Opportunity's fmpirc-VVayiiesvirfc Altitude 2,802 Feel-Unsurpassed Natural Rescurics Tor the Location of Manufacturing Industries
Volume XXXVIII. Number 40
.VA..NESV1LL.K, HAT WOOD COUNY. NORTH CAROLINA THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 11, 1923
$2.00 ' Year in Advance, $2.50 if not so PaM
Caroling Spread in
Various Big Cities
Christmas Singing Being Planned in
Those Cmmunitie8 on Large
Scale and in Small Towns.
A greater adoption of community
wide Christmas caroling in the large
cities, as well as in the smaller towns
is expected to be the development of
that movement during the commc
holiday season. Several of the cities,'
which have been enjoying tl.e moint ;
wide-spread caroling, mean to ex- J
viand their plans for the coming ,
Christmas. Among those cities are
Detroit, Chicago, Philadelphia, Bos-1
ton, St. Lcuis, Los Angeles, -Denver, '
Dayton, Ohio, and Flint, Michigan. ;
In order to help other large cities to
emulate the example of these the '
National Bureau for the Advance
ment of Music has just issued ? j
pamphlet concerning two of the lead
ers in the movement Chicago and
Detroit. That pamphlet bears the
Dickensian title, "A Tale of Two
Cities." As the Bureau remarks in
its foreword to that pamphlet, it
might publish "A Tale of 2,000 Cities
and Towns" for it has received re
Dorts from this number of cities, vil
lages and hamlets where the outdoor
. . 1 : l t l . m
caroling hub oeen ouservea witmn CLASS
the past nine years. The above in- 11
formations pamphlet is being dis- The Woman.s Auxiliary of the
tnbuted to interested groups from Presbyterian chureh wiI1 an alI.
w w!Ker v ' vTri' 45 da meeti"8 n next Tuesd Nw
West 45th Street, New York C.ty. ,lcth beg,nnin(, at 10:30 m. 'at the
The Ch.cago program which M home of Mrs Leon KiIIian. Kor the
cited as a model for other large p,st month thfi members have been
cit.es under the auspices of the reading the book The of the
Christmas Carols for Chicago Com- Sadd(j Bags and after different
mittee, with a representative mem- topics are discussed( there wi be .
bersh.p headed by the Mayor. In a talk by Mrs g R Crockett and ftt
Detroit, which is the pioneer n the one 0.cloek ,unch w, Mrved
movement the canhrg h. ot late A c0rdia, invitation is extended t
been in the hands of the Girl Scouts . women of the Presbyterian
and the Camp Fire Girls, with a spe- chUrch.
cial advisory committee in charge. '
PWladelhfa, Vheje Leopold A SPLENDID ASSET
btokowski heads the caroling com-
minee 01 me rnnaaeipnia music
ueague, it is nopea tnat tne aequi-
. . .
cnorus which the League hopes to
have trained in units for the caroling
program. It is expected m addition
to have a municipal Christmas tree
and a quartet of trumpeters playing
from a high elevation at Independ-
ence Square preceding the annear-
ance of the chorus. It is also expect-
ed to have Old Welsh carols sung by
a Welsh choir.
The caroling at Flint, Michigan, is
feature of a yuletide festival of
a feature of a yuletide festival of
wuiv:ii cAteima xroin tile weeif
before Christmas to the Sunday after
before Christmas to the Sunday after
with "The Messiah" niwiwntoH hv tha
Each year the cities and towns
which have the caroling make a re
port of that fact to the National Bu
.reau for use in its survey of the
year's observance. The latter Is car
ried on with crest care, in nrHr tht
no ponicipaung town may De neg-
A great deal of the spread of the
'movement has been due to the avail
ability of considerable printed mat
ter on the subject. For instance,, the
Bureau supplies, upon request, not
only its general pamphlet on carol
ing, Dut patterns o, a caroler's cape
andrcap for use of special groups of
"waits" or carol singers. Another
source of similar information is the
Playground and Recreation Assoc!.-
Uon , 'of America which distributes
without charge., list of Christmas
plays,' and music and which in its
"Tbe Christmas Book" provide,
rections for organizing Christmas
music-programs. Christma plays.
parties, revels and a. carnival of
carols in song and tableaux.
In 4 another , column we orint the
official election ballot.
Notice the ' eitranrdinarv irwr
in tha namfuttU ' H.fKM'l .....
... v.v,. mivii.j ii
though, a small percentage of those
. tatflRtorAi1 '."vAtcvl ' " . . .r'. ... . '
... v.. v..av.BMV IHMI1 1 1. T CVCU
-- ... , .
i Thi Democratic commissioners es-
peekUr Piled Op- L.lig tMjoritjr.
, Sonof our subscribers failed; 'to
week's issue. ,Yoix have "to read Hi Emily. Siler, Mary Ponland McCrack- Miss Dorothy Thomas will be hos
over this paper to get all the news, en, Mary and Catherine-Palmer, Cath- tess te the first regular meeting on
Thena is generally more interesting rln Martin, Lorraine Band, O'Neal Tuesday afternoon, Nov. ' 1& The
news on the other seven pages than Kirk, Rose - Mary ; Rippetoe, - Sara members are Mesdames Hayes Alley,
on the front page. If we printed Jne Walker, Caroline Ward, Edna John Swift, Jr., William Hannah, Mar
everything on the front page that is Fummerow, Haseltine Swift, 7oe- gret Ho'land, Misses Jmni- Lov
requested there would not be any phlne Plott, Bill- wift and Ernest .MitceTL' Diana Black, Janie Eseves
other page. ' - . Withers, Jr. ' ' id Ecrofliy Thomas. v I
Waynesville 683 1
PRESBYTERIAN MISSION STUDY
r , ., A, , m , ?
Wo wnnHflp if all fhn nonnU n.r ihia
.. ,. .. . ... xi
. we nave in tnp junaiuska l annprv?
we have in the Junaluska Tannery
. . . . .
1 his innnsrrv ruuta n immmu
, . ,, " ,
bn',ne.. They y'r.g(i ve ous;
. . . ' . " , '
f or ndnexPe8e Haywood
?.nd Waf f P-y o
n?vl ndrt 4 d ,la5!l!'eek,i
They shipped two hundred thousand
T"08 01 oa 80,8 T to8t ""
.Av!"ge amount Paid out ior frelht
Iew ore inist8 "
W,U. ?,ve Waynesvine the property
A few more industries like this
ill give Waynesville the property
TO PREACH IN PRESBYTERIAN
.Rev. Robert Yost, D. D. of King
College, Bristol, Tenn., will preach
unday morning, November 14th, at
iia PraaKirtan'an jVi n wV
is a verv interesting and in.rm.ln.
The public is cordially invittd to
MISS ANNA CATHERINE COIN
CELEBRATES 7TH BIRTHDAY
Little Miss Anna Catherine Coin
entertained a number of her young
friends with a party celebrating her
8eVeth birthday iJt week?
Various games were olayed in the
the house which was beautiful i. it
and cata and witches carrvina- oat
ZttSZ coWheme7 sfverS
games InctodtotV Binnfa.. .the .ten..
.on the pumpkin were. played. K
i i t . .i
given to the. winner
- . i - ;
. 1.,K. ....
of the contest.
The table was cleverly decorated
with oranee paper baskets filled
with Halloween candies and at each
nlace was found an attroetiva TTnmn.
tv Tliimntv -row.. ' A kA,.f:..l V.:aL.
rvj nu.uui U11.U-
y.' cake was placed in the center
t9 thm takla .itlt lairaii kM1t
" J ...... T W . 4 U kU Ul Lll I LI1
. . -
East FoTF rS9r4TI5SrS3! Sdl S8l4"i g7lS9"nil 32laSi 42: :
: oIUf,i uiiuisi. .nam sireec to re-organised lor tne
Attractive Halloween, paper doiUes winter. Due to 'Oie- fact that some
- y . Md. y- Deliekjat ice cream, cake of the members are unable to attend
X 9!t7i'-,J.'.:M44attaMit ihe. club will meet on
Haywood County Democratic Vote
" r 3
f ,? u j u o
tl1 tb " S
G m ta T
678) 696 685 694 695 693 703 6&8
I l I
6861 691! 6911 6851 6741 6931 6521 697
... ' . , , , ' 1 I
OW 48 47 45 54 49 31 48
i f i i t i i
' i - j -
469 479"4TO 472 479 475 396 479
nn a I hrin r "Aitn i hj.M trt I nn i I n I cs
15 si s-l-eiLs J
t- i r i i i i i r t i i i i
rY78r27gr78T578l 2771 276 78( 253! 2781 278! 236 199! 3021 278: 279
i i i i t i i i i i i , !
432 385j 419 427 420 418 418 395 428 420 391 3761 442' 422! 39
i 27ir274 r273r267l 2691 2721 274
87r86"8! 851 87 86
159 159 157 1 158(157 159
134 I54 154! 148 151 156! "l49 152
30 j 35f " 35 33j 34 35 35 1 35 1
47! 501 52! 551 651 631 461 52!
138(13211461 146,' 1441 1471 146 ' 132fl45!
'tnn I ciirCon i'ai ,,! inrl"'iorn(.("iAir'."1Ai . -
iooj xooj XBJj xuu ioo xou iio i((
101 131 13 131 131" 131 1311 131
HAYWOOD REPUBLICAN RE-
s 5 ?JS 5 JS-g
il E; Wta Ss
W "J n n o
MARTHA NEAL GIVES
'Mfas Martha Neal
"th birthday with
.Miss Martha Neal celebrated her
5th hirthA, -jti. ..
tirettv nartv !v.n .f i.
Walnut street on Saturday afternoon
W V . V.
The lower floor of the home was
thrown en suite, where various games
i j . .....
u,rown en suite, where various games
were enjoyed, and was beautifullv
decorated with autumn nj
yellow and white chrysanthemums.
tne color scheme of yellow and white
was carried out in every detail.
ln aonkey game which caused
much mirth was Dlaved and Carolina
Ward won first prize which was a
Ward won first prize which was a
.l t t.... ... . .
usiiiii mrax. narnne
TurfcyfiU won a dainty handkerchief
Tin nif. KMJ n.-
dining room where they were served
delicimn !. .n .V.' i.-.
carried out the color scheme. A
huge birthday cake bearinir IS vel-
low caddies in. rose bud holders was', u.eeeased 13 survived by the fol
placed on a pedestal in the center of tow,.n memlers of his family: His
uui in.rwn duq noiaers was
H-W in the center of
iM f treme
yeIlbw PP fell from the sides
f Ublfc At lac. was found
ye,Iow bukeU a1H with white mints
Elsie SmatherCnarline Turbyflll.
Marun McDoweTL O'Neal Kirk,
Catherine Queen, Elisth and Edna
V JV-1' """s lnac,
Ston. Matilda Kotlia. Sam TtiiflbnAll
T TI W , HM
8tof' JU,dt Eo.. Sam Bushnell
an Mdm Ferguson. .Miss Collie
nil MiUa b.
-r . -
Garnet was also a euest
" m.. r-j. j ' n..u
m wiu nniuwujr onugi uuu
. ... ... .
TT1 BT mm IU F. U,m Inn ' 'a. A. n .
w.o. umtco xi,cjr ucouo t
met wiu sirs, nayes Aijey Tuesday
altemoon at her appartment on
. . .....
.12 .2 I o i.
o 9 o , S
i 1 . I OLTD
697 677 656j 702j 69i.
474 429 382J 532' 4791
nnm "nrtnl nil n7i" 1 7i - T,
"89! " 89;
1571 1171 14 lii-t lo,
154 137 14dfl38 Tsef 156
33 30 32 34 1 " 35 j 31
481 571 57
148!" 741 147! 145!"l46
ion o iU4j iyj
131 19! 18! 9!
WILLIAM MORROW DIES AT
I William Morrow, aeed 54 vears
died at the Walter Reid hospital at
Washington Saturday afternoon at
I : I
uuulr, iiflvuig ueeii sincnen wivn par-
alysis several weeks ago while a guest
at a hotel in Baltimore. Deceased
was raised on the farm at Amity, the
son of the late G. Mack Morrow, who
died litteen years ago. At the age of
19 the young man left his home and
joined the United States army, and
for more than a quarter of century
he served in various capacities, rank-
ing as sergeant. For manv vears the
family did not hear from him. He
was a scout and sham shooter and
13 was among the first to be sent into
34 the Yukm territory, where he re-
mained for several years. He was
in Pekin during the Boxer uprising,
seived in the Philippines, was a scout
for Generad Shafter during the
Spanish-American war, and during
the period of his active service visit-
cd many parts of the world. He re-
tired from the service in 1917, and
spent several months with his rl-
tives in this vicinity. He had made
! ,!? "ent yea at BaItl
more and Washington. When the in-
telllence of his condition reached
5flatlves here. several wrks ago,
' Messrs. J. A Morrow of Chattanooga,
""'-."" t."" .as orrow or Am,ty
7 lmelatey to hi. bedside and
iound that he was unconscious and in
a desperate condition. After several
wv... "ivc ncai utuiicjr
aays at his beside they returned on the produce as the grower does,
to their homes and a few days later I am not trying to knock any good
Mr. Thomas Morrow returned to man or fair business, but I am try
Washington. He returned home, ing to get others to see things from
IPaVino hia h,ilhap ." 1
" " . ,c' ",c RCCP na
I". . ho?Plta1' where every at-
. .. . ne nosPltal' w"ere every at-
lention is provided for service men.
. W Wj" ha P wish of the
- ; r-
lincton. ha vi no1 Aevr.ttA V;D
- - ciiuio
" 7,.t0 the !en"ce of hla countrv as
80dier. The remains were intered
." . Nationa' cemetery there Mon
da aIternoon military honors.
. . . V.
W'"K m!be" f 'J0
,r Geo'nre A ifIL T Tr'
J.Z,? Morrow- Mr-
or J- A- Morrow, Mrs.
Mn M UrirtST TT'
'uwens of Amitj.
w"-' . lunwH "erv,CM "
ulcc w a n
MISS MARY MOCK ENTERTAINS
Mis M.nr RiMn-vv .......
... . . .
miss marv ciaannr- MaIt . .nt.i..
I franiA.1 utofa AniAitAj t k . U l .1..
C .. v IIJ J I VU UllUIHfUUUL Ulfl
. . m. . . .. .
i - "
evemne. The noma vu attrantiir.lt-
. - muicutkiv
pvpninr, I na nnmA m. . i
decorated' in fall flower, and amn
leaves for thA orox..'-
A diZalT ' i
, ? . "! Ic?;urse was "md.
SERVE' CHILDREN'S WEEK
The Waynesville Methodist church
will observe Children's Week from
Nov. 14 to 21. On Sunday, Nov. 21,
a special parents meeting ' will be
held and Rev. J. "T. Mantrum will
preach a special sermon on that sub
ject Everyone is cordially invited to
attend all meetings.
... ... . . uwuHi-
b t Tk eVen,n? 0t:d. f thiS CUnty 8nd h8S made
arv Zt t VtZ 11' TVer; h0mf in Waynesville wher"
sary of her birthday. 'A number ofhas made many true friends who
young folk were present and various' wi.l mourn her loss. She was a
; Wants Producer
i Treated Fairly
iys Truck Gardner Sioulii Rccfiv.1 1
R':as.ona!)le Cortipenj.ion f r
That Wh'ch He Produces.
I Dellwood, N. C, Nov. 8, I'M''.
j Soiri .inie lig'J I noiictti ;i KI
'from a proprietor of one of the laitf-
e t hotels in Waynesville telling tho
farmers and truckers near the ciiy
what to raise in the gardens th:it
wjuld command a gjod p.-ice at the
I went to the hole! he i cp i-.-en: .-,
at the beginning of the last two .;.
sons ofTeiine; to supnly strickly fre ;i
eggs and young chickens. A!.-;.) i-u"n-bage,
t.urnips, onions and b.-!ric
vhh several other vegetables. Fa.h
Ji:ie I was r.ent to the head of tho
'culinary department who was a ii"
; gro. He asked for my prices. Then
very cooly told mo that he had all
that he wanted of the things, but
jthat at some other time he might
I want some of the things I offered.
When I asked about the prices he
would pay, he said that he could get
i-.hem from the market in Asheville
at such a price. He would not pay
me as much as he could get them ii
j the markets. I have found the sam-
condition everywhere I have tried
o soil. In the large hotels in Ashe-
1 , v
l!e and the large stores, they pay
farmer.? about live t.) eight cents
f ii a doxen of eggs, and pp.'
; 'U!,.( for vegc.ahles than
gV tiieni in the 1 :.! I r.i n k
they c.! ri
:. i: an
li'.'tis that tneie is some
between the hof.ds and merchant
and the the wholesale markets. This
is very discouraging to the people
who mis. stuff nnH t t
good price for it.
PV. i m 4
v u nuiu x ouiu c&l&a VU UllV UL
the lareastjiotela in Asheville. They
"n..ti L tJiZ tXZr" u'
satisfied with a price below what they
VnnlH o-et o-o. ,loHvorH tKm
Tennessee. They knew nothing of
the age of these eggs, nor of the
character of the people who furnish-
ed them. Each time had a settle-
ment we had a wrangle about the
nri en T r,it
From my experience and noint of
view, nearly all the merchants and
i,ii t u n..
HH. - H waui. lu ciusii ine pro-
ducer to utter poverty. The usual
profit on a lozen of eZs the '
is ten to twelve cents. Sav f,e
poultiy man gets lorty cents. The
lost him from fifteen t . twenty-five
1 cents to n nducc them. I hi; r
- ;a K,n- "
:rr:iv his hen ao i
o- bjv it. i!e hi;
nise his feed.
I ,i. m,,.t.
. i , . ..
proaucer s point of view. I am
aware that what I am saying wi
hmo-hod t h th 1 ...u
, " i"-r'c en-
rich themselves on the hard work of
me iarmer. cut l contend that there
' i u u. ,. ....
oiiouiu ue an equaucy 01 things, and
tin: e.(h ners-.m i f 1 1: 1 hi,
wh'ih i- riph'.
e. k. whidde:;
JARVIS LEATHER WOOD
DIES AT HOSPITAL
The funeral services of Mrs. Jarvis
Leathcrwood were held Wednesday
afternoon at her home with Rev. C. T.
" ".iiiiis. mis. jjeainerwoou cepxeo Dy the chapter,
recently received severe burns and The corresponding secretary was
was rushed to the Mission Hospital instructed to write a note of con
in Asheville where she died Monday, dolence to Mrs. Oberia Rogers
Nov; 8 Padgett, also a note of cheer to our
Mrs. Leatherwood was born April beloved member, Mrs. Mahalia She'
26, 1905, the daughter of Mr. and ton. whn rpppnflv aPFA . .1
Mrs. Linton Clarke of Buncombe
-....f., qi, :.j r n
ouo monicu jr. reamer-
hci tuoo. one was a
. . ..
VIIUniT WntTIHM 1. mnnw Bt-Av.l.v. n . i
-0 . . . . u 1 1 . .vi 1 1 1 1 k uufii.
ji: . . , ... .
it:. . j ,
ac " ' -
I t t tt ' . .
V- 'therwtfod- is survived b
her husband and two young children
many other ; relative . Intor -
lues . ana a aevout unristran rhir.
" ureennui cemetery
BOX SUPPER AT EAST WAYNES-
There will ba a box supper in the
East Waynesville school building on.
Thursday evening, Nov. 18.
Everyone is urged to atter.dani
b'ing a box.
Ti.e ihiugs which we dj not un-
duistand are the ones which fool us.
It is easier to trust to luck than
to acquire information,
i A huge part of human energy is
expended i't caring for the mistakes
I'ourhouses are filled because of
waste, extravagance and ignorant
Hospitals aie filled because people
disregard commonest rules ot health
and safety. ('
Courts are filled with those whose
trouliles are laigely of their own
A;y!oiiis are tilled because people
knowingly break laws of health End
Penitentiaries are tilled with men
who commit premeditated crimes.
To help eliminate much grief and
.suffering, industry is today carrying
on educational campaigns to show
people the folly of being uninformed,
caieless and indifferent to rules of
health, business and safety.
.'.!.-ii::ine companies are striving
to show the irreparable waste of life
and property whien results from
preventable fires and accidents.
Public utility companies have been
leaders in safety-first campaigns in
the home, on the street, and in tho
investment field where savings ara
Railroads are constantly working
to eleminate grade crossin. accidents.
In order to improve service and
prevent delays in rnmmunk-ation,
telephone companies invite telephone
users to call at the nearest central
stations, and inspect the complicated
system of wires and signals which are
maintained to complete their tele
phone calls. An understanding of
what telephone operators are doing
w 1 ,telePhone operators ar
would ' eliminate much of th
tience whleh telePhone uses too of
And so it goes through a long list
of industries, including lumbering,
mining, manufacturing, etc. Private
enterprise is endeavoring to prevent
misinformation, and furnish reliable
information to the public which has
too often been uninformed about
commonest essentials of home
MRS. MEAD HOSTESS.
Mrs. Arthur Mead was the de
lightful hostess to the regular
monthly meeting of the Haywood
Chapter U. D. C. Friday afternoon,
Nov. 5th, with a good attendance of
The meeting opened with the song
'"Old North Mate."
Reports were given by several of
Mrs. C. F. Kirkpatrick told of
recent visit to Stone Mountain Thn
work havinK been started again and
win continue until completed. The
secretary read letters concerning the
trip oi southern tihnnes offered to
the young ladies enrolling the
largest number of children in the
district in the Children's Founders'
Roll contest. Details in regard to
the contest will appear in the local
paper later. (
An appeal for the Florida suffer
ers was read and the chapter voted
to contribute to the same.
Miss Robina Miller offered to send
a barrel nf nmilo. tn tv, rM ou: .
Home at Thaksgivin which was ac
' -uiicicu a ii ttt lUl t'll
ine presiaent urged the dauehteri
10 Put forth every Effort to brfghte
th live, of our beloved veterans
After Mrs Faucette Swift iA
very attract! TX ?
i ne president UrpH tho rf.htr.
very attractivelv a n
n J A T T ... .
nrT t u namiirnM's . mm t mi-
.. . '
j .......nun a sun. j, i . 1 1 ivi ' i n rt
t to . meet the
' in . December with Mrs.
J. & Jones at her residence on Pigeon
"street at 3:30 o'clock
W MrtwMarshall of New Jersey was
the special guest of the afternoon.
.a' " PPetllin
VlTLETIDS GREETING CARDS
1 Order your yuletide greeting cardi
from the Waynesville Mountaineer.1
Or? tidiness s printingbinding and
"engraving. ' .