The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, … /
Oct. 29, 1942, edition 1 /
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(One Day Nearer Victory) THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29 J
THE WAYNESYILLE MQUNilNEER
Timely Animal Hints
Ten dont's for farmers, to help
them avoid fall livestock losses,
have been issued by Dr. C. D.
Grinnels, veterinarian of the ag
ricultural experiment station of N.
C. State College.
The suggestions, based on a
study of principal causes of fall
losses among farm animals, in
clude; Don't allow fall pigs to be far
rowed in old hog lots infested
with worms and disease germs.
Dqn't keep stock in cold drafty
buildings. Such an environment
is favorable to the development
of "flu" and pneumonia.
Don't bring new feeder animals
onto the farm without a proper
certificate of veterinary inspec
tion; always isolate new stock from
other animals for three weeks to
prevent spread of possible dis
ease. Don't overcrowd poultry houses;
it endangers flock health.
Don't tak? chances with hog
cholera; have a veterinarian check
the herd and vaccinate fall pigs
as soon as they are weaned.
Don't turn horses and cattle in
to cornstalk fields without keeping
watch on them; cornstalk disease
is always a danger; greater care
should be observed in this wartime
Don't let insanitary livestock
quarters endanger profits; all
stock barns should be cleaned and
disinfected before cold weather.
Don't risk ruining the dairy
herd through mastitis. If any
cows show inflamed udders or ab
normal milk, have them examined.
Don't forget that livestock need
plenty of vitamins during damp,
We Pay Highest Cash
a n. KETNER, Owner
Relief At Last
For Your Cough
Creomulsion relieves promptly be
cause It goes right to the seat of the
trouble to help loosen and expel
germ laden phlegm, and aid nature
to soothe and heal raw, tender, In
flamed bronchial mucous mem
branes. Tell your druggist to sell you
a bottle of Creomulsion with the un
derstanding you must like the way it,
quickly allays the cough or you are
to have your money back.
for Couehs, Chest Colds, Bronchitis
At End Of War
By CHARLES P. STEWART
(Central Press Columnist)
Washington. Forecasting a big
buying boom at the war's end did
n't really require the intensive in
vestigation with which the United
States Chamber of Commerce p re
ceded its recent prophesy that one
will speedily follow the world con
It stands to reason that peace's
"restoration will find the demand
for all sorts of life's ordinary re
quirements piled up enormously.
There'll be populations elsewhere
in the world which probably won't
be able to supply themselves with
what they need, no matter how
urgent their necessities. This
country, however, in all likelihood,
will have plenty of money in its
pockets for quite awhile after an
international treaty's conclusion.
The U. S. Chamber's manage
ment doubtless was perfectly
aware of all this and did its in
vestigating less with a view to
verifying its judgment than to as
certain just what classifications
of goods there'll be the most im
mediate call for.
The quiz indicated that no par
ticular shortage will exist in the
line of edibles. Consumers per
haps will have been on rather short
rations or will have been wholly
deprived of foods of their vari
ous special fancies. They won't
have gone actually hungry for
anything essential, though.
The Chamber's figures suggest
that the first rush will be in the
direction of clothing stores and
shoe shops, inasmuch as wearing
apearel and foot gear are apt
to be pretty well worn put if the
strife lasts much longer.
Then there'll be an outcry for
furniture, assorted household
equipment and repairs and the im
provement of premises.
Production plants will be about
six months in getting back upon a
peacetime basis sufficiently to fill
their customers' orders, from all
accounts. After that it's predicted
that they'll start to expand, to en
able 'em to cope with a permanent
ly increased Volume of business.
President E. A. Johnston of the
United States Chamber gives it as
his judgment that the expected
burst of post-war activity will
'speedily provide jobs for our dis
charged soldiery and workers now
engaged in arms and munitions
manufacture and the creation of
miscellaneous military equipment.
In short, it's a normal post-war
program -just like what followed
he last war, and continued until
the crash occurred, subsequently
developing into the prolonged de
dark fall and winter weather.
Vitamin A and D are all Impor
tant. In livestock feed, Vitamin
' A is found only in yellow corn,
green leafy legume hay, and suc-
Don't feed soft or damaged corn
American Soldiers Train for Dessrt Warfare
iiitllilP' k.. Am sm
t ' 5 - -- T..,J V V, i
With "Tommy- guns, revolvers, hand grenades, and rifles, men of the tractor-car "Warrior leap into
action somewhere in the vast American desert whero men are on Army desert training
place of war wheels th hea maehin au webs like a tank, giving it enormous power for .bin 3f'
... .w ,T
7,590.00 in Cash Awards!
Trappers! This season is your big oppor
tunity! Fewer men on the trapline means
a bigger catch for you. Big prices and
awards through Sears, too! 600 added
awards! 942 in all raising the total in
cash awards to $7,590.00 for careful pelt
handling in Sears 14th National Fur
Think! 918 daily awards $1,000.00
First Major Award! Other big major
awards besides. And aWof them in addi
tion to the TOP market prices Sears
Roebuck gets you for your pelts. Only
handling of fur counts, not kind or value
of akin. So you may easily be a winner!
Win your share of these extra fur
dollars! Every pelt you ship to Sears
Roebuck during the Fur Show period
is automatically entered, so don't delay.
i7 . -
if ' '
nmvuitf IM MJtiili III tfit IsMMMMMMSMSl
Cfct 4utv W aa cvvtn m tiw'rsl
ready to SEARS-ROEBUCK. Raw Fur
Marketing Strvict, Philadelphia.
The crash and depression are
what outfits like the United States
Chamber, the National Association
of Manufacturers and our whole
brood of government economists
are trying to prevent, in advance,
The fact that crashes and de
pressions, after temporary booms,
have offlicted the belligerents in all
past wars, including the 1914-18
affair, doesn't prove anything as to
the present, for prevention never
was attempted before. Economists,
in those days, hadn't had experi
ence enough to forecast the future.
In the current instance they're do
ing it, remembering 1914-18 and
The trouble with today's would
be preventatives is that they never
have been tested, either.
Will they prove effective?
Hopes High, But
The economists themselves don't
know yet. They're hopeful, but
they're not betting any of their
own good money. They PROMISE
copiously, but, at best, they're
simply guessing and, now and then,
you meet one who's candid enough
to admit it.
It'll be interesting to live for a
few years after this war ends, and
see what's happened. That'll be
long enough to have lived and de
sirable to expire directly the crash
has recorded itself, without wait
ing for the ensuing depression. If
the crash hasn't crashed, though,
there will be no objection to wait
ing a few more years, for further
Personally, if I had to make my
choice right now, I wouldn't bother
to do any further waiting.
Not being an economist, I'm a
Even the United States Chamber
doesn't prophesy continued good
times on into indefinite history. It
says no more than that we're due
to have a spell of 'em after peace
is re-established, if we're thrifty
and judicious in the meantime.
Nevertheless, we're due for a
fairly livable interlude before the
next crash's arrival, if we lick
Ilerr Hitler and the Mikado, Beni
to not signifying.
And an interlude's SOMETHING.
Mrs. Allie Welch is visiting
niece, Mrs. Beane, in Asheville.
taught by Mrs. Myrtle Vrabcl
taught by Mrs. Myrtle Brabel.
Twenty-two women have enrolled
to take the course, which meets
each Thursday afternoon at 1
Mrs. Lora Burnette has return
ed to her home from the Haywood
County Hospital where she under
went an operation. :
Mrs. Jim Welch invited the
Home Demonstration Club to meet
with her for the October meeting.
Various project leaders gave re
ports. A very interesting report
on handicraft was given by Mrs.
Welch, who had woven two bed
spreads. Miss Smith gave an in
teresting demonstration on "Fash
ions for Victory." Mrs. Welch
Singleton invited the club to meet
at her home for the all-day Christ
mas party, Frlcay, Decemter 11,
at 10:30 o'clock. A menu commit
tee was named to plan the lunch.
They are Mrs. Singleton, Mrs.
Henry Garner, Mrs. Horace Peek
and Mrs. I. A. IvIcLain.
Mrs. J. A. Sisk recently had as
visitors her sister, Mrs. R. H.
West, and brother, Will Burell,
both of Gastonia. '
TEN YEARS AGO
1,000 persons attended Bethel
Fair on last Friday.
Haywood county farmers - are
ahead of average in State, says
Clarence Poe, noted editor, in ad
Large crowd hears Ehringhaus
present issues of campaign,
Robert R. Reynolds, candidate
for United States Senate, is sched
uled to speak at Canton on Satur
Zebulon Weaver is heard twice
in county during Democratic cam
Two former Waynesville football
tars, Freddit Crawford and Char
les Russell, meet in Duke-Wake
Citizens of White Oak are busy
getting out pulp wood.
Aged lady 84 years old, is bap
H7.pl at First Baptist church here
In Soco string band lies real
Miss Joan Singleton has re
turned from the 'Hospital, where
she underwent a minor operation.
Mrs. Clifton Terrell had the
October meeting of the Woman's
Society of Christian Service at her
home. President, Mrs. R. O.
Kelly, presided. Mrs. Henry Gar
ner had charge of the program.
Those , participating were, Mrs.
Henry Evans, Mrs. Horace Peek,
and Mrs. W. P. Whitesides. Miss
Ruth Evans invited the society
to meet at her home for the annual
hen party to be held a date near
Thnaksgivirig. Week of Prayer
will be observed at the home of
Mrs. Henry Evans at the regular
Mercury drops below freezing
point for three days.
Salvation Citadel will be dedi
cated Sunday afternoon, with
motorcade leaving Lake Junaluska
No view in state comparable to
one from Heintooga, says Carl
Haywood County Hospital is on
meeting date in November. .
national accredits l,-..
Officers capture en ,.
7 cc cases in
Court her ftn-uj lu ftai
28 TTflvwi u.
. r ,M 4 orn,
Rev. J. G. P,,. ,
pastor of Method, cUhM
"""r"ueers 'ose third
mint An BnA.. .
r . .iuw covered field.
CCC boys put 10 (ton ,
Sherwood streams. '
trips were for "neces
uui,cu lor more than c
hon roaH milo. . lnan 6
.....vo ui irave aj
sumed more than f...l.,d
Ions nf M.ii. "ur um'i
Of 10 average industrial ,
ers, 7 drive their autos, 2 u.
r wMi, one A
Across from Post Office
Specializes on Tourist Wi
" mountain Kmd
The women of the Baptist
church will meet at the home of
Mrs. I. A. McLain Monday, No
vember 2nd, at 2 o'clock to re
organize a W, M. U. All women
and young ladies Of the church
are urged to be present and others
are cordially invited.
If you are suffering with dlscomf S
a head cold, enjoy the grand reliej
cornea when you use Vicks Va-tr
S-purposa Va-tro-nol is so e3i
because it does three important t
It (1) shrinks swollen membran
soothes irritation, (3) helps clean
clogged nasal passages. And so I
wonderful relief I . . . Ani rmi
U used in time, Va-tro-nol
llplnm f.rt nrpvpnt
many colds devel- VICKS
recUons in folder. VA'TRO
125 Main Street
CONS V LT
DR. R. KING HARPE
Select Style Of Printing
Wanted From These
TVi.M.wk .Killin. is nPMini if VOU
,iiwivu( " -r
wint to whip ( aporated milk It must b
chilled to temperature around 40 de
grees Fahrenheit A rood method of
chilling it sufficiently is to put the un
opened can of milk in the freezing, tray
of the refrigerator until fine Ice crysUli
begin to form around the edges. The un
opened ean may also be chilled by psck
lag it In ice and salt
May Warn of Disordered
Modern lite with lu hurry and worry,
irregular habits, improper eating and
drinking its risk ol exposure and infec
tionthrows heavy strain on the work
ot the kidneys. They are apt to become
over-taxed and fail to filter excess acid
and other impurities from the life-giving
You may suffer nagging backache,
headache, disxiness, getting up nights,
leg pains, swelling feel constantly
tired, nervous, all worn out. Other signs
of kidney or bladder disorder are some
times burning, scanty or too irequent
Try Doan't ' Pitt. Dtan't help the
kidneys to pass off harmful excess body
waste. They have had more than half a
century ot publio approval. Are recom
mended by grateful users everywhere.
Ass your ntigkborl
flra. Jlnhcrt Z 05rccn
ttTainWBUtllr, "pi. C.
MRS. ROBERT T,
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WAYNESVILLE, N. C.
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