Bic families are fine,
111 always avow it;
But try and find fa.adUrds
Who will allow it!
Published Twicc-A-Week In The County Seat of Haywood County At The Eastern Entrance Of The Great Smoky Mountains National Park
$3.00 In Advance In Haywood and Jackson Countie
64th YEAR NO. 1(10 12 l'A(TsSocialed Press and United Press News WAYNES VILLE, N. C MONDAY AFTERNOON, DEC.
the trumans start on vacation , Highway Commissioner L. Dale Thrash Names
t, ? s 1
4 that, per
on a house
m and found
the walls in
i is slightly
to Mr. Phil
A that a rat
book to the
er has a full
ack page car
back page is
d it was pub
'l meeting, Joe
old his fellow
jjlly that he
I prepare his
into a brief
ring speech in
jss of carrying
jtions while a
jtle advice, one
mered to his
5 , 1 I
The Word Should Be In Capitals
Cherokee Feast Was Jusl
What Name Implies -Only
Thing Missing Was Space
REPORTS ON NUCLEAR PROGRESS
AS PRESIDENT TRUMAN and his family take oft" from Washington National
Airport, daughter Margaret turns the tables on the photographers and
gets a snapshot of the lensmen. The Chief Executive will spend a three
weeks vacation at Key West, Florida. (International Soundphoto)
idn't have any-
ob of educating
Duplicate To 'Angel' Made
Famous By Tom Wolfe In
Green Hill Cemetery Here
te from scnooi
te a letter to
I it- IHHo
Iience me ""-
ha get a watch. .
today that we
that they have
1 they like it or
The angel made taic.u. m
Thomas Wolfe's f'nsl novel 'Look
Homeward, Angel"- is
For a time il appeared that lh
angel might he in r.reen Hill rc.no-
v ...i nfiw il appears that
leiy nei -.
;r o -cioi.!-" lo the one which
Tom wrote about. The real angel
has been found in Oakdale ceme
tery at llendersnnville Although
badlv in need of a scrubbing, and
with one hand missing il is nlli.i
wise jusl as the aulhor described
il in his first novel and a short
story, "An Angel On The Porch .
-i.t ,t i ll'.ii-i.iil
Over the years cigm ,
angels have been pointed out as
the one" which so impressed Il i
author as a child thai he used Us
,U.scri.Hm in his licl.onal sto . s.
Positive idenlilical.on has
,ec made by Miss M.vra I nam
".. Reference Depart men!
P ' . ..... ;,,r,rv :1fler
Pack Memorial ui -
I More Humor And
Need Of World.
Says Local Pastor
er husband was
lould not, follow
hight. She wait
he had taken a
she slipped in.
I beside him. She
iss, and tasted of
months ol extensiive rest-
"The wnld needs nunc humor.
,ind mete m inpathetic uiiderstand
nig for each oilier." Dev. M It.
il I i.inisiin lolil Hiilai iaus here
l''rid.i , as he discussed 1 1 i "I'alli
v. as To lV;ice."
He paid tribute to the L niled
Nations fur their program, deter
mination, and accomplishments for
inaugurating a world-wide pro
gram anions r fj nations destined
lo bring about a better understanding-
"There are some who criticize
the United Nations, but we must
give the organization credit for
starting out right and trying." the
she has been able to "' .,.,, M. Vl,liamson brought in
and possioiv ;,,t;u-v was working on a pro-
inn once ow in" " ... i
...j ...i,i,.h ci,,,.d on the porch ol
Of Cherokees Is
Still Being Sought
Dr. Arthur Kelly, nationally
prominent anthropologist, head of
the I'niversitv of Georgia arehae
ulogv department, said yesterday
thai further exploration and closer
cooperation between investigators
should help solve the mystery of
the origin of the UieroKecs.
Me made the observation in his
address to members of the North
Carolina Archaeological Society,
nationally-prominent scientists. In
dians, and private citizens at the
second annual Cherokee Indian
1 toast at the school in Cherokee Vil-
I In discussing the mystery of the
I Cherokees. he pointed out that
ithev are racially different from
J other Southeastern U. S. tribes.
! This difference is notable, he
I said, in the shape of the head.
M..ti I'lwiiikees were long
headed, while most of the members
of the other Southeastern tribes
were round headed.
Summing up previous research
Into the Cherokee origins, Dr. Kel-
j :k,i ilium as essentially a
m mi.i. i.indac
Tliis particular pale lace has
been to nn.ov a white lolks' least
ii(T am! on l..r the last H2 years -club
dinners, football banquets,
inauguration dinners, and plain
Hut eslei day's Cherokee Indian
feast made the most sumptions of
i .ri.viniK reoasts look 'ike
something they used lo throw
through the bars to the pick pock
et doing a stretch m a 1-th - en-t,n-v
In brief, the hosts didn't spare
1 the carving knife or the i..dle in
J their efforts to make the 400 guests
I feel welcome.
They gave il in quant iiv and va
riety. Nowhere else exceol pos
sibly al a Haywood coiui'V "m
munitv picnic, or the smoi'.-.asl'oril
of Chicago's Palmer House, h've
I had my plate loaded wi.li six
,iilTerenl kinds of meat, more tll.'U
.. ... i. .1.1.,,, ..h.iiii
a dozen oiiieiein u-ki'
a dozen fruits, and seven kinds ot
Although 1 can match any liv
ing man, woman, child, or animal
in a duel with a knife and a fork.
1 did have lo pass up some of il
doing down the calelei'ia-st le
line, I decided to skip the ramps,
since 1 bad to go to work the o. M
day, anil passed up the pumkin and
,.l,..n kinds of fruit
Put 1 had .seconds on roast oe.u .
with a g'.ow
V SS!N S4 vf 5 A SsSssSf v . 5
i n w ; .vi; 'tto - '.v',v.'.i,.4i.riV4 ...
B3i ' shi -, ,v-r in. niii t
41. itnmix trnonrv Pnmmtsslon. David E. Lilien-
thai tells press conference in Washington what Is being done to speed
up the atomic program. He said that Sen. Edwin C. Johnson (D-Col.)
knew what he was talking about when he spoke of the possible develop
ment of an A-bomb 1,000 times more powerful than the original. At right
ii Dr. Henry Smyth, author of famous "Smyth report," (International)
iroat she mutter-
Ony: "How in the
ak that stuff?"
terrible it is now,
you thought I was
er C. ' Crittenden
lected president of
t in Cherokee Sat
ds H. M. Doer-
the Wolfe shop ai
over a period of some 25 y ears.
..m.... l" marks the grave ol
Mrs. Margaret Bates Johnson, wife
o the late Dr. H. K. Johnson one
le president of WJ.
fmilv when Tom was
it made ot v
u..,a n'slone lily ""l"
h.nH the other hand is
!,:...:..., " rind il is polsi
' ball ol one Phlh.s-
'""search for the angel, which
. ' ,1,.. assumption that
began wo.. - , ,.
,horo was only one.
brarian over miles ol
Carolina un,s -
briars and wee .s
.ix seal's ol
irrara mai no
.iiii .il ac vniiemg a oeuei u. ....-
standing among the peoples of the
,.,ni :ioi :dso I'mnliasiziiig the
inipoi lance of s inpathetic feeling I
tor oilier iK'oples. "Right now we
hav e about 11)0 I). I.s in Haywood I
count v These ieople need our
svmp.ilhclic underslanding, as well
others all over the world."
'e need a spirit of cooperation
among all peoples of the world.
and this will grow as we cultivate
!the ii tid Tslandinc.and sympathetic
Iceling for them." he continued,
i Most of us are too serious." lie
; i,,,, ,; ,lU. as he lold a series of
sI,.j,.v t.. illustrate his point. "It
i iiT'orlanl that we cultivate a
M ,ive 'ot humor, use it. and laugh
1 ;,!IU .i'h our seriousness."
IV aesciiueu nit... 1,1 s .. .," .
mountain people vhose culture re mirt did my' best on 'all thr
n fv,.,ir nHanla lion lowover. to 0r o leave me noses
" ' : . ....
the uplands, surrounaen oy mm
speaking different languages and
having different cultural back
grounds. "To Ibe South and West,' he
continued, "were the various
tribes belonging to the great Muv
-On the North were AigoiiKi.uis
and Iroquoian relatives, and lo the
Carolina seacoast was the enclave
of the tribes that spoke the Sioux
"The presence of these detached
Sioux-speaking tribes in the South
east is itself almost as great a
that of the Cherokee."
Analysis of Cherokee myths and
customs, he pointed out. have led
anthropologists generally lo derive
the Cherokee from the upper Mis
sissippi or Ohio region northwest
of their present territory.
In spite of what he termed con
siderable cultural influence from
I heir nearest neighbors, the Sioux
speaking Catawhas and various
groups of Creeks to the south and
southwest, the core of Cherokee
(See Mystery IaR" 6)
of il to leave the
When I bad finished, a lady
silting next to me gazed at mv
plate with what I took lo be m
expression of profound rospo. I
-Why don't you lick it?" ;h'
The only drawback lo complete
enjoyment of this dinner lav in
the white folks own sense ol i.isu
Most of the guests sampled each
..r ii... ii...... the menu but a
wi .oe in iiii ' i
number of plates still showed nun h
of the meal when the bear dance
wound up the program.
However, it was our own fault,
uv invt haven't been brought up
right or something.
The average paleface eats his
dinner with his fork in one hand
a salt shaker in the other, and black
pepper, ketchup. Worebesler.h.re
sauce, and oilier spices within ( asy
He uses a lot of sail and has
high blood pressure.
The Cherokee uses no salt and
has no high blood pressure.
liesides making him fore or less
(See Cherokee Feast Page 6)
Presbyterians Turn On
New Memorial Lights
ely 40 members of
ative, findings were
ie business session
loon .and the meet-
the Indian Feast
&, who is secretary
I visited here witn
Grmer Miss Janet
. t.,:,rch into Tom's
tnrouK" " . ,,, . ,imers.
conversations w Hh old
Wolfe family, marl) e sh
ployes. cemetery sextons, d
I ants of families on '' . . ,..
with lamily oi i," ."
Facts bronchi m "-'
Miss Champion's chVrt
ibat Tom's lather at on.
.i a four or Iim
Twin Falls, Much Higher Than Niagara,
Hoi Too Far From Here Keeds Publicity
Drive For Toys
Santa Clans will have a lot of
extra work to do In Waynesville
in a couple of weeks, and be can
give the credit lo the Wayne.wille
people and their rural neighbors.
Shortly after Francis Massie of
the I. ions Club made the announce
ment about old toys, people start
ed dropping by regularly with om
but still usable toys their children
; bad sacrificed so that other rhild
iren would find their stockings
i well-filled Christmas morning.
Many left their contributions at
Massie Department Store because ;
of an error in the Mountaineer j
news item, I
I Manv others, however, stopped
by Massie Furniture Store, which
'is the corrert headquarters in the
I toy-gathering campaign.
The toys left at the ucpai unci
Store' however, were forwarded to
the Furniture Store.
The Club will repair and repaint
the toys and give them to under
privileged children for Christmas.
t hi hi -Ii
i" LI Lttl a
i r wiilnture in
scnooi oi .-i
1...,!.. who w
. instead ol M,e in
by trie ow.-- - - f ,.M
ditional "hob's, to IP ; w
lids, all II'.' 7m,. T",u.s and
have artfully chisc 'd O
,id, th0 same s ,ip, of . th(,
the same nnes I " ..
same arrange, i J " - , ,,,
ments. i " , (-(.metcrj
breen Hill Ume'cn
To Report Special
News Of bchoois
cember 5 Fair and
Jed by the staff of
Max. Mln. Rainfall
i 58 29
a 48 33
i 53 25
I . 1, r r in I . "
some special - - Mn,a,mer
activities lor ' ,',. from
She will -or..""ntv. and plans
all schools in i" ; ,)lllt slu.
are to beS a ' .
denls in the near tutu, e
Miss Mcaio u - ... from
Cial, sL Tl u sday's paper. A
Si"1 corsial .uestion was
Is EifsTTW I
epprH KAl.bh oi
Whitewater spill down the Blue
By ALDERMAN DUNCAN
WALHAU.A, S. C. Twin wa
terfalls, each higher than Magara.
spill down Blue Ridge Moumain
fastnesses along the North Caro
linaSouth Carolina border but
surprisingly few people ever view
their beauty. Not many more peo
ple know they even exist.
The falls, described by a U. S.
Forest Service official as "the most
spectacular in the Appalachians,"
are secluded in a remote section
not accessible to the average trav
eler. ThA falls are on the White
water river, which flows from
North Carolina's Nantahala Na
tional Forest into South Caro
lina's Keowee river. The upper
falls are about one mile nortn or
the state line. The lower falls,
three miles down the White
Vater's steep rapids, are well in
side this state and are included
in the Gen. Pickens division of
the Sumter National Forest.
, Both falls are more than 100
feet higher than Niagara. Their
exact height is not known dui
Forest Service contour maps show
the lower falls to be approximately
280 feet high and the upper falls
possibly may be higher. Niagara
Falls' top height is 167 feet.
The lower falls may be reach
ed by a one-quarter mile bike
Mr ft' all
1 s ' A
LOWER FALLS of the White
water. Taller than Niagara.
from a small lodce at the end of
an abandoned road, or trail, lead
ins from a paved highway about
10 miles away. The upper falls
are reached by a mountain road
from Cashiers in Jackson Coun
ty. Besides being hard to reach, the
(See Twin Falls Pae 6)
Are Set For
Tuesday At 2:30 i
W C. iDlcki Sentelle, 50. died
Sunday at the home of his mother.
Mrs. H. M. Sentelle, in Clyde, af
ter a long illness.
Funeral services will be held in j
Clyde Baptist Church Tuesday at
2 30 p.m. w ith the Rev. D. D.
Gross, pastor, officiating. Inter
ment will be in Pleasant Hill
Cemetery, Clyde. i
Pallbearers will be Edwin Finch
er. Orville Haynos. Roy Cashion.
Glenn Brown, Luther Snyder, v.
i H. Byers, Devoe Medford, and Roy
i Havnes. Members of the Truth
i Seekers Class of the Clyde Baptist
Church will be in charge ot flow
ers. Mr. Sentelle was connected with
the Lake Worth Herald in Lake
Worth. Florida, for twenty-five
years prior to his illness. He was
an rtivo mmbpr of the Lake
Worth First Baptist Church and
was chairman of the board of trus
tees at the time of his death. Be
fore going to Florida, he was em
ployed by the Champion Paper and
Fibre Company in Canton.
The body will remain at Wells
Funeral Home in Canton one hour
before the funeral when it will be
taken to the church to lie in state.
Surviving are the widow, Mrs.
(See Sentelle Paje 6)
The Waynesville Presbyterian
r-i, ...... i. ik.i(I on Sunday for the
Hist lime the new lighting fixtures
which have just been installed in
the Church Auditorium.
The fixtures consist of ten pend-ant-type
Cathedral bronze lanterns
which are suspended by chains
I from the ceiling of the church.
1 i-iv.i oi I hose an' on either side
of the center aisle and in a straight
line with the door arches on either
side of the pulpit platform.
In addition to the ten lanterns
there is a concealed rolospot over
ih.. n.iinii nbil form which lights
the pulpit independent of the oth
er lighls. Over each ol the main
doorways leading to the Church
vestibule on the Main and Walnut
Street coiners there is a beauti
ful bracket type lantern also of
The fixtures have been installed
by the Laymen's Club of the
I Church as a memorial to the late
mi...- i.n. s; c.ieen who was for a
1. 1..-., i.m ...
number of years nn active member
.f thii f hurt h and upon her death
in Philadelphia a year ago made
the local Presbyterian Church a
beneficiary in her will.
"The fixtures are beautiful and
our entire congregation should re
joice because of the continued
blessings of our God." said the
pastor. Hev. Malcolm It. William
son, in commenting upon the new
lights on Sunday.
lie further staled that a bronze
I memorial plaque is being ordered
which will be placed ill the vesti
bule ol Hie church. The entire in
stallation including the price of
the fixtures represents an expendi
ture of approximately $1200.
Wants Group To
Map Out Program
Thirty-nine Haywood men were
named today as members of 13
township committees to help map
plans for the rural road program
in this county. L. Dale Thrash, high
way commissioner or the 10th dis
trict, has notified eacn oi me ow
men of their appointment, and at
the same time outlined a plan for
studying rural road needs in each
ot Haywood's 13 townships.
Mr. Trash said that he appreci
ated the cooperation he was get
ting from the people. "They seem
to realize the tremendous JoD to De
done and understand that we can
not get to everybody s road first.
Mr. Thrash, togetner wun nign
way engineers, came here several
weeks ago and discussed the gen
eral rural road program, and point
ed out his plans for putting crush
ed stone on all main roads where
it was needed. About 200 attended
In naming the committees to
serve in Haywooa, wir. inrnsu, m
selecting the men, wrote each: "I
would like for you to represent the
"Go Forward" road program in
your township. As you know, this
program is for all the people. 1
suggest that you hold public meet
ings, and let the people discuss
road's of your township, recom
mend road locations changes, point
out danger spots, and muddy places
on school bus routes. Other mat
ters that are necessary for the
improvement of our road system
should also be discussed."
Mr. Thrash also pointed out to
each member that any road main
tenance matters should be referred
to Raymoift'cf Menaffey; coifntf rjbad
Another suggestion of Mr.
Thrash, was that the people on
each rural road give the road a
definite name, and put up the name
on posts at each end of the road.
He also suggested that plans be
made to paint all mail boxes and
place the owner's name and box
number on each one.
Mr. Thrash pointed out that his
plans were to have all township
committeemen, together with the
I county commissioners and others
interested in rural roads, to meet
with highway engineers and the
(See Roads Pare 6)
18 Arrested By
Waynesville policemen arrested
18 people last week-end for traffic
violations or drunkenness.
The police department called
the count "a little high" for an
""All thsMlefendants. out on bond.
are scheduled for a hearing before
Mayor J.H. Way in police court at
4 P.M. today.
Exactly half of the 18 are
charged with public drunkenness,
and the others either with drunk
driving, passing a school bus, reck
less driving, or Having an impropei
Hold Box Supper
The young folks of Ratcliffe Cove
will try tomorrow night to raise
some money to help outfit their
....mmiiniiv hnskelliall teams with
The youngsters will give a box
supper' at the East Waynesville
School at 7:30 P. M.
David L'ndcrwood. president of
the East Wavucsville P.-T.A.. will
auction off the boxes.
The bidding won't be the only
thing on the program, however.
There will be cake walks, too,
and as an added attraction, every
body will vote to decide who is
the ugliest man in the audience.
NOTICE TO BASKETBALL
Kindly send in basketball sched
ules to the Mountaineer Sports
Injured ... 38
(This Information com
piled from Be cords ot
SUte Highway Patrol).