OCR Interpretation

French Broad hustler. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1916-1919, August 17, 1916, Image 7

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068161/1916-08-17/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for PAGE SEVEN

Wliereas on the 6th day of Septem
One Thousand Nine Hundred and
Twelv J. H. Jordan and wife, Jennie
jordau executed to. the undersigned
that mortgage which is of record in
'uook 23, at page 240 of the Records
, J10rt?agcs and Deeds of Trust for
HPiidersn County, to secure an in
da tisiueoS of Nine Thousand Dollars,
ami wliereas default has been made in
tbe payment of said indebtedness,
nCVV therefore, by virtue of the power
contained in said mortgage and for the
purpose of satisfying said indebted
ness, the undersigned will on Monday,
ugLc 14th. 1916, at 12 o'elock M. at
tfcC court house door in Henderson
ville. Henderson County, North Caro
lina, offer for sale to the highest bid
der W cash the following lands con
veyed by said mortgage which are
.bounded and described as follows, viz:
Tract No. 1. All that land conveyed
ty A. M. Huger, Trustee to J. H. Jor
. dan by deed dated Nov. 15, 1906 and
recorded in Book 56,. f age 190 of the'
records of Deeds for Henderson Coun
ty, and bounded as follows:
Beginning at a stake on the west
side of the old Flat Rock Road at ths
point where the Ab. Shepherd line
crosses said road and runs North 85
y. with Shepherd's line 62' poles to a
stake at Charlesstreet; thence N. 20
V. 39 1-2 poles to a stake, W. F. John
soiis corner; thence N. 70 E. with
Johnson s line 21 poles to a stake,
Johnson's corner; thence with his line
X. 12 W. 12 poles to a stake in J. L.
Orr's line; thence with Orr's line N.
70 E. 12 1-2 poles to a stake on the
cide of the old Flat Rock road; thence
with said road with various turns and
audits as follows: S. 46 E. 19 1-2 poles,
S. 26 E. 12 poles, South 36 1-2 E. 13 1-2
poles. S. 34 E. 21 poles, S. 28 E. 10
poles, S. 21 E. 6 2-3 poles to the be
ginmn?. containing 16 39-40 acres,
reserving and excepting a strip 30 feet
wide on the south side of said boun
dary next to the Shepherd land for an
avenue, road or street.
Tract No. 2. All that land conveyed
Ly J. L. Orr et ux to J. H. Jordan by
deed dated Nov. 24, 1906, and recorded
in Book o6, page 25S of the Records
of Deeds for Henderson County, and
bounded as follows:
Beginning at a stake on the west
side of the old Flat Rock road and
runs S. 49 1-2 E. 13 poles with said
road to a stake; thence S. 41 E. 16
poles to a stake at the corner of lot
Xo. 25; thence S. 70 W. 37 poles to a
stake on the East side of Charles
street; thence N. 20 W. 18 3-4 poles
to a stake on the South side of old
Willow road; thence N. 51 E. 9 poles
with said road to a stake; thence N.
57 E. 17. poles to the beginnings-including
lots Nos. 19 and 26 of the
Huger division of the King lands, near
the Western boundary line of the town
of Hendersonville; -excepting from
said boundary one acre on the "Wes
tern side of lot No 19, conveyed by the
said Orr to Jesse Brock.
Tract No. 3. All that land conveyed
by Claude W. Brown et ux to J. H.
Jordan by deed dated Aug. 12, 1907,
and Recorded in Book 59, page 4 of the
records of deeds for Henderson county,
and bounded as follows:
Beginning on the North margin of
Jersey street at a stake standing 300
feet west of the west margin of State
street, and runs N. 20 deg. 45' W. 121
feet to a stake at a ten foot alley;
thence with the said alley. S. 60 deg
IV W. 50 feet to a stake; thence S.
28 deg. 45' 'East 121 feet to the North
margin of Jersey street; thence with
said street 50 feet to the beginning.
Tracts 2 and 3 above described are
unencumbered and tract 1 is being sold
subject to a prior mortgage of $5000.00.
This July 8th, 1916.
YVanteska Trust & Banking Co.
By Smith & Shipman,
Attorneys. 7-13-5tc.
Ry virtue of the power of sale con
tained in a mortgage executed by J. L.
Orr and wife Mary Orr on the 10th day
of July, 1911, to P. E. Braswell, (see
mortgage book 30 at page 289) to se
cure the indebtedness therein mention
ed. 1 win sell to the highest bidde
for cash at the court house door ic thi
tity of Hendersonville, N. C, on Fri
day the 25th day of August, 1916, at 12
o'clock M., all tbe following described
piece parcel or lot of land lying and
b(1ing in the city of Hendersonville
and described as follows, to-wit:
Beginning at a stake at the inter
section of the east margin of Yarbor
ough street with the north margin of
a cross street and runs with the etst
margin of Yarborough street N. 8 de
grees West 145 feet to a stake; thence
South 77 degrees east 115 feet to
stake; thence South 4 degrees west
129 feet to the above mentioned cross
street; thence with said cross street
forth 82 degrees west 82 feet to the
This sale being made to satisfy said
aebt interest and costs default having
"eer. made in the payment of both
Principal and interest of said debt.
of the estate of P. E. Bras well.
JV. Ewbank, Attorney. 7-27-4tc
The undersigned having qualified as
-ccutor of the estate of Mary Lou
orarer0n' deceased, before the Clerk
1 tne Superior Court of Henderson
Unmty. n. c, this is to notify all
Persons having claims against the
tn 1? 0f said deceased, to present them
2q3f undersigned on or before the
t-,f vday of June, 1917, or this notice
m be pleaded in bar of recovery,
ibis 28th day of June, 1916.
? outor of Mary Lu Dameron.
Before C. M. Pace, C. SC.
Henderson County.
Petition for Sale Real Property.
H. G. Ewart ' ' .
vs. . ':::
Jas. B. 'Ewart, W. R, Rhett and wife
Mary. G. T Williams and wife Lila: '
ti. G. Ewart Jr. o
- " i
r-i l , '
Hi- , " J " - vrw
Valentin, anr. w.fo gqi-qW n
ine defendants above named will
take notice that an action entitled as
auove nas been commenced in the Su
perior court of Henderson, for the sale
of real estate for partition and the
said defendants will take notice that
they are required to appear at the office
of the Clerk of Superior Court of Hen
derson County at the court house in
iienaersonville on the 4th day of
September 1916 before me at mv
office in Hendersonville then and there
io demur or answer the complaint
niea or tne petitioner will apply to the
court for the relief demanded in said
This 29th July 1916.
C. M. PACE. C. S. C.
8-3-4tc Henderson County.
By virtue of an order of sale made
by the Clerk of the Superior Court of
Henderson county appointing the un
dersigned Commissioner in case rf j.
M. Gudger. Jr., against George E. Haw
kins at al hetts at law of Mrs! C. J.
Hawkins, deceased. I will sell at pub
lic auction Monday. August 21st. 1916
at 11 a. m the following property: 4
lots on Main street. 4 lots on 4th ave-
, nue, 1 lot on Main street. 1 lot on Haw
Ikins alley.
Said property beinff a sub-division
of the Mrs. C. J .Hawkins home pro
perty situated in the central .art of
the City of Hendersonville. N. C.
This is the best and last oppor
tunity to purchase unimproved busi
ness and residential lots in the very
center of the citv on 'Main street
Also one house and lot on 1st avenue.
West, known as the Gallamore house
and lot.
The first rescribed property will be
sold in lots then as a whole title,
absolute no incumbrances; Terms
of sale 1-4 cash, balance 1. 2 and 3
years deferred payments to bear
interest at 6 per cent. An unusual,
opportunity to purchase on easy
terms the most valuable and best lo
cated property both for business and
residential purposes in tbe city of
Hendersonville, N. C.
State of North Carolina,
County of Henderson.
In the Superior Court,
October Term, 1916.
Berta Mills vs. T. M. Mills.
The defendant above named will take
notice that an action entitled as above
lias" been commenced in the Superior
Court of Henderson County, North Car
olina to dissolve the bonds of matri
mony existing between said plaintiff
and defendant, and for a decree of ab
solute divorce on the grounds of forni
cation and adultery on the part of the
defendant; and the said defendant will
further take notice that he is required
to apppear at the term of the Superior
Court of said county, to be held on the
fourth Monday after the first 'Monday
in September 1916, it being the 2nd
day of October, 1916, at the court
house of said county in the city of
Hendersonvillle, and answer or de
mur to the complaint in said action,
or the plaintiff will apply to the court
for the relief demanded in the com
plaint. . C M. PACE,
C. S. C. Henderson Countyt, N. C.
J. F. Justice,
Attorney for Plaintiff. 8-17-4tc
By virtue of the power of sale con
tained in a deed of trust executed by
O. G. Ledbetter on July 20th. 1915 to
the undersigned trustee to secure the
indebtedness therein mentioned which
said deed of trust ib recorded in book
No. 47 at page No. L4 of the Records of
Mortgages and Deeds of Trust for Hen
derson County, and default havi: g been
made in the payment of both the prin
cipal and the interest of said ebt. and
having been requested so to do by th:
owner and holder of the note mention
ed in the said deed of trust, I will sell
at the court house door in the city of
Hendersonville, N. f.J 12 o'clock M.,
on September. 16ih, 1916,, (it beir. Sat
urday to the highest bidder for earn
the following descried property
. Lying and bein in rioopers Crek
township, Henderson County. North
Carolina,' :and d?ric:b?d as follows
Lots Nos. 14, Id. lo, 17, IS. 21 and 32
as shown by nap aud survey made by
Dunlap & Rogers; dated J ine 1915, and
same duly recorded in recorder's office
Henderson County, N. C.
Said sale being made to satisfy said
debts,, interest and costs.
This August 10th 1916.
By E. W. Ewbank,
Attorney. 8-17-4tc
Having qualified as executorss of the
estate of (Mrs.) Anne M. Hanckel, de
ceased, late of Flat Rock, Henderson
County, North Carolina, this is
to notify all persons having
ing claims against the estate of said
deceased to exhibit them to the under
signed at the.ofllce of Jos. W. Barn
well in the city of Charleston, S. C
on or before 12th of August, 1917, or
this notice will be pleaded in bar of
their recovery. All persons indebted
to the estate will please make imme
diate pyament.
This August 12th, 1916.
JOS'. W. BARNWELL, Executor,
In China a father cannot leave more i Of how many students pt our schools liquid nourishment is consumed evejy j pickles in the train load. The total and mild and gentle in effect Obtain
property to one son than another. 'can we 3ay the same? The vast year by a healthy normal man. production of the Frink Company this able everywhere. - adv.-Aug.
(By Miss Kate Shipp, Fassifern school,
Tnln.'u TkT e .
. .fi ii irif II r avr i i .
Tf v,oa been mv nri vilpo-t- tr vie it
1 At nas ueen my privilege to visit
mau scnoois. l have seen some of tne
Lest in the East and South and several I burden. How,, many students of Eng
in the West. It was part of-my busi- . lish have said to me:"l hate to read!"
nesst when connected with the Teach-I And they do and no one wonders,
ers' College of Cambridge University Which is worth more to implant in the
to study the working of the schools of mind of a children a keen love of the
Great Britain, and I was .unusually i best reading, or to store it with the
fortunate in having introductions to whole stock in trade of "entrance re
the heads of many institutions. I quirements?" When older girls were
learned much from all of them; but translating a French book that interest
my ideal school exists in no foreign ed-them, they sometimes read aloud to
country, nor is it situated in any of the teacher the greater part of the day;
cur own great cities. It closed its while those of us, who wished to listen,
doors many years ago, and its last . dropped everything else and ls.tened,
roll-call was answered by those who ' though unable to read French. I knew
are now middle-aged men and women, many of the French classics in this
or are resting with their noble teacher way before I knew a word of the lan
in paradise. It was taught; for, many guage. There was no castiron .set of
years by the same person, Miss Mary
Wood Alexander, in the little village of
Lincolnton, at that time the home or
many people of culture who valued the
educational advantages offered their
children. The Civil War had bereit
the Alexander family of almost every
thingfc and it" became necessary for the
ladies to take up the burden of its
support. They were women gifted in
every way. Beautiful in person,
charming in manner, with rare intel
lectual endowment they had been the
the reigning belles of Charlotte and
the neighboring towns. For some
reason, they established themselves in
Lincolnton, and while other members
of the family went away to seek their
fortunes, Miss Mary Wood started a
small school in the town sjie had
chosen as her home.
I suppose most teachers have read
Bishop Huntington's little book, "Un
conscious Tuition." There is nothing
1 know so inspiring. I think the ide
it conveys was more fully realized in
the life of Miss Alexander than in that
of any one I have ever known. So far
as I know there is no student ever un
der her care who does not yet feel this
influence. Hers was altogether indi
vidual work. She never took more
children than she could teach herself
and), therefore, needed no assistant.
She was a remarkably well educatea
as well as an intellectual woman, and
she taught all subjects necessary in
the curriculum of the schools of that
day in this day, so far as that is con
cerned. She gave music lessons, ana
many of her students took high rank
in after vears. as musicians. By some
secret method of her own. she inspir
ed every one under her care, not only
with the desire to learn, but witn a
spirit of honor and a love of truth.
ATanv of us have tried student govern
ment, with varying success and with
mauv heart aches on account of our
inability to install the love of honor;
but she had no failures, xsotning wts
ever said about talking in school. We
talked if we wisned witnout qisluiu-
inr anv one: but when she ieit me
room to give her music lessons, usually
oniy one or iwo a uji u,u,,'j - -"You
are on your honor not to speak
while I am out." There was no moni
tor nor any one responsible. I re
member only one occasion when a
child talked during the teacher's ab
sence, and every one was so horrified
she did not attempt it again. Of
course this state of things came about
through the influence of the three or
four girls of fifteen or sixteen who set
the pace in these matters. They had
learned the lessons, and their uncon
scious tuition was enough for those
of us who were youngerk and who
grew in time, to be the leaders,
Everything learned was thoroughly
learned. There was no shamming,
no slipshod method of advancement
no grades, and very few classes. Wo
learned our lessons in history, geogra
1? c at home; but we were never
allowed to take away from school an.
arUhmetic or algebraf We learned the
"blue back" speller, of course ana
progressed from thai to iue -Companion,''
a spelling book w b defi
nitions It was considered a disgrac-
hose days not to know how to spell.
a few vears ago I heard a. noted edu
ctor gUe a llcture setting forth his
method, which he thought original and
wonderful. Briefly, it
student was to be kept in a grade
tonger than he was able to advance
himpif to a nigner.
work was necessary, of course.
-v,iu rr-rvAa seven could d;
If a
by dili-
uuiiu 6"--. rs1f in arithmetic
gence, aaviie "" . ,
fo grade eight and could not do the
eence. aavance "i""'c"',u ,
U.C Dt . j TJn
r i i on? rrnn . rlc
same i" i."", ,
Latin wen "m .
might be in grade six in r
game time. No heavyweight of a fel
low student could keep the class or its
members back. Each advance from
section to section as rapidly as his de
sires or ambitions prompted. That was
Miss Mary Wood's mqthod, followed so
long ago and with so much success.
No one 'was ever in a class, in any
branch of mathematics. The first
thine in the morning we recited the
iARnns learned ai uuiuc, cuuC1
! classes or alone, as we were able. The
recitations finished, eacn iook m ui
her slate and pencil arithmetic or
algebra and "ciphered" the rest" of the
day. Doing all we could alone, we ,
would go to the teacher for explane ;
t,c it -npressarv. When the slate j
was full, she looked over the work.it ' about twice a year," writes Joe Ding
was erased and we proceeded. as be- man. Webster City,, Iowa. "I have
fore. When we "got through" the old pains in my side and back an awfnl
Davis arithmetic, we turned back to -soreness, in my stomaoh. I heard of
the' beginning and went through .11; Chamberlain's Tablets and tried them,
again. I think the usual number was : By the time I had used half a bottle of
four times. Then we took up algebra them I was feeling fine and had no
in thp same way. repeating the processJ signs, of $ain." Obtainable every-
t wo or three times. i
The greatest thing Miss Alexander
did for her students was to make tnem
thinkers and lovers of good reading. I
have never known any intellligent boy
or girl who came under her influence
without learning to love what was no-j
ble and good in literature. . !
Qli - li
amount of compulsory reading laid out"
i hv t.hn; whn nm ni J orl th - nllp-o rn
- v w ia j v .
i" -.us-ioii, iu
-iiatir. -, uiBin ma-a
eubjects makes the outside reading a
, rules a8 to what we must read, but we
air read. I remember studying only
one book gf history that was ancient
history; but we all knew history, I do
not know how we read it because we
were in some way stimulated to wish
to read it. We memorized much poe
try; we were drilled in mental arith
metic; we recited all the "tables;" we.
said the Kings of England and France
and the Presidents of the Unitec
States; and the capitals of States and
countries; we reviewed the rules of
Smith's grammar. All this review
work, was Monday's task. No regular
work was done on that day. It was a
kind of stock-taking day. We never
had examinations ! we had ; yearly re
port. No work was done for reward
of that kind. We were given a firm
foundation,, and upon that rock of
honest work we could build without
effort when at sixteen years of age
we' went to other schools away from
home. Some of us never went else
where ; and have to thank this instruct
or of our youth for all we have learned,
not only from text books, but from her
teaching by example, and from tne
contemplation of a noble life, far rich
er than I am able to explain m tnis
article. I have never known a teacher
like Miss Alexander. I have never
seen a school, large or small, exert
such an influence upon its students.
New York, Aug. 10. Bainbridge
Colby, who nominated Theodore Roose
velt for the presidency at tne progres
sive National Convention in Chicago
tonight declared himself in favor of
the re-election of President Wilson.
In a letter to Vance McCormick,
chairman of the Democratic National
Committee, Mr. , Colby accepted an in
vitation to act on a Progressive com
mittee which is to have a co-operative
relation with the Democratic cam
paign committee, Mr. Colby asserted
that the opposition to the Presfdent's
re-election "proceeds from an unre
generate Republicanism" of which
Chardes E. Hughes is a "decoy and
If Mr. Hughes were elected Mr. Col
by addedo the old guard" would "rope
him and tie him, as they did when he
was Governor in Albany, reducing him
to plaintive putility."
Just the Thins for Diarrhoea.
"About two years ago I had a severe
attack of diarrhoea which lasted over
a week," writes W. C. Jones. Buford,
N. D. "I became so weak I could not
stand upright. A druggist recom
mended Chamberlain's Colic, Cnolera
and Diarrhoea Remedy. The first dose
relieved me and within two days I was
as well as ever." Many druggists re
commend this remedy because they
know that it is reliable. Obtainable
everywhere. adv.-Aug.
Farm and Fireside reports an inter
esting (discovery to Jpoultrymen. It
"Just why one hen is a loafer and
another as like her as two peas in a
pod is a good layer has always been a
poser to poultrymen.
"Raymond Pearl has spent nine
years delving into this mystery. Look
the world over and no one can be
found who has investigated this matter
quite so carefully in a scientific way
as he has done at the Maine Experi
ment Station. v He now is fully con
vinced that it is possible for a poultry
keeper to control the egg-production
quality in his hens by breeding, and
thus- insure heavy egg production in a
large proportion of the pullets hatched.
Pearl's work has not been mere scien
tific theory. , He has bred, hatched,
raised, and tested thousands , of birds
with which to demonstrate his opin
ions. .."His,discovery. reduced to its" lowest
terms;-is that the quality of heavy egg
production descends "to the pullet
through her father, and that, in order
to insure a large proportion of the pul-
ieis iiAtuea Demsr nwvy icis,, mcir
father must be the son of a heavy
layer." ' -
- . .
Liver Trouble.
"I am bothered with liver trouble
where. adv.-Aug. .
, British vital statistics
show that
there has, been more marriages and
less births since the war has been in
' '
An average of one ton of solid and
Godson's Liver Tona" Is Harmless To
Clean Your Sluggish Liver
, "and Bowels.
Ugh! Calomel makes you sick. It's
horrible ! Take a dose of the dangerous
drug tonight and tomorrow you may lose
a day's work.
Calomel is mercury or quicksilver
which causes necrosis of the bones.
Calomel, when it , comes into contact
with sour bile crashes into it, breaking
it up. This is when you feel that awful
nausea and cramping. If you are slug
gish and "all knocked out," if your
liver is torpid and bowels' constipated
or you have headache, dizziness, coated
tongue, if breath is bad or stomach sour,
just try a spoonful -of 'harmless Dodson's
Liver Tone tonight on my guarantee.
The North Carolina College of
Agriculture and Mechanic Arts
Young men seeking an education which will equip them for practical nre
in Agriculture, and all its allied branches; in Civil, Electrical, and Mechan
ical Engineering; in Chemistry and Dyeing; in Textile or other industries,
and in Agricultural teaching will find excellent provision for their chosen
careers at the State's great technical College. This Colleee fits men for lifp
by giving practical instruction as well
J our year courses in Agriculture, in Chemistry, in Civil, Electrical. an
Mechanical Engineering, and in Textile industries.
Four year, two year, one year, and summer Normal courses in Agricul
ture. -
Numerous practical short courses.
Entrance examinations held at each county seat on July 13th
For catalogue, and entrance blanks, write. . ' '
E. B. OWEN, Registrar, West Raletgh, N. C
Prepares for teaching, for college,
sixth to the eleventh grade.
Music Voice, organ and piano Art: Drawing,. water color and oil painting
Home Economics Theory and practical application taught in the Girl's
Home. -
Manual Training: ,The department just installed this year. The use of
tools is taught.
Healthful location. Excellent community. A new administration build
ing. Two dormitoris3 and two cottages. Rates reasonable.
All the money is not being made in
war stocks,. Farm and Fireside, in a
recent issue, says :
"Two pickles for every man, woman,
and child in the United States will be
grown in eastern Colorado this season
by the C. E. Frink Cannery of Fort
Lupton. This company has already
contracted 100 car'oadsof pickles to
the Heinze Pickle Company of Pitts
burgh. The Heinze Cpmpany pays
over $80,000 for this contract. They
Will be shippped in tank cars. An esti-
i mate of the numher of pickles in this
shipment is made as follows:
'lOne hundred and thirty casks to
the car, with 5,000 in a cask, makes
.650,000 pickles in a car and 65,.000,000
. '. -V i-
Here's my guarantee Go to any drug
store and get a 50 cent bottle of Dod
eons Liver Tone. Take a spoonful and
if it doesn't straighten you right up
and make you fee fine and vigorous I
want you to go back to the store and
get your money. Dodson's Liver Tone
in destroying the sale of calomel becausa
it is real liver medicine; entirely vege
table, therefore it can not salivate ob
make you sick.
I guarantee that one spoonful of Dod
son's Liver Tone will put your sluggish
liver to work and clean your bowels of
that sour bile and constipated waste
which is clogging ycur system and mak
ing you feel miseral ' ?. I guarantee that
a bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone will
keep your entire family feeling fine for
months: Give it to your children. It is
harmless; doesn'ttgripe and they like its
pleasant taste.
1 ' """ '" TW 'J"i liwii in
as thorough scientific education.
AUGUST 22, 1916
for life,
Literary courses from the
N. A. MELTON, Prop.
Hendersonville, N C
season will be 230 cars, requiring over
400 cars for . this crop. Allowing the
cannery. 10 per cent profit on the $80,-
Vrv a
uuu snipmeni to Hemze, or ?8,000, this
latest and biggest pickle contract ever
made in- Colorado will bring $7200a tq
land-owners, pickers, cannery employ
ees, and others who may be connected
with the filling of the order."
The Best Laxative.
To keep the bowels regular the best
laxative is outdoor exercise. Drink a
full glass of. water half an hour before
breakfast and eat an abundance of
fruit and vegetables, also establish a
regular habit and be sure that your
bowels move once each day. When, a
medicine is needed take Chamberlain's
Tablets. They are pleasant to take

xml | txt