The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, … /
June 4, 1942, edition 1 /
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THURSDAY, JUXE J
THE WAYNESVILLE MOUNTAINEER
Farm Groups To
To War Effort
(Continued from page one)
creased purchases of War Bonds
6. Ration all essential commodi
ties that are scarce.
7. Discourage installment buy
ing; encourage payment of all
What This 7-Point Program 1
Designed To Do
Prevent a few from getting rich
at the expense of many.
Permit all to share alike in goods.
Help prevent a serious depres
sion after the war such as that
which paralyzed America following
World War I.
Maintain insofar as possible de
sirable living conditions to which
our soldiers can return after win
ning the fight for America's free
dom. Cause much of the war debt to
be paid as we go. -
Help control the cost of living.
How Inflation Affects Farmers
Inflation makes farmers think
they have more buying power than
they really have.
Inflation tends to get farmers
into debt for things they cannot
pay for quickly.
Inflation gets farmers into the
habit of living above their income.
Inflation increases taxes and pub
Inflation reduces tendencies to
save; it discourages thrift.
Inflation establishes prices high
er than normal causing farmers to
adjust their spending to a level
which they cannot maintain.
Inflation means higher prices
which make it hard for low income
families to buy what they need.
Inflation makes dollars cheaper.
They will not buy as much. There
fore, we have to borrow, and mort
gage the future for a much longer
Gestapo trying to suppress pop
ular aid to Allied "invasion.'
NOTICE SERVING SUMMONS
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT.
BEFORE THE CLERK.
T. N. LEATHERWOOD,
.." VS. 'v.--.:-'.
BEULAH RUSSELL, et al.
The defendants, Bessie Leather
wood and husband, Fay Leather
wood; Brown Messer and wife,
Refa Messer; Burr Messer Angel
and Wilson Messer, will take notice
that an action entitled as above
has been commenced in the Supe
rior Court of Haywood County, N.
C., to sell real estate for division;
and the said defendants will furth
er take notice that they are requir
ed to appear in the office of the
Clerk of the Superior Court of said
County in the Courthouse in Way
nesville, N. C, within ten days
after the 25th day of June, 1942,
and answer or demur to the peti
tion in this action, or the peetioner
will apply to the Court for the
relief demanded in said petition.
This May 25th, 1942.
Asst. Clerk Superior Court.
No. 1189 June 4-11-18-25
Mrs. H. C. Wilburn
Claimed By Death;
Burial In Union
(Continued from page I)
Queens College of Charlotte. Prior
to her marriage she taught in the
public schools of South Carolina
Mrs. ; Wilburn was a charter
member of the William M. Gist
Chapter of the United Daughters
of the Confederacy of Union, S. C.
Before her illness she was a mem
ber of the Waynesville Woman's
Club. , , :
Surviving are her husband; one
son, Hiram C. Wilburn, Jr., of
Glendale, Calif.; three daughters.
Miss Elizabeth and Miss Grace
Wilburn, of Waynesville, and Miss
Ara Stacy Wilburn, who is a sen
ior at the university of iMortn
Carolina; two brothers, Charles C.
Stacy and Edwin C. Stacy, of
Gaffney, and two sisters, Mrs. Ed
Hedrick, and Mrs. Chas. M. Robbs,
Mrs. Wilburn was a sister of the
late Senator Richmond Stacy, of
Official Election Returns For Haywood
For U. S.
For U. S,
To Be Featured At
(Continued from page one)
Clare Purcell, Charlotte; and C.
C. Selecman, Oklahoma, City.
Among others who will speak
during the season will be; Dr. E.
Stanley Jones, missionary to In
dia; Dr. Edwin Mima, of Vander
bilt University; Brigadier-General
Henry Joseph Remy, retired, ol
Long Island; Dr. Howard Rond
thaler, president of Salem Col
lege; Dr. Elmer T. Clark, editor
of World Outlook, Nashville; ' Dr.
W. C. Cram, New York City; Mrs.
W. B. Ferguson, editorial divi
sion, Nashville, Tenn.; and Dr. R.
L. Flowers, president of Duke
The administrative staff will in
clude the following in addition to
Mrs. Atkins; Rev. W. A. Lam
beth, of Asheville superintendent
and treasurer; Miss Elizabeth
Walker Lambeth, of Asheville,
secretary to the superintendent;
Miss Frances Hyatt, part-time
secretary to the superinten
dent; Miss Katheryn Darby, office
secretary; Harold Dickensheets,
director of music; Mrs. Harod
Dickensheets, pianist; E. R. Reidel,
director of recreation; Mrs. C. W.
Turpin, director of publicity; Miss
Louise Blue, children's playground
supervisor; and Louis E. Lomax,
student-pastor of negro people on
Beaverdam No. 1 .. 75 48 0 5
Beaverdam No. 2 101 125 3 3
Beaverdam No. 3 150 5 1 1
Beaverdam No. 4 97 j60 0 1
Beaverdam No. 5 117 35 0 0
Beaverdam No, 6 . 143 40 2 1
Clyde 248 90 2 0
Crabtree ..... 153 44 0 0
Cecil 42 11 0 2
Big Creek 29 0 0 1
Ivy Hill 264 ., 53 0 o
Iron Duff 80 47 0 o
East Fork 49 35 13 37
Pigeon 138 38 1 0
Fines Creek 137 18 0 2
White Oak 47 4 0 1
Hazelwood 141 32 0 0
Jonathan Creek 150 18 0 0
Lake Junaluska 140 33 0 1
Cataloochee 14 1 0 0
S. Waynesville ......... 614 76 0 0
N. Waynesville 667 139 0 0
For For State For Reg. For
Solicitor Senator - Of Deeds Coroner
(Demo.) (Demo.) (Demo.) (Demo.)
: . ' "O
1 $ - -2 I
ST .2 ! 1
at i . 5 0 0 w
Z d - 0 I S
5 $ H U . P5
;& j O O M
72 47 45 81 73 48 15 102
172 52 72 150 95 119 17 191
162 50 133 65 67 140 50 147
105 53 71 83 72 85 23 132
105 56 93 63 75 86 11 140
158 74 169 65 94 132 32 199
251 77 186 141 83 245 42 223
170 50 123 78 50 151 114 62
54 2 12 47 55 . 1 6 38
26 2 25 5 3 27 10 7
346 15 1Q9 186 31 333 259 61
119 13 20 108 13 118 106 16
73 9 50 35 25 54 0 51
132 46 65 104 94 82 30 137
132 26 99 58 49 111 0 0
47 3 20 30 23 30 38 8
132 44 61 114 115 57 48 107
129 42 47 121 24 146 0 0
138 37 71 101 68 107 45 79
13 2 8 7 6 9 12 3
682 146 587 241 374 452 329 406
705 141 348 482 409 434 494 294
' Pvt. Josenli T.
uiniiM n u
Keesler Field, the LZ?
est air corps technical 1
eral hundred other soTdieSH
who received dinin..
their readiness for acveT
the line." The H
- u wni h
amonr the vsrin... . "
of the air f Z", ptlN
. m wuiuryi
r tvm au uver The Wi
75 3,818 987 2,474 2,365 1,898 2,967 1,681 2,403
J. R. Brinkley, Goat Gland Doctor, Dies;
Made Fortune "Rejuvenating" Folks
Painter's Low Bid
' LOWELL, Mass, Postmaster
Charles H. SI owey still is puzzled
how a San Antonio, Texas, painter
-an afford to travel 1,600 miles
here, paint 300 mail boxes and re
turn home at a profit. The Texan
Arthur T. Castle recently was
awarded a contract to paint the
boxes at a total cost of $74.45.
FOR EVERY JOB!
No matter what your
place in industry . . .
there's a Peter's Work .
Shoe for your particular job . . .
Made to stand just the kind of
wear you'll give 'it... with com
plete comfort all day long. Let
vua fit your foot to fit your job.
They'll stand the
rough and tough
working men givm
their shoes ...for
tvw.. 1 1
v USUI vft
-PARK SHOP SAVE-
L I C. E. RAY'S SONS
"Dr." John R. Brinkley, gland
surgeon and former Kansas guber
natorial candidate, died in San
Antonio, Texas, last week at the
age of 66. He had been in poor
health since the amputation of a
leg several months ago.
He made a fortune selling his
goat-gland operation over the
radio to thousands of men and wo
men who turned to his hospitals as
a modern Fountain of Youth. But
investigators of the Journal of the
American Medical Association
delved into his past and raised
doubts as to whether the counter
part of the old-time medicine man
was really a physician at all. In
the end, in 1941, he was adjudged
a bankrupt by a federal court.
He was born at Beta, N. C, and
was for a time a telegraph opera
tor. In 1908 he entered the Ben-
net Medical College in Chicago,
but left in 1911 without graduat
ing. In 1915 he received a diploma
from the Eclectic Medical Univer
sity at Kansas City, Mo., which
was not recognized by forty states
and ceased to exist in 1928,
In 1919 he got a diploma from
the Kansas City College of Medi
cine and Surgery, but it was
charged that the college was a
"diploma mill." With its backing,
however, he was enabled to start
preaching the advantages of re
juvenation by grafting the glands
of goats on the human body. He
first performed operations of this
type in Chicago.
' In 1924, he went to Italy and
managed to get a worthwhile di
ploma from the University of
Pavia, but the degree was annulled
when the university learned of his
He went to Milford, Kan., and
started his rejuvenation business in
a big way, organizing the Brink-ley-Jones
Hospital, the Brinkley-
Jones Associates, the Brinkley Re
search Laboratories and the Brink
ley Training School for Nurses.
At the same time he started the
radio station KFKB (Kansas First,
Kansas Best), and poured out a
torrent of Fundamentalist theol
ogy, interspersed with rejuvena
tion advertising. He sold a gland
emulsion at $100 for a month's sup
ply. Operations cost $750.
In 1930 the Kansas Medical
Board revoked his physician's li
cense and the federal radio com
mission refused to renew his broad
casting license. Angry, he ran for
governor of Kansas, polling 183,-
000 votes that year, 244,607 in
1932, but much less in 1934.
He owned a large tract of land
in Jackson county, his native coun
He next went to Mexico and
started a radio station but it was
closed when the United States gov
He leaves a widow, Mrs. Minnie
Brinkley, a son, John R. Brinkley,
3d, and three daughters.
Tire Saving Proves
MELROSE, Mass. The "all-out
effort on the home front nearly
cost Charles L. Simmons his life.
To conserve tires and gasoline, the
35-year-old milk dealer exchanged
his truck for a horse which bolted
the first day on the route when
frightened by a train. Simmons
sustained near, fatal internal in
juries and a skull fracture.
Sugar for home canning
hinge on preserves in 1941.
;,".;, 1 i
' 0 ft
; : -r-y E u
Beaverdam No. 1 86 20 19
Beaverdam No. 2 . 159 45 19
Beaverdam No. 3 .. 164 1 26
Beaverdam No. 4 . 107 15 34
Beaverdam No. 5 .. 77 23 49
Beaverdam No. 6 .. 132 21 60
TOTALS 725 125 207
SACRAMENTO, Cal. Private
Raymond Kindt of Mather Field
received a letter from Bethlehem,
Pa., written on roll of paper
measuring nine feet. 1 here was
a warning postscript: "Sometime
111 write you a long letter when
the danger of a paper shortage is
U. S. Tanks On
WITH THE RED ARMY. A
full brigade of American-made
tanks, manned by Russian crews,
is in position just back of the bat
tle line in Russia, preparing to go
into action against the Germans.
Col. Rodion Nikonorvich Ehaba
lin, commander of the brigade, said
some of the medium and light ma
chines from United States produc
tion lines already had been in
GERMAN CITY BOMBED
The industrial city ol Essen, in
Germany, suffered from an on
slaught of tons of bombs rained
from 1,036 RAF bombers Monday
night. What was left of the city,
was battered Tuesday night, when
another all-out raid was staged.
Smoke from Monday's fires worked
a hardship on the aviators Tuesday.
CCC, NYA FUNDS (Tt
sent to the House WednZ1
biU that will reduce CC?S
flhnnf. a J i . . '"4
third. The net savings a. J .
mc urn wuum De over l?6
lions for the year.
' After 13 years as state eomJ
sioner of revenue, during
..me ua wun ume out twice
,u" ' Kuvernor, ana in each if
stance was reappointed by hU J
cessful opponent, A. J. Marti
has resigned. Governor Brooff
kuiiuiuBBiuiier, 10 succeed Main
as oi June 30.
U. N. C. PROFESSOR DIES
Joseph Hyde Pratt, a boo.t
Western North Carolina, and pj
fessor of geology at the IwJ
sity of North Carolina, died it 2
Chapel Hill home Tuesday. He wf
n years old.
FOR SALE 1940 Chevrolet M
lux special coupe. Low miktjf
will pay cash lor small home
wooded acre. Cold water snrinj
good neighborhood, near lirf
way. C. A. Uates, Dr. I
FOUR ROOM house for rest!
Joins v golf course Haielwcj
$7,60 ' month. Buck RopJ
MAN "WANTED for RawleJ
Route. Real opportunity
right man. We help you i
started. Write Rawleim
Dept. NCF-245-0, Richmond,
June 4 ; '.
NOTICE OF SERVICE BY PUB
PAULINE CHAMBERS ESKEW,
The defendant, Calvin Eskew.
will take notice that an action en
titled as above has .been com
menced in the Superior Court of
Haywood County, North Carolina,
to obtain a iudement of divorce
from the defendant, by reason ofi
two years separation; that the
said defendant will further take
notice that he is required to ap
pear at the office of the Clerk of
the Superior Court of said county
in the courthouse in Waynesville,
N. C, on or before twenty days
after June 12, 1942, and answer
or demur to the complaint in said
action or the plaintiff will apply
to the Court for the relief de
manded in said complaint.
This May 12, 1942.
C. H. LEATHERWOOD,
i Clerk Superior Court
No. 1187 May 14-21-28-June 4
- PRINTING PUBLISHING OFFICE SUPPLIES
IPHONE 137 WAYNESVILLE, N. C.:
Famous 2-Coaf System
2 Coats of Pee Gee
Equal 3 Coats of
We recommend the Pee Gee
2-Coat System to every home
owner ta this community be
cause it's the best, most eco
nomical eiterior house pain'
we have been able to find.
Itconslstsof 2 special paints,
an Undercoat and a Topcoat
which do the work of 3 ordi
nary coats. You save time,
money and labor. And get
beautifully painted house!
Concrete and Linoleum
Look Like 'Sew
Pee Gee Porch and Floor Enamel is specially made for Jj
which are exposed to the weather or subjected to unusu al
wear. It's extremely tough and weather-resisting;. I( "
a beautiful gloss in about four hours. Use it on your pore
...in kitchen, garage, and bD1-
Be sure to employ s reliaDiep-"-
S&s&ee porch .
AND FIIOR ENAMEL
The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, N.C.)
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June 4, 1942, edition 1
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