Newspaper Page Text
THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1918.
FRENCH BROAD HUSTLER HENDERSONVILLE. TV. C. FOR SALE 1 Big 8 door McCra- - . Refrigerator; 1 120 gal. basement 0il tank; 1 fine 30 lb. scale; show cases; 1 grocery truck; 1 grocery de livery wagon. Can be seen in Morey building. Dr. Morey. 5-9-tfc. Voice Production Jtrs. Hagarty will take pupils in the art of voice production. Italian Method. Suite 2, Hunter's Apartments. Dr. V. H. Yander Linden DENTIST Phone 351 Office over Duff s Holmes Building DR H. L. KEITH Successor to Dr. W. F. Nickel.) DFNTIST, j Office: Over Hunters Pharmacy. dr. e. a. McMillan (Successor to Dr. W. T. Wallace.) DENTIST Office: Burckmyer Building, 4th Ave. Phone 442. Hendersonville. N. C DR. EHRINGHAUS Dentist. PHONE 7-J. Office over J. O. Williams. HENDERSONVILLE. N. GL DR. GEORGE WRIGHT OSTEOPATH Successor to Dr. Tebeau Patterson Building Phone 105 1R. DO YOUR BIT Uncle Sam in his present position needs every ounce of scrap metals, rubber, bone, rags, paper etc. that dealers can get to gether. You can do "your bit" by re-doubling your ef forts to collect every pound of these materals possible. We pay highest cash prices. J. F. Stevens Phones 52 -W 2 6-J Will send wagon Dunno th period of Vim War. wowOt mInR Amorrean Midgo Marvol Miil nnloso it frpo t to oupplv tko local mood of a. oommw mU. or our Govornmomt. with Jlour and food. DO YOUR BIT. Help the Gov ernment by saving the freight on wheat and flour. Relieve the rail roads of this unnecessary congestion by establishing in your community on of these wonderful American Midget Mar Tel Roller Flour Mills. And Make Money,Too i!i5 to HtWO Pr month can be made w.Un tbia permanent, substantial and dignified business. ..T.h,s. wonderful self-contained roller n, ?. revolutionising milling. Makes Plendld flour at a better yield than tho government requires. One man without ?,!!viouf mHng experience can run it uccessfully. small cost, small power; b ?7.. Pratlon enables It to make a Better Barrel of Flour Cheaper." You 8?,ck your flour under our nationally advertised brand "PLavo." Our Service Depart ment inspects your prod ucts each month free and keeps you up to quality. Sizes of mills from 15 to 100 barrels per day. You can start with the small size if you have $2,000 to in vest. Sold on 30 days' free trial. Write for our catalog and I experiences of successful own era all over the United States. ""1 in i tmit 3jIlIJS EAST BAPTIST CHURCH. Sundav schnnl panh Rnnilnv of Q Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. X- i. P. U. at 8 p. m. each Thurs day. day1376' meetinS 8:00 p. m. Wednes- Baraca-Philathea Meeting Was Good The district meeting of Baracas and Philatheas was held at Patty's Chapel, near Fletcher, on last Satur day night and Sunday morning and afternoon. This meeting was featured by some strong addresses relative to the various good phases of the great work that is being done by the Baracas and Philatheas throughout the country. The opening session was well at tended Saturday night, when the church was comfortaby filled. Devo tional services were conducted by J. C. Sales, of Fletcher, who presided over the evening exercises, also those on Sunday afternoon. The leading talk was made by Lawrence J. Pace, the secretary of the Baraca union of Henderson county. Other talks on Saturday night were by Mr. Sales, N. Buckner, of Asheville, Mrs. Buckner, who is the general secre tary of the Baraca-Philathea organ ization of North Carolina, and Noah M. Hollowell. Miss Ruth Neely, of Asheville, sang a solo. The Sunday morning session was presided over by Lawrence J. Pace of Hendersonville. Addresses were made by A. B. Seeleby, of Salisbury, and Mrs. Buckner of Asheville. Pledges for the support of state wide Baraca-Philathea work were made to the amount of $109, after which adjournment wa takett foj dinner. " QIHMSIJ There was plenty to eat. The food was spread in abundance on cloths on the ground and every per son ate to his or her satisfaction. After the remains were gathered two truck loads of people arrived from Tuxedo and dinner was spread for these. Mr. Sales presided over the after noon session, when Mr. Seeleby gave another of his inspiring messages. This was followed by interesting se lections from the children of Tuxedo under the direction of Mrs. J. O. Bell, a talk by S. P. Burton, of Ashe ville, announcements by Mrs. Buck ner, selections by the Tuxedo quartet and reports from classes in the district. These reports were inspir ing for they showed worthy activity and growth among the young people of the Sunday school. Mr. Pace, the county Baraca sec retary, was highly pleased over the success of the meeting and stated to the Hustler that he hoped to hold similar meetings at Flat Rock, Fruit land and Mills River at early dates. M. R. ALLEN UNDER GOES OPERATION. M. R. Allen underwent an opera tion at the Patton Memorial hospital last week. He is getting along very nicely. Jars, Churns, Jugs and Dutch Pots Can what you can Pickle what you can't Bly Hardware Co. Dont let a Stoneware 5et-Rich- sjfcGs. I .S&X? ' iW Vri n Shy? Atfrjt wW f.sC4ttL-j$k . - "THE WOODS ARE FULL" OF SMOOTH, PLAUSIBLE MEN WHO ARE GOING AROUND PEDDLING MOST EN TICING SCHEMES. THEY HAVE GOLD ENGRAVED CERT IFICATES AND A CONVINCING LINE OF TALK. BUT THEY ARE SWINDLERS. IF THEY HAD SOMETHING THAT WAS ANY GOOD, YOU COULD GET IT FROM YOUR BANK ER OR YOU COULDN'T GET IT AT ALL. PUT YOUR MONEY IN OUR BANK; WE WILL CHEER FULLY ADVISE YOU HOW TO INVEST IT SAFELY. THAT'S OUR BUSINESS. WE PAY 4 PER CENT INTEREST. COME TO OUR BANK. The Citizens MISSIONARY MEETING QUITE A SUCCESS The District Missionary meeting, which was held with the East Flat Rock Baptist church last Thursday was represented by a large delega tion. A splendid program had been prepared and was carried out. The following officers were present which added to the personnel of the meet ing: Miss Elizabeth Briggs, of Ral eigh, who is the junior state leader. Mrs. W. H. Woodall, of Asheville, who is the fifth vice-president. 'Mrs. T. M. Franklin, of Charlotte, one of the vice-presidents, and Mrs. Turner, of Asheville. Mrs. T. M. Franklin made a brief talk.. Miss Martha Sul linger failed to make connections and therefore, could not take the part assigned her on the program. The church was decorated with ferns and cut flowers. Luncheon was served on the church grounds. The delega tes from Hendersonville First Bap tist Church were, Mesdames E. E. Bomar, R. N. Pratt, W. C. Stradley, James Allen, T. L. Durham, C G. Barr, John Forrest, C. R. Whitaker, J. F. Brooks, Misses Vada B. Orr, Gladys Mason, Theresa Sossaman and Constance Pratt. Are Th 0m ef Then. There are a great many people who would be very much benefited by tak ing Chamberlain's Tablets for a weak or disordered stomach. Are you one of them? Mrs. M. R. Searl, Baldwins ville, N. T.t relates her experience in the use of these tablets: "I had a bad spell with my stomach about six month? ago. gud was troubled for two 6T three .VS&s with gas and severe pains in the pit of my stomach. Our druarriat adrlsed re io take Chamber- Iain's Tablets. I tco a bottle nornS I and the first dose -!ieved mi wonder fully, and I kept a taking them un til I was cured." These tablets do not relieve pain, but after the pain has been relieved nuy prevent its re currence. Advert : s ement. It Helps! There cay be no do&t ss to the mc t el C&rduL the woman's tonic, U the treatment of maty troubles peculiar to women. Tie thoussadj of women who have beta helped by Cardui ia tha past 40 years, is eoadu rive proof that it is a good medieiae for womea who suffer. It ttsoasi ferp you, too. Tako Era ni3 wemsn's Toii!3S5 Mrs. N." E. Varaer, of Hixsos, Tean., writes: "I was passing through the . . My back and sides were terrible, and my suffering iadeseriba ble. I caa't tell Just how and where I hurt, abost all ever, I think ... I began Cardui, aad my pains crew (ess and less, until I was cured.' I aa remarkably strctsg tot & woman 64 years of ge. I do all mv Housework." R1 Try CarduL today. E-73 Slick Stranger 1 ' - m .jtv3i - ":x 0s&&&fr6 Nationa 8 ffu A Io) CJUICK Bank IMPORTANT NEWS THE WORLD OVER IMPORTANT HAPPENINGS OF THIS AND OTHER NATIONS FOR SEVEN DAYS GIVEN THE HEUSjrniE SOUTH What l Taking Place In TIM SaasO tend Will D Found In ' Crfaf Paragraphs Alleged dntft evaders shot and kill ed State Ranger J. Dudley White and severely wounded Ranger W. I. Row, near Broaddua, in the piney woods of San Augustine county. The shooting toc&j place on a farm sevjeo. miles from White City. . Three persons were shot and tba mail and express cars were looted toy thirteen bandits, who held up a fast Missouri, Kaasas aad Texas pasaeo ser train at Koch, a sidtns three m&ea east of Paola, Kans. They compelled the engine crew to detach the . mail and express ce&s and ran them awag and thea fled north in motor cars. . jtanaittstaa Inn, the bit? hotel at assembly gTeunds ef the MtnedUsi Episcopal chare h, south at Lltt Jtraa InsSce, near AsheviBe, N. C, was de itroyed by fire. The tmHfimg was creeled two yws ago at a cost of fl,000. The fire started in & kitch en and the frame building and fur sJlbtngi are a total lpgg. Rbbody was Church orfkMaia atmovtvee that toi? of Jtmpska Iu will not iotetv with the Methodist conferenfia scheduled to be held at Ashevg&e, ST. C, this summer. It wiil require ten mJSftoo bales of cotlon to supply the domestic uses and war purposes for the United States during the winter of 113-113. playhouse of scrap iron, tmilt on the track by a nine-year-old boy, ceas ed the wreck of a Soethern railway fast freight train near Newport, Ten nessee. To eqsHtirze the price of &agar to the consumer in the face of erosyects for an increase due te a threatened short age, and to secure bettoer distrfbotloft. President Wilsoa has created the s gar equal teat ion board. The hoard will be incorporated at $5,8O0vS00. the capital to be famished by the presi dent from his special war fond, and will have authority t acmtre sagar even at a loss to the sevemmeoLt. The body of Joan Parroy l&tcfeal, in a flag-draped casket, on which rested the cap which he wore as a major of aviation, was borne throegh the streets of New York while tens of thousands watched m silence tribate. Our allies and other European couz tries wiH need 8,000,000 bates of South ern grown cotton. Ta Busch family of 9t. Louis have boaght at least one raitttan dollars worth of the German war bonds, which the government believes wase sold in this country for propaganda aad for the purchase of the New Yorte Beetl ing Mail and other newspapers, ac oordfeig to a statement made by Al fred L. Becker, deputy state attomer general of New York. It is stated that one hundred mil hon dollars' worth . of German war bonds have been sold in the United States. Most of it was invested in bonds before the United States went Into the war. All able-bodied men engaged in sell ing insurance are placed in the class of non-essential industries by the South Dakota council of defense in a supplemental order to its work or fight" regulations. Representative Heflin of Alabama says that the 1918 cotton crop will be less than thirteen million bales, and he will continue to fight the price-ft ing measure. Sales from July 1 to July 9 of Wer Savings Stamps totaled $46,552,529. 7feshinartcn. Turkey has informed the' United States, through the Swedish foreign office, that so far as the true facts as to the reported seisure of the Amer ican consulate and sacking of an American hospital at Tabriz by Turk Vsh soldiers, have not been ascertain-, ed, but that it will be done at the earliest possible moment. Lieutenant General Horvath, vice president and general manager of the Chinese Eastern railway, having de clared himself premier of a temporary Siberian government, has been pro claimed provisional ruler of Siberia. President Wilson vetoed the reso lution adopted by congress extending the time in which railroad administra tion might relinquish control of line not wanted in the federal system. The veto had been expected because ef a provision added to the bill, forbidding the relinquishment of any road where a connecting or competing line was retained. The pirce-fixing committee's action with regard to finished cotton Is be lieved to be the forerunner of price fixing on virtually all other commodi ties of which the government is a large purchaser. In a month or less General Pershing will have more than half a million men under his direct command on the western front ready for the fighting line. Completion of 23 ships of 122,771 deadweight tons in the first week of July made a total of 223 new vessels built under the direction of the ship ping board - KM If the latest French attack; contin ues successfully, the French may be able to press the foe back across the ! Avre and thus have an admirable de fensive position to the southeast of Amiens. Colonel Roosevelt's youngest son, Quentin, brought down his first Ger man airplane in a fight north of Cha teau Thierry. He was flying at a height of 5,000 yards eight miles inside the German lines when the machines became separated. He was soon caught close to three German machines. He opened fire and after fifty shot tracers penetrated the fusilage of the nearest German machine, and then made his escape. Several banks and Brokers are un der investigation by the office of the alien property custodian, in an effort to trace the exact origin and handling ef more than a million dollars paid for the New York Evening Mall. All persons who participated in the trans action will be asked to tU what they know about It. In a statement on the result of the Panama elections to the national at scrabry, which is to choose a presi dent, S. A. Morales, leader of the op pea ition forees which win control the assembly by a lair majority, declared the new government, when mdmeted into , power, woald be in perfect ao cord with the United States for the en fDrceaaeot of order tx the cities, the ratrtotion of Uqaor selling and the carrying eat of other regulations to la prove eondSttons. Air force contingents aeting with the Britsfh navy dropped a half ton of bombs upon the city on Constanti nople on July 7. 1 .. Brijtis.h CSSfcmg forces hi FnatMe yw TfcUregate two million menV This X&Site iw eKtf number on the front ia 191T. Otrikingjhe G&rmejis, on a front ttiat has"bftn quTet tor the past six weeks, the French have once , more broken throagh the enemy defensee aad ad vanced their lines. This near blow was ktancfaed between Castel aad Ma-Hiy-BaiBeral, on the Pieard froat, south' east of Amiens, where there has been but little fighting since the French, by a local attack, pushed the Cerasans out of Seneoat wood late m May. The American afcfca on Cantigny, same rime ago, advanced the Kne ma terially at that point, while the Aas trahans and Ameriea&s, July A and 6, cut deeply into the German IfiJfcs at Haaael and VlSers Bretonnex, south of the Somaae. Tho-latest Freneh atr tack was lannched at a pofeat between anett&ns of the Americana, at Canr tigny, and the Aaetralians, farther aarth. Five American alrptones of a sqctsad ram of six which started out to said Cohienz, fen into the hands of the Germans according to announcement from German general headquarters. The Russian middle classes do not want a monarchy. What fhey want la to rfetern captain things won bv the I revolution, but they do not want Bol snevikism. Ukraine is in a state of country- wide revolution. The Germans have at least 420,000 men m that country. The peasants have several small ar mies of 15,000 to 20,000 each, armed with artillery and machine guns. They are defending the villages and whole sections of trenches against the Ger mans. - A royal air escort of three Bel gian seaplanes guarded King Albert and Queen Elizabeth on their flight ever the channel from Belgium to England on a trip which marked the first time that any ruler has ever made an air flight from one country to an other. The royal couple traveled in separate seaplanes, each operated by a Belgian army aviator. The purpose of their visit to England was to attend the silver anniversary of King George and Queen Mary, July 13. Chancellor von Hertling, speaking to the main committee of the German reichstag, told them that there would be no change in the foreign policy of the empire. "Germany, although she is ready to accept a proposition for serious negotiations, must go on fight ing," hi says."" ; The German government does not intend to hold the Russian soviet gov ernment responsible for the death of Caunt von Mirbach, it being evident that Russia is doing all that is possi ble to punish the murderers. In a recent German raid on the Belgians more than fifty girhs were billed by air bombs launched upon an ambulance park behind the Yser front. Fifty bombs were dropped in the imme diate neighborhood of the park and several struck a large villa about a hundred yards from the hospital. The fight in Ukraine is not of a po litical character, but is due chiefly to the surrender of land by the Germans back to the landlords. Homestead sec tions (33 miles square) have been en tirely wiped out. The Germans are highly disliked in Russia, though more German is heard than was heard there in peace times. But one thing shines out clearly an tipathy to anything to German. Japan's reported decision refusing to intervene in Siberia is authoritative ly denied. It is added that the atti tude of Japan is unchanged and that the feeling in unofficial circles thpre almost unanimous that it is unnoc- essary to sena troops 10 siDena at present. The necessity of sejiding so many German soldiers into Ukraine may be the rer.son for the delay of the Ger man offensive in the west. Mcf-sases received in London from Russia state that counter-revolutions 1 have been suppressed. NOTICE. This is to notify all. people that the undersigned has qualified as the sole executrix in North Carolina under the will of Leonard Phinizy, and that all parties indebted to the estate are hereby asked to settle and all parties with claims against the estate must present them for examination and approval by the 15th day of July, 1919. This July 15, 1918. MRS. ANNIE M. PHINIZY, Executrix of Leonard Phinizy, De ceased. 6-20-6tc. NOTICE OF PARTITION SALE. State of North Carolina Henderson County. Superior Court Before the Clerk. S. Teco Lyda, M. C Lyda, A. S. C. Lyda, vs. ... Wade Lyda and Dollie Lyda. Under and by virtue of a decree of the Superior court of Henderson county made in the above entitled cause March 2, 1918, the undersigned commissioner will on Saturday, July 13, 1918, at 12 o'clock noon at the court house door of Henderson coun ty, offer for sale to the highest bidder all the fololwing described lands be ing the lands referred to in. the peti tion as surveyed by T. C. Anderson, surveyor, which Baid lands are known and described as follows: All that tract of land known as the Balus Lyda land described as fol lows: ' Beginning oa a black stamp, a cor ner of the old survey and known as David Lydaa corner and runs a west course with James Lyda's line 42 poles to Balsa Lyda's old stake cor ner; thenc N. 3 B. 26 poles to a stake in Balus Lyda's line; then S. Ci E. 8 poles to a stake la J; Len ; thea with his line to the beginning, containing 8 acres more or less. Said lands are being sold for par tition among the heirs-at-law of J. S. Lyda, . deceased. This June 15, 1918. . W. A. SMITH, Commissioner, 6-20-4tc. .': ADMINISTRATRIX'S NOTICE. Having qualified as administratrix of the estate of Edward Posey, de ceased, all . persons having claims against said estate are hereby noti fied to present them to me on or be fore the 22nd day of June, 1919, or this notice will be pleaded in bar of heir recovery. And . all persons In ebted to the estate will please make prompt payment to me. This the 20th day of June, 1918. MRS. HATTIE POSEY, Administratrix. MORTGAGE SALE. By virtue of the power of sale con ained in a mortgage deed executed o the undersigned mortgagee on the 6 day of November, 1909, by Nina G. Brower and Georgia U. Graham, and ecorded in book 28 at page 124 of the Henderson county mortgage re cords, default having been made in he payment of both the principal and interest thereby secured, I will sell to the highest bidder for cash, at the Court House door in the city of Hendersonville, at 12 o'clock M., on July 20th (Saturday), 1918, all the following described piece, parcel or lot of land lying and being in the city of Hendersonville. county of Hender son and described as follows: Being that lot or tract of land conveyed to Georgia U. Graham and Nina G. Brow er by deed dated the 12th day of No vember, 1909, and known as the J. P. Case house and lot located at the corner of Sixth Avenue and Flem- ming street and bounded on the north by the U. G. Staton lot, on the east by the John Reiber lot, on the south by Sixth Avenue and on tne west by Flemming Street. This sale being made to satisfy the debt secured by said mortgage, inter est and the costs of the sale. G. K. HALE, Mortgagee, st National Bank of Sumter, S, C. Assignee. E. W. EWBANK, Attorney. EXECUTRIX NOTICE TO CREDI TORS. Having qualified as executrix of the last will and testament of James Ervin Russell, deceased, all persons having claims against his estate are hereby notified to present thera to me for payment by the 8th day of May, 1919, oj. this notice will b pleaded in bar of their recovery And any persons indebted to the estate will make payment to me at Fletcher, N. C. This the 8th day of May, 1918. NORA CATHERINE LONG, Executrix. 5-16-6tp, Service of Publication. Notice. North Carolina, Henderson County. In the Superior Court Before the Clerk. C. N. Wrenshall vs. R. M. Oates and C. E. Brooks, Trus- The defendant, R. M. Oates, above named will take notice that an ac tion entitled as above has been com menced in the Superior Court of Henderson county for the purpose of having partition made of certain real estate in the county of Hender son, known as the Community Club property, of which the plaintiff, C. N. Wrenshall and the defendant, R. M. Oates and C. E. Brooks, trustee, are the owners : and the said R. M. Oate3 vill further take notice that he is required to aopear at the office of the" Clerk of the Superior Court for Henderson county, N. C, on the 18th day of July, 1918, and answer or demur to the complaint in said action or the plaintiff will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in said complaint. This June 5, 1918. . C. M. PACE. C. S. C. c. n.;W 6-6-4tc. . . ' '