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French Broad hustler. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1916-1919, July 18, 1918, Image 3

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vuiifeSPAV, JULY 16, ISIS.
- ,
(Two New Pro-A!!y Republics Are
Established in Northern ' .
Part of Russia.
,Von Hitze, Pan-German, o Succeed
Von Kuehlmann Italians and
French Conducting Successful Offen
sive Against the Austrian n South-
ern Albania.
"What shall ye do to help Russia?"
.vas still the leading question for the
governments of the allied nations last
Veek. Developments, though they
were in the main favorable to the al
lied cause, had not greatly clarified the
situation. It. seems apparent that Ger
many, too, is in doubt as -to what
course to pursue In the near East. Her
policy of terrorism and grab-all has
not been working out well and has
caused bitter complaint even in the
; reichstag.
The people of the Murman coast,
'between Finland and the White sea,
where there are large allied military
-stores under guard of British and
: American forces, have created the
White sea republic, and in the rest
of Arctic Russia, from the White sea
; to Siberia, the republic of Wologda
czhe has been established. Both of
i these new states are anti-German and
; pro-ally and their people promise to
;form active forces against the Teu
tons If given aid. In western Siberia
the bolsheviki have been defeated
again and are reported to have evac
uated Irkutsk, and a provisional gov
ernment for Siberia has been set Dp
in Xovonicolacvsk. This government
has laid out a program that includes
the liberation of Siberia from the bol
sheviki; the avoidance, if possible, of
foreign intervention; universal suf
frage, distribution of the land among
the landless and other economic re
forms. It intends to summon a con
stituent assembly and to restore law
and order. All this is being done un
der the protection of the2 army of
Czecho-Slovaks that has continued its
victorious campaign against the bol
sheviki and the German and Austrian
war prisoners who are aiding them.
Thus there appears to be forming
the established authority that has
been considered requisite for the ex
tending of aid to the Russians, at least
in Siberia. But President Wilson
would not consent to the dispatch of
ian armed force that would mean the
weakening of the western front in Eu
irope, and doubtless the other allied
leaders agreed with him. Further
'more, Mr. Wilson especially is averse
to departing from the policy of nan
1 interference in the internal affairs of
ia friendly nation. This does not mean
that the allies will abandon the plan
;to send to. Siberia supplies from Amer
ica and a commission to extend help
iof an industrial and economic nature.
(Moreover, the Czecho-Slovaks there
.are doing so valuable a work that the
: entente powers intend to give them
;such moral and material support as
;they may need, provided they stand
by their pledge to refrain from assum
ing permanent control over the coun
try through which they are passing.
If a military force is sent into Si
beria it probably will be largely made
up of Japanese and Chinese.
fe '
Through German sources comes the
-assertion that the soviet government
of Russia has declared it will ally
itself with Germany if an Anglo-Japanese
expedition intervenes in Siberia.
.20 doubt Lenine would commit him
self to such a course, but It is a ques
tion whether he would be sustained
by .any great numbers of Russians.
Germany's penetration of western
Eussia and Finland has been accom
panied by such brutalities that the
minority socialists in the reiqhitag
have been attacking the government's
policy strongly. Their leader, Hugo
Haase. asserts that since the Germans
r?d Finland 73.CX10 workmen b&ve
Many Miamians
Are Flocking
To This City
The following article which was
Mia frm the Miama Metropolis,
Fla., will be of interest to
Hpml visitors as well as to the
hendersonville people:
oriil ber of Miamians is any
ntion then Hendersonville is the
Hn!L,Ppular place in Nor Caro
u as a summer resort. Miss Hat-
dav f, rperier' who returned yester-
e L Jw Hjat cit brils home the
folk. w Vv ire,are dozens of Miama
Sn peSd!1811011 th6re fr the vaca"
Mrs vare"ter and her mother,
the'vto fT .CarPenter, and sisters.
Up ahnnf I aiSy aRd Graee' motored
trip i f tW Wfeks ao making the
Tvd one"half da's -
oirain v -S en1tire tri?' their only
o tf T Cms the steeP approaches
ftVrTl31?06' Ga- which
47iv Ullbe remedied to in
Vr T r the motorist.
other Miamians there, Mrs.
been arrested and many of them, In- ;
eluding 50 socialist members of parlia
ment, executed. Because of the num
erous executions there, lhe said, the
town of Sveaborg has been renamed j
Golgotha. Finland Is on the point of
and General Mannerheim, commander
of the Finnish army, asked Mr. Moi
lis, American minister to Sweden,
What chance there was for Finland' to
pet food from the United States. Mr.
jLJpxris told him plainly ltltwas very
slim so long as Germany "held the
country under her control. Ostensibly
as a measure to save food, the Finnish
government has ordered the expulsion
of all Jews.
When the news came of tbe assas
sination of Count von Mirbach, Ger
man ambassador to Russia, In Mos
cow, at the instigation of a group of
social revolutionists, there were
many predictions that the kaiser
would get revenge by sending a great
army to occupy tbe chief Russian
cities, and indeed It was semi-offlcial-ly
stated in Berlin that such w-ould be
his course. But after breaking off
diplomatic relations the chief Hun ap
parently thought better of it and a
mild statement was issued hoping
"that the Russian government and peo
ple will succeed In nipping the pres
ent revolutionary agitation in the
'bud." It is noteasy to see how Ger
many would gain much by further
grabbing in distracted and starving
T&e panQrman party triumphed
over iJts opponents and forced the
resignation of Foreign Minister von
KoeKlmann 'because of his "peace im
possible 'by force" speech, and then
pinoceeded to pick Admiral von Hintze,
Uie trickiest and most disreputable of
Teuton diplomats, as his successor.
Great excitement in the reichstag re
sulted and 'the socialists agreed not to
vote the war credit, which could not
he passed without their aid, until the
mew minister had announced his pol
icies. Von Hintze Is a swashbuckling
militarist and the creature of Admiral
von Tlrpitz. As minister to China he
disgraced himself, and as minister to
Mexico he deliberately stirred up a
row between Huerta and Carranxa la
order to embroil the United States.
The French press accepts the selec
tion of Von Hintze as evidence that
the militarists in Germany are strong
er than the diplomats and are deter
mined upon a war to the finish. They
believe he will do the pan-Germans
much more harm than good.
Military operations of prime Impor
tance last week were confined tt Al
bania, a field of which little has been
heard for a long time. There the
Italians and French got very busy and,
with the aid of British naval farces
In theAdriatic, started an offensive
that met with considerable success
and is still progressing as this is "writ
ten. Within a few days the allied
forces had advanced more than twenty-five
miles on a battle front sixty
J miles long, had captured Fieri, an im-
i A A f , M .11
poriant iovu eigm nines irum me
Adriatic, and had practically sur
rounded Berat, the chief city of south
ern Albania. They also had occupied
mountain positions of great strategic
value. Before the week closed the
Austrians had evacuated Berat.
This Albanian offensive was counted
on to have great political effect, es
pecially in Austria-Hungary and
among the small nations of the Bal
kans. Already it had caused evident
uneasiness among the forces of the
central powers that face the allies
from the Adriatic to Saloniki. In
Macedonia they made several costly
and vain attacks on the allies. The
apparent objective of the allies in Al
bania is the Shkumbl valley , and the
old Roman road, the Via Egnatia,
leading to the Vardar valley and open
ing the way to a movement toward the
east that would outflank the enemy
north of Monastir.
If the Austrians are decisively de
feated in this region the kaiser may
force them to accept Von Below as
their generalissimo, despite their pro
tests. The : efforts to Germanize the
Austrian general headquarters have
stirred Tip tne already angry people
of the dual kingdom. Another row
there has been caused by more or less
open assertions that Empress Zita
ruined the offensive on Italy by pre
venting the -use of gas and otherwise
hampering the commanders. ' A big
Harley remaining while Mr. Harley
is on his way back home. The Har
leys carried the Carpenter family out
to Camp Craggy, near Chimney Rock
where Reese Combs of Miami is in
charge of a boys' camp.
Mrs. William M. Btrrdine 'was a
visitor in Hendersonville for a "short
time but has now returned to Wash
ington, D. C. to be with her daught
er, Mrs. A. C. Read, who has secured
a house near Chevy Chase which she
expects to occupy while Capt. Read
is stationed there.
Mrs. W. R. Ingram and Miss
Minnie Ingram are located there hav
ing gone up immediately after the
close of high school. Mrs. Charles
Bolles and little son are in Hender
sonville and Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Cros
land are other Miamians there. Mr.
and Mrs. F. M. Doan find that city
a delight as a summer resort and Mr.
and Mrs. Perry, Miss Audrey Perry
and Miss Ingram are recent arrivals,
having left here about a week ago
by automobile. Among the recent
arrivals there are Mrs. H. T. Ferris
and two sons, Harry and Stephen, of
Social life there is very active,
Miamians say, as the cantonments at
Spartanburg and Greenville furnish
a supply of uniformed men on leaves
of absence each week-end and even
throughout the week there is a fine
sprinkling of uniforms at the hotels.
.ndal resulted, and extremists In
enna are asserting that both the
aperor and the empress should be
terally sequestered and made to take
orders from Berlin. Hungary, too, is
furious at Austria because the Hun
garian regiments were forced to bear
the brunt of -the attack in Italy and
In some cases were practically wiped
out. y . ..
MM mmmtm
t There were no major .qpecattofls on
the Italian front last week, but the
Italians' unceasingly harassed the
enemy by raids and sorties and In .t;he
mountain region improved . their awb
positions considerably. The American
aviators on that front kept upbeir
excellent work. ,
On the western front there -was an
ominous silence on the part of the
Huns. The usual- 40 days needed by
them to organize a new drive bad
nearly expired, but still they did not
start. However, abnormalactlvlty was
observed behind their lines, especially
in the regions where the . Americans
are stationed. On Teusday the French
undertook the first considerable in
fantry operation in many days and,
with the aid of tanks, advanced more
than a mile on a front of two and a
half miles northwest of Complegne.
Prisoners and gun? were captured and
positions occupied that serve to pro
tect the important railway junction at
Estrees-St. Denis. General Petain also
took important ground east of the
Retz forest on the Marne front. There
-were many raids by all the allied (
forces during the week, and some ar-
tillery activity beyond the ordinary to 1
the British sectors.
Such splendid work is being Acme by
the air forces of the allies on th west
front that military observers now at
sert the superiority In the air n&w un
questionably rests with them. The
British flyers have engaged -In a num
ber of extraordinary exploits, JCnd the
French and Americans are :keejtng up
their end of "it toost satisfactorily. On
Wednesday a squadron of .American
scout planes flew toaek of the German
lines In the Chateau Thierry region
for 50 miles, obtaining valuable in
formation and all returning safely.
Coleoel Roesevelt was -elated by the
news that his youngest on, Lieut.
Qwntln Reesevelt, had downed his
fir?l Hun plane. Bombing raids on
German cities by Sbe allied airmen are
,lcreasing in frequency uuad effective
ness. In preparation for themext big drive
Vob nindenburg called for a million
more inoa, to be taken from the fac
tories, their places being filled by pris
oners and foreigners, and, contrary to
agreements, by exchanged prisoners of
iwar. Recruits of sixteen, seventeen
and eighteen years .are being called,
and everything indicates that the su
.pteme fmmaawr "istralning," every
nerve to end the war ;this year. To
encourage the troops 'there has been
a systematic campaign to mislead
them as to America's participation in
the war. The people now refuse to
believe we are taking an active part
In the conflict or that there are more
than a few thousands of our men in
There have been many stories of
the declining morale of the German
troops, due partly to the prevalence
of Spanish influenza, but it would be
foolish to grow optimistic over these
reports. The enemy Is still strong and
can produce an amazing number of
men, and confidence in our victory
must be based on our growing strength
rather than on his growing weakness.
The stream of Americans across the
Atlantic continues, although it may be
they, are not being sent o rapidly just
now as in recent months. The war
department recently decided that all
mei of the new drafts should be, given
six months' training on this side.
The senate gave a big boost to the
plan for, a bone-dry America by
voting in favor of the prohibition
rider to the agricultural extension
bill. It went on record first by re
versing the ruling of the chair, that
the amendment Is general legislation
and therefore barred from an -.appropriation
measure. The wets admitted
their defeat since the move for war
prohibition originated in the lower
house, and relied on the president to
veto the -bill on the ground that the
workers in vital war industries should
not be deprived of alcoholic leverages.
The Asheville Telephone and
Telegraph company has just had
their July edition of telephone hooks
delivered by the Hustler office"' These
books are issued semi-annually by
the company and this edition con
tains a large number of new sub
scribers that have been added to the
Rev. A. H. Temple and wife, who
have for 11 years been with the
Presbyterian Orphanage at Balfour,
where Rev. Temple was superintend
ent, have gone to Stanfield, N. C.
He will take charge of a school and
a church in this field, where he spent
10 years before coming to Balfour.
Before leaving, Rev. Temple adopted
Nettie Goldsmith, of Asheville, who
has been staying at the orphanage
for some time. There are about 40
children in care of this institution.
Exercise war economy and sell us
your serviceable second-hand shoes or
let us sell you a good pair. We have
some bargains, 31. C. Dotson & Co.
W. R. Harrill, of Forest City, is
spending several days in the city.
:o: "
Miss E. V. Cluis, from Atlanta,
inspector of woman's work, visited
Flat Rock this week and inspected
Mr. and, Mrs. F. E. Curtis and
daughter, Bettie, are leaving this
week for Bangor, Maine. There
they will spend the rest of the sum
mer. :o:
Ms. B. Ehringhaus and daughter,
Miss Camile Ehringhus and grand
daughter, Camile Ehringhans, came
from Norfolk, last Thursday and
have taken rooms at Park Hill for
the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Truesdale and
Mr. and Mrs. B. McDowell, of Ker
shaw, S. C., were in Hendersonville
Wednesday en-route from Asheville
to Charlotte. They have been tour
ing Western North Carolina.
their work rooms for the Hed Cross.
T. C. Crosland and family, of
Punta Gordan, Fla., who have been
on a visit to relatives at Bennetts
ville, have come to visit Mr. Cros-
land's brother, B. F. Crosland, on
Fifth avenue.
Mrs. W. F. Penny at Laurel Park,
had as her guest for the week-end,
Mrs. P. P. Yousig, of Asheville, and
her niece, Miss Thelma Runyon, of
Kentucky. fMfes Runyon has an ex
ceptionally fctte dramatic contralto
voice. She sahg "Face to Face" at
the morning service of the First Bap
tist church last Sunday.
J. F. Hayes, a prominent business
man of thas section, who has made
his home in Asheville for several
years, has been a guest of Park Hill
recently. On last Monday Mr.
Hayes underwent a successful opera
tion at 'file Merriwether Hospital in
Dr. and Mrs. E. E. Bomar have
had 'as their guests Dr. and Mrs.
Paul Y- Bomar, Miss Louise Bomar,
Paul T," Bomar, Jr., and Dr. BomaT's
little grand-daughter, Lilian Ellis, tf
Marion, Ala. The entire trip vras
madefy motor. En-ronte relatives
were xisited in Atlanta; Greenville,
Landxnm and Spartanburg.
Special Values in
Ladies Ready-to-Wear
Beginning Monday, JULY 22nd
Ladies' white canvas high top
slioes, with rubber or leather soles,
Hjgh or low heel. 6 day special
"Ladies' extra quality white canvas
pumps, high, low and military- heels.
; 6 ay special
Ladies' white pumps in merceri
zed Sea Island and poplin, beauti
ful quality. 6 day special
Chiidrens' white pumps
Dress ginghams good quality.
6 day special
22 l-2c
(6 yard, limit to customer).
Black taffetta, yard wide
White India linen
15 c
Striped silks for dresses
skirts extra heavy grade
Children's dresses small sizes
Emory Justice is home on a fur
lough from Brooklyn navy yard.
Mrs. W. Reddin Kirk is in Ashe
ville this week on business.
W. S. Shitle was in the Fairview
section Sunday to attend the burial
of i one of his friends.
Dr. A. C. Tebeau left for Toledo,
Ohio last week on a business trip
and will return by motor this week.
Miss Ada McRacken, of Whiteville,
N. C, is visiting her uncle, D. T.
McKeithan in Laurel Park.
Miss Anna Belle Dowd, of Char
lotte, visited her sister, Mrs. Sidney
Goss, who is spending some time at
the Summer Home, last week.
1 Ormie Edwards, who has been
stationed with the navy band at
Portsmouth, Va., is home on a fur
lough of ten days.
Miss Margaret Blythe has return
ed to Brevard after attending the
teachers' institute and visiting Miss
Ruth Black.
Mrs. Peter Smith and her mother,
Mrs. Ford, from Owensboro, Ky.,
motored from Asheville to visit Dr.
E. E. Bomar and family.
Misses Alma Lee and Nona Ed
wards have been visiting their sister
Mrs. Gordon F. Garlington in Ashe
ville. :o:
C. B. Eaves left on Wednesday for
Chattanooga, Tenn., where he will
engage in the wholesale grocery
business with his brothers. Mrs.
Eaves and son will remain for the
summer with her father,. J. D. Davis.
Emory Justice, son of Mr. and Mrs.
S. J. Justice, arrived Tuesday from
Brooklyn, N. Y., on a 15 day's fur
lough. He is in the service of the
J. G. Lewis and family, from
Jacksonville, and their daughter, Mrs.
B. F. Longino, have come for the
summer, but are not permanently
located as their bungalow has been
sold. They take their meals at the
Kentucky Home.
Mrs. W. L. Carmichael and
daughter, Miss Willie Carmichael,
nd Master "Willis, and Mrs. E. B.
Clayton, of near Brevard, are guests
of their relative, Ttfrs. 12. H. Davis.
Everything in
the store is being
reduced while
the carpenters
are at work
preparing the
building adjoin
ing us to be
made ready for
our occupancy
Now is the time
to Buy up
Your Needs
T 1
C. F. Bland was in Raleigh last
week in connection with the labor
situation, having gone as the one in
charge of this phase of government
work in Henderson county.
J. E. Shipman went to Camp
Sevier Sunday on a visit to his
brother, Carl Shipman. , News was
received Wednesday to the effect
that Carl had been moved toward
News has been received of the
safe arrival in France of Grover
Shipman, Allen Hawkins, Miller
Pender, Chester Glenn, Guy Jordan,
Willie McCall, all of whom went
from Ft. Caswell, where they were
stationed for nearly a year after
leaving Hendersonville with the
Coast Artillery.
Mrs. Margaret Bonnett' and
daughters, Miss Wilmer Bonnett and
little Margaret, and Mrs. Morris W
Sheely, of Columbus, O., compose a
motoring party from Columbus, O.,
who are guests of Mrs. E. H. Davis
at the Villa Valerie on Oakland
Mrs. C. A. Allison, of Anniston,
Ala., is a guest of Mrs. E. H. Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Harvey Carpen
ter and children, of Hendersonville,
arrived in the city today to spend
some time with relatives and friends.
They are stopping with Mr. and Mrs.
K. J. Carpenter. Rutherfordton
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Latham
gave a motor party last week in hon
or of their guests, Mrs. A. B. Litch
field and son and Father Farnum
and family. They motored to Ashe
ville and among the places of interest
they visited were Kenilworth Inn,
Sunset Mountain and the drive along
the Swannanoa River. Luncheon was
served on a rock with the waters of
the river flowing around it.
All Henderson county threshermen
who have not yet been supplied with
record books, are requested to call
at once at the office of the local food
administrator and procure same.
SHOW. Adv.
We sell tin cans No. 3, and syrup
or molasses buckets at wholesale
prices. Govan Hyder. ltp.
Ladies Trimmed
Hats at
One-Half Price
Large size children's dresses
75c to $1.98
Tennis shoes
lengths -yard
wide short
Cotton plaids pretty patterns
Heavy Cheviots
Men's unionsuits
Ladies' vests
i5c ;
Ladies' silk hose
Full size pillow cases - -
Bed spreads
Ready made sheets
$1 25
Hundreds of bargains throughout
the store.

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