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0 / 75
THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1933
THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
(So to (Hljitrrlt gwtimg
Hov. II. . ISaucom, astur
Sunday school, ;: ir,. Y. C. Allen
Morning Worship, 11:00. '
6:30 all 15. V. I'. U.'s of church meet.
7:30 evening worship. Sermon by
Mid-week prayer service 7:W Wednesday.
Rev. Wade Johnson, paster
Woven into the fabric of human
exigence are two (treat questions,
namely, What shall we eat and what
tdiall we wear? Rev. Wade Johnson
i; for his 11 o'clock sermon theme,
' -Mar. .Must Kat."
The church School meets at 0:40
and the Kpworth League at 0 : 1 r
Kvening worship a: 7 o'clock with
.-e-.-mon: "As A .Man Thinketh."
Rev. U. I'. Walkn, pas. or
Saboath School i):-15 a. m.
i r acmng ny tr.e pastor 11. a. m.
Christian Endeavor 7 p.
JieifinniiiK Monday, January 2
preparatory services wlill be held
ea.-h eveniufr at 7:,'i0 at the 1'rcsby-
iviiun ciiui'ch. lhe.se services arc
also in observance of the week of
prayer for Foreign Missions. The
revival begins on Sunday the. 29th
and will continue for 10 davs. Rpv
John R. Williams will lie the preacher.
Honor Roll For
Clyde School Given
iliyU 'School Adeline Rogers, Hu-
OerL Mediae-ken, Ruby Kryson, Cene
v ;!!". Koiand Leatherwood, ivat
Khihl'uid, Kmily Palmer.
in- ntary School Jack DoUon
:.;enmoni hhernll. Mary Jane Cur
."Airaa US row n. Hobble Haynes
u.u-: .online, Uruce Brown, 1'au
; . . .nan, f rank Prriiand, Sue Go
fit. Louise Green. Margaret. Jone
;-i wir.a I.eatheiAvcod. Van Havne
-aek L'att.'t. Luetic. Cathoy, Heyden.
l on, .Ull.lrei .Sftu w. ( enn Wil.
i.ain Rrown, Lucile Rogers. Frank
cainc.v, jimmie JIaynes, Dotson Pal
mer. Kllen Chanev. Murvrw SlmrrlM
(Albert Battle, Gene Clark, Migt
onrinr,!. j, my Haynes, Maggie Con
tii'd, Vivian Francis.
Hubert McCracken. of the tenth
)-"ale made the highest average for
J. C. CANNON, Principal.
Members Of Older
Hear C. N. Walker
Splendid Program R c ndcr e d
During 3-Day Meeting Here
Speaking on "Christian Citizen
ship," Clarence N. Walker, trust offi
cer of the Wachovia Rank and Trust
company. Ashovillo, delivered the
priucinal address at the h.'iiiniiot of
the Wtstcrn North Carolina Older
Hoys' conference in the banquet hall
of the Methodi t church here Satur
The Kntarians of Waynesville were
hosts to the "ill conference delegates
and about .'!0 other guests. The ban
quet was served by ladies of .the
church and music was furnished bv
the hiirh -chool. orchestra. !. J).
Hun, suiirrintendenl of the Waynes
ville township schools, was toast
master. E. L. Withers introduced -Air. Walk
er, who, in his address i n "( hris
tian (."it'xenship." drew his lessons
from the civilian life of General
Robert 10. Lee. Lee's . chief virtues,
ho saivi, were kindness, sympathy,
honesty, into:;-! ::y of character, and
-Christianity. Lee, 'he pointed'-.out.
was a patriot in private life. lie also
spoke oi the noted .Southern leader
as a friend, as a teacher, and as a
Christian, who -gave himself to ser
vice. The conference closed at lioon Sun.
day. On Sunday morning at the Sun
day school hour was held in the main
auditorium of the .Methodist church
a decision mooting. At the 11 o'clock
bour, the annual sermon was delivered
by the Rev. Wade Johnson, pastor of
.1: f . 1 I'. . . 1
;ne .vietnoiust cliurcti.
Sessions of the Older llnvu' r
once at the First Mcthodi.st'church got
on to a pood start -Friday evening at
7 o'clock when the delegates assembled
in the main auditorium of the church
and heard the Rev. Dr. L. B. Haves in
hi address on "Christion Citizenship,"
which was the central topic of the dis
cussions of the conference. R. D. I?tmn
was the presiding qflieer at the initial
Friday afternoon wa.v spent in the
registration of delegates ;in i the as
signment to homes anion? the nennle
of the community. At (5 o'clock the
program committee held its first meet
ing. At 7 o'clock, the address of -welcome
was delivered by Arthur Fran
cis, of Waynesville. The response was
made by Robert Rowen, of Canton.
Dr. Hayes, who took the place of
Professor P. L. Klliott, of Western
Carolina Teachers' college, CuUowhee,
who was unable to present on ac
count of illness, addressed himself
especially to the general topic of
Christian Citizerishin. 1
sion he held up Lee. Wilson, and Cool
Wge as examples of the Christian in
public life in comparative recent
times. In speaking of changes, r.s
shown in the trend of the times, he
said that older people cannot adjust
themselves to the changes as easily
as the young, that Christian citizen
ship has its seat in the homes and
spreads trom them to all other sitnn
tion;. Everv nrobom that fnno tK
public is a social problem that must
ne neairn with as such, he said.
; GROUP MEET1XCS HELD
Saturday mornine was riven over
to .he business session and discus
sions in group meetings. During the
business session the groups elected
jreneral officers for the ensuing year.
The following selections were made:
Carl RatditT, of Waynesville, presi
dent; and Jack Wilson, of Murphy,
secretary. The place for the next
annual meeting was not selected.
After the business meeting, the
groups separated into individual ses
sions. Group No. 1 was led by W. D.
Smith, of Waynesville, thp general
topic for that group being Christian
Citizcnshin in racial nrrtlvlnm Tfcn
leakers were W. D. Smith, Edwin
Roberts, of Canton, and Leflie Hamp
ton, cf Murphy, Group N,j. 2 -was
led by Fred M- Waters, of Hender.
sonville. The main topic was leader,
ship sna the requiremets for leader
ship. Group No. 3 was led by H.
Bueck. of Murphy, and the topic was
Christian Citizenship in schools.
In the auditorium, after assembling,
"Relationship Betwe. n Coys and
I51JVKRLY HILL. Well all I know
is just what I read in the papers. Well
v.,, just can't hardly et over the
shock of the death of Mr. Coolidge.
I had a trreat admiration for Mr,
Coolidm', and as for Mrs. Coolidge,
thotitrht she was about the finest
in public life. Ibev wcri
nice to me. Kieht after I had
all those allec'ed joke.-; from
"Letter of. a self made di
to liis President," why when
o New York he invited nu
down to spend the week-end at tin
.White House. Well that was the biir-
gest tbiiiK for me. for I had a great
reverence, tor our Presidents, and our
Well the jokes I told about that
trip were my biggest laugh producers
anypme 1 wanted to tell them, but
they were no; disrespectful, they were
touenmg on the little homely things
that made people .like Mr, Coolidge.
1 have had hi any- Republican po!i-
t.i.ians toll mi', "Will, you are one of
Mr. ( oohdge's best lxwsters. Well
1 did ike him. I I'Ollld mt : bnnrlv nnf
of . almost al the little things he
said, but it the same time they were
m.' i e. lie could put raor,, m a line
than any public man could in a whole
1 have visited them at the "Beech
is, the home he died in. He had
gone to .ow 1 oik that day, but I had
a line visit with Mrs. Coolidge. She
showed me. over tho nhiro T( ...o
very Homey and lovely. She just sat
ano cnaueu like your next door
his law office, met
stories or Mr. ( no
the office had rrent
He dident take
the otlice and
1 e dident think it would bust so big,
or be such a permanent busn Had
he known of the tremendous extent
of it, I'll bet he would have defied hell
.:n'l damnation ;iml toM sin,! umm,irl
tin' peoplo about it. Now in these
a. t-.':- .e.irs as he saw the thing over
whelm evervbodv. hi untovulUr
thought back to thosL, hectic days
whi n as President the country was
laying dollar down on vvcrvthinsr
Now on the other hand in saying he
-aw the thintr cominc. mivhi li inim
ni. i : injustice. He might not. He
not have known any more about
it than all our other prominent men.
P'U we always felt he was turn inmnu
nluatl of any of the them on thinking
Iiiad, Now if he did know that the
ire was going to break out- and had
he warm ,1 and warned, and shouted
"i.t shouted, bo would perhaps been
' ; peached, but he would have gone
lom.i as nif world's Smartest Man."
Hut predieiting, or no predicting,
the thing was coming anyhow. But no
-n... know what passed through that
visr bead of his as ho sut f,,,. il,,,.
years on that porch up there and just
McNatight Syndicate, Inc.
Dr. H. W. Chase Is
Of N, Y, University
Dr. Cha.se Was Former Presi
dent Of University of
!,-. Harry Woodburn Chase, presi
uii c,:. th't University of Illinois.
!r.y wa.- e! cted chancellor of
Wr y.-.-k Uijiytrsity to succeed Dr.
K'.h. K!l-wn'th Brown,, who re
tired July 1 to Iwertie chancellor
D. Chase, nationally known be-
cau o ol his work at Illinois and,
sity of North Carolina, has accepted
thf chancellorship, N. Y. U, an
Thi new chancellor, who is e pectcil
taiit! ofli '- s:mu . meo'is v with thp
retirement of Dr. Brown, was born
in ( i roe.hi nd T;we. 4 nr-il 11 1k7'l
He was graduated from Dartmouth
College and Clark University, joining
the faculty of the University of North
Carolina in 1910 as professor of the
philosophy of education.
His early years there were under
iiii outstanding educator of his day,
Dr. Kdward Kidder Graham, who died
ill 1 U 1 8. leaving tbs -nresidnnpv vi
" i ..j .
cant. In swift succession, Dr. Chase
bei-ame acting dean, chairman of the
faculty and acting president.
DOES FIXE WORK
In the last uost. he carried out so
!Tr.f'f--if iillv iYiH ranrtrtin Inn nrn
f am Dr. Graham had planned for i
the ( hapel mil institution that the
board of regents named him as nresi-
dent in 1920.
l-i .' the next ten years, the Univer- I
r-i'.v of North Carolina exoerieneed 1
;e ( 'eatest -decade of material groyth.
Dr. Chase left the institution July 5,
if" ', i.i acccjit the presidency of the
l'ij:vt-rsity of Ulinos Hp has con
tinue I there the work which has put
hi name in the front rank of the
Your Wash-Day Troubles
in the Laundry Truck
BLUE MONDAY is a thing of the past .... if you send
your washing to the Waynesville Laundry. No more of
those back-breaking exercises and rough looking hands.
Just pjione for a delivery man; we'll returni your wash
snow white, in a suprisingly short time.
Mr. Spenditt: "You have overdrawn
my account $400. What d-o you mean
by being so careless?"
Mrs. Spenditt: "Well, the bank's
a-! ei tiseni.ent showed that their re
sources are over if 1, 000,000,"
SEND US THAT DRY CLEANING WE'LL DO IT LIKE
YOU WANT IT
"Call 205-We'll Do The Rest"
I was down to
his law partner,
He told me many
idge. They all in
affect ion for him
any active nart in the
but he always cimc to
jiansacteil his private business. I
know his son John who. is an awfully
.... "HuiK loan, aim nis wile is a
i-. ciy gin.
liere )s a thing do you reckon Mr
i eoiidgo worried over in late years?
V" eoulil see further than any
iiu-M- )ouucians. lhingswere
'. nig so last anil everybody was so
uckoo uuring his term in oIHco, that
ens oi them just couldent noVsiblv
see how it could ever do otherwise
.nan go on up. a -.v.- Mr. Coolidce
(Udent think that. He knew that it
couldent. He knew that we couhlent
jusc ket-p running stocks ami every
......s .- uo ana up and them paving
n. menus in comparison to the
puce, ins whole fundamental train
ing was against all that inflation.
Now there was timjs when he caus
ally in a pcech did give some
earning, but he really never did come
right .out. and say, "Hold on here,
this thing can't go on!" You people
erazy. This thing ha. ot to
But how coilbl lw, ko,. . i
i,.,t in l , . "Hi ur none
t V'llt ?'"U1 haVl be the ef
iect . hvervlmdv -r,i,i i ,
i. M , v .. nave saia.
Ha, what s the idea of butting into
our prosperity? Here we arc going
good, and you our President, try to
' ,-ei. us aione. c know
Tl ' . .
i j l thousand things thev
, ""',". "V aulu io mm or about him
twi,: ."'"UU1" "ve done
fk.. i , . ""(".-u mm, ior
they eouldmit. -u i,i.
fh... ... v ,IV,: 111 ""i. and
v. wmrwia nave understood un
-i icm- alter.
Later in hia . u..i ,. . .
Coolidge ever wish ih u. i.-
nrw.liij.: ., ne nau
hi c til i ii i r im n i. . .
i, . . . , f "ouseiops recard
' hi wn.it h i, hi,.;. , "
w.jrhat anybody H
Mr L,!,ri.i.'noth?r thing'too'in
u. j , 'ivor in not doinc it
,'w the thinff had to Cb."
iJVk-i v. III
Only two days left of
The Leader Dept. Store's
Annual h're-Inventory Sale
Friday and Saturday, January 27th & 28th
DRASTIC REDUCTION ON
LADIES' COATS AND DRESSES
TJie most sensational prices on Ladies' coats and dresses
ever offered in Haywood Count v.
19 Ladies' Coats, all-wool
sport models values to
Complete Range of sizes
in Dresses in newest style
creations, now offered for
One Table of-
MUSLIN SILK, SHAN
TUNG AND COTTON
SUITING, Yard wide.
Values up to $1 yard.
Pre-Inventorv -fl gx
Sale Price JLJJCyd.
SATURDAY 8:30 A. M.
To the first 100 custo
mers entering our store
and making a purchase
of any amount, we will
sell ONE TEN-QUART
VENIZED PALE i V
AFewOf The Hundreds Of Bargains Found In Our Store
9-4 SHEETING Unbleached
BOYS' SUITS. 87 Boys' long pant suits in
Greys and Browns former (hn Mg
prices to $7.50. Sale price 3)0.41
MEN'S OVERCOATS. 29 Men's Overcoats,
values to $15.00. Men who appreciate quali
ty and style will not hesitate (h fH
to select one of these fine coats Sll-Hil
Gnls,." was discussed.
Saturday afternoon -was given over
to recreation, automobile trips, mo
tion picture shows, visiting, and other
Boys' Union Suits, Men's Un
der Shirts, Ladies' Winter
Under Vests, Values to $1.00
House Cleaning - f
Price 11C Each
Hard Wheat Flour
Kansas Hard Wheat Flour
Heavy Streaked Side Salt
Bacon . . . , . . . . .
w t i.
uus. . iU lun . ompound m pj
MEN S SUITS with values up to $25 have
been cut to the d H am.
low price of AH.H.i I OU
NUMEROCS ODD LOTS OF MEBCHANDISE TO E CLOSED OUT REGARDLESS OT
- . v vo x .
IN PREMIUMS TO BE GIVEN AOTv at.d h
COUPONS Y" YU MUST BE HERE WITH YOUR
Get Your Baby Chicks Early
Pure Bred Blood-Tested, Rocks, Reds and White Leghorns.
We hatch e t iy "'ednesday and Thursday.
FARMERS FEDERATION HATCHERY
Asheville, N. C.
Guy Hipps. Owner - Phone 1 84 - Canton, N; C