
who do not want to work, but they
are so few in number as to be negli
gible. v THE RIGHT TO A JOB
Even since 1776 when Jefferson de
clared that every man had the in
alienable right of "life, liberty and
the pursuit of happiness," and later
declared that no man should take from
the mouth of labor the bread it had
earned, there have usually been plenty
kf jobs to go around. Therefore, the
question of the inalienable right to a
job has rarely been presented, or if
presented at all Was necessary to
answer whether a man had the in
alienable right to work. But now Wil
liam Green, head of the American
Federation of Labor, declares that
there must be added a new inalienable
says it should be amended to read:
right to Jefferson's Declaration. He
"Life, Liberty, the Pursuit of Happi
ness and a Job." Certainly if happi
ness and prosperity are to be the por
tion of an American cititen. If five
million men are unemployed, the con
elusion will be that the much-vaunted
American system has broken down. If
it fails here, most men will say it
fails everywhere. Certainly it fails
at the crucial point. "If a man will
not work, neither shal he eat'' is sound
doctrine. Is not the cor&llary troe:
"If a man is willing to work, he has
a right to eat"? Here we are all
agreed, and employers recognize that
"something must be done about it."
Still, what is being done?
UNCLE SAM GIVES JOBS
At the last session of Congress,
mainly to make jobs for the unemploy
ed, hundreds of millions' of dollars
were voted for building roads and
public buildings, some of the latter
not needed now. It was in recognition
that Government owed it to the un
employed to find work for them to
do. It is work that people want, not
doles. But if no work is given, must
people be allowed to starve? That is
the question that will not down in
City, State and Federal administra
tions even though w all agree in
in principle that taxes ought to be
Uvied only for "government econo
mically administered." Nobody can
defend, except as an emergency, to
give jobs to men who would otherwise
go hungry by appropriating money
for unnecessary public works. Yet the
policy of public works to give em
ployment is tactly approved in tne
White House and in Congress, ana
New York Has levied higher taxes on
incomes to feed the unmeployed this
WHO MUST GIVE JOBS?
Admit that everybody is entitled to
the right to work, as well as to "life,
liberty and the pursuit of happiness,"
and that Uncle Sam is right in ap
priating money to give jobs to thous
ands, what about the millions who
cannot get on Uncle Sam's payroll?
Most of them have had steady jobs
in private industry, and now if the
unemployed are to get jobs they must
be employed by established industries
where they have formerly worked.
And many concerns have been
closed down for lack of orders er are
running only on part time. How can
unemployed are to get jobs they must
they give employment when they are
partly or completely shut down. Take
for example, the case of a textile mill.
For twenty years it has been employ
ing 500 people and having markets
for its products. Lately it has been
unable to sell what it produces. It
"has paid no dividends. It has lost
money. How can it employ faithful
employes under such circumstances?
The owner of the mill and the oper
'tive are both in the same ditch. The
one cannot pull the other out. Labor
cannot say to capital under these
circumstances: "You must give me
a job and a regular wage" Capital
cannot because its mills have no de
mand for its productions and no pres
ent return upon its investment.
MUST LOOK AHEAD
While in this exigency, though
every man has an inherent right to
life liberty and the pursuit of happi
ness, nlus work, he cannot get it
from factory or : business owners
which are in the same distress, or
similar, to the worker. A capitalist
who cannot get returns on hia in
vestment and the laborer who can
not get work are in the same boat
today. Undoubtedly present condi
tions could have been averted by wise
foresight and provision. General
Swope. head of the General Electric
Company, points the way for tomor
row. It is apity some such system
had not been in practice years ago
It would have helpftd to avert the
worst ills of the present depression
He suggests provision be made for life
insurance, accident insurance, unem
ployment insurance and a pension
system that would enabtt every
worker to retire at 70 on half pay,
together with voice to the worker in
the administration of these plans
To Fatten Bigs
When cottonseed meal is mixed with
fish meal as a part of the ration fed
to fattening pigs, better gains at low
er costs are made when the fish meal
is fed alone as the protein carrier.
"Experiments which we have made
at the North Carolina Experiment
Station show that fish meal contain
ing 55 percent protein islightly bet
ter for fattening pigs than tankage
containing 60 percent protein. Then
when equal parts of cottonseed meal
is mixed with this fish meal as a sup
plement to corn, the mixture is super
ior to the fish meal alone," says Earl
H. Hostetler in charge of animal hus
bandry research at State College.
"Since we secured these good results
by mixing fish meal and cottonseed
meal, we decided to mix the cotton
seed meal 'with tankage and see what
results would be obtained."
Fifty-seven pigs weighing 85 pounds
each were selected for the test They
were divided into two groups and fed
for 77 days on the self-feeders. In
group 1 were 29 pigs which were fed
white shelled corn, fish meal one-half
and cottonseed meal one-half, with
mineral In group 2 were 28 pigs
which received the same feed except
that 40 percent tankage was substi-
Notice To The Public:
On and after December the first I will place my
grocery business on a strickly
Business conditions make this necessary and at
the same time will enable me to sell you the same
high quality groceries, fresh meats, and produce
that I have in the past but at even greater savings
and at lower prices than ever before
I want to take this opportunity to thank my
many customers for the patronage they have
given me and I invite them to continue to do
so and at the same time receive more for their
money than ever before.
Boyd Avenue Grocery
E. C. MOODY, Owner
Phone 140 Boyd Avenue
He wants trade associations under
the supervision of the Federal gov
ernment. The fly in the ointment of
Swope's plan is that the conditions
it upon repeal of the anti-trust law
so that trade associations may prac
tice measures contrary to the law
against monopolies. An a matter of
fact, one of the contributing causes
of the present debacle is due to the
merging monoplies given immunity
by governmental blindness or favor
itism. But the fact that Mr. Swope
and othtr big employers are looking
to prevention of the ills from which
we now suffer is heartening. In addi
tion to his suggestion here are two
that are necessary:
1- The water should be squeezed
out of the stocks so that earnings
should be only on the money actuarry
2. Earnings of fat years, except a
fair dividend of not more than 8 per
cent, should be put in a reservoir to
be drawn upon in lean years.
Given these two provisions, with
suitable insurance plans as proposed
by Mr. Swope, Labor and Capital will
find ways to prevent unemployment
and each have its fair proportion of
what thtir joint labors produce.
A man has a right to work. AH
concede that The big thing is to
agree on practical plans to see thp.t
the job and the man are broueh;
together and that such panics as
present do not bring distress. It can
tuted for the fish meal.
The pigs in group l ga;. ,
pounds more than those in rr'o
The first group consumed im
pounds of feed as compared :th ""
863 for the second group. ct .i
total feed required to pr . ,-ce r
pounds of gain was only l.-j pjj
in group one as compared ;t1V
pounds in group two. The rr;
of pigs gave a profit ov-r a;; C .
costs of $1.53 a pig as aa i;r.st J
for the tankage group.
Therefore, says Mr. r!,,:ete, "
the tankage had cost 439.1 ) a tonej ;
stead of the $40 it did con, the pr
would have been the same in'e-'
group. The increased gains in gro
1 would have been affset by tfce jow j
cost of animal protein in grtup
The Aiken Gift Shop,
located in the Schulhofe'
building, will be closed t
next two weeks, and rm
Not. lito., with a good
of Gkristmaa novelties.
lI began tak-
Ing Cardul when In .
a weakened, run-down b.
condition," writes Mrs. h i
F. S. Perrit, of Wesson,
Miss. "I took one bot
tle, and I seemed to lm
prote so much that I
sent for six bottles. Af
ter I had taken the six
bottles, I seemed entire-
ly well. rer
"Before I took Car-ted
dui, I was nerrous, rest-rcul
less, blue and out of
heart. I felt depressed -t-
all the time. After I-r-took
Cardul, all this
"I gave my daughter ' j
Cardul and It helped to j 0
Tellers Irregular . ng.
This MdlcbM has ben ui , Q
nr vnn lor uvor ,
for OoUKipttioii. In41feUon
TT 111 IVjJ J VJL4.1 VCVL XiUlU
having motor ills this win-
and consult us concerning giving your oils,.
greases, radiator and battery the Once Over.
GET READY NOW
Asheville Road ,
SEE THE NEW
Martin Electric Company
---MfiTJ,Jra'"'"J'Bi'""T-aM rr ""hiim r tm ' """WW" f,'S