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French Broad hustler. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1916-1919, November 09, 1916, Image 4

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. And Western Car
TwentyThird Year of Publication.
Published Every Thursday by The
Gordon F. Glmgton, w
W. Marvin Reese
Entered at the Postofice at Hendersonvfflc a3 Second class )
All subscriptions .payable in aavanw,
One year in advance
Six months in advance
Three months in advance
- - : 3 7
All advance notice -.of sales, enter tainments, shows where admisonis
tobe charged or money to be raised, will be charged at the regular advec.
Using rate of five cents per line. .A 'line averages six words. Other ad
vertifinf rates given upon request. Address all communications and make,
all "checks or money orders payable to Mutual. Printing Company, Henderson
ville, N. C. v - "'
Hendersonville, Thursday; JSlcv. 9, 1916
When the New York papers early
Tuesday night, on the face of returns
" - . . . -
from the eastern states, auu&uncea
that Hughes was elected, many per
sons went to bed thinking it was all
over. Imagine their surprise Wednes
day morning when on awakening they
found that instead of Hughes being
elected as they thought President Wil
son had made great gains during the,
night and that the vote of the western
states was looming up as a big con
tending factor and would possibly elejt
Mr. Wilson. This standing continued
all through the day "and well into the
night Wednesday , with the odds
slightly in favor of Wilson. As we go
to press the contest is still undecided
and it may be everal days before the
final result is known. It was our de
sire to give our readers a definite re
port on the national, state, congres
sional and county elections this week,
but as far as the national election is
concerned, they will have to content
themselves with an uncertainty.
While the count of the ballots in the
Tenth, district showed a result that wa3
very close, it is gratifying ''to know
that Zeb Weaver has been elected The
grand old Tenth did herself proud In
for the splendid principles, of DemoJ-'
vaftr Wpavor-alrpadv has n Ipeis-
lative record and in congress he-wilV
stituents. -
James Foy Justice, according to late
returns, led the democratic ticket in
Henderson county and will go to the j
t aaa
state senate by a majority of over 1,000.
" T . . 3 , . : . i
The district could not have chosen a ;
Z r x
better man than Mr. Justice. -
, A , . . . '
It was "some fight," but let by-
. . . i,
eones be by-gones. We are all citi-
V , J 6A ... aotAm4. rtf
zensof a great republic, residents of
the same county and state. Why not
forget the differences of yesterday and
- . j xi , : 4-
louK iorwara 10 me promises oi to
morrow? Let's forget the election now and
turn out thoughts to that Thanksgiv-
tog turkey. That's what all editors
do think of turkey dinners but hav,
ing them; well, that's another thing.
How many Counties was it Brown
low claimed for Mr. Britt? And did
somebody say he figured eighteen hun
dred for the congressman in the dis
trict? - . '
When a fellow starts out looking for
an excuse to change his politics he
rsually strains at a gnat and swallows
r nothing. This is a funny old
A more quiet, or a more orderly
election has not been experienced In
the county ' for a long, long while,
thanks to the absence of booze.
"O, well." somebody had to be de
feated. Take your medicine, boys.
Who knows what the future may bring
The ranks party affiliation "cut very
little ice," in the fight for local officers
on Tuesday. The ranks were broken
at more places than one.
Wilson McCarson. Fralo Kuykendail
and C. T. Rogers did "some running."
Had 'em guessing did you say. That's
the word.
When a fellow gets mad he usually
makes "a spectacle" of himself. Bet.
tier to keep cool at all times.
You can't judge a man's financial
standing. by the roll-be carHes
A campaign without precedent fca-3
just closed. '
There is til? hopes for Henderson
county. . .
olina Democrat.
.Third Ave. West.
Mutual Printing Company.
Editr and Manager.
.-- " ..Associate Editor.
pa uisWuuuuCU
---- - - -25
The cost of disease to individuals
and communities can hardly be estima
ted. In addition to the financial loss
through disease, the physican burden
adds .its weight, both combining to
make a state of affairs deplorable and
sad. However, a source of gratifica
tion is" to pe found in the fact that
people more and more each day are
taking steps to combat preventable
diseases, and especially is the work
of medical inspection of school chil
dren to be commended. In this issue
of the Hustler appears an article along
this line-by Dr. T. M. Jordan of the
North Carolina Health ..department.
This article is reproduced from a re
cent issue of the State Journal arid
should prove very helpful to all who
read it.
Outside of the election probably no"
news of the past week was more im
portant than the dispatch from Berlin
announcing that Poland hadfceen es
tablished, by Germany and Austria as
a free nation. THus again the Poles,
for a century a down-trodden and op
pressed people, are now resurrected
to a new life. The liberty that had
been destroyed by the Russians is now
restored and the rule of the knout has
been abolished. Poland has been
given back . to western civilization.
North Carolina again stands by her
colors, despite the vaporings of a noisy
minority. Four years of Bickett and
Democracy will place the Old North
State still higher-on;' the list of pro
gressive commonweakha. In morali
tyeducation and industrial endeavor
she is rapidly moving forward in the
galaxy of states. And to Democracy
belongs the credit. So it is little won
der that the folks have given the great
party of the people another vote of
-T... . . .
Witn print paper soaring skyward
a .
the newspapers are figurine on plans
.. A , - - v
laat may enable them to keep their
, a,B . p ,
heads above the wave. An advance in
subscription-and advertising rates Is
the only course now open to many of
. . . , ,
tne smaller weeklies. A special com.
... ,
mittee of the Noflh Carolina Press As-
SOCiation is working on a proposition
to re(lllPO tho nriro nt
hope all the brethren will co-operate
jn the laudable efforts that are being
made for their protection.
The Deutschland has completed an-
i other voyage to the United States, this
time docking at New
and bringing a cargo of dyestuffs. etc
valued at $10,000,000. Newspaper re
parts say Capt Koenig wore a num
ber of decorations recently conferred
updn him by the Imperial German
government for his exploits in connec
tion with the first trip across the At
lantic and well does he deserve the
honor. -
Next stop Thanksgiving, "orphanage
day." Every citizen in the State is
asked to contribute the net earnings
of a day to the orphanage of his
choice on or near the day upon which
everybody is admnnishori o-itt
thonvc c., . " & .
umnuuon inrougii.
your church, your fraternal order, or
man it direct.
Two special editions of North Caro-
Una wcnon.r. .
- wug io uur aesK,
recently were the Land and Industrial
tuition or. tne cnariotte Observer and
thfi Biographical and Trari
of the Shelby star. Roth J
ie niamon
Both were well
gotten up and contained much valua
ble information.
The people of North Carolina have
once more gone on record for peace,
prosperity and progress in every line
of numan endeavor
And their verdict
is decisive. All honor to the army of
BWiWdri Draves whose energies madp
such a victory possible.
Tax payers of North Carolina con
tribute 18 cents
. of property for th.P upkeep of the Uni-
versity at Chapel Hill.
nenaersonville is a good nlann-tn
invest some money in a manufactur J
ing enterprise. . .
- '
pressure has-been relieved!
?4 & iYi & &
S & & & & J
Sylvan Valley News. j-" -y
For the relief of any who may have
been worrying" about our cold feet, this
is to give assurance that we received
the socks at the press meeting in Hen-dersonville-and
they are "wooden"
socks the kind we will spor.t on Sun-
day: . " : ' -n -
Old Fort Sentinel., .'.
We are sorry we had to decline the
invitation to attend the meeting, of the
Western North Carolina Press Associ
ation which was held in Henderson
ville last Friday. We understand it
was a very interesting and helpful
meeting, but that being our "press
day" with no one to leave in charge
we had to forego the pleasure. But
we are going to be there next time,
Brother Hollowell.
- ciiarmingly;entertai:sed.
sylvan Valley News.
Were 'Editor Gordon Fleming Gar
lington of the Hendersonville Hustler,
a'oman and possessed his same ad
mirable entertaining qualities we
would classify him as a "cKarming"
entertainer, but sex in this case saves
even the discriminate use of a good
adjective. Although the gathering of
newspaper boys was small Saturday
in Hendersonville, Garlington did his
part and that very, very well. In
keeping with the, policy of the weekly
rowsDaDers in this organization a de
scriptive write-up will be given of Hen.
dersonville and Henderson county, but
suspect the News will have to postpone
until after election. The absent ones
certainly missed a pleasant trip.
(Special to The Hustler.)
Edneyville, Nov. 8. Miss Madeline
Wells entertained a number of friends
at her birth day partyf Saturday even
inK November 4. The parlor wa3
beautifully decorated in autumn leaves
and chrysanthemums. Delicious re
freshments were served in the dining
room. All present pronounced Miss
Wells a charming hostess.
Rufus Justus made a business trip
to Inman, S. C, recently. '
Mr. I. W. Whitesides spent Sunday
with Mrs. Edney at Fruitland.
Miss Beitha Justus of this place
and Mr. Dewey Huntly were married at
Fairview-Sunday October 15 to the
surprise of their many friends." Their
marriage was kept a secret until las.t
James Wells of West Lake,. Gar. i$
visiting his parents, Mr. arid Mis. W.
B. Wells. -
Mrs.-T. S.V Morrison of Asheviile was
unanimously elected siate regentof
the North Carolina division of the so
ciety of the Daughters of the American
Revolution. Mrs. Morrison, for years
an active member of the Edward Bun
combe chapter of Asheviile, was at
one time vice regent of the state or
ganization. She was one of the speak,
ers at the Daniel Boone"celebration at
Cumberland Gap last year. She is a
daughter of the late Colonel A. T. Da
vidson of Asheviile who was a member
of the Confederate congress.
Thursday, October 26 the Joseph Mc
Dowell chapter of the Daughters of the
American Revolution was organized
here with Miss 'Catherine Carson, re
gent; Mrs. H. H. Ewbank, vice regent;
Mrs. E. A. McMillan, treasurer; Mrs.
J. S. Brown, secretary. Mrs. T. S.
Morrison and Miss Grace Jones of
J Asheviile, were here and assisted in
the organization The chapter was or
eanized with an initiaj membership of
twelve and will meet once a month.
The organization took place at the
home of Miss Catherine Carson, the re
gent of the Hendersonville chapter.
Miss Grace Jones, who is a lineal der
scendant of Joseph McDowell, very in.
terestingly and appropriately address
ed the meeting. The Misses Carson
entertained the visitors with a beauti
fully appointed luncheon, using a col
or combination of red white and blue
for decoration. An arrangement of
flowers and gauze made the table un
usually attractive.
Men' sand boys sample hats 25c to
$1.00, alf sizes and colors at Glaze
ner's. ll-9.3tc
Mr. M. L. Orr, of Cherryfield. Tran-
svlvania rountv AteA-af tho vQV
ate soldiers home in Raleigh last freek
and was buried in the instition rem
tery. Mr. Orr was well and favorably
known throughout this section in
wmuu ue nas numerous relatives and
lk S I- -
friends who Will
; his death with deep regret. Mr. Orr
! was about eignty years of age.
;Ladies' coats and suits, one bJg sam
p!e lot, $10.00 to $20 values, choice of
the lot ?2.00 to $5.00 at Glazerier's.
- ll-9.3tc
Mr. G. P.
Webb of 'Ellenboro was"-a
Free Press caller Tuesday.
I in to .tell us about a worm that is rio:nr
much damage to the cottonjn the sec-
oa . Deiween njiienopro and 3kores
boro. The animal, dark nnn tmiin-nr
striped, attacks the bolls near" the base;
making a hole about a sixteeth of an
inch in diameter. When first , d'scov
ered,. farmers paid very little atten
tion to the worms, thinking that cold
weather and are playing havoc- witST
they seem to thrive' on this kind of
ihp App(v stnnio t.-ntin.
damage at fully thirty per cent. Mr.
Webb stated that the worm was new
to the section and that farmers were
at a loss, to account for its .presence.
Forest City Free" Press. .- . '
AT liljljiu, lilitxxn iLvMjrK
Hard and 'Rough Football Game Between-Blue
Ridge and Christ
, School End iiTte 6 & 6.
The football teams of Blue Ridge
School and Christ School .battled to a
6 to 6 tie on the gridiron of the, locals
Monday afternon. From a spectator's
standpoint itwas a beautiful game,
full of thrills long runs, splendid
tackling and great work by both sides.
But it was a mH'ir? Kard and rough
game, which had its full toll of injuries
for the Blue Ridge beys. ;
With Lott, star tackle of the locals,
out with a broken col:ar-bone, and
Dermid away on a pleasure trip, the
Blup Ridgians started the game with
two substitutes and tiud as opponents
a team outweighing them about twelve
pounds to the man. .Afior about three
minutes of play Sample was fouled af
ter a long forward pass to wink
which netted thirty five yards, and af
ter that being unable-to tackle, pass
or run with the bail, he was present to
his team .only in moral support, as his
coaches 1 did not take him from the
game. Sample had received internal
injuries. Early in the first quarter
Craig" was knocked out, and twice
more during the first half of the game
time was taken out on account of in-.
juries to the local boys.
But despite the fact that Blue Ridge
wag thus handicapped they put up. a
hard and gritty game and neid tne ter
rific Christ school forwards from a
second touchdown. Three times Wil
son was forced to kick, his long spirals
averaging over 40 yards. Christ
school, who was on the offensive most
of the time had a ferocious attack and
at times long runs by Thane and Clay
ton mit the Blue Ridgft goal in danger.
However they were greatly hurt by
penalties which were too frequent to
mention, as infringement of rules and
at timeslack of knowledge of rules
made penalties of from five to fifteen
yards necessary.
The Blue Ride touchdown came in
the first quarter as a result of a lon
pass to Swlnk. a penalty due to Warf
interfering with a runner in the at
tempt to catch a pass, and line bucks
by Morris and Allen, in the same
quarter Tuggle recovered a Blue Ridge
iurauie aua ran iwcuijf uve uo wi
a toucnaown. otn teams missea a
easy goal after touchdown.
Christ school showed one of the
strongest attacks that has been offerefl
the local boys. Thane and Clayton
were not to be stopped until in the
shadows of the coal posts. Tuggle
and Saunders were deadly tacklers on
end and broke up many runs for a
loss, while Lackey was a stone wall in
the line For Blue Ridge no special
one should be mentioned and every
one deserves" a great deal of praise.
Most of the team, reeling and half
knocked out by the opponents, fought
with a dogged determination and out
up. when in danger, an Impregnable
defense. Morris was twice knocked
out by his hard tackles. Allen, play-
ing witn a iracturea leg, - put up tne
best game of his career and won lau
rels for himself. Swink, the lightest
man on either team shone as a star on
the defense and did not. stop his dead
ly tackling even after a blow had
caused internal throat bleeding. Hous
ton, Carson and Bridges as line substi
tutes played beyond all expectations
and presented a powerful line, despite
the fact that it was eleven or twelve
pounds to the man lighter than the
regular line of the previous week.
Brown and Egerton backed the line in
fine, style and often saved their team
from long gains by beautiful tackles.
Wilson, who took Sample's place on
the defensive, filled the shoes of the
team captain' in splendid form and
made hard and low tackles. Morris,
clever little halfback, was again the
chief groundjgalner . and caused quite
a little worry to his husky opponents.
Rhodes and Craig were formidable
guards who made gains on llh.bucks
almost impossible for Christ school.
Line Up.
B. R. S.
Carson .
Sample (C)
C. S.
. XJlement
, ,Saunders
Thane (C)
Clayton '
left end
left tackle
left guard
rtght guard
right tackle
right end-
right half
left half
Touchdowns: Morris and Tuggle.
Substitutions: Bridges for Craig,
Craig for Houston, ., Houston for
Bridges. Time of quarters, 11 min
utes. Referee: Alexander. Time
keeper:" Marson. Head linesman:
(Special to TheHustIer.)i
Fletcher RS Nov. S Mrs TV P.
Baldwin and children of - Asheviile,
have returned after spending a week
with the former's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. P. Wilkie.
Misses Creo Collins and S'adie New
man of Hendersonville, R5, were the
guests of friends here" Sunday.
We are glad to. learn that the little
son of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Bagwell
who has been very sick is improving.
Miss Jessie Searcy of Fletcher R-2
visited her sister. Mrs. E. R. Russell,
several days last -week. .
Mrs. J. F. Livingston was the guest
of Mrs. Joe Stroup of Hendersonville,
R-5, last Friday.
'Miss Sue Lanning spent the 'week
end with her parents here. .
The farmers of this section are very
busy with their farm work at present.
Settings fire to "her night clothing,
Mrs. . l5avis of Leicester, near Ashe
viile. died from the effects nf hums'
fit is. stated that Mrs. "DavisV mind has
been affected for two-or three weeks
by an illness. Mr. Davis states that
he sat up with; his wife until tl
o'clock and then went to bed.
It is thought thafMrs Davis got out
of bed and perhaps soaked her gar
ments with oil and touched them off
with a match.
And Yet, Some Men Think Tha
- ana mi unneces scry
During the year 1915 there " were 865 citizens of this country
drowned; 1,641 persons lost their lives because, of fires; 1,281 were
killed by cyclones and wiud storms, and 496 killed by explosioas
Electricity killed 242, whilaj72 .were killed by lightning. Aphyx
.; iation -caused 226 deaths and 89 were killed in elevator accidents
Automobiles were responsible for the deaths of 2,224 persons and
k the Injur.n of 10,032. Rail roada killed 6,707 and injured 70.516
not including-those, killed or injured while trespassing upon rail
road property. .. : v " "
- The official' estimate at Washgton-is that 75,000 persons are
. accidentally killed in the United States every year. Compare this
with the four yearV of the. Civil War, in which 67,058 Union sol
dies wer Allied in battle. It is further officially estimated that not
less; than two million people are accidentally injured in the United
States each year. , . . f
And yet, there are men calling themselves, good business men
who seem to th'nk accident insurance is useless and an unnecessary
expense. Preferred Pilot. y
Don't- Delay-MMake up your mind today. Let us write you a poicy
in one of the leading companies with weekly indemnity, etc.
EwbankT Ewbank & Company
Real Estate Renting Insuranc6
Alice Brady, the popular star of the
speaking stage-who has recently been
signed to' a long term eotnract by the
World Film Corporation, will appear
at the Queen theatre on Thursday;
Nov. 16," in the great Larry Evans'
story of all outdoors, "Then I'll Come
Back to You."
In filming this five-act production
the producing company was taken out
west, where tfie big timber tracts, the
gushing rapids if the rivers an dthe
very surroundings for 'miles around
would lend to the story , the very at
mosphere the author desired for the
technical and atmospheric interpreta
tion of his story. As it was necessary
to. seek a location where the river
could be spanne dby a railroad bridge,
and where the spur of tracks of the
railroad bended their way into the
very hearts of the forests, Director
Irving spent considerable time m
finding the ideal spot. That he was
successful in procuring locations that
will give the story its proper atmos
phere will be realized the moment thv
audience lays eyes on the splendid
forests, and timber regions, the rush
ing of the great river . below the
bridge, the coming of the timber rush
down the river are all so vividly ;or
trayed as to leave the" spectator in
wonderment as to how it is possible to
give such realism in a motion picture.
Suffice it to say that realism is one
of the hobbies of the World Fil'ii Cor
poration, and that it must be procured
by .all its directors'-regardless of cost.
Potent as is; the scenic elemen: in
"Then. Fir Come Back to You the
8tarti Alice Brady, is equally wonder
ful. Those who have seen her In As
Ye Sow," "The Boss," "The Ballet
Girl" and her other photoplay master
pieces -will appreciate in her work in
this picture her supreme effort at enic
tional acting, for sfie has many occa
sions to display her abillty,-and need
less to say, she lives up to her estab
lished reputatio n of being mosr
charming when portraying a role
which forces her to call upon her
great resources to fulfill N
The .story of "Then 111 Come Back
to You" tells about, the trials of
young engineer who is given a con
tract to construct a bridge within a
specified length of time, and whose
North Carolina Henderson County.
By virtue of a decree of the Superior
court of Henderson county, entered on
the 2nd day of November; 1916, in the
case of '3d R. Memminger and others,
I will sell forpartition among the ten.
nants in common, at noon on Decem
ber 4, 1916, it being the first Monday in
said month, at the front door of the
court, house In Hendersonville, N. C.,
at public auction forcash, the follow
ing described lands, lying and being in
the township of Hendersonville,. Coun
ty of Henderson, and State of North
Carolina, and bounded and described
as follows; . ';
beginning at a maple. Mrs. A. J.
Hart's corner, on the south fde of the
Trenholm road, and runs with her line
South 20 deg- West 36 poles to a stake
.on "the bank of ; the Jranch; thence
East 20 poles to a stake in the branch;
thence with the branch North 3 poles
and 5 linlls to a stake; thence with the
branch North 10 deg. West 6-poles t
a stake; thence with the branch North
30 deg. East 12 poles to a stake; thenc
with the brancbyNorth 10 deg. East S
poles to a stake at the bridge at the
Trenholm road; thence with the Tren
holm road 60 deg. We'st 15 poles to the
beginning. This land being a part of
a 12 1-2 acre tract deeded by Henry
Young and wife to M,rs. A. J. Hart by
deed duly recorded in Book 38 at page
192 of the records for deeds for Hen
derson county.- The above named
boundary containing three acres, more
ur less.
This 2nd day of November. 1916.
ll-9,4tc Commissioner.
DEVELOPING: - - '1 - - . '
Rolls - - '
FilmPacJcs ' - - -PRINTING:
Black end White -
Sepia Tones ; " - " -
; Mail Orders Receive Prompt Attention .
Accident Insurance is
' Tim iijJjM
The Policy of this Bank
remains the same.
Absolute Safety for
Ample facilities for
taking care of all busi
ness entrusted
to us.
Progressive and yet con
serving the interests of
safe Banking methods.
Members of the Federal
Reserve Bank
I Tfee Only National Bank in
We Want Your Business
Henderso n-v lie,
N. C .
adversary, desiring tna he should fail
in the enterprise, and by the failure of
which he would gain the possession
hof the railroad company. How the
youn engineer pluckily combats
against his opposition and finally wins
tfie woman he loves, is not only beau,
tifully told but artistically produced
with a special Frohman. cast. Don't
fail to see this production with the
exquisite popular emotional actress,
Alice Brady, in the star role.
The November term of Henderson
county Superior court for the trial of
civil cases will convene Monday, Nov
ember 13, Judge Thos. J. Shaw of
Greensboro, presiding.
The following jurors have been
drawn for this term: .
C. F. Hilt D. D. Henderson, Z. V.
Kilpatrick, S. B. Nanny Perry Corn,
H. A. Stepp, J. W. Cantrell, J. A. Mar
shall, J. Z. Souther, R. J. Taylor, C.
H. Jones, J. O. Houston, E M. Mulli
nax. Gus Byers, J. T. L. Pace A. W.
Carines, James T. Staton, D. F. Lan
ning, F. M. Nicholson, W. M. Pace, D.
H. Levi, Ji T. Pace and T. J. Waters.
WANTED to trade a 150 acre farm to
GreenTilte County, S. C for property
in Hendersonville valued at U
Bpx 875 Hendersonville.
25c .
Sc to 5c ea$
5c to 7c each
liioi or

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