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NOTICE OF JIOKTGAGE SALE. 'Whereas on; the 30th day or Jan uary, 1909, J. F. Haney and wife 'E. M. Haney, executed to the undersign ed a mortgage on the lands, hereinaf , ter described to secure a note izf the sum of $220.00 due one year , from date, of same and which mortgage is records : of "mortgages.-for Hender son v cdunty : and : whereas default default having :: been made I in ; the payment of said, note, therefore by virtue of the power contained in said mortgage and for the purpose of sat " isfytag: all of said " indebtedness, .to gether vith interest and costs, the un dersigned will on the 16th day of De cember, 1911, at the' court house door : in . Henderson- Veounty; between the hours of 1Q. a. m. and 4 "p. nW offer for sale to the highest bidder for cash, at public . outcry, al the ? ; following de scribed lands, being the lands describ- : ed inland:conveyed by said mortgage, situate, and lying in the township of Henderson ville,; county of Henderson, and State of ; Noiih Carolina. v and bounded and described as follows: old B. J. Israel place en the waters of Shaw's 'Creek, and beginning on a stake Mark Case's N. W. Corner, and runs N. with the road 6 "poles to a stake ; thence N. 52 deg. E. 62 poles to a stake in Pink Barnwell's line ; thence S. 40 deg. East, with Barn wells line 24 poles to a : small pine; thence S. 84 deg. W. witlv-Case's line, IS poles to a Spanish Oak; thence, S. g deg. W. with Case's line 44 poies t otte-; beginning, containing 5 acres, more or Iessw.... r. r --:sr first tract being also a 'part of the BrjIsTaelt place, joining tne lands of M. L. Case, TThodes" Si and beginning on a pine, J. B. Dal tea's ' corner" &n4 runs N. about 40 deg. W. (passing about 30 feet west of Bauh's Cabin) 70 poles to a stake in tne roaa ana - wvych o line; thence N.' 27 deg, E 3 poles to a stake in the road; thence N. 43 deg. E. 7 poles to 'a stake in the road; thence N. 73 deg. E. 7 poles to a stake in Chas. Rhodes. line; thence S 8 deg. E. 50 poles to a large rock in the branch; thence down and with the meanders of the branch 53 poles to a poplar; thence S. 12 deg. W, 18 poles" to the beginning containing 15 acres mere or less. . . : ' . ' This the 16th day of Nov. 1911. Wanteska Trust & Banking Co. ', .. Mortgagee. Pledges Funds for Uplift, Washingtbh, Nov. 9. The executive committee pfY; the men and religious forward movement in Washington has pledged itself to raise $8,000 to carry on the work here. The city will be apportioned into districts, and will be canvassed for subscriptions.. The lo aal campaign will - have its inception In a series of meetings, to begin next Sunday and continue for a week. -; May Take Overcoat Into Coat. The town of Monroe is now trying to take the clothes off the back of one of its former officers -The clothes in question is an overcoat which Mr. Williams, the officer in question,- says the town gave him fast year. Evident ly the town had the coat cut to fit Mr. Williams, whether it intended the coat for a gift or not The .question that most people will ask is, what does the town want with a second-hand over coat? However the town wants it and has taken out claim and delivery pa pers to get possession of the same. It is likely that this case will have to be thrashed out in the big courts. Ancient FootbalL Greensboro News. . ; The" obiections to the brutality of football are not of recent origin by any i means,, although it is often spoken of Aid iuc ui uu&iiijr ui iuuuciu luuiuaii. rne game itseir is a good many cen turies old, an dthough it may have un turies old, and though it still clings to its ancient reputation for brutality. As far. back as 1583 the question of its brutality was under discussion. The following is an extract from "Anato- mie of-Abuses," by Philip Stubbs printed in London 328 years ago: Foir as concerning football play, I , protesil' unto yoj it may rather be called j$ friendly kinde of fight than a play ort recreation; a' bloody and .mur thering practice, than a felowly. sporte or pastime. For dooth not every one lye inwaight for his. adversarie seekT ing tO;i)Yer throw him ' and pitch him on hisnose, though it be upon 'hard stones; In ditch or dale, in valley or 1s'l1 L - 1 a' 1 ' " fx . 1 1 .urn,, ur, wnai piace soever it ue, ne careth not, so he have him down. And he that can serve the most in this fashion - he is counted the only felow and who but he? , So by this means sometime their legs, sometime their arms, sometime one part thrust out of joint, sometime an other sometime the noses gush out with blood, sometime their : eyes start out and sometime in one place, sometime in an other. . But whosoever scapeth away the sore wounded,- craised and bruised, so as he dyeth of it or eis gcapeth very hardly. And no maervaile, for they have the sleight to meet one betwixt two, to aasne mm against the hart with : their elbows. , to hit him under the shut : ribbes "with their eriDDed fists and with their knees to catch him upon-the hip and to pick on his neck with a hundred such murtherlng de vices and - hereof groweth en vie, mal ice, rancour, cholor hatred, displeas re, quarrel picking, murther, homi cide and great effusion of blood as ex perience dayly teacheth." v , Give f Their Bonnty. Boone;' Nor. 9. Mr. Allen Perry of, Zionville passed through town yester day en route to Lenoir loaded with a bountiful supply of apples, : v. potatoes and canned vegetables gotten up by the Pleasant Grove Baptist, church for the orphanage at Thomas vi He. The load is valued at $40. The Lord has blessed these good 1 people in abund ance this year and they feel it their duty to help the needy. The ' Hustler o will have almost enough prizes to go all 'the way round. but why not win the .best prize, the' 4uo jfiano. . AXST IIODGAN EAT3 CCC HEAL, Six Workmen ia Greasy OTerclls Her Tzhle Comrsnlons. New York, Nov. 10. Sitting at a table with , six -', workmen in greasy overalls. Miss Anne Morgan, daugh ter of J. sPierpont Morgan, ate and ap parently enjoyed a 20-cent meal this, -afternoon: in the restaurant she founded about thre years ago, in the Brooklyn Navy , Yard." And while, she ate her; taxicab V was . Industriously chugging outside, grinding up' a bill of about $3.50, - - , Miss Morgan's meal consisted of a large plate of corned . beef and. cab bage.: For. dfcsert she, had ah apple. dumplings . .';.. -"-V fcie was stylishly attired and attract considerableattentfon ben she sat down and gave her order, for the hum ble fare. She apparently had a keen appetite and her plate was clean when the waiter took her ; palte away and brought her the dumpUng." v 1 . "That was fine" she announced as she paid her- check and left a tip un der the plate.7 ' . " . K . ; V The workmen with whom she dined did not seem at all awed by her pres ence ' at the ir table. ; r ; '-. ; Raleigh Educates : Dogs to Lead the : ----- r:.. Blind. .. . ;V . 'Raleigh is a more wonderful town than ever Raleigh people know1. It not only educates blind folks.' but trains dogs to lead them where they wish to go. Did YOU ; know that? Well, sometimes you have to go from, home to learn the news. The Lexing ton Dispatch tells the. story as , f ol lows: . - v '-:';; ' ."Ttre was a blind peddler in town' Friday. He visited a Dumber of homes with his pack ... and Bold some merchandise.-- A number of people boaght small articles from him and many gave him money.. He carried his goods in an old . trunk - strapped - to his; back. His dog, a small brown and black dog of the collie family,. was decidedly the smartest thing In the ay of a dog that has ever hit this town. As ; the blind man came up Main street he was saying to the dog: 'D-r-u-g-'S-t-o-r-e, Drug-Store repeating the same. thing over and over. The dog stopped di rectly in front of the Lexington Drug Company's store.., The man, was hot satisfied and ordered the dog to move on. The dog went on ; after- much urging, his master ., repeating V his formula over and oyer. Just in front of tie courthouse the little dog stopped, whirled' around so quickly that he almost wrapped his chain around the. man and headed back for the drug store," pulling hard. This time he planted himself in front erf the door and refused to budge. He knew that ' he had reached . the drug store. 'I-n, in,, spelled his master, and the little dog scratched on the door. The blind man said that the dog had been trained at Raleigh to lead blind folks." Hott 3Iuch Lngerl j -This great big government ' of ours got after some speculators about a year ago for putting up -the price of cotton. How much lower will the price of ' cotton go before the same great big government gets after some body for putting down the price of the great money crop of the South? Mon roe Enquirer. Ethyl Alcohol Out f Waste Pine. Baltimore, Nov. 10. Ethyl alcohol made of the waste pine products and sawdust of a big lumber mill is to be produced at Fullerton, La., in a plant for the construction of which contracts have been let. This ethyl alcohol plant, utilizing the hitherto waste products of mills cutting .pine, will cost between $500,000 and $750,000 and produce 5,000 gallons of ethyl al cohol a day. Fireproof buildings are to be constructed. . The method of utilizing the waste pine products has been demonstrated at other plants of this character in the-- United States, one in South Carolina and one on the Pacific coast . In Wettest .Wilmington. ; Sixty-one men indicted for selling liquor In Wilmington are to take the case .before the Supreme court of the United States, if they can get there. They contend that the law in this State making the possession of , a United States license prima facie evi dence of guilt is unconstitutional.' What's the use? The Morally Stunted at Wilmington 4iad as well under stand that-the Pure in "Heart have them by the "throat " By the way, we thought from what we have been hearing that one could sell liquor In Wilmington with impunity. The State says it cannot get Justice in the coun ty and wants to remove the cases to another county. Shlpman Bight. ... The Lumberton Robesonian thinks that Commissioner of Labor Shipman placed his figures too low when he estimated the cost of raising a bale of cotton in North . Carolina at $33.07. It says the cost to the farmers of Rob eson to raise a bale the present season wag all of ten cents a pound. If that is the case, the .farmers of Robeson must have gone at crop-raising on an extravagant system. We - think ' Ship- i man's-... ngures weref about right Charlotte Chronicle. y-. ' ' Mr, Wolfe Answered. Did you ever see a woman who stam mers? is a ! question . that Mr. W.: C. Wolfe puts to The Enquirer and wants an answer to it. No, we never saw a woman who stammers, never saw any body who ever saw a stammering wo man, nor did we ever see anybody who ever" saw a person who had seen a stammering, woman, and furthermore we never saw anybody; Mr. Wolfe ex cepted, who dreamed enough about the farfetched possibility of there be ing on the face of the earth, a stam mering woman to ask- such a question as he has put to us. Monroe En quirer. " ;;; , :r: -:X f ' The Contest Manager will never be too busy to assist the contestants , in every way .possible! If you need his services do not hesitate to call upon him:-; - :--iv-...... The sharp business man 13 prepared for dull tim3. always V " ""3 r.i i i . 'W . nllilh'lh M M -MM t ton? 0; A-l Uf CU "' A. 1 W of . nots, figo;. ,.dates? ?;mism citrcwi,' We will- he m ever shown iii ' SS. fmweweii & Loss mm mod . Store With each One Dollar cash pnrchase from now until XM AS, will entitle vou to a ticket which will Pace will )reparq and hold th number or" nearest ; tl Turkey. Don-1 miss this chance of getttihg Free to Sv-,;;5;rWe Mso have a large nump Please leave or phone us your orders which we will appreciate arid do "oiir best to;pleaseu.:J;; - ':'' ' " . , ' - . II tl s i ! i i - Carolina Special Slakes Good Record. . .Washington Nov. 11. A "remarka ble record for maintaining published schedules is shown by the perform ance of ten of the Southern, railway's trains, considered, most important on account of the heavy travel over them as. well as on account' of rapidity of schedule ' and the - distance traversed; the "Carolina Special," considered for the 200 days from April 1 to October 17, and the "Memphis Special," the "Birmingham Special," the "New York, Atlanta and New- Orleans - Limited," (Nos. 37 and 38.);" : and the "United States Fast Mail," (Nos. 35 and 36). considered for the six months ending October 16." " : 'V,: ; Out of an" aggregate of ,872 trains operated, 1,658 or 89 per cent, arriv ed at destination on time. The best individual record was made by No. 35, which, out of 184 days, arrived in At lanta on time 174 days. or 95 per cent. No. 36 arrived Washington on time 146 days, or 79 per1 cent, For the same period 37 arrived in Atlanta on time 161 days, or 88 per cent., and No 38 arrived Washington 5on time 159 days, or 86 per. cent.; the ''Birmingham Special" arrived 1 Birmingham : onv time 161 days, or 88 per ent, and arrived Washington" on time 164 days, or 89 per cent; the "Memphis Special? ar rived Memphis on time 155 days, or 84 per cent, and . arrived Washington on time 158 days, or 86 per cent Out of the 200 days, the "Carolina Special'? arrived Cincinnati on time 185 days, or 90 pe rcent; and arrived Charles ton on time 164 days, or 82 per cent, :-V Hade Long- Runs.:-;,-'.:'':'.'; ':9 When the -length of the runs cover ed by .these-' trains, 650 to 1,000 miles, and the number of connections , to be protected are considered it Is easllly seen that - such results could only be accomplished by the most fcareful watchfulness. While these figures re flect great credit on jhe management of the Southern railway their publica tion should prove; of value to the en tire south in that they show: it to te a land in which trains may be expect ed to reach their, destination dntirae, except 1 In cages ' where . delays are brought about by unavoidable "causes. ; During this ; period the Southern railway also- ran a large number of purely local. . trains . which - apprcxi-1 mated 1C0- per cent. In their rscord ; f-i t rfi1 1 "ir J mmM mJk imk ;irv !!' 1 1 1 in i : 1 1 II'- Involyeo amoiijj other '.diitieG 'die cslecapn ;of -a. suitable and prop 3 rjrp eery supply. Wliether, you' like -best' tbose good things'" X7hichy ou prepare in your bvn kitchen or pi Hie large variety of particles made up xeiidm to serve, it surely pay , you to' consider the large and stock of staple and fancy'groc sries yhich ve are now pre pared to offer Thanksgiving purchasers; 2C oendersonvilie. be taken up on Monday of eawcK;"w WW Presidet Underwood, Perhaps. "' -. . - - - While Representative . Underwood declares that' he does not expect to be a candidate . for the .Democratic presidential nomination he further declares that he would feel honored if .the delegation from his State, voted for him. "This is precisely, what the del egation from his". State , will , do. . He will thus go before . the.- convention, and matfy more unlikely events have happened than that which his nomina tlon would be.; 1 : - , '. Undoubtedly the war la over and many people in the North would take special ; pleasure in, supporting a Southern man. Commenting upon this aspect ofjtbe t matter. The Savannah News stresses. the fact that. extremely radical demands for changes in the government are getting a foothold out West - 'The South," it observes, "is conservative, and there, are many who think that Jthe republic is drifting too far away from the moorings fixed by the founders. Hence, for thatreason; a 'presidential . candidate from the South; wou Id, meet ..with favor from a big element of the Northern .people." Whatever may be thought of his re cord during the special session, Mr. Underwood Is indisputably a man of character and forced-presidential tim ber In the fullest sense. It requires a two-thlrda majority 'to nominate in Democratic national conventions.' and i the prospect that any - candidate, 'in Democratic national conventions,, and the prospect that "any v candidate will enter ..the convention with such strength Is far from brighC. In a deadlock convention t Mr. Underwood's ehances would be good." Alabama's alphabetical position places her first on :the roll-call, ; and ahe would keen voting straight ; as long as desired. Manifestly, ithe political forecasters cannot afford to overlook Underwood. As the Intervening months go on he Is more likely " to gain than to lose In public estimation than . to lose in ttreath. Charlotte Observer . If a man's head Is filled with wis dom he doesn't, have to uge his mouth as a cafety valve. : ; - r - .-. . A family tree doesn't always bear the fruits of a. man'a-Industry. ' Few men ?would trouble themselves to look for work If they dlih't need tho money.-- : . .-. . r ( 1 ,n r!j .p "(si ! i ' WM -fi I- I n. i o u U'.y Our vOoii't forget the (0) 41 f QD1 C ........ f t .... . , j, . ' . " ' Attachment Sale to the highest bidder ONE UPRIGHT PIANO Xhhighest it UdLUIUciy I SHE FmWTtJBEyStore. GET- AV :r.AT 1 1 r " a war as E company- See PTevj Pcctoffice 0 vim v"-i ;oay - u - u efer will Vcaief ully selected at the . JU-O ClOCK ! 1 lLttltLflliU O MAIL ES ''IT -1 jriaraware Department ruling.