The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, … /
March 10, 1932, edition 1 /
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THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1932
THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
, . L.oiom satisfied had but
-1 !;t.re ould have been mo a aKcn an
Vlv; The bbath was made rich in ard ar J .
-a-r ' tL sabbath is as old aa-tej all vr-o m-,
" TV'r one' day. The next, W ver, tr,. v
:atf..i-B "'. .. t r. tree ttum ..
mvpr oeen auv uuc.... 7-
in tha wav will bring back prosperity Quicker.
It is officially reported that fjr the first,
five weeks of this year or 60 million
dollars was being withdrawn from circulation
each week in the United States. To the average
20 Years Ago
THE WVVNESVILLE PRINTING CO.
made after creating: U-t tree tra
jie ' Aosolutely free tn
:uh lo J' men.
.....iV. V'av from
all all the
. maie an J God
tai !- i
Howc-l mc .v.
horc i,u it
.. i.. !;i !' j ION UA I E
Sub- ; I:)-io.'i.- payab.e in av.ar.ce
Ln' at tit p. t dice i' War-
, r. sL o- 1 C'a - Ma . Ma-L , a- p-o. lei
jer t'-e AC of Maich 0.1879. November 2U,
THURSDAY, MARCH 10, 1932
s been retur:
v-ii nno mm
v -- -' , '
Every one of us shall give an account of
himself unto (lod. Romans 14:12.
We imagine the snow Tuesday was an
amwer to t!ie prayers of many coal dealer.-.
Ic c-i-m- bv lio.-e figures mat IIoAti s
anti-hoarding suggestion has' been taken to
hea.t and that the citizen.-, of the United State;
are taking idle money out ol its niding place.
We feel that at this time, we should not
put politics first, but the welfare of our counti ,
iust as we would do in time of war. To do
this we earnestly believe every Democrat, Re
publican, Independent and all other politicians
will materially be benefited, and that right
At least, it's worth a trial.
iK-svillc- can r. vv be
the time he 'needs.- The
ty commissioner.-, dei-en
t for at last having this
even if it wa 1 ' '''
t are ever a year it ,(,. .
can party was comm:
and to carry or..
Now, afui 7 J i
hampeii i i -it bt
It found us ricn m r
almo-t bCj o id "uniai
mg it steward hip
-t dav of hii first
Sabbath v.a.- made
native il: Ho
i ?akv. We do nor
:. , r.or can we under
ection his devotions
believe that he does
ha- -'ime means te
, ,i,4V rooted in the iuptl, ' Has given av,
f man for t.ie Sabrath'.our coal, our mm, o:
.t God's own nature. . -i :aiw
" - - harrvvl'q And. PVPT1 nt.-v :, ...
n ij Muallv a part oi mans naiu:c. - -
Scrf s'lfoi r' throughout th,. wholt 1 1 uja
fn demand ior iacu 10 WUlf u
1 enn ifl rT 1 1 T IP SI I i n T i.
i"1' ' A r yy anH hoo trnt fw
QUIET, PLEASE, WORK AHEAD
As tin- old adage says, "It's an ill wind that
blows nubodv any good." might be well applied
m th. Lihdbugli k dn.ipmg ca-( 1' at hX
pushed th Chint-.-.c-JapanesC' conllict out of the
THE W AV WE SKI. II
;; :v r iiMiilfi 1"- dealt with lli' .-anu-...
;. Irir-v !:.uiMe: Tin-y !!:;(. .-. hu
man 'I- 1 '-M a:, e'ilial with tivif (I'lllar. - W 0 .'KJ"
iiev.r tj.:i'. in the lu'u. " kidnapers, will ' dealt
with --m i. ty than in the pas.
(J; tii- 17.7tl.ft(H) bushels exported from
the ' United 'States last year, how many, were
;n-rn H, ' r.cd ( nut' Ctitainl theie wue
no finer apples in the Tot than those grown in
Hcporl l n;in Raleigh shows 4 152 -actus were,
burned in Havwood county last year, causing
a damage ol oer SunK, this tiemen-
dous loss should cause every citizen- of -the
county to be more careful and try to eliminate
loret fnes At Ibis late it will only be a mat
ter of a few years until the forests of Haywood
will be a bed of ashes. The forests are one of
our most valuable resources. The foie.-d pre
vents floods and to a certain extent help regu
late the temperature in summer.
MILK FOR HEALTH
The State Hoard of Health is -sponsoring
a Milk-For-Health Campaign winch begins on
March 14 and will continue lor one week. The
campaign is endorsed by Governor Gardner and
was most enthusiastically endorsed in Haywood
Count v Monday night by a group of citi.ens
that met at the courthouse and perfected an
organization- for putting on the campaign in the
county. For years, it has been a known tact, that
milk contains certain food values that few othei
toods h-iw 'I heie is at lea-d one or moie substitute-for
every food except milk.
The State Board of Health suggests that
every person drink at least a quart.-. of milk
daily. The average for Waynesville and vicinity
is les- than a halt pint a day, al ugh this is
the same as the state average.
1h' pi.ut.o-e (" this tampaign i to incieaso
this average to at least a pint daily. Similar
.ampaign- ha - been 'md m other States and
m eei instance the average has been increas
ed and where more milk is used, it has been
lound ill it 'he h alth of tK (itiztns has bitn
improved. , . n
In state wheie thtie is a hign rale oA pell-,-.-,..ir-ui
citirm. tnlierculosis. bad teeth and
trene'tal bad health, it will be found that the
number of cows
in the tate l- far below the
general American average, m uuiw ' '
health du,cnds laigdy on 'he lood which is
u-ed and'wlie'i milk gmn its place on the
daily menu, mtdicin" and docta lulls dercease
Theie is no section in the United StaKs th"t
, more faorahl. suited to raisirg con - tt a
small co-t. than heie in Western Noith ( ai
lina It seems since we hae this distinctne id
vantage that more thought should be gncn to
seeing that the citi'ens, e-pecKt'1 the childun.
.drink more milk, , , . . . ,
During' the next week, think more about the
health of vour family and the importance oi
furnishing' them with more and better milk.
For the sake of your children's health in the
future, see that they drink milk daily.
Money nneted in good milk i money pent
for good health.
HOOVER'S ANTI-HOARDING CAMPAIGN
IS GOOD BUSINESS STIMULATOR
The' Mountaineer just received a letter
from Frank Knox, member of the Citizens
Reconstruction Finance Committee, recently
aDDoirrted by President Hoover, to wage a cam
paign against hoarding and get idle money
again into circulation.
Some startling results have been revealed
since this campaign was launched, although
CrS few Democrats have taken the attitude
that anything Hoover suggests is not
worth their time and consideration. The Moun
SSSeer is of the opinion that this anti-hoarding
SSS will aid in bringing back the credit
of XrSation sooner than anything else and
Calvin. Coolidge had just returned from
church. For some reason Mrs. Coolidge had
not been able to attend the services vlth Mr.
Coolidge and she was anxious to learn what the
minister had to say.
"Mr, Coolidge," she asked, "what did the
minister talk about today?"
Mr Coolidge thought a moment and said:
"But whiit did he have to say on the subject .' '
persisted Mrs. Coolidge.
Cal thought for a full minute before he would l
vouch safe his famous answer: j
' He's agin it 1 '
The story above has In en told some thous
ands of times, perhaps, but it has so powerful
a lesson anon saying little and meaning much
that it is again repeated.
It would have been possible lor Mr. Cool
idge to go into detail as to what the minister
had to say. He could have told of Cain and ;
Abrf, the first transgression, the fall of Ninevah, ,
of Sodom or a score of other famous references i
on which sin played a salient part, but he was
content to merely say: "He's agin it!"
I'eonle are prono to talk too much.
This has been particularly true of the past
few years when the depression was uppermost
in our minds. We have talked, talked, talked.
And our talk has resulted in more misery,
more unfortunate happenings than in almost
any other time of our national history. A well
known banker said several months ago that, in
his estimation, more banks were forced to the
wall through loose and llltimed conversation
than an actual need of liquid resources.
There'.v an old story of the garrulous per
son who, "Everytime he opened his mouth he
put his foot in it."
That is exactly true.
How many people do we know who talk
themselves into more trouble than they are
able to talk out of? The chances are that all
of us have friends cursed with a too ready
All of us, you know, like to appear autho
ritative. If a subject is brought up we like to
have others believe we know it from first to
These same people are the ones spreading
rumors that start first as idle table t'hat into
the serious menace of calamity. We all re
member the dog that vas-given a bad name.
The poor dog was finally shot as a menance
to society and it all happened because he bark
ed al - the' wrong time.
It is an easy matter to bark at the wrong
time And with most disconcerting and, oft
times, calamitous eflect.
There are business experts who say we are
now out of the woods so far as our economic
condition is concerned. Let us hope this is
true in everv sense oi the word.
We have had perfect orgy of talking the
past several years and it has become a habit
rather than an idle pastime.
NOW IS THE TIME TO STOP TALKING
AND BEGIN WORKING !
That seems a trite thing to say m cold
tvpe, but it is the truest saying of our present
times It 'cems rather Polly Annish to make
these subjects the theme ot an editorial but
thev are the real cause of most oi our unhap-pine-s
of the past years. If we had had sense
enough to work--harder and talk less we would
have been far happier today.
Yes, talking can get us into more trouble
in a minute than we can get out of m a week
of explaining. Change that talk, talk, talk into
uyh'U WORK. WORK and you'll not only be
happier but will find time to think of others
becides yourself. , ,
Work is the one panacea for trouble.
It is one human function designed by the
Almighty to make us forget self. No man is
happier than he who realy works. It is the
thing the world needs most the one thing now
most necessary for the good of all those who
have wasted the past two years away in care
less talk rather than work. , , .
It's rather peculiar, but those who begin
by talking about the troubles of business finally
get around to talking of their own troubles.
It is inevitable. , ' ,
So forget self, forget, worry, forget de
pressions and start to WORK!
No better epitaph could ever be put on
the life story of a man than this:
"HE HAD SENS0S ENOUGH TO KEEP
HIS MOUTH SHUT!"
Ushers for the closii. v.a-c
the Graded School were ek-ca
r.ca.. oftfarnnnn hv the fllll
iica'-.uj . . . ' " . - j ----
the tenth grade as follow.'.: M .-:
i - - . - t i 4 1.1 I tA..n.
' Henry Met adyen The demand fo, one u ... seven
. Let ul continue to u h Uaw.c- on wh.ch th, -oul of man may express
..:ii k. -y,nii not berome its devotion m worship to uo-i is a
; star gazers
I is at
; time tor
It found American snips
ing American products througkf
civilized world, our foreign and
. r n n ' . .- nt PIT II 1 1 I M 1 III... I II L ... u .. . . a y.a ,1 ,J ,..,..... . .
The '-est prowtn is irom jaw oi mans .-i" - -. uuuicsm uw cciupnnt viitor
h t r ..... . : ..rivo ii the iUmand for-. ,.:, w eito a oh .r. i..
when every orsrai a;' i i actor us -.. -": T, 9 , j y' . "'M":.
work This i r.o place nor water to quench his thust. lhe sao- jt a(j0pted on asinine tariff p,
worn. iiiis i- . i .... . .u..,.vn l- a 01 nrhitrnrv I, n:utj .
idlers who ':nock; no. Knotk- f'aui u.c.c.v... as uK"i - u,t'K" cm
frtv,,.., i.rir.n tre worm uv a iiaisiu wintpn n.ir frrent- sn in..,:i i ,
I uic i'-'.cu - - u.vn." r-- r
i l I ! ' V I III I. II I . - ' W : T r V M Illl I L1 ll.T LI.
ers who idle. Editorial
Mr. Ray Morgan sp"nt Mon.l.i
his home in Clyde
Mrs. I' L. Turhvf.ll visaed Mr.i
N. Henson in Canto i this we"k.
Miss Sarah StriiigtH'i.l is penning
a few days wit i.frionds in Asheville.
Waynesville .-)n:inn-1s to slow. Mr.
' . t'.- Mi'lei ; o .'-I'-.tr i;.-i-
i' Branncr avenue
Mr. I) M. Ca.'i -. ' 'i - n:' ' v.i.
i i"'. .n incut t j i-ir i- - - !.:.:., vu.-
h:,h-;,r t, ii Ait'l '-' !. . .V V;V.
piovision of a' beneficial friend. American
v;.Vir.r rtic Sabbath dav the world
1 be greati.
1 ejects or
impoverished.- W ho-. jejt;e3 -which America u
etrlects to keep '-t I n.l worshia or be de?t:
got by with it.
I- found our indust:
free from unjust taxe-.
r.lit at minimum nrice-"
ing markets. Again':
inie-i'est, it has made u
tax-exempt and has im;
t.y v'ltually all of o.i:
pt-iisv. Six billions a ;.
from our mines and
toi it's and store-. I. u
ofie-half ...f the retail ;
wlied leading 'articles .
'a,r-v I t.tx and monoply ret-,
who 1 , . ' ,1,.. ,,,
get oui luiii v.j. v..
they pay. Producers
the selling pi ice of tlui:
their effcetive demand
Under this tax system
times',' our industrial
.-taggers and function
every few years it brea
the Republican pany
vahant champion of Ai
try, the tireless protect
laiMjnng man, and has ;
It found agiKultun
spite of heavy labor co-
to harvest a crop no.v i..u.i.
two. et, in spite of an it
methods, agriculture no i
trate and bankrupt. Thou.anu
iVinnsnndo have lost their fa"
we :ir developing a loatlboir,
. Jdangerous farm tenai:..,
.STORY Ol' THK I'KOIC AI. PARTY I Ruronean peasantry at wo
... .Uin... tr. M. I hi' P
friend, aid and defendev ol ti
and 1 a-
The duty to
; binding not
1 in the word
it is in.-.tpo-lan's
day ti keep
ani do not
LETTERS TO EDITOR
I H s' 1' A-
N. (".. Rout
ft:.-!i'..r of '1
, I am end
' ()i:io "paper,
I is puiilisht ;:
osint: a clipping from
The Dayton News, which
I by one x.f the nation's
tie men, oiire a tanituiatt
tin. 1 iciiiocriitic nresidentv. and
as I see it. he has. a fair showing to
trv again Patriotic- citizens that read
it should contribute to the paper that
publishes it, and laise club funds to
put "it into circulation to reach every
home in the south.
S. A. JUNKS
of The News, Day-
1 the W
S avnesville, .. f .
I am not attempting to cast Mowers
in your direction ('cause they're so
plentiful now) neither am I attempt-
ing to - snow you a goon time, nut
i really that paper of yours is an ex
ceptional fine "sheet" taking into
! consideration the present nation-wide
! business depression 1 (To lhe K lit
Ynnr mfikd im is rh un.lu ni vnnr . .i- .
" v ; -- ' . ton, vniio.; interest
news coverage is way above par and icri.ius- ,uv the fruits of adversity. ' Ip "'lt-rlsl
generHiappeiiiuiivfv.iuieiJ.ipei uot.itTh 1)lt.st.nt depression promises to lf .. niiiiin; of acres o:
lnnfl nnnp-i for 11(0 11
nrnud of the Duplication, and in my
estimation it is a credit to any town
much larger even than Waynesville.
T Riirtdv do eniov readintr the Moun-
taineer and get a genuine "kick" from
' reading North Carolina items occa
I Rionally, and I wish you all success in
abundance with it and I plead .with
! vou to continue the good work,
i Luck to vou both,
i J. M.
general appearance of the paper both T(u, ,)lt.st,nt depression promises to.1 ,
in news, editorials and ads is good I vit,i(( Krcatei benefits to America than! ; .
and 1 am sure waynesville is nuieeu any moasure favored by the Kepublt-j ;yf ' :; i ' i free mater,
-ua ,,to;,.nf i o,l : ,. ....... i u 'all oui people aim !
can party iiumiik us i i m v"-ou- factories for generations J
(ic :ing misrule, Even ih our eastern -cities, hoi
11,, r.,,1 r.ll'J.i.. n.inv Honvpv with . ' ..... . .!
Do not cha.ge poor Hoover with I wia. f a-i. ,. .nv.ei
tins lattit oieakdown. He is no more .. nj titv ,
ii. oiaine man v,-uutiuK iiaivunn,
iiaugherty, Quav, Roosevelt, Penrose,
slums. Landlordism si rt
with more evictions annuai.
, , if . ,V i .u vvitn more evicciuiis an
Mdnch, Maik Hanra and the othei f , U1, tl
btders who lor sewn decade- nae , K, )n
lormulated our policies and enacted Yf t thig f tes (
ovr laws. Indeed, is not Hoover the (l.s(. , of -u fn!U,L),,
., ly recent presidei t who Kt not , a.s.-hei it.d -
followed the hush-cover-it-up atituoe , .
sdlOl I D OHSKKVE THE SABBATH
To The Editor ot The Mountaineer,
T n v i o vv o t the fact that so manv
: of the citizens of this county have no
regard lor Sunday; I am sending you
j my views on thi- matter. .You may
use this letter as you see fit in you
I The Saltbath Dav is not a man oi-
Ide'.ed institution. (!od instituted it.
T; is a for man ordered institution, 'i no
Sabbath was niade for all men. (Mark
But it is neither national nor sec-.
i tartan in scope. Neither liistmctly
Jewish, nor. distinctly- Christien, it
applies to every human 1)1 o.- rheie
was a Sab tint h dav long before I hnst
lanitv or even Judaism was organized.
iwnrd tho shameless corruption of
im party? For that he deserves our
If ever in history a polnical gioup
in the chosen pet ot the gods, that
:oup was the G. O. P. Porn of high
::e.ils, it came into n.iwei in im vi.go-oii-i
youth., supported by a g.'eat mora1
s-ue and confronted ! v on opposition
cut was to be discredited lor a gene
::: on by the stigma ot slavery
a wav with it.
I: found us boastin
( ( ontinued on p
nd, it came with
; ne west. Land was -1 v
;:i: . Wages and ml
industry was thriving.
v.l htul! i .'i I''-- C! UOtl '
nm..ted. but producers i
ii-i'i'duct of their efforts;
.and, monopoly could not
tr.i' extreme east ha I
cut i(, -of dear land. Foi
i-i ih .- .-.hole
V' it h- cheap
i, at :el: the
,. .in; .;.. .:.-
13-Year Old Girl
t ineinnat!, 0.l
. Cireinnati, Ohio, i-ect r
little. 13-year-old gran
nothing but skin art
v.oalrl go to the tab!,
a mouthful. We situ,
make her eat I star.'
; tv:: ' t-'oenfu! of Sargor,
.tav bc-foie meals. N
eating her head off p.:
Tike the same child.'
VI R1IS CI 1 'iUE
1 1 I
m ol. 1
In Steele County, Minnesota, the cow pop
ulation is greater than the human population.
Most counties have more bull than anything
PUBLISHED WEEKLY RY MIZELL SALES AND SERVICE, INC.
3 ft as
UAYNESMILE. . C.
'THURSDAY. MA fi. M
V.o are her, to serve you:
in anv wav we can, see us. i
THE FORD EXHAUST . Nit "How do you classify
Published Eorv Thursday 1 you.'1 e:penses"?"
j, ' i 'W it 'T spend .Id'.f of my
Ml.LIL SIEs VM) f0. (lthrg, 40'V fw K!UP ?rai9 and the
SER ICE, IM . , food, and 20', for amuse-' Steer that ha made this,
Phone 380 N'-iA'.'I'j3116012'' tCJ,trv hat !S 15 toJa''
ANaynesyiHe. N. C. "P t0 ' 1
it xca.i, cilULSi Ilglll,.
It is a pleasure to serve
you in any capac
Oil- 1'tiT.Qlf . Irni vt v.wvv,
I ' - r-- ' uv Ullt'lil
juu in any voHoui) m me ; prices are in inic with
n iitvt num ' ...
- - r J J - -
look around at some places i
tr.at aon t nave tnem.
economic conditions, you ("Are you M Bitting?'
; .. i.a'i : vi)ci i repairing .Miss Bitting.
we don t Deiieve you can done neie at lower prices "Oh. paidcn me. My
m: "J'".k jvui ; jvm iviuiviij . jmia i lault.
mnnpv than vnn can i for the Kit on,l v.m,. lri.i
"Nothing of the sort. I !
j want you to know it's no-
money than you can get ' for tne hit and miss kind
5 , v.- . want yuu to Know lis ihj
; r-. t .Mase a habit of uine-1 imJ..'. k
Glad to have you call on 1 ('0('I GULF GAS from! . . t
us; we will do our best to i 1UI rumps. We are glad! i
serve you, you must be 1 10 keeP '(ur tires properly i Nut "Well, one thing this!
pleased. , inflated and your Ra-! country has learned in the !
Wo ran uap Pnr
r... 1 1 L.ii j
ijuiis ui a uevver navaniage
than we can Political bull.
" j . iv.a-
diator filled, our air lines
are at the ens tanVa Vmi
Bred i don't have to mnr. -mil
twist around a corner for
lnsf t.wn vm nnvhow."
Bolt "And what's that?"
Nut '1WP know how that
a depression can't be talk
ed to death."
The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, N.C.)
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