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0 / 75
THE WAY NES VILLI MOlTNTAlNBEa
j THURSDAY, AUGUST
THE WAYNESVILLE PRINTING CO.
Waynesville, N. C.
W. C. RUSS Editor
W. C. Run and M. T. Bridges, Publishers
Published Every Thursday
1 Year, In County $1.00
(J Months, In County - .50
1 Year Outside t.f Haywood County 31.50
Subscription payable in advance
tin- p..t office at Waynesville, X. C,
Si-con,) ( !:i-s Mail Mat'ev, as provided under
.V. i,f Mati-h 17!. November I'O, 1914.
THl KSPAY. Al GI ST Hi, 19.! I
TI1KHE AUK TOO MANY PEOPLE EXPECT
ING CM I.E SAM TO HELP THEM
'II.; i,,i:r ln-r il' i!-ti!Mc.l'nm;!it now be
in jm.-n i-H!Miftit n-l;t-f is .brr-i ty t'
rci.t thai: .' wa rvfii linriiijr the l-aiirt y ar
(' till' l U'J: I - illll.
! in ii.a.iitil inlViviK'v to be taken irom liw.
t at i i!1 ;.- lltat NM'-t l '.hi- recovery talk i
I . :ii leaht.v we .. . . . '.:' .'!
t:.ai, ,( . u vinli'rii miilh -ago, vvneii we
.a'Miiiii . : ..a i . lc 1 1 1 1 i tin.- bottom. .
I.,;,, a i. IvileCtMIt Wlil 1'1'lAe that ihi
i - i i , ; i . , t . i ntw evidence al every haiiu
that i.t n;i,,' a i. int.- vine 'l ogi't Un.-l ul 11-.-
K 1 1 1 niiii. i i ' 1 .- i i ; ; i i-Aj-t'l n liCiv- -Ilia. . iulig.
ai i-li t a - Oinl a l ) el c.
u n,. . i in.';:, itt.- nig mi l i a -c Hi ifiiel lull-.
1 lit i L i ,;a ii-. i in, uijv au-uej. t lit if aic tiMi
inuii.v pt I'jilf wan uac iii-uuiu to inahe il a
"lui.-im-.-- i-i :la !nJ4 ": i 111- Ji'iit-i iliilein Keep llil'lll
t.r a--, .-I in Mfjiilig Lilian. Ami .i.i- gvt'Ti.l
ll 1 1 J 1 1 . ih lulM. iui- i,i-i a la. ill doling 'out rebel
Tiii iv i a i-i-i .am I'lt'liit'lit ol our popula
tion ihir!i ii',-i-r ;(iiki'(l, i-i'ii during bouni
years. They aiv lining tin- -ana- thing now and
getting paid iui it. a itua.iin' very .satisfac
tory t" tin. il''. i'i'n tiiough it i- iiard in tit' taxpayer.-,
in far too many ra.-f- arc- wi inat.ir.g
it at i rai t i e t o an element t hat thin i-au.-r us
trouble in tnc future.
SIX POINTERS ON HON TO DRIVE SO K
Ab .'Jenkins, the man who holds limit
American Automobile A.-in-iation reeoi'd- for
distance, speed and endurance driving, than anv
other iuicr ami lias never had an accident --'
give- -i practical suggestions t'or safe driv
ing in the current Uotarian .Magazine. They are:
1. Keep both hand.- mi the wheel.
"The only two people I know who are com
petent to drive one-handed are Eddie Uieken
bat'ker and Ralph de Raima and ..both of them
u. -e two hands."
J. keep the best tires on the trout wheel
"The front-wheel blow-out is by far the
most dangerous. When blow-outs do happen,
danger can l)e . averted by clinging stoutly to
.... Always test your brakes
' During -lie lirst hundred cards of driving.
I alas test my brakes bv pushing down the
pedal.. '1 he brakes mav have frozen, thev mav
be greasv or need aduistnu'iit.
1. Re extremely careful at twilight
'ou have three times the accident haz
ard at twihgnt that you have at S A II. Defec
tive visibility is. . of course, the reason. 'Re
member, too, that night-time crashes have a
forty-two per cent higher fatality' than :' day
: light accidents."
.. Don't use brakes in a skid.
"To come out of a skid throw cut vour
clutch and maneuver the steering-wheel so that
the iront wheels are in alignment with the rear,
ones. In other words, go in the skid. Brakinj?
is ineffectual. Your main concern is to equa
lize traction on all four wheels, which you do
by throwing out your clutch; your next move
is to get all your wheels in line. As soon as
you feel the skid weakening, let in the
clutch, 'gun' the motor, and resume forward
6. Study the road.
"Always reduce speed when passing from
one type of road to another. Your right wheel
should be approximately one and one-half feet
from the outer edge of the high-way. Running
off the road is common. Thirty-one per cent
of accidents are due to speeding, while thirty
four per cent are caused by cars going off the
THE CHILDREN AT THE COUNTY HOME
At the county home today there are 18
children who are being deprived of all there is
in life for a child. Their outlook on life is in
deed dark.' Their associates are old folks whose
life has been spent, and certainly their future
is not that which should influence children.
The county commissioners are seriously
considering building a separate home or in some
way providing for the children so that they may
be by themselves. Of course, this will mean
money, and the present board has made every
effort to cut expenses until they have been able i
to make the tax rate some '- cents less than
last year. To provide a home for the children
at t lie county home would raise the rate about
one or two cent : for the firs year and no in
crease thereafter, it was found.
It is believed that CWA (or something
-imilar) would, furnish the labor to build such
a home, and the labor would be about one-third
of the cost. Rater thi- free labor will not be
The hoard of commis -ioners are to be com
mended for not jumping headlong into .-pend-
I like my sleep! I don't know what
Is better than a downy cot;
If I could have my way, I'd stay-
in bed until the close of day
And then I'd gladly slumber on
Until another day was gone!
I never yet have counted sheep
S To put my weary self to sleep;
No sooner do I hit the hay
Than all my cares have flown away,
And slumber's comforting embrace
Has made my couch a trysting-place
For peaceful rest and restful peace! .
And though my snoring may increase,
With accent loud and cadence deep,
Oh, how I do enjoy my s!eep!
22 Years Ai
( Kium the lile of Augu
, Mis.- Heima H..we!! :r "
L; visiting Mi-s Nina H u
I AI:-. Al. M. N.jt.ri.l, u :':
ty ccm.n".:.s.-ip.ff an 1
' :a:3ieh un-i citizen.- -'
a as in W-.ynesvilie V.'
Alices 1. ,. it,...'
i ji-itay x L' r Ja.k' n s:
a a visit : AIi-s Fi . J:
1 .-.-iUse p. ;ty wili I v
I r.i.nor iasta;- sterai .
; Mi--.-- A ..... Su'.:...'..
, .-'.. '.. A ; ! J -.-t .:,
t tj,i:!iciii "m-, Sa:- .; j . ,
i lT mone.v. Thev
-eeig ill-t U iia- i
'I'he itiest inn t hat i-
liot i llll t he ( hildl e, !
-'ate does not have an i
o'ta' afe- ,f,li(:'('il b ;
ii 1. - .'hi 1 1 1 let! o rit iac i t v ,
sti!i,li.:n V.ilere deliUqtlell
ire taking- t!i ;r tim.
sually ral-ed l.
'han-ife. and t!
iie::i'.- and :vj.
k J&ftAI W---. " ;1;Ni-
but t hese children are not of t hat t.viie. They
are imiort untiles.
The conn y home ha- been termed as a
"d'Hiipin: pfa-i for all kind- -of characters,
who aie inn i;ir'ii;!i!;ii- vthat' their conduct oi
language i i. ).i-i..,'t i-ii- v. n:.; chddrei!.'
'That being the ca.-e it seem-- that tlie children
-linuld hi-excluded from such environments.
In view of the fact that the number ol
'hildl i I'l is -teadily ilici'easillg a', the "count v
holla- we tile leil to belieVf lilttt now is the op-
poituni- time to invest in separate- -housing,
facilities from .the aged ihmat.es..
And certainly, now is the time' before the
children become contaminated wit h vulgarity
that.: they hear daily to begin making citizen
out of tin m that will .-omeday repay. the county
and not clutter up: the -court.' dockets and be
more; expense to the county 'than a .-.opa fate
building, would cost now, with tile ti.id of CWA..
NEWSPAPER COMES ITRST
The following vvas . hiken from a -'circular
setit to retail merchants by a large vvhole;de
lu-'U-e. "The value of your local newspaper to
: lie success of your business cannot be over
estimated. Its worth all the support and co
operation you can give it. For the newspaper
is a-mirror rellecting the life of the community
in which you and your store have an important
ptirt. Everybody sees it there. If it is not
there, the mirror is dark where your store
should be. You are there but you cannot be
seen. Vour store is open for business as usual,
but out of .sight, out of mind. To keep in step
wit h the progress of the community, to get
your share of business, you must advertise
regularly. Take your newspaper publisher into
.your ."confidence: he can give you valuable as
sistance. Establish an advertising budget
Plan a regular schedule for your advertise
ments. It is a policy followed bv the most suc
cessful stores ;.its- an idea that will W profitable
to you.' F
Uv W. CURTIS RUSS
.Not ii; ;t mi'.-ti'ia tii aiiyi.'iiv ii'ul
::an-i-!l'. iut .la.'k Alc.-.-er, ciun:y
-a.pi 1 1 ii t c tli let i t .it' eiiucatiull li-oc.-n't
III t!lf. I i-V'i. 1
t" i- ,i iieaiuit -;
i.i nt ih- fi ant
va ti.-yinj; t'i
Nut i:-n'y were itaau'..-
V. tlie '."iol- ih-.-l tcrf t i-
ti-ai'lvi: which 'u-uuHy
: at'ti-i- .-chdul wa.- eyt.
act wiijii l .-Uicc-tully
! pi-anur- j-ht-lU-J. an-! in
i"ti 1 was a!li-il en tu
-tii.M,, l-hiwn wlaa the
e, hut the qm.-t ii -n M'as
Jiiii 1M chi-Ke t. iic. itii.
when- la- will i..t It- U'llit-M-I
With iiusliitlL' l-'ni'ds tiirnuKh tiie .-nnw
,..i, .... i.-.
The tinly outi-owtii f the aiuve !
ineiilt-nt was that afu-r all concerned '
M t-i-t- 'iiavvpd out I was accused of l'1
. t- ::i: :i Sc ' .in-.:, ;i , h-i was twins i
ir al'inir t!u-
lail'i -:v J.
liiirhway. niv m-pht-w :--ked nu wluit ' Th- fnll.'.win su
v. l . ! i iiy w.i- na a ct-i liiin .-isn. -' eofi) received thi w
lust. hcf-Te' I-..- -t -irte.'i his que-t'icn : jrj' . y "ard-
.i y.'ie.'j wie.-Ka-ss ar:vi-y m ir::i in
:ne cut otl' tn a sirii-' i-eaii witlinut:
:i'.'vinr- any warning: ..whatever. ' By
hayins my mind .on the road and i
driver ahead. 1 fprgiit his que.-tion !
and aid somethintr about the numb-.-k
nil yap' in-the car ahead,"
I.-ouk insr ;.lt rue in utter amazement !
lie said: "I thnuit'ht it -aid -.-uniethintr
.-Inmt fui-nituri" . I
I.id I fe-,1 chr-tip'? . 1
11:1. k I': - :r. Kid-1
M. V. Ruetias. .Mac-..
I. 5. Smathcrs, Knute
tie-iive II Ward. A.-r-A.
P.. M- tar-a: Wavm -Aiarsl'r.l!
,!. A. I..iwe. AVa-.r.: --.
H. A. Sl..an, V-,Vr. '
Mrs. .!. F- llr-I.a v. ,AV
V.v-. V. H. Mcriuie. V
Mr-, r. A. II.nvr.e- W
Mi -. .I-.hn I., i'nv: . V,
-I. I. Caushv, M
napeiv, hu: Will Not H
v Him l!a.k Judiro Wm.. H. (
'mm Hi.. Wi
Paid .sjoiMMi for
Ran-i m. hu" Will Not Pay Due Cent
l'if Atninniy i!val Alujut P in The
Ann-.i :hi Weekly- the Magazini'
which funi-.s .n Anitus V2 with thv
i:.I.'n.M(iR!-: AAIKRICAN. Buy
y. -u: cm.y. t'inm y-iur favorite news
!: '.' r new ii'.der- "',.'
t . -n Si- C.
Mav M,.R,-vant, W':.-.
Miss A- M." c; -. V.
Giviyer C. Rogers. ( 'Jy.
.(ere Davis, Wayn, rv:"
iJ.xAvr ('. Havni-- "v
.1. H. Haynes.' Clyde.
-Edwin Fincher, Civic.
Aiteut the hv.-t crack ;' . he week
w.-.s iiiaiie by - a fuui-'teen-yeai -idd lxiy
:,t Lake .hmalu-ka ila.-t .Satu.:ilay ilur
i l ik ' he Imat pageant, : At tie tile
patteM'.t whicli Wc- lieautfu'l indeed,
la-i.-h Sep;; ate eiat't had tu niake fer
'.-ho re the he.-t they could. The i'mat
wiiich carried out the NRA scheme
was manned ly t'nele S.m him.-clt',
and after hein cut loose from the
low boat t'nele 6av grabbed the
oars and started pullinir for shore,
where upon the little fellow yelled:
"Look at t'tu-le S.im. he's 'working
The rain that fell shoj tly after the
-past-aiit started changed the coloe
scheme of the entire affair, but even
at .that the "contrastinir running col
ors" added Pep to. the event.
AdiF smiles: "As happy as Paul
Hardm, "Jr.,, over the large number
tf visitors at his. church." :'
If you happen to ,ee t'arleton
Weathti by eyeing some of the boys
on the street just remember that
football practice i just a few days off
and. he is bniking for material. '
JOHN DILLINfJKR'.s TTOR.E
That Arizona attorney who claims John
Dilhnger was his client has a singular concep
tion of professional ethics.
Roasting that he was . in communication
w ith Dilhnger during the whole time the outlaw
was at large, this lawyer admits he never noti
fied police. Even now he refuses to divulge
information obtained from Dillinger's letters.
"It would be a breach of professional con
fidence.'' he says.:
Legal ethics does not lustifv an attorney
in abetting a criminal. Actually, it instructs him
otherwise. More than a few iiidges have ex
pounded on this recently.
Every .citizen,- to be sure, has the right of
confidential relations with an attorney up to
a point. Rut an attorney has no more right to
cover up the tracks of a Dilhnger than he has
to abet a maniac.
A doctor who aided Dilhnger has been
sent to ,iail. A beauty specialist who "lifted
his face" faces prosecution. And the same
treatment is merited for an attorney proven
guilty of deliberate effort to defeat justice.
While , perspiring like forty
week. 1 filt t.i T-hinL-inn- i,f .1
storm incident that happened several
years ago in Asheville that always
makes ran think less of . myself ea' h
time I remember it. ..-.'.'.
It was a cold night in January: and
me. nrst neacy snow of, the .-eason i
was tailing last. I was anx.:ou- to
go ttt Henderson ville for the week-end,
so afte.- vvrapping up good, got into
my model T Ford, which has kir..
since gone to the place Where all good
cars go. all ready for the trip. Af
ter t:.i'.-ty minutes of steadv crank
ing the ca.: '-itill , refiised to start.
By that time- tile snow wa fallintr
faster and the thermometn-
tiropping. Upon seeing -my atiA.; ."
to get started, -a -Mr-.. Leonard came to
the rescue with his car. For another
thirty minutes We skidded over the
streets of, Asheville with him pushing
Still, my car refused to start- In
fact it even refused to make an ef
fort to start. In utter dispair and
disgust, I asked Air. Leonard to puh
me to the nearest garage
After reaching tVu.
.mechanic lifted tha hood and in ai
jiffy I saw that I had cut off the gas I
the day before because the carburater '!
had been leaking. The mechanic
smiled and, said "Will that be ' I
Mr. Leonard gave one s:gh of relief'
to see that th trouble had been I
lound and another sigh to know that i
nt- nan gouen Mil ot the biggest pet 1
ht u.tn cut run across.
I hope it will be a long time before
Air Leonard puts in his appearance
at'the rearly Gates, but when he
does 1 believe if he mentions the in
cident of the snow? Saturday night
when he helped me without losing
his temper, that that alone will be
almost enough to assure him a place
in, the city of everlasting happiness,
HUSTLING FOR BUSINESS takes energy, so smoke a
Camel when "low." Soon fttigvje and irritability go...bccause
Camels restore your flow H energy. Steady smoking? That
O.K.! Camel's costlier tobaccos do not upset the nerves.
"Get a LIU with a
RUSKIN Said Long Ago-
"There is hardly anything in the world t h:i t -me
man cannot make a little worse and sell a little chitiprr:
and the people who consider price-only are this nun's
As True Today As Then
The ALEXANDER- husihess riow twenty years old.
might easily .have been built around these words of Jt'bn
Ruskin; for surely, there is no Drug Store that lives more
closely to that belief.
When you purchase that which appears to he
same article for a "little less" it cannot help but he a
"little worse" . .and you get onlr what you pay for. noth
The first requisite in Ipe "purchase of any article in
our store is that it shall be "Quality."
ASK YOU.R D OCTOR
Opposite Post Of
Phones 53 & 54