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0 / 75
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1932
THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
i - a
. f i
THE WAYNES VILLE PRINTING CO.
Main Street Waynesville, N. C.
W. C. RUSS Managing Editor
P. D. DEATON General Manager
Published Every Thursday
1 Year --- $2.00
6 Months , 1-25
3 Months -G5
Subscriptions payable in advance
Entered at the post office at Waynesville, N.
C, as Second Class Mail Matter, as provided un
der the Act of March 3,1879, November 20, 1914.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1932
' SUPPORT THE NEW PRESIDENT
The November winds have blown the
smoke away; the roar of tens of thous
ands of political speeches have faded
away, and for four long years the U. S.
will travel along unmolested by another
presidential election unless something un
The president of the United States
has been elected by the people, although
he was not the choice of all, he was the
choice of the majority, and now it is the
patriotic duty of every citizen in this
country to get behind Herbert Hoover
and support him until he leaves the White
House next March fourth and then to
stand squarely behind Franklin D. Roose
velt from then henceforth.
What is a president? He is only a
human being that has been selected irom
the millions of people to guide them and
look after their interest in governmental
affairs. He is not a king. He can't make
demands that have only selfish motives
behind them. The president of the Unit
ed States is a hired worker of yours. You
help pay his salary to look after your in
terest, and if you are constantly criticiz
ing his work sooner or later the outcome
will be unsatisfactory to all concerned.
A CLEAN CAMPAIGN
Few political battles h ave been fought
as clean as the one which just ended Tues
day. Both parties did their, best to get the
most votes, naturally, but we believe it
can be truthfully said of both parties that
only clean wholesome tactics were used.
Of course, there might have been a few
individuals that tried to pull little things
that were not becoming to the party of
their affiliation, but this was done with
out the sanction of the party under whose
name most of this type of work was pull
We bojieve there were more real
honest-to-goodness facts and principles
used in this campaign than in any cam
paign in many years prior to this. There
was little mud-slinging done except by a
few minor politicians who were trying to
crash the front pages with-their remarks,
but this was hard to do. The harsh poli
tician this time found it hard to get many
newspapers to print anything except
So after all has been said and done,
the voters of this country owe to the poli
ticians a bow for the cleanliness and fair
ness of the recent election. May the same
continue through the years, and the old
mud-slinging, lambasting method be forgotten.
THE FARM PAGE
Haywood County farmers will find
this week in this paper a page devoted to
things of general interest to them. Each
week the page will contain facts and in
teresting articles which the publishers
trust will be read. Special emphasis is
being placed upon the exchange of ideas
of farmers. That is one of the best ways
of learning to do things better talking
over problems with those who are con
stantly confronted with similar ones. If
you have a problem which you have solv
ed to your satisfaction send it in to this
paper for the benefit of your fancier
friends of this county. j
Cheer up. The election is over and
Christmas is 38 shopping days off.
AMERICA NEEDS TO SIGN ANOTH
Fourteen years have passed since the
guns on the Western Front were silenced.
but only two days have passed since
America stopped fighting. Not with guns
and implements of Warfare, but with
phrases, letters, speeches of all descrip
tions, radio talks, newspaper comments,
and even straw votes.
With these fourteen . years and two
days behind us, America should now com
bine all forces together and go after the
only reward of peace happiness. The
government can't do it alone, the states
can't do it, neither the county, nor city, but
the individual must work out to his or her
satisfaction what really constitutes hap
piness. In 1918 the general belief was that if
Germany would sign the armistice,
the whole world would be forever happy;
but we were not. No sooner had the
roar of the crowd vanished than we
were engaged in another war not firing
but fighting among our selves for the al
mighty dollar the curse of any nation.
Immediately after the war prices
soared; men thought there would be no
end to the prosperity era; then came the
slump, and in '24 and '26 a rise, and then
another slump and from then down, down,
down went prices with millions being
thrown out of employment, and thousands
of bread lines formed to care for the hun
gry. On this Armistice Day we can get a
lesson from the soldiers who fought for
their country during the war. Yhen
they got over into foreign soil they were
fighting against the odds, but they' did
not give up. On and on they went until
they forced Germany to sign the Armis
tice Needless to say, they won the fight,
because they knew they were fighting for
the right, and with fear and selfishness
left behind they'-went forward through
the opposing line.
If America today would leave fear
and selfishness entirely out of this battle
with the economic situation, it would take
only a short time until the front lines of
the depression would be shattered and
again this country could add to her vic
tories that of defeating one of the' worst
enemies ever known to attack this coun
try. The battle cannot be won with fear
and selfishness predominating, however.
HAYWOOD'S TOBACCO CROP
The tobacco farmers of this county
should be encouraged over the present
tobacco crop. Indications are that prices
will be about the same as last year or bet
ter, and with a fair crop this year the
farmer will realize more than most of
them did last year when the grade was
not so good. The quality of this year's
crop is superior to that of last year, ac
cording to Asheville tobacco men who
made a trip through this county last week
on an inspection tour.
Tobacco is a tedious crop to handle
properly, but those who understand it
thoroughly and with favorable weather,
usually always see a balance at the end
of the season. We venture to say that
before many years have passed, tobac
co will be One of Western N orth Carolina's
greatest money crops. ; It is feared that
once the farmers begin to realize large
profits from their tobacco crops oth
er crops will be dropped from their list
and many will plant tobacco exclusively.
In that case the tobacco crop in this coun
try would not be so valuable. :
One of the best boosters for the Great
Smoky Mountains National Park is
"Tours In The Great Smokies," edited by
J. L. Caton, at Knoxville. Thousands of
these bulletins are sent out each month to
different parts of the nation telling of the
wonders to be found within the park area.
Even to us right at the park, there
yet remains much for "us to learn about
what nature has bestowed upon this sec
tion of the country.
It is publications like Mr. Caton's
that will eventually make our dreams
about the park come true.
Radio authorities predict ; that the air
will be cleared of static for the rest of the
winter after November 8th. Anyone that
has been keeping up with the election
could have guessed that.
I. B. A. QU ACKER
Well the ballots haw just been
counted around hoi"1 ... It is just as
1 nit dieted George Buchanan has
i;-'Ui elected again. . . What a crowd
. . . it looks something likp the gath
ering of football fans. , . If I'm not
mistaken there were one or two who
had been drinking something Tjesides
this clear, sparkling water that bub
ble.! from our glorious mountains
which so many politicians mentioned
in the various speeches. . . Like Will
Kogers I hope it isn't a tie. . . Here's
a little inside on the election, Roose
velt will, I believe, carry Georgia. . .
Heard much about Fred Crawford
this week . . . he's getting the pub
licity. . Don't worry boys because
he has All-Southern in the bag. , . .
But here's my team . . . the All
county Drug Store eleven, etc. . ends:
Helmick, Massie; tackles: Coman,
Larner; guards: Shelton, Ferguson;
center: K. Clark; qb. Doc. Robinson;
rh. Fish; lh. Long; Line, Sentelle;
Back. "Ripley". . . Dr. Joe Liner
Trainer, Jeff; Cheer leader Joe Welch;
Sponsors "Babe" and Price. . , so
the high school better consider my
team before they start claiming the
championship of this county. . . de
pression is over. . . Also, for lower
taxes . . and on back taxes why not
cut them in half since money is worth
twice as much now as a while ago. . .
That was a good speech Mr. Alley. . .
and the largest crowd we have had . .
wonder if the Brevard scribe would
call all of us that were there crim
inals. . . to be fair some of us were. .
we voted for Hoover one time. . . .
well Mr, Alley when Brevard hears
from Haywood then he can see that
we do not require all the jail boys to
win. . , We '-realize now that a Dem
ocrat who split his ticket is like two
roosters that peck themselves as the
servant takes them .Hit to eu; off
their heads. ... From thL. shouts and
the yells the Democrats must have
vyon, , Vl told you so ,. . will you
please hold the line .while' I got my
lawn mower to sell to Waynesville so
they can mow the grass from the
streets. . . I'll lose my post-office job,
t ut what a fortune I'll make in the
lawnniowcr business .... how does
thin sond. . . 1. 15. A. Quacker Street
Mower Co. - . This is early Tuesday
. .. . am I too far ahead. . . I must
hurry . -. . . the . grass is already
high . ,''..'
24 Years Ago
Headline: Waynesville Must Contin
ue Foiward. The panic is on but
li;..- Town must rr' After election
thoughts on the needs of the times
i'oliUc-, has m thing to do with the
prcgressiveiiess or non-prog ressivmss
of a town. Everything depends upon
the business spirit and enterprise of
citizens. Tai't iias nothing to do with
it. Nor would Bryan if he had been
elected. It's the business activity that
tells. This is not the wrong time to
auvertise . Waynesville must either
go forward or backward. There is no
fitting still. Let us start now to let
our light shine. Don't wait until the
spring or summer. This is the first
time that a panic was not followed
by the defeat of the party in power
in the nation.
Miss Fredericka (Juinlan enter
tained a number of friends last Thurs
day afternoon at her home on Pigeon
street in honor cf her guest, Mis
Stevens, of Towandd, Pennsylvania
A delightful salad course, was served.
Rhinehart and Turbyiill have just
received a car load of Columbus
wagons. Call and examine them.
Following is the nonor roll for the
Graded School for the month ending
October 30, 1908.
Eight-Grade Frank Haight, Emily
Harrold, Margaret Willis, Reeves
Noland, Arthur Ricket, Horace
Wyche, Homer Clark, Robert Francis,
Edith Williams, Anna Boone.
Ninth Grade John Frazier, Frank
Lindfors, Lucile Blackwell, Hazel
Kilian, Anna Lee, Louise McFadyen,
Iva Ownby. Marguerite Sloan, Esther
Wharton, Mary S.iler, Fannie Paxton.
Tenth Grade Annie Shoolbred,
Beatrice Underwood, Hattie Wharton,
Olive Boone, Jennie Sentelle, Mar
guerite Briggs, Joe Tui'byfill, Edward
Hyatt. Lewis Wharton, Troy Wyche,
Recollections from the last week
and later: Two 'prominent Waynes
ville lawyers standing on the grass
on the court house lawn , . one was
telling the other a yarn and kept
pushing him back until they were
both standing on forbidden ground. . .
a big crowd in town Saturday . .
looked almost like the day before
Christmas . . .., the topic wasn t San
ta Clans, however, y . . . a crowd
playing marbles at the little amuse
ment stand in Alexander s. . , it is
amusing isn't it? .... I stand there
and spend a dime and get a 400 score
i . . the next fellow got 3900 on one
cent , . . for the sake of our dear
County won't someone give Janitor
Patton some oil for the court room
door . . . the one on the left going
up stairs . . . ask J. C. Welch how
annoying it is when trying to lis
ten to a speech . . ..' that door squeaks
like a new pair of shoes and it is mis
leading and confusing . . The Moun
taineers in Black Mountain didn't
have much luck at dice . . . rolled
their seven then came the Black
Mountain eleven , seven come eleven
they said in the army, but be sure the
eleven is points . wonder why Homer
Davis looks so down and . out these
days . . , someone said :. he , lost a
quarter on the chocolate market. . .
cheer up Biddix, it might have been
worse . . . sightseeing bus passes
filled with people headed for the
park , ,. . two men crossing the street
arm in aim, '-while wife of one looks
jealousy on. . here's how I got my
h'eekles . . walking down Main street
facing the wind and right in front
was two farmers . . chewing . .. . .. .
mouth filled. ,-.' . they both did only
natural thing to do at the same time
. . . yes, thank you. it washed ell
easily . -isn't liquet Brown JViule
frightful? ... 'tis told on Gtac
Alley that he told a bell hop if he?
would shine his shoes he would givcl
him tip ... . Itastus finished. . : .
"Whar's ma tip, sah," . . "Here's
a big one for you Kastus. , . save
your money. . . . instead ot saving
my money I 'm leaving now to invest
in a cup of George's coffee to kill the
taste of second-hand Brown Mule
will you come along?
22 YEARS AGO .V HAWOOD
It was a crisp, clear, healthy morn
ing that dawned on ck -tion day. The
voting began early in Waynesville and
interest was tense, though the peopls
were quiet all d;iy. A special wire
had been provided to receive the elec
tion news at the club rooms in Way
nesville. Old Haywood is democratic
all the time. Hugh Love's majority
is biggest, 830. Felix Alley next, 790
entire ticket by over-725. North Car
olina carried democratic by 50,000.
Mr. David J. Kerr, the chief elec
trician of the Champion Fibre Com
pany, is a full fledged Irishman, hav
ing left the Eemerald Isle when he was
only fourteen years of age. !, has
been in America since; for sometime
in Canton. He is a fine type of man
and a democrat ot the right stamp,
He has been the manager and organ
izer of the young Men s Democratic
Club of Canton.
Miss Eugenial Salley of Orange
burg, S- C. and Misses Maud Gudger
and Lilian Fletcher will be the guests
of Miss Bessie Sloan next week.
Misses Hazel Killian and Carrie Sue
Adams spent th( week-end at Hominy,
Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Killian have re
turned from an extended visit to rel
atives in Georgia.
Mrs. J. E. Johnston, who spent the
summer here with her mother, Mrs.
I. J. Brown, left Friday lor her home
in Atlanta, Georgia.
Mr. Fred Howell happened to a
painful accident in the Waynesville
Asheville School football game last
week, in sustaining injuries to his
Last Monday morning about 9
o'clock a freight train was wrecked
between Willets and Addie. Seven
box cars and the engine were over
turned, but fortunately ;io one was
Jnut .1 D'icc.'d
Summer Boarder: "Have you seen
anything around here worth shoot
ing?" Farmer Brown: "Not until you
Two little boys had misbehaved in
school and as punishment the teacher
told them they would have to stay late
and that each must -write his name
100 times. . On heaving this, one ef
them burst into tears.
"Tain't fair!" he cned. "Ilk name
is Lee and mine's Kestenbaumenstcin."
PRIMA R Y LESSON .
Dr. Nicholas Murray Butler said at
a Columbia reception:
"The college graduata has a lot to
learn after graduation.
"A business man asked a. college
" 'What qualifications have you for
this job you are applying for? '
" 'My A. B.' said the young man.
" 'Well, the job will teach you the
rest of the alphebet," said the mag
He was a new boarder and was not
u.-etl to the ways of thP -house. How
ever; when prunes turned up for din
ner for the third time in succession
lie felt that, he was eniitlc-J to make
a complaint. -
"Miss jIardMk'" he said . to the
andlady, "I'm Hot Very fond of prunes,
Have I no chriee?"
She looked him squarely in the eyes.
'Yes," she said, "you can have your
choice. Either take the'ir or leave
KNEW HIS STUFF V
Wedlong: "My dear, it's no use
for you to look at those hats; I haven't
more than a dollar in my pocket."
3Irs. Wedlong: 'lou might have
known when we came out that I'd
want to buy a few Things.''
Mr. Wedlong: "I did." :
Cruel and unju.-t propaganda Much
has been said through the papers and
n.at'astir.ei concerning the American
World War Veterans and the burden
oi' taxe- on the people. False figures
ha,-( lr-en usvd in order to incite the
; .,p:. and prejudice them against
,' l' Mitis ami their various organ
.: liCon-; and to make it appear to the
: . dniary public that they are the
-aus,. of heavy tax bur lens upon the
genera-i public. The heavy taxes
placed upon the people are levied by
the State and county, and not by the
Federal government. The people who
are responsible for the rotten propa
ganda are the big business men who
prolted most through the war and
through excess profits. became
wealthy, nothing was said by them
about the cost of the war and the
maintenance of the army when the
soldiers were needed to sacrifice every
thing to fight for the honor of their
country's Flag, and to protect the big
capitalist, who is the one that has
leached the people's money, and is now
trying to persuade the people that it
is the disabled soldier that is the
cause of heavy taxes, which is utterly
Should the big financier sucieed in
removing the burden of the disabled
soldier from the Federal govern
ment to the State government, then
would the ordinary citizen have an
extra burden of taxes. The tmall
tax payer is not the one that pays
the soldier bill, there are only a few
in this this Haywood county who pay
ineome tax to the Federal government
and it is this source that the soldiers
get their compensation for disabil
ity, and who has more right to meet
th? expense that those who are en
joying large salaries. I wish to say
the soldier did not leave his home and
ai profitable occupation to join the
army for '51.00 per day, but to
fight to vindicate the honor of his
county; nor did the soldier ask for
compensation unless he was justly
entitled, and was only granted on a
sufficient evidence of his physical
condition being such that he needed
resistance- Among these propaganda
slingers mostly against the veteran,
are this? who are wanting to give to
European countries twenty-two bil
lion dollars which Europe owes to
th( people of the United States, but
insist that these foreign countries pay
back the loans made by private
bankers of this country. I wish
someone would explain why these peo
ple are move concerned over making
these presentations to Europe, than
they are of meeting their just obli
gi'tion at home; it may be that some
of these grei?t philanthropists will
visit the Court of Kink James. Lon
don, and receive an Honorary De
gree for their kindly consideration.
The war was none of our making,
we went to France and finished the
war for them at ai terrible cost to
the American people, and now a few
would-be-aristocrats in order to gain
the good will of Europe would have
America pay for the entire war, let
France. Italy, Great Britain free
from any burden of the war. Let us
get back to good old. plain American
FRED A FERGUSON.
Fund Being Raised
For Marker To Late
Mr. W. E. Detweiler
Last week in this pap
an article about the der.
Detweiler, former citizen
who died in Michigan re
This week this pape
letter from one of t '
friends, and the daily j
city, stating that Mr". I
prsvctically penniless, an
was being raised in
marker be bought for hi
As he has many f rien,
requested that they be in "
and given an opportune,
ute towards this fund
sent in will be taken ca
lf sent to the editor of t'
News, Ltiddington,: licl..
v there was
th of W. E.
of this city,
iper of that
that a fund
.der that a
here it was
irmed of this
Use This Lxative
made from f 'ants
Thedford's I3lack-D -auoht is
made from plants that :row In the
ground, like the garde:; vegetables
you cat at every meal. NATURE
has rut into these plan's an active
medicine that stimulate.- the bowels
to. just as Nature put the ma
terials that sustain your body into
the vegetable' fondss vou eat.
In Black-Draught you have a natu
ral laxative, free from svnthetlo
(Imps. Its use dors not make vou
have to depend on cathartic chemical
ilrviBS to get the twwels to act daily.
Xow iwu can prt Rlack-Drauoht in
the farm of a SYRUP, for Children.
HOW ABOUT THE
Get out last year's school shoes and send them to
us and we'll return them to you good as "new, and
the cost will be very small.
Don't wait until cold weather sets in sent them
Next To Western Union Telegraph Office
THE CHAMPION SHOE SHOP
E. T4 Ducketi. Pron.
NEXT WESTERN UNION