North Carolina Newspapers

Opportunity's Cmpire-Wayiicsvifte Altitude 2,802 feet-Unsurpassed Natural Resources For the Location of Manufacturing Industries
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t mmm u I K I I 1U J J -A W r'A III irl ' m I'JILl?
Volume XXXVIIL i Number 41
12.00 a Year in Advance, $2.50 If not ao Paid
The News of
The High School
Students at the high, school are
creatine enough news to warrant
the publication of a high school news
papeA Splendid chapel . programs
have- been held. Last week was cel
ebrated as National . Educational
Week,' Miss M. McDowell had drills
on the ' flag and .' America's " creed.
Mr. FIE. Alley spoke on Wednesday
concerning ' Woodrow . Wilson and
the "Fourteen. Points." . Thursday an
interesting Armistice Day program
was carried out. On Friday r Pro
fessor ' Edgerton ' discussed the
"Eight Month's School .Term," in
celebration of Equal Opportunity'
Day. He gave some 'interesting
statistics about the high school.
In Miss MoDoll's History class
club has been formed known as the
"Current Thinkers Club," which will
meet on Mondays. The president is -
Cw W.l.h Tl, . .t.n n.nnnnl M...
UMIU IT V ..14. IH,o-UlVIUIJiaill
garet Hyatt will serve as Parlia
mentarian, Secretary -treasurer is
Isabel Davis. Each student member .
win serve as cnairman 01 tne pro-
gram by rotation. World News and
Literary Digest are the main texts
lor the cluD.
. jj
ine lonowing aaaress was aeiiv-
aTo1 hif Arim AValh al nMai'ilonf1
It irives m .rreat Pleasure to .rreet
you on this occasion for the object
of our oro-aniiation is to me both
ji a.: j m : ai ' sj1
jyiereBVaiijf uhu asiue
trom its educational and cul.
tural values.
In this great aSe in which we aro
livinav 4-Vi . o flTo 5 rm n t maan ata nl ill ?
changing. Ideas we have cherished
for centuries have proven to be mis
takes oyer night.. .- Inventions and
discoveries . have ' revolutipnired " our
mode of living. Inface of these vast
changes, hide-bound tradition of
generations . are "being cast to the
four winds, and if we -are living
abreast of the times we must read
and likewise discuss these marvel
ous happenings. - But to understand
... , . , a a'
the present, the past must be a vol-
, 7 , ,. , .
- ume well read and studied. That
old familiar quotation that, "Our
deeds do follow us from afar and
what we have been makes us what
we are," may be applied not only to
the lives of individuals, but to the
history of nations and their achieve
ments. &n. na mnat f1ilv intn the naot
to appreciate the present, and to be
able to recognize certain signs ,which 8
prophesy the future.
I feel that our study of current
aWPtlta unll ha an innnirnfinn ' f a nni
H,a, t hi.t J,,. ha,.-
in mind that many Of the headlines
- ... .
of today's newspapers will be chap
ter heads of tomorrow's histories.
I hope that every one of us will
enter into this work remembering
that both as members and as en or
ganization we will get out of this
hib only in proportion to what we
put into it
.Mrs. Paul H. Walker, chairman 0f
the Christmas Seal sale in Haywood separate solution. ' ' ' ' ' f ' 1 Has Served Denomination
ounty, with tiie following represen-' As P"P08d therefore, the plan To his new position Dr. Brton
tative women .attended the ' Christ- calls for the establishment "of seven brings a ; wide denominational t jd
mas Seal luncheon held in 'Asheville standard high schools and ; from twen- pubUo experience. He has held proml
at the Woman's Club house on last to f 9V elementary schools nent pastorates in the South- and has
-w . ...
mrs. kuius Alien, Mrs.,:"- '-"""rrZ
W. L.
Hardin. Mrs. .T. M. Mnelr Mr.
E. L. Noland, Mrs. W. L. Kirkpatrick,
Miss Frances Robeson. ,
The Music .Club will meet with
Miss Frances Robeson on Friday,
November the twentyesixth. " ..
Mrs. Paul H. Walker is chairman of ville township special school taxing
Haywood county for the sale ofdistrict was organized and a central
. Christmas Seals. The sale Is from .high school with ten feeding elemen
. Thanksgiving to Christmas. ' Buy tary schools wag built with an ex
: - your share and assit in stamping out penditure of nearly three hundred
tuberculosis, .' thousand -dollars in, new -buildings,
' The 39th Annual - Christmas Seal
safe will be conducted in this, county
, . and throughout the, state- from
.Thanksgiving to Christmas. Resi-
dents of Haywood county.. are being students, who are being taught ty
asked to purchase, Christmas Seals.; v twelve teachers, all college gradu
The sals of Seals renders possible ates and teachers of' experience. The
the Carrying on of a continuous cam- elementary " schools, including -'the
psign in North Carolina to prevent negro school, number ten with over
tuberculosis . and other diseases, to fourteen hundred pupils enrolled and
. promote health education, and to a faculty. -of forty-five teachers, moat
conduct local health and child wel-
,. fare. work. in each county, , , .
County Plan of
Buildingand Mgr.
What the Plan is and What it Means
to Haywood County. '
:. (Wm. C. Allen, Superintendent.)
In 1923, the Haywood County
Board of Education, after. county
wide canvass and in Una with a res
olution passed at a meeting of com
mitteemen of the various' districts in
the county, adopted what is known
as the "County-Wide Plan" of build
ing operation,' and maintenance of
the school system. That plan la com
prehensive and practical, and- can be
expeditiously put on all feet as soon
as the authority is given the Board
of Education by the court ol last.
resort, the people
Perhaps, after the lapse of three
years since the adoption of the plan.
'oui minds need to be refreshed as to
its meaning, purport, and compaas
in the light' of the present situation
in the county, and the further esti-
mate of its practicability as a work-.
aha n an in Hn Hat Mm.f. fntn.A
JIIU1I 1.1 .11V. IIV. ItsauVIVta
; As set forth in its adoption
'1923, the county-wide plan contem-
1VZ6, tne county-wide plan content-
plated the formation of a number of
special scnuoi taxing uistricis wiui a
central high school in each district
and several elementary schools as
leeaers. atatea Drieny, tne plan con-
tomnlntsa tVio fninotinn n th.
lowing districts: Beaverdam, with a
central high school in the city of
Canton and from six to eight . ele-
mentary schools in different and most
convenient nninta In the tnwnshin;
--- -
Pigeon-Cecil-East Fork, the central
high school at Bethel and the elemen-
tary schools at the most convenient
and accessible points in the three
townships; Crabtree-Iron Duff, hav-
ing the high school somewhere near
the present site of the Crabtree
school and the , elementary schools
placed wherever most convenient in
the two townships; Fines Creek, the
high school near the Hiram Rogers
school site and the elementary schools
in Fines Creek and lower White Oak
as feeders; Jonathan-Ivy Hill, the
high school at or near the site of
aUVR AAi.l 0.tlaUl ailU V1CIIICII.B1V
. , t ,. . . . . ., .
schoola at different points m the two
townships; Waynesville, the central
high school in Waynesville and the
elementary schools in various parts
of the township as feeders.
As is readily seen, the plan is '
county-wide in it3 scope with the ex
ception of Clyde and Cataloochee
townships. Clyde is strategically a
unit in its " and has Lhad, for
successful union school, and the
plan proposes for this condition to
continue with such additions and ex
tensions as may be needed. Cata-
loochee is a large township sparsely
sftled with Ave elementary schools,
three nne-teflpher Ri-hnnla unn tnrn.
two-teacher schools. The number of
students completing the elementary
school is so small that a high school
will hardly be needed in that town
ship for a number of years. The. few,
that finish the seventh ' grade will
have to be taken care of in one or
the other of the high schools now in
operation or in contemplation, th
Problem of transportation calling tor
Trtv thA entiro nnuntv a anharonrin (
m , u ..m v,
. .., . j i. it,.
schools; bu a decreas? ,n ,"
ber of elementary ; schools, thus
; showing a healthy drift to a saner
and safer and a more economical
i basis for the
'supervision of
system. ,
j ', An inventory
administration and
the county school
of . the accomplish
ments in working out the plan will
be enlightening. In 1924, Waynes-!
equipment and the assumption of the';
debts of the old. The high school is'
now in ' successful operation with an
enrollment of. over three hundred
of them college graduates and ex-
' ' (Con'inued on back page) . ,
'Mrs. J. W. Ferguson was the
charming hostess to the meeting ' of
the Woman's Club Thursday after-
nnn. Nov. 4th. at her attractive
home on Walnut street. The meet-
tag opened with the songs, the "OH
KTnk Ctaataa'" m-A VaAnratxnn anna
Mrs. McDowell, president, was in the club prayer. Due to the absence Meyer, Jr., the chairman. Theyare.By R. E. Powell, Washington Ra
the chair. On motion of Mrs. Shool- of the secretary, Mrs. Seaver and ' convinced that in growing the next . of Tne me' .
bred, Mrs, W.T.Crawford was chos- Miss Sara Thomas filled the vacancy.' crop of cotton, the South must give Washington, Nov. 11. WUh tfco
enaecreury to fill the vacancy caus- After the treasurer's report the' serious consideration to the factor j exultation of a considerab e victory
ed by the resignation of Mrs. Joha chairmen of the various departments 'of production costs. Much of the Kng away to cold analysis of 1928
Klrkpa'trlck who has accepted a posi- gave their reports. Mrs. J. M. Mock, loss sustained on this year's crop chances, the most absorbing ques
tion to teachMn the Haselwood schoaii chairman of Health, gave a report of i was due to uneconomical production, tion amongst Southern Democratic
. ThW Thomas Jeflferson Memorial meeting she attended in Asheville. While the president's committee politicians now is whether or sot
certificate "which the club recently She stated that 25 of the money 'seems to bje concerned right now with , Josephus Daniels will accept a vice
received was much admired and- it obtained from the selling of Christ-! the problem of pulling the cotton Presidential nomination on a ticket
was decided, to frame and thus pre, ns Seals will be sent away and the growers out of their present hole,! headed by Governor Al Smith, or
serve it for the adornment of tbr remaining 76 will be kept at home and in backing the efforts for reduced Ne York-
...i. vl m D..L.. ... MWilmrli. It advocated that Dlantines and diversified crous next There 18 some change m the atti-
, . . ,. ,u.m- ,m;.
imun ciuu uiuc nisi vaiun.
for it'
Mrs. Shoolbred as ParliamenUrian
gave a lesson in Parliamentary La
which will be followed by other les -
1 .ona Huiinir the vear. v
I Current Events were given by
jjrs. Mangum. Extracts from th
Bulletin were read and two new sub-
I ... ...
SCrinLlOllS tO tnifl Were taKen
scriptions to thin "were taken.
iuiao tua ij.wnii ki
beautiful vocal selections
beautiful vocal selections, "Some."
where a Voice is Calling" and "Rosei
0f Pircardv "
Durinit the social hour
tess, assisted by her daiighU
Isabel Fere-uson. served a most
.... - m.. . 1 ?
iicious saiaa course, ine next meei-
inr mill h. with Mm .1 H Hnwu:
Fridav afternoon. Nov. 26. Mrsi
Stone will have the paper of the aff
ternoon. "PreDarine for CitizenshiD.l
11 1 1.
. .
The Woman's Club will hold its
regular semi-monthly . meeting
Friday, Nov. 26 at 8:30 p. m,
Mrs. James Harden Howell will
be hostess,
r Mrs. H. G. Stone will have the pv
per that afternoon.
Mlssourlati . Will Lead Effort to
eraate Mission and Bnvolint
Survey Reveals Low Standards Main
tained by Many Plans Are Lsid
For Improvement In 1927
To load Southern Baptists In greatv
ty increasing their budget for tha sup-
port of missions, Christian education
and benevolences, Dr. A. J. Barton
of Kansas City, superintendent of
Baptist work in Missouri for the past
three years, and One of the -most
prominent men in the denomination,
has accepted the position of vjeral
director of the Baptist Co-operative
Program, and will move to Nashville,
TenD4 to assume his new duties at
oie. '.
Southern Baptists are seeking to
raise - f 9,000,000 for the Co-operative
Program during this convention year
and Dr. Barton will seek to enlist tha
aid of every agency and ' church of
the Southern Baptist Convention In
accomplishment ol this task.
. Mta.iIM1..MMrf, field
- lortwi mm NBuemm ibuicioii ui vw
rnraim miii nn . Hnirn unin ini: rF
- r, a
tarj oi mm noma idihiuu diwiu,
eneral. SecreUry of the Arkansas
State Mission Board,, and secretary
of p T tiaptlst Education Com
mission prior to taking up his work
In Missouri. Ha has als long been
prominent In the cause of tern per-
For sixteen - has bean
" 1 T
New General Director Baptist C-op-l
'.. , .j-:. oratlve Progrsm ,
- .
A most interesting meeting of the
. Community Club was held Monday
afternoon at 3:30 p. m. at the club
The members', all joined in singing
America the Beautiful, after which
the nrenirient. Mrii. Rufui Silr led
- - - -- -
a Greater nortion of this amount
snouid go to tne unaernourtshed chii-
dren in the various communities. Mrs.
Mock also reported, the disease of T.
'B. reduced to 5th in dangerous dis-
'eaBes. . ,
I Mrs." Joe' Tate, chairman of Social
Service, suggested adopting one
, . ' WW . w
I ... . . . . .i L
stitution to donate to at Christmas
sutuuon to donate to at nrisimaa
fttma Thl. n an urn . .rinOnt.
ttimi TVii. nl.n honrtiltr .nvnt.
. mill. .1111 ytmit Ta 1 11. u 1 W J ii.vyfv
ed by the club.
----- -
Mrs- Roy Martin, chairman of fi-
nance, stated the- expenses of the
i'Mnli hrJ, th. ronnrt 1 on
the hos,ecutive meeting which was held prior yields per acre this year are making
teAMis the regular meeting. I money in spite of low prices. Then
' Mrs. Paul Walker asked the full'thev proceed to back ud their fisrures
Mi-nnerntlnn nf tha olnh rlnrino thw
- - . -
sale of Christmas Seals which she
-aii wou'd start immediately after
the business session Mrs.
William A. Band deliehted the club
r "
with a most interesting, and instruc -
wve paper on ;aith wnarton," an
American novelist.
ont; The club then adjourned to meet yields follow thorough cultivation of the Smith-Daniels combination ex
Nov. 29th at 3:30. A social hour fol- and greater fertilization of each pects the New York governor to be-
lowed when the hostesses, Mrs. S. T.
a a r n t t ia j . r
JNeal, Mrs. S. H. Bushnell and Mrs.'fies itself many time ' over,, by tha
Arthur Mead served
chocolate and cake.
delicious hot
member ot the executive and legis
lative committees ot the Anti-salooa
Loagua of America, and during his
incumbency as superintendent ot the the financial and business interests
Anti-saloon League of Texas he aawj0f the country.. Notwithstanding
prohibition written Into the constltu- the fact that the Republican majority
tion of that state. lQf thfl Senate has been knocked into.
the B,.,h . hh., .t.n.rrt in
giving to the missionary, educational
and benevolent program of the de -
nomination, known as the Co-opera- nappen. All tnis is due to the tact f ronibition will be referred to as at
tlve Program, will be the first and that the people of the United States strictly local issue. On such a corn
chief task to which the new general! have come to the point where they promise Messrs. Smith and Daniels
director will address himself. demand that their representatives, no might get along famously, many
According to a recent survey of thejmatter whether they are Republicans, Democrats hold, because the dry law
record of the Baptist churches of the , DemocratS( Progressives, Socialists, is in the Constitution and both know,
South, compiled from the letters of T , .. . .
the individual churches to their dU- Farmer Labor' or Skirts, give the as everyone else knows., thnt th
j trct agg0Ciaticvns for 1925, made by
ip,. E p Alldredge, statistical secre-
t Southern Baptists. 6.927
j h h u tad .. ctw,Der.uM with
the Southern Baptist Convention,
gave nothing to missions and benevo -
lences last year. Other Interesting
Information gleaned from this survey
i. aw. a in in ..v.- .. v. ...... V.
1 '
or slightly more than one-half of the
total number of churches, retained
from 7.u cenis om oi every aoi-
lar coming into their treasuries for
tmrelv InnAl Work:- l.fiB churches aD -
. V . . Z a a , r. t was auring tne campaign qu He a
plied from 67 to 76 cents, and 1,565 named to the county bench in South wet He nnnspK n , (Vl
Churches from 51 to 66 cents' out of Jersev Judge Smathers ma0(; good S,e "aV la Frank T Wi, ,
every dollar contributed to their own . ' chamnion gentleman' .Jsenator Frank B. Willis,
local work; whereas, only 601 churcei Il,m 'f.6 sta" Always a champion who 0CCUples a high place on tho
in all the South gave 60 cents or more of youth, the fact that the county Anti-Saloon League's honorariums,
out of every dollar coming illto their-has 8 home for juvenile delinquents, Dissipation of the religious objec-
treasuries to missions .and benevo-that separates theni for the first t;on t0 the candidacy of Governor
lences beyond the borders of their time from the hardened "customers" Smith is predicted by th Southerners
own communities. y - ; in the city and county jails, is large- who have informally canvassed tho
. The Southern Baptist Convention ly due to his efforts, as are a number poiiticaI situation since November ,
has established an Ideal of a fifty- of other ref0rms for the "public good. ee(.tion Tn fiht sTh i i.
fifty distribution in that It 1. recom- A week ag0 he acceptedP the psi. eeJ J fig f S.mll , penly be- . to the churches that they J Parent-Teachers' Asso- Z be to snlS wl V n T'
endeavor to give half of all the ...... t . . wou'd De to split both the Democratu-
money raised by them to the general nation .of Ventnor City-further evi- and Republican parties wjde
work of the denomination, retaining dence of his keen interest in Young For his political enemies to attack
the other half tor their own "local America. . him surreptitiously on account of hi
expenses. v 'vi V ? .) These things would seem enough to religion, while 'openly objecting to
Included in ths plans of the Co-op- keep one -man busy, but five week him on the ground th t hp VRted n
raUve Program is an everymember ago he further showed his calibre by drv ..w-.., , , M .
xanvas. this, tall in every BapU.t king on the Work of the supreme state act Llvi.v
church 5 - W tifmiit .ourta when W untimely 'Kw vSTLdtT
very member in making a subscrlp. death of Judg Theodore w. Schimpf of the ew York lentiGr
tion to missions and benevolences. , " , . , ., e .
Another effort Is that ot enlisting left 8 vacancy which the governor TUESDAY BRIDGE CLl'B MEET 3
at least 500,000 Southern ljaptlsts as could flot v immediately fill. Since ,
tithers, or glvlntf one-tenth of their then he has held court six days a Miss Dorothy Thomas was hostess
incomes to , religious work r through week- five in the supreme and cir- to the Tuesday afternoon bridge club
their churches. , In this conneotioo cuit: and the sxth in domestic rela- at her home on Church street,
the number of tithers . which each tions and juvenile courts. ; Now that After several progressions Mrs,
state in the Southern Baptist Con.'word ha, come from Trenton that. lW.i-n.. mii.j t..
-I al.l. Ill -4..U. ..1I-. I.
IVUUUU a, UU.l M,K. 1U a;
given as follows: ' Alabama.
emisi is
87 850-
Awbaaaanaia, II IKA VltaitaalA nf Pll,,YVI.
. , -v... wa.......
bla, 2,000; Florida, 13,650; Georgia,
65,960; Illinois, 8,700; Kentucky, 4?..
860; Louisiana, 1M00; Marylsnd. 2, -
450; Mississippi, 80,000; Missouri, 81,.
400; New Mexico, 1,800; North Caro -
Una, 50,000; Oklahoma. 17,000; Sooth
Carolina, JWW; Tennessee S7 500;
Tm- U- Vlr,,Ua f0;00'-,
. " . '. - .
I An Opinion From
Members of the President's Cotton
Committee have -been kept ' closely
advised of the situation in the South
throueh the tour of Mr. Eugene
'year, the agricultural experts in.
- -
j wasmngton ana eisewnere, mo ,re,.,.... ...... -
looking into tha future, know that ot his victory in New York
the permanent remedy is in securing . State. Their observations while home
production from
cheapest rate p
n tne sou at me
per unit of product.
Cotton acreage may be reduced anu j
in-'the extra acres devoted to other'
' mi t :i u-4.
, crops, in eipcra puini, uui mat
. crops. These experts point out that
Who firmor'a nrofit on rrotm rienends
Itha f fl Vtnar'a nmtlt An frATlK (lPTlOnn 1
hi. f . . v.. .
largely upon the rate. i. e., the yield
i - - -
per acre, at which the crop is pro-
They prove this by showing
that nlantpm whn are irrowinir hiirh
hv Khnwinir authentic renorts from
every state in the cotton belt which
.demonstrates that with proper fer-
tihzation even a
within the reach
acre is
j What is true of crops in every
section 01 tne country noms gooa
with regard to cotton, when high
acre. The attendant expense justi-
1 . i . ,, ,,. a a.,
lowering cost per unit of production.
In the olden days the upset of a
political party through a Fall elec-
tion had a tremendous influence upon
a eoeked hat there 8 lare
, dustrv in the cauntrv that proposes
to "wait to find out what is going t.D
country the most beneficial legisla-
tion possible, and uphold its institu-
tions in preference to their political
County Judge William H. Smathers
yesterday for his native hills in
v . u n .... i : .. ...u ....
'"-. -
two weeks he will hunt the elusive
iuu uu uiuw oiuunu .i, uic
The vacation is well earned.
! Atthmio-h the vnnntrest man ever'.
. " -
rr.t c!::t 'm ri. c ....
ajui.a-iaMi . .-!! uuj i vj
to. oJi)ujmraw. nuratu , juuje
. il. 1..J.1
wnignv, m uuny junsi, De xne hostess served, a. tempting
'ieves there will be no further hitch" salad course, with it's accompanie-
, the cwrt work and has decided to ments. The regular cllub members
relinquish, his responsibilities tern- present. were: Mesdames J. Hayet
'porarily and enjoy some recreation.' tAlleyi John P. Swift, Jr., William T.-.
The above is a clipping taken from Hannah, -Margaret Holland. Miss.
the Atlantic City Press, a Republican Jane Lovd Mitchell. Mrs. Curtis G.'
paper; and shows the opinion of a Logan, Jr. and Miss Sara Thomas
' Democratic judge. were invited guests. . , , -
Smith-Daniels For
Dem. President
Dry Issue
Is Put In Bukgroimf
Church Question May Be QuiteS.
tude of several Southern members of
' f. . jf f. . .
campaign period is that Southern
democratic admii
Democratic Congre
Democratic administration and a
ss in 1928. Not a
, . . . . . ,
irrpat mnnv hphevp this ran hi
achieved without naming Al Smith
lo lead the Democratic fight.
j, i ,
UP on -apitoi nin tnere is a great
uc"' " w jjiwpi-bc-.i
omiin-uanieis tlcKet. It nas Men
mentioned in Tammy acc
credible reports here, a i
tlmes recently. In fact, it
according to
number of
was mcn-
uonea m lammy several times in
. . , , n . .
DUl Mr- wanieis, in tnat year.
was one of the "Big Four" delegates
from North Carolina and pledged to
vote long and late for his former
colleague in Wilson's cabinet Wil
liam Gibbs McAdoo.
Dry Issue Quiet.
Not the most enthusiastic booster
come the least arid in order to get
. .
.Acjreal dry running mate nor for the
Martin street editor to become the
least moist in order to land second
place on the ticket. There are many
suggestions that Smith's record will
carry sufficient appeal to the wets and
that the platform can be written with
consideration for the feelings of Mr.
Daniels and the dry wing of the
The more likely possibility, at this
distance from the struggle,
is that
lent as party leaders can make t;.
Mates must vote great loads of wee
ballots before there is any prospect
for amending the constitution. t
Opposed by Willis.
That the former Secretary of the
rslavy does not regard the wet and
drv (luestion as nnp nar!tmnnt . .
Democratic control of the covern-
. .
ment, either now or in 1928, is said
here to be ,.eflected in his consent to
,n Ohio in behalf of former
Senator Pemorene, who is at least
j .,
.. aa..,u n OS XUUI1U VU U
i.ui... , . . .
iiuiuing top score and was presented a
aainty nana made handkerchief. .
a . .

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