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Carolina watchman. [volume] (Salisbury, N.C.) 1871-1937, March 10, 1933, Image 2

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Full Text Of Roosevelt’s Inaugural Address
Fear, Nation’s
Greatest Foe,
He Declares
Takes Over Leadership Of Nation
Fully Conscious Of Many
Problems Facing 'People
Following is the text of President
Roosevelt’s inaugural address Mar.
"I am certain that my fellow
Americans expect that on my in
duction into the Presidency I will
address them with a candor and a
decision which the present situation
of our nation impels. This is pre
eminently the time to speak the
truth, the whole truth, frankly
and boldly. Nor need we shrink
from honestly facing conditions in
our country today. This great na
tion will endure as it has endured,
will revive and will prosper.
"So first of all let me assert my
firm belief that the only thing we
have to fear is fear itself-—name
less, unreasoning, unjustified terror
which paralyzes needed efforts to
convert retreat into advance.
Faces Difficulties
"In every dark hour of our na
tional life a leadership of frankness
and vigor has met With that under
standing and support of the people
themselves which is essential to vic
tory. I am convinced that you will
again give that support to leader
ship in these critical days.
"In such a syririt on my part
and on yours we face our com
mon difficulties. They concern,
thank God, only material things
Values have shrunken to fantastic
levels; taxes have risen; our ability
to pay has fallen; Government of
all kinds is faced by serious curtail
ment of income; the means of ex
change are frozen in the currents
of trade; the withered leaves of in
dustrial enterprise lie on every side;
farmers find no markets for their
produce; the savings of many years
in thousands of families are gone.
"More irr-.{g>rtant, a host of un
employed citizens face the grim
problem of existence, and an equal
ly great number toil with little re
turn- Only a foolish optimist can
deny the dark realities of the mo
"Yet our distress comes from no
failure of substance. We are strick
en by no plague of locusts. Com
pared with the perils which our
forefathers conquered because they
believed and were not afraid, we
have still much to be thankful for.
Nature still offers her bounty and
human efforts have multiplied it.
"Plenty is at our doorstep, but
a generous use of it languishes in
the very sight of the supply. Pri
marily, this is because the rulers of
the exchange of mankind’s goods;
have failed through their own I
stubbornness and their own in-,
competence, have admitted their
failure and abdicated. Practices of]
the unscrupulous money changers
stand indicted in the court of pub
lic opinion, rejected by the hearts
and minds of men.
Lack Vision
"True, they have tried, but their
efforts have been cast in the pat
tern of an outworn tradition. Faced
by failure of credit they have pro
posed only the lending of more
"Stripped of the lure of profit
by which to. induce our people to
follow their false leadership they
have resorted to exhortations, plead
ing tearfully for restored confi
dence. They know the rules of a
generation jbf self-seekers. They
have no vision, and when there <s
no vision the people perish.
"The money changers have fled
from their high seats in the temple
to the ancient truths. The measure
of the restoration lies in the extent
to which we apply social values
more noble than mere monetary
"Happiness lies not in the mere
possession money; it lies in me
joy of achievement, in the thrill of
creative effort. The joy and m6ral
stimulation of work no longer must
be forgotten in the mad chase of
evanescent pront.
Worth Costs
"These dark days will be worth
all they cost us if they teach us
that our true destiny is not to be
ministered unto, but to minister to
our fellow men.
"Recognition of the falsity of
material wealth as the standard of
success goes hand in hand with the
abandonment of the false belief
that public office and high political
position are to be valued only by
the standards of pride of place and
personal profits; and there must be
an end to a conduct in banking and
in business which too often has
given to sacred trust the likeness
of callous and selfish wrongdoing.
"Small wonder that confidence
languishes, for it thrives only on
honesty, on honor, on the sacred
ness of obligations, on faithful pro
tection, on unselfish performances;
without them it cannot live.
"Restoration calls, however, not
for changes in ethics alone. This
nation asks for action, and action
"Our greatest primary task is to
put the people to work. This is
no unsolved problem if we face
it wisely and courageously. It can
be accomplished in part by direct
recruiting by the Government it
self, treating the task as we would
treat the emergency of a war, but
at the same time through this em
ployment accomplishing greatly
needed projects to stimulate and re
organize the use of our national re
''Hand in hand with this we
must frankly recognize the overbal
ance of population in our industrial
centers and, by engaging on a na
tional scale in a redistribution!, en
deavor to provide a better use of
the land for those best fitted for
the land. The task can be helped
by definite efforts to raise the val
ues of agricultural products and
i with this the power to purchase the
output of our cities.
Preserve Homes
- "It can be helped by preventing
realistically the tragedy of the
growing loss through foreclosure,
of our small homes and our farms.
It cap be helped by insistence that
the Federal, State and local govern
ments act fortwith on the demand
that their cost be drastically reduc
"It can be helped by the unify
ing of relief activities which today
are often scattered, uneconomical
and unequal.
"It can be helped bv national
planning for and supervision of all
forms of transportation and of
communicatons and other utilities
which have a definitely public;
character. There are many ways!
in which it can be helped, but it
can never be helped merely by
talking about it. We must act
and act quickly.
"Finally, in our progress toward
a resumption of work we require
two safeguards against a return of
the evils of the old order; there
must be a strict supervision of all
banking and credits and invest
ments; there must be and end to
speculation with other people’s
money, and there must be provision ,
for an adequate but sound curren
"These are the lines of attack,
I shall presently urge upon a new
Congress in special session detailed
measures for their fulfillment, and
I shall seek the immediate assistance
of the several States.
"Through this program of action
we address ourselves to putting our
own national house in order and
making income balance outgo. Our
international trade relations, though
vastly important, are in point of
time and necessity, secondary to
the establishment of a sound na
tional economy.
1 tavor as a practical policy tne
putting of first things first. I shall
spare no effort to restore world
trade by international economic ,re- '
adjustment, but the emergency at
home Cannot wait on that accom
"The basic thought that guides
these specific means of national re
covery is not narrowly nationalis
tic. It is the insistence, as a first
consideration, under the interde
pendence of the varous elements in
parts of the United States—a
recognition of the old and perman
ently important manifestation of
the American spirit of the pioneer.
It is the way to recovery. It is the
immediate way. It is the strongest
assurance that the recovery will en
. 'Good Neighbors’
"In the field of world policy I
would dedicate this nation to the
policy of the good neighbor—the
neighbor who resolutely respects
himself and because he does so, re
spects the rights of others—the
neighbor who respects his obliga
tions and respects the sanctity of
his agreements in and with a world
of neighbors.
"If I read the temper of our peo
ple correctly we now realize as we
have never realized before our in
terdependence on each other; that
we cannot merely take bue we
must give as well, that if we are to
go forward we must move as a
trained and loyal army willing to
sacrifice for the good of a common
discipline, because without such
discipline no progress is made, no
leadership becomes effective.
"We are, I know, ready and will
ing to submit our lives and pro
perty to such discipline because it
makes possible a leadership which
aims at a larger good. This I pro
pose to offer, pledging that the lar
ger purposes will bind upon us all
as a sacred obligation with a unity
of duty 'hitherto evoked only in
time of armed strife.
Takes Leadership
"With this pledge taken, I as
sume Unhesitatingly the leadership
of this great army of our geople
dedicated to a disciplined attack
upon our common problems.
"Action in this image and to this
end is feasible under the form of
Government which we have inhe
rited from our ancestors. Our
Constitution is so simple and prac
tical that it is possible always to
meet extraordinary needs by chan
ges in emphasis and arrangement
without loss of. essential form.
"That is why our Constitutional
system has proved itself the most
superbly enduring political mech
anism the modern world has pro
duced. It has met every stress -of
vast expansion of territory, of
foreign wars, of bitter internal
strife, of world relations.
"It is to be hoped that the nor
mal bailee of executive and legis
lative authority may be wholly ade
quate to meet the unprecedented
task before us. But lit may be that
an unprecedented demand and need
for undelayed action may call for
temporary departure from that nor
mal balance of public procedure.
"I am prepared under my con
stitutional defy to recommend the
measures that a stricken nation in
the midst of a stricken world may
require. These measures, or such
other measures as the Congress may
build out of its experience and wis
dom, I shall seek, within my con
stitutional authority, to bring to
speedy adoption.
Course of Duty
"But in the event that Congress
shall fail to take one of these two
courses, and in the event the na
tional emergency is still critical, 1
shall not «v«yle the clear course of
duty that will then confront me.
"I shall ask the Congress for the
me remaining instrument to rneet
the crisis—broad executive power
to wage war against the emergency,
as great as the power that would
be given to me if we were in fact
invaded by a foreign foe.
"For the trust reposed in me I
svill return the courage and the de
votion that befit the time. I can
do no less.
vWe face the arduous days that
lie before us in the warm courage
if national unity; with the clear
consciousness of seeking old and
precious moral values; with the
clean satisfaction that comes from
:he stern performance of duty by
lid and young alike. We aim at
che assurance of a rounded and
sermanent national life.
Given Mandate
"We do not distrust the future
>f essential democracy. The peo
>le of the United States have not
failed. In their need they have
registered a mandate that they
vant direct, vigorous action. They
lave asked for discipline and direc
:ion under leadership. They have
nade me the present instrument of
their wishes. In the spirit of the
gift I take it.
"In this dedication of a .nation
ve humbly ask the blessing of God.
May He protect each and every
>ne of us. May He guide me in the
lays to come.”
are now ready to do your
iob printing—Give us a call.
The funniest comics*-.in the
world are found each \WjJc in The
newspaper. Buy your^Kpy trom
your local news dealer offnewsboy.
The whole family will enjoy
the Jigsaw Puzzles to be found
each week an THE BALTIMORE
MERICAN from your local news
dealer or newsboy.
How one "Perfect Marriage"
was wrecked by too much money.
A real-life society drama unfolded
in the American Weekly, the mag
azine distributed with next Sun
The Cress home demonstration
-club met Friday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. C. R. Menius with
21 members present and 9 visitors.
Miss Whistnant gave a demonstra
tion of a meat loaf. After the
meeting sandwiches, cakes, pickles
and hot coffee were served to all
those present.
Key. and Mrs. George Blooster,
of Winston-Salem, and Mrs. Al
bright, of Salisbury, spent Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Cress.
Mr. J. R. Wilhelm has been sick
with the flu, but is some better at
this writing.
Lester Smith is confined to his
bed- with pneumonia.
Elizabeth and Catherine Cooper,'
Mary and Boyden Davis, Mary
Hampton, Pearl Lucas, and Clin
ton Combs visited' Ethel Bassinger
Saturday night. After ptaying
Famous Chef of Famous Hotel
Makes Public Famous Recipe
K M K.
Chef Maurice Herevieux,
of The Commodore.
■VTO city m the world can boast of
LN finer hotels than can New York.
Most visitors to the city live in stic'n
comfort while housed, in one of-the
city’s hotels, and enjoy such excel
ent food, that they dislike to leave.
The Commodore, which opened
January 28, 1919, a hotel of 2,000
rooms and 1600 employees, is a hotel
which enjoys an international reputa
tif n.
Now that recent nutritional re
search has revealed the fact that canned
pineapple contains more known
health values than any other fruit or
vegetable which has been subjected
to similar study, it has been noticed
that patrons of the Commodore’s fa
mous restaurants are ordering pine
apple in some form daily in increas
ing numbers. '
One of the popular pineapple dishes
at The Commodore, is pineapple chif
Looking down East Forty-second
Street, New York, showing—at lefl
—Grand Central Terminal, Hotel
Commodore and Chrysler Building
in background._
fon pie. tht! Maurice Herevieux’s re
cipe for this dish follows:
“Soak for five n.inutes one half
ounces quick setting gelatine with twc
ounces of crushed canned pineapple
pulp. Dissolve softened gelatine tho
roughly, by placing mixture over boil
ing water.
“Add tp this four egg yolks, on<
half cup or four-ounces sugar, a tea
spoonfull of vanilla. Cool mixture anc
when starting to thicken, fold in foul
whites of egg beaten stiff and dry anc
four ounces of pineapple pulp.
"Fill baked pie shell with above
“Chill in refrigerator. Before serv
ing cover the top with a thin layer o!
whipped cream and garnish with dice:
of pineapple”
some interesting games, toasts*!
marshmellows was ezpjH bf iU
those present.
Joe Smith is visiting at the
home of Mr. G. A. Smith for a
few days.
Virginia Cress spent last week
with Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Cress
in China Grove.
There will be services at Grace
E. L. Church every Wednesday
evening beginning at seven thirty
o’clock during the lent season.
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Cress took
dinner with Mr. and Mrs. William
Allman Sunday.
Lucile Prospt and Evelyn Men
ius spent Sunday with Viola Heilig.
Pursuant to the terms and pro
visions of a certain Mortgage Deed
of Trust executed by James Fran
cis Griffith -and wife, Grace Wat
son Griffith, to James L. Fisher,
Trustee, dated December 31, 1931,
and recorded in the office of the
Register of Deeds for Rowan
county in Book of Mortgages No.
118 page 156, default, having been
made in the payment of the inde
btedness therein secured, and at the
request of the holder of the notes
therein secured, the undersigned
Trustee will expose for sale at pub
lic auction f&f CASH at the court
house door in the City of Salisbury,
N. C., on Saturday, March 11,
1933, at the hour of 12M., the fol
lowing described property:
Lying in Franklin Township,
beginning at a stake in the new
Statesville Road (State' Highway
No. 10), W. A. Carscadden’s cor
ner, and runs thence North 9 deg.
East 10.8 5 chains to a stone, Mrs,
Robinson’s corner; thence North
86 deg. West 22 chains to a stone,
Mrs. Robinson’s corner; thence
North 3 deg. East 19 chains to a
stone; thence South 87 deg. East
7.25 chains to a stake; thenc<
North 3 deg. East 2 chains to :
pine; thence South 69% deg. East
6.60 chains to a stake; thence
North 2% deg. East 3 chains to ;
stone; C.TTKepley’s comer; thence
South 87 deg. East 10.38 chains t<
a cedar, Kepley’s corner; thence
North 20 deg. Cast 2.05'chains tc
’a 82 deg. «asi
3.25 chains to a stone; ithence
North 5 aeg. East 6.40 chains tc
a stone, Kepley’s dorner; thence
South 84. deg. East 4-50 chains tc
a stone; thence South 60% deg
East 13.63 chains to an iron stfcke
C. T. Kepley’s corner thence South
3 deg. 56 min. West 36.95 chains
to a stake in the new Statesville
Road; thence with the center ol
said road North 84 deg. West 23.76
chains to the beginning, containing
137.85 acres more or less.
For back title, see Book of Deeds
211, page No. 136.
This property will be sold sub
Greensboro Joint Stock Land Bank
for $1700.00 and interest, and all
outstanding taxes.
This February 3, 1933.
James L. fisher, Trustee
John L. Rendleman, Attorney.
Feb. 17—Mar. 10.
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In Black-Draught you have a natu
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Loss of Sleep, Crankiness,
Headache, Neuralgia, Indiges
tion and Fatigue are common
results of over-work and nerve
Miss Ruth Sheets, a charming
Michigan school teacher says:
“I have taken your Nerv
ine during my college work
and when 1 get those nerv
als spells after a hard day’s _ *
teaching. I am
mother’s name to you. Will
you please send her a trial
Relax your tense nerves with
the same reliable medicine Miss
Sheets found so effective.
Get it at your drug store.
Large bottle $1.00 Small 25c.
Money back if you are not
"The Good One"
Launderers and Dry Cleantrt ,
Phone 24 114 West Bank St.
One Day Service
Metropolitan Life Insurance
207 Wallace Bldg. Phone 400
Salisbury, N. C.
to yourself and try Osteopathy
for your ailments.
410 Wallace Bldg. Phone 346
Shoes rebuilt the better way.
All kinds of harness, trunk and
suitcase repairing.
Phone 433 120 E. Innes St.
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It May Warn of Kidney or
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