(One Day Nearer Victory) THURSDAY, APRft
Page 10 1
THE WAYNESVILLE ' MOUNTAINEER
Haywood County Hospital
Mr. and Mrs. Albert W. Worley.
of Clyde, announce tin- birth of
a daughter on April 5th.
Mr. and Mrs. Guy Herbert C.un
ter ,of Waynesville. announce the
birth of a daughter on April (illi.
Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Wilson
Green, of Hazelwood, announce the
birth of a son on April 71 h.
Mr. and Mrs. W illiam Lawrence
Rickard, of Canton, announce the
birth of a son on April Ttli
Mr. and Mrs Isaac Adam Brad
ley, of Waynesville, announce the
birth of a daughter on April 7th.
Mr. and Mrs. VVinlield James.
Suttles, of Joe, announce the birth
of a daughter on April 7th.
Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Roosevelt
Gibson, of Maggie, announce the
birth of a daughter on April 9th.
Mr. and Mrs. Dock lredellc Me
ha (Toy. "of Hazelwood, announce
the birth of a daughter on April
Mr. and Mrs. Lowery Lee liob
inson, of Hazelwood, announce the
birth of a daughter on April 1 21 h .
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Odell
Green, of Waynesville. announce
the birth of a daughter on April
Mr. and Mrs. Glen Denning
Neeley, of Waynesville, announce
the birth of a daughter on April
Mr. and Mrs. Willie Ray
of Hazelwood. announce the
of a son on April 13th.
Mr. and Mrs. James Robert
Having qualified as Administra
trix of the estate of James Shook
Queen, Deceased, this is to notify
ail persons having claims against
the estate to present them to
John M. Queen at his ollice in the
Court House. Waynesville. N. C.
on or before the l!)lh day of
April, 194G. or this notice will be
pleaded in bar of their recovery.
All persons indebted to said es
tate will please make immediate
This April 1G. 1945.
MARIAN M. QUEEN,
Administrtrix of James Shook
1428 Apr. 19-2G May 3-10-17-24
We Have Garden and Field
Underwood Lumber fe Supply Co.
PVT. WILLIAM C. SHOOK, son
of L. C. Shook, of Waynesville.
1M'".D. No. 2. paratrooper, who was
wounded the second time on Feb
ruary 2."). on Corregidor. according
to a message received n-v ms fam
ily. IM. Shook has been over
seas lor :2 months and was wound
ed in the Pacific theater on Oc
tober 1(1, IIM-I. He left here with
the National Guard in Sept.. 1940.
Before being sent overseas he was
in training at Fort Jackson, Foil
Kenning, -nd Camp Pendleton.
Calif. At Lie time he entered the
service he was employed by the
Fug I and-Walton Company.
Davis, of Cove Creek, announce
the birth of a son on April 13th.
Mr and Mr:-. F.lhcrt Allen Par
Ion, of Waynesville, announce the
birth of a daughter on April 13th.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Price, of
Waynesville. announce the birth
of a daughter on April 14th.
Mr. and Mrs. Flhert Fouls, of
Canton, announce the birth of a
son on April 1-llh.
Mr. and Mrs. Civile Justice, of
Clyde, announce the birth of a
daughter on April l.'ith.
Mr. and Mis. Eugene Walker
Russell, announce the birth of a
son on April l.'ilh.
Mr. and Mrs. George II. Wehly,
of Sylva, announce the birth of a
son on April Kith.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Roy Stev
enson, of Canton, announce the
birth of a son on April Kith.
- Pt-zio-j flrn t c Tifo
1 I WlUllltO Will,
By Vigorous Action
Unlike the "log-cabin" presidents.
Franklin Delano Roosevelt was not
born into poverty. When Franklin
arrived at Hyde Park, N. Y.t on
January 30, 1882, he came into a
family that had possessed wealth
for many generations. The Roose
velts had been thrifty land-owners
in the Hudson valley since the first
of the family came over from Hol
land. On his mother's side also
there was a substantial fortune.
Among his ancestors were many
men who had served the state in
Young Franklin attended the very
fashionable Grolon school, where
he prepared for Harvard university.
After completing the liberal arts
course he entered Columbia U. law
school, from which he was gradu
ated in 1907. Two years earlier.
however, he married his distant
cou:.in, Anna Eleanor Roosevelt.
Eleanor was a niece of Theodor
Roosevelt, at that time in the White
After two years of legal prac
tice, Franklin entered politic!,
running on the Democratic
ticket for the New York slate
senate. He unexpectedly defeat
ed a strong Republican candi
date. From the beginning of his
career he identified himself with
reform movements, opposing
the powerful Tammany organi
zation In the statehouse. He was
re-elected in 1912, by which
time he had become a leader of.
the anti-Tammany faction.
. Woodrow Wilson appointed Roose
velt assistant secretary of the
navy. When World War I broke out
Roosevelt proved himself an effi
cient administrator, handling bil
lions of dollars' worth of contracts
for ships and supplies. He served in
this post throughout the war.
Ran for Vice President.
In 1920 th Democratic national
convention chose him as running
mate for James Cox. While cam
paigning for the vice presidency
Roosevelt made many acquaint
ances valuable in later political
life. Cox being defeated, F.D.R.
returned to legal practice.
The following year the great
tragedy of his life struck him
infantile paralysis. The big,
strong young man became at
bedridden invalid. For months
he lay without ambition, almost
without hope. Slowly his pow
erful will took command, how
ever, and by persistence he
partially regained the use of
his muscles. It was during his
convalescence at Warm Springs,
Ga., that he determined to do
what he could to eradicate the
We Feature The Famous
Blade Grass Cutters
Given Silver Star
I t $ ' ' " i
k 'S . - A
PFC. GKOr.GK SWEARENG1N.
formerly of Waynesville, has re
cently been awarded a Silver Star
medal in Germany by Major Gene
ral Walter M. Robertson, com
manding general, 2nd Infantry
Division, First II. S. Army. Pfc.
Swearengin was wounoeu in Jan
uary. He has been in the service
lor the past three years and has
been overseas since October, 1943.
Prior to entering the service he
was employed by the American
Enka Corporation. He is the bro
ther of Mrs. Zeb Curtis.
scuri;o that had almost ruined
him. The "March of Dimes"
campaign was the result.
At "the Democratic conventions of
1924 and 1U21I, he aligned himself
with the group supporting Alfred
E. Smith, New York governor.
When Smith was nominated in 1928,
Roosevelt ran for governor of his
state and was elected. At the end
of his two-year term he was again
elected, this time by the greatest
majority ever given to a New York
As governor he continued the re
form and improvement policies of
his predecessor Smith. His achieve
ments attracted nationwide atten
tion. As the depression that began
late in 1929 deepened, his efforts
to control the mounting business
failures, unemployment and dis
tress in his state revealed his abili
ties as a vigorous leader in grave
Swept in as President.
When -the national convention
met in Chicago in 1932 Roosevelt
was quickly chosen. Ho was swept
into office by a plurality of seven
million votes, carrying 42 states.
Both houses went Democratic.
Before he could take office
a wave of bank failures threat-
, Grady Ford, ct ux- to Carrie
Ford to Hester Haney.
H. V. Welch to Wayne Medford
it. V. Welch to Sybil Murray,
H. V. Welch to L. K. Stinnette,
May S. Morgan and John H.
Morgan to W. G. Byers and May
L. K. Stinnett, et ux to K. V.
Wayne Medford to Marvin Mc
Clure. Fast Fork Township
T. C. lleatherly, et ux to T. Ft
Knight, et ux.
Montie Knight, et vir to Perry
Tiully, et ux.
Iron Duff Township
Marvin Chambers, et ux to
Joseph A. Chambers, et ux to
Jonathan Creek Towjiship
N. W. Carver, et ux to Joe
Carver, et ux.
ened the whole ecouoinie siruo
ture. The famous "bank mora
torium" order, one of Roose
velt's first official acts, closed
all banks until they could be re
organized on a sounder basis,
thus preventing: disastrous runs.
In the spring: of 1932 came the
repeal of the 18th, or prohibi
tion amendment. Then came
the National Industrial Recov
ery Act, or "NRA," under
which extensive emergency pow
ers were (ranted to the Presi
dent. A series of public works
were authorized to combat un
employment, together with
huge appropriations for direct
The numerous executive and leg
islative acts of this first term were
approved in general as necessary
in the face of widespread suffer
ing. A phrase from one of the
President's speeches, "a new deal,"
developed into a title for the whole
In 1936 the convention in Phil
adelphia nominated Roosevelt
by acclamation on the first bal
lot. He carried 46 states In the
elections. This second term ma
ority was so overwhelming that
many New Dealers began to
call It a "mandate from the
people." During this second
term a great number of mea
sures were passed to Increase
the economic security of the in
dividual, particularly the work
ers, farmers and small busi
Let's Preserve His Ideals
One Of His Greatest Economic Accomplish
ments Was the Organization Of the Federal
Deposit Insurance Corporation.
First National Bank
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
"The Friendly Bank"
Arrives In States
SAM K. KftADV. seaman first
class, has recently arrived from
service in the European v.ar thea
ter and is a patient at St Alban's
government hospital on Long Is
land. Seaman I'rady entered the
service in May. 1044 and took his
boot training at Camp 1'eary. Va ..
and upon completion of hoot train
ing was assigned to Hoston and
there was sent on sea duty to the
European theater. He served both
in Africa and France. Before ent
ering the service he was employed
at the Unagusta Manufacturing
Company. His wile, the former
Miss Jackie Frances, and two chil
dren reside on Allen's Creek. He
is the son of Mrs. Mary Frady
Trull and the late Willie Trull.
B. F. Howell.
B. F. Howell,
W. T. Hainer. et
et ux to (Iradv
ux et al to
Ivy Hill Township
J. H. Hall to James II. Hall,
Pearl Nelson, Ilobert Nelson,
Hazel Cutshaw and J, I'. Cutsliaw
to W. P. Hoyd.
D. J. Noland. et ux lo M. C.
W. K. Smith, et ux to Itoherf
Cogdill, et ux.
M. C. Parton, et ux to .1. F.
Hose, et ux.
Thomas L. Miehal and Emily H.
Michal to Aldie Cook and I.illie
George II. Ward, et ux to Vin
Lemuel Shepard and Boyt
Shepard to Lawrence Kilby, el ux.
Lawrence Wyatt. et ux to Mar
vin Caglc. et ux.
Rayford Brown, et ux to Jim
Arnold . Rogers, et ux to Lem
W T Conley. et ux Mary Lou
Coni'ey. to J. W. Ray, Chas E.
Ray, et al,
Henry Francis, et ux to J. N.
Tate et ux.
J. M. Palmer, et ux to V. L.
Noland, et ux
Robena Howell, et al to Clin
ton Howell, et ux.
j m. Palmer, et ux to Monroe
1,. Smith, et ux.
Holland Messer to Hazel Cut
shaw. It. V. Campbell, et ux, J. R.
Morgan and A. T. Ward, Trus., to
Burnett Smith, t ux.
Robert W. Howell and Fanny
(J. Howell to J. II. Howell.
(Jordia Bradley Finger to Eu
genia Wright, et ux.
I'. C. Noil is. it ux to C. H.
Burross. et ux.
Horace N. Francis and Eflie
Francis to ("has. C. Francis, and
liailey lntnan. et ux to A. Z.
J. Wilf'ord Ray, et ux to Junius
B. Davis', et ux.
Livonia Sentelle Shepard to J.
I f Trft AA. I S,
I V V l lMm
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-r' of ;
farm, so tar is
AD MINIS iii
tnx oi the -i ,
deceased, late of n
North Caroiiiu, u,
all persons h;,,;n
the estate of s,i',, JIJt
hibit same t,. m. riN
rtuorneys. at uk..
nesvnie, N c
u" or L
HUi Hay oi
notice will )t.
their recover v
debted to ,i.r . " N
This 29th dav
I., . MIC
May 3. pr-
Vou will find yourself one of th h I
At The Depot