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FRENCH BROAD HUSTLES,
HEJJDERSONTJXLE, X. C IMPORTANT NEDS ; THE V. I IMPORTANT HAPPENINGS OF THIS AND OTHER NATIONS FOR SEVEN DAYS GIVEN THE NEWS 0FTHE SOUTH What Is Taking Place In . The: South land Will . Be Found. In " Brief Paragraphs ! Domestic. Twenty enemy aliens, including Fe lix Somerfield of Mexican fame, Were taken from New York to Fort Ogle thorpe, Ga., for internment for the duration of the war. ' '? Wages of railroad shop men have "been increased to 68 cents an hour by Director General McAdoo, with pro portional advances for assistants and miscellaneous classes in. mechanical departments. Beginning August 1 eight hours will be recognized as. a standard working day on all railroads. Overtime, Sun days and holidays will be paid for at the rate of price and one-half. Subsequent to recommending a full state ticket, headed by Alfred E. Smith, president of the New York City board of aldermen. Democrats of the state paved the way for party har mony after the primaries. The treasury department virtually has decided to hold the. fourth Liberty Loan campaign in the three weeks period between Saturday, September .28, and Saturday, October 19. Fifty thousand negro registrants qualified for general military service have been called to the colors hy Pro vost Marshal General Crowder. . German submarines twenty-four hours after the sinking of four coal barges off Cape Cod, struck again off the New England coast. The crack knockabout fishing schooner Robert and Richard was sunk near Cashe bank, 65 miles east by southeast of Cape Porpoise, on the southeastern coast of Maine. All Pensacola, Fla., saloon keepers have signed an agreement to dispose of stocks on hand, cancel all orders for additional liquors and go out of business within sixty days. Officers of the army quartermaster's department have notified concerns named by the department of justice in its expose of an alleged nation-wide conspiracy of bribery and graft in the manufacture of soldiers' raincoats, that no more deliveries will be accepted and that payment will : be suspended on quantities of goods already delivered. Washington. Washington officials do not believe it possible for the Bolsheviki to send an army to the Murman peninsula be cause of the difficulty in transporting and maintaining any force in that re gion. George Sylvester Viereck, publish er of Viereck's Weekly and formerly editor of The Fatherland, which was barred from the mails because of pro German views, has admitted that he received approximately one hundred (thousand dollars from Count Bern torff and Doctor Dumba for dissemi nating propaganda in the form of pamphlets and books. The state department has transmit 'ted a note to the government of Hon duras expressing deep satisfaction at the entrance of Honduras in the war on the side of the allies. ! A fifty per cent increase in the pres ;ent graduated tax on estates up to and including $8,000,000 estates, with 'greater increases from larger estates, jhas been tentatively agreed upon by ;the house ways and means committee, i Dispatches from Paris say that the American and French forces are never far behind the retreating forces of the Germans. Advances have been made by the allies in the woods in the Treloup sec tor, west, of, Rheims.. ,:.4Vtt 'i:?:;r I It is known that eilJnciaingsoT negroes, as well as attacks upon those J jsuspected of being enemies or sympa thizers, have been used by German 'propagandists throughout Central and South America, as well as in Europe, to contend that the pretensions of the United States as a champion of dem ocracy are a sham. State adjutants general have been notified that the August requisitions "will be approximately equal to those of July, when. 367,961 registrants were called. With the sides of the Soissons Rheims sack coming steadily closer together, the German crown prince's generals are driving their men merci lessly in an effort to hold them off long enough to extricate the armies threatened at the bottom, north of the Marne. Lieut. Col. Clark Elliott was killed by machine gunfire in the Soissons sector while inspecting the American front lines. President Wilson's proclamation taking over for the duration of the war operation of telephone . and tele graph lines has been issued, sit1 did not include radio systems and ocean cable lines. . Government operation and control begins midnight, July 31. Supervision, control and operation, of the wire system is placed under the direction of the postmaster general. ' Postmaster General Burleson, in a statement explaining his plans in op erating the wire systems, said there "ill be no change affecting the press ire service except' ; " to "improve it 'Wherever possible. ORLD mrrn Local draft boards have been la atructed by Provost Marshal General Crowder to refuse the release of reg istrants in class one for enlistment In the navy, marine corps or the emergency fleet, until it has been de termined that there will be ' a suffi cient number of such registrants phys ically qualified for general military service to fill .promptly all August calls. . ....Col. Hamilton Smith of the United States, army- died on July 22 within a few hours after receiving a machine gun wound below the heart. He died near Missy-au-Bofs, in France. The war department announces that Maj. J. M. McCloud was wounded in the Soisson sector while leading his men. The extent . of his ' injury' is inot yet known. ; : ' President Wilson, in' a personal statement addressed to his fellow countryman, denouncing moti spirit and mob action, called upon the nation to show the world that while it fights for democracy on foreign fields, it is not destroyeding democracy at home. The American troops have occupied Cbupoil,5 which is on the road to Fere en Tardenois. . It is estimated that the Germans have lost to date over two hundred thousand men. Dispatches say that the Americans in the present battle have "killed not less than fifty thousand Germans, and have taken over twenty thousand pris oners. More armored oars than usual are being used by the French and Amer icans in the present battle of the Marne. An American submarine of the lat est design has ben fired upon by an allied armed ship off the New Eng land coast. The submarine was only -slightly damaged and a naval tug is taking it to port. No one aboard the submarine was injured. Switzerland Is determined to end the Teutonic spy system In that country. In -one town alone Z14 Austrian and German spies were arrested fn the course of eleven weeks. Dispatches from Vienna say that Baron von Hussarek, former minister of education, has been appointed to the Austrian premiership. Several epidemics are sweeping Ger many in addition to enfluenza. Ty phus appeared in epidemic fprm. Malaria is reported in the Grand Duchy of Baden. The new premier of Austria an nounces that the new cabinet will be non-political. Just what this presages is not known. The losses to British and allied ship ping, due to enemy action or marine risk, for the month of June, totaled 275,629 gross tons, this being the low est record for -any month since Sep tember, 1916. A dispatch from Amsterdam says that Alexis Romanoff, the former neir apparent to the Russian throne, died from exposure a few days after the execution of his father. Eureoean. The London Daily Mall -says that from three to eight submarines were concerned in the attack on the White Star Liner Justicia. The fight began at three o'clock in the afternoon and lasted intermittently until the next morning. The ship sank about one o'clock in the afternoon after nine torpedoes had been fired. The Justicia, sunk somewhere off the coast of Ireland, was returning to an American port after delivering a large contingent of American troops. The Justicia had a troop-carrying ca pacity of between 7,000 and 8,000 men. Her crew numbered about five hun dred. The Russian Bolsheviki government considers the action taken by the en tente powers in landing troops on the Murman coast tantamount to a decla ration of war. The Bolsheviki govern ment has announced that it will take counter measures accordingly. Japan has decided to accept the American proposal to assist the Cae-cho-Slovak armies in Siberia. The sov ereigtny of Russia is in no way threat ened, it is declared, and as soon as the mission has been accomplished every -sumier wm ue wiuiuiawu iruiu Russian soil. , - . , More than five hundred airplane pi lots, members of the best families of Bankok, have been trained in Siam and are now ready to take up active service in France. The hardest part of the job is still before us. The enemy knows the war is about to reach the points of de cision and is summoning all his strength for a final defense and coun ter offensive." This was the obser vation of the German emperor on the eve of General Foch's offensive. General von Hindenburg has given out the following statement: "It is to be hoped the people at home are full of confidence; but they are not learned in patience. Preparation is half the battle. Our last reserves must be strong men, who will return from the trenches to take up peace tasks. We must not be left at the end like smashed machines, but must be strong and unweakened." " . The French attack near Montdidler was very well executed and success ful minor operations were presumably designed as a diversion, aiming, for instance, at : keeping the 'enemy's mind diverted. '" ' . The French have captured? the" vil lages of Sauyttlers, Aubillers and Mail-ly.Raineyal.-4 This was accomplished in-fifteen minutes. h ' The fighting along the Soissons Rheims front isveryj strenuous, , both sides fighting like mad ,'hornets, but the. advantage , so ar, jwiththe al lies ." " :y''r'l '- - BAZAAR AT KANUGA CLUB FOE FATHERLESS CHILDBEtf (Contributed) . . . The summer guests at Kanuga Club are preparing for an elaborate Carni val Fair to be held in the large audi torium of the casino by the lake, on 'Thursday " August 15. The"' festivi ties will continue all day and evening and are for the benefit of the Father less Children of France. The renowned French speaker, Lieut. Vincent de Wierzbike, of the France High Commission, whose stirring addresses on the War topics have so recently thrilled hundreds of people in Asheville, will be the guest of the Carnival Committee at Kanuga; of which Mrs. L' K. Thompson, of Memphis, Tenn.,is chairman; Mrs': R. Goodwyn Rtiett, of Charleston, S. C, vice-chairman; Mrs. Buckner Chipley, of ew. Orleans, treasurer, and Mrs. Wi A Gillican, also of New Orleans, is secretary. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Parsons, of Charleston and Flat Rock, are co-operating with the Kanuga committee. . : The Carnival Fair will have hun dreds of; unique articles for sale at booths contributed by Southerners summering at the many resorts in this - section. There will be a talk for Mountain Industries and the toy industry at Tryon. There will be a large number of real French toys and novelties straight from France, the work of the wounded soldiers and gentlewomen of France made desti tute try this war,: The Carnival committee urge that all who possibly can, come to the en tertainment and fair -which offers o much of local and foreign interest and that always the object for which it Is being held; be bept In mind and heart namely the promotion of friendly personal relations between DE the French people themselves and our own citizens. The committe offers as its most im portant feature, the privilege; of be coming god-parcnis to Fatherless French children living in their homes with their mothers for the pledge pfsuj)port at.the rate of ten cents a day $36.50 a year per child.; Names and addresses of French children who need, the support of this small sum, to insure .their normal development in home surroundings will be assigned at the Carnival, to whomsoever pledg es $36.50 a year or a period of: one or two years. This sum should be paid in full or, if satisfactory guarantee of its full payment be 'given, the name of a child may be assigned for j $9.50 (the first quarter Y and the remaining $27.00 be paidr quarterly $9; 00 or monthly $3.00 J. " i . The important feature of this work is that it is making personal friends of the citizens of the two countries besides the great benefit to the French women and children in making it possible for them to remain together and of sustaining " the morale of the civil population, now., almost entirely composed of women and children. A WAR TIME TOAST Here's to the blue of the wind swept North, when they meet on the fields of France. . May the spirit of Grant be over them all, as the sons of the North ad vance. " , . Here's to the gray of the sun kissed South, when they meet on the fields of France. May the spirit of Lee be over them all, as the sons of the South advance. Here's to the Blue and the. Gray as one, when they meet on the fields of France. May the spirit of France be over them all, as the sons of the Flag advance. E. L. Mayo, In Buffalo Courier. ::::::'' : " ' -:nV:iV.T.'"" ."IT- ffjK X-:-X-X--.r::v:: , WWA - ' t Jr $ i V a VV ....,.....nMin Mil I J i " . f" . I . l 1 s i , I I ".!'. . sllYi" .'.'. 1 .'It "-j-- :: ! tl I ! - a?r A W W l " v.". i H" ). iitiZfr . VvA "-!::: I It'll I .Vii f 't ; V lW'VWW . 1 1 i i ; u i , Vv MANX) NOTHING v ?--:-v!--.v.r;--?-isis.. V -;t. . . . ' , i t ' fnrHERE is only one degree of all-wool there JL are a hundred degrees of cotton adulteration Once cotton is admitted, you never know whether the adulteration stops at 5 per cent or goes to 50 per cent . . To keep on sure ground, look for the Kirschbaum label a label which stands for all-wool, always and without com promise . Kirschbaum Clothes4 - - $20 to $40 i (SI: : HENDERSONIXE, N.";CX;.1 i ?! - . ( i TJiCSTEF'S NOTICE OF S4LE OF REAL ESTATE By virtue of power or sale contain ed in a certain deed of trust execut ed to the undersigned trustee, by O. C. Mills, dated the 22nd day. of Dec, 1917 and of record in Book 52 at page 82 of the Records of Mortgages and deeds in trust for Henderson Co., North Carolina, I will, on Saturday the 31st day of August 1918 at twelve o'clock noon at the Court House door in the city of Hender sonville, County of Henderson and State of North Carolina, offer tor sale to the highest bidder for cash all the following described tracts; of land, to-wit: . 1st. tract; Lying and being in Clear Creek township, Henderson County; North Carolina and being the same tract of land conveyed by Alice Ppw ers to J. A. Rusher by deed dated November the 18th, 1916 and of Rec ord in Book t 94 at page 171 of the records of deeds for Henderson County; beginning at a stake, formerly Jay W. Freeman's south east corner of his store house lot and run north 60 west 12 poles to a : rock and stake, thence south 20 west 6 poles and 5 links to a rock and stake .thence south 60 east 12 poles to a stake and rock in the road; thence north 20 east 6 poles and five links to the beginning, .containing 74 poles ;more or less and being the same land conveyed by L. C. Freeman, executrix to Alice Pow ers as appears in deed of record in Book 69 at page 31 of the records of deeds for Henderson County. 2nd track: Lying and being In Green River township, Henderson County North Carolina and being the same land described in a deed from J. L. Case and wife to W. F. Israel dated November the 14th, 1917, and recorded in Book 96 at page 427 of E&grftved oa wood for A. B. KiTKhbaum Co. OOL the records of deeds for Henderson County; ; beginning at a black oak and pointers, said oak being down, and runs with Pace's Jine north 50 west -48 poles to a stake and point ers .thence north 72 east 112 poles to a stake in.M. C. Toms line of the A. Barker tract; thence south 60 poles to., a stone top of a knoll; thence south 87 ' west 67 poles to the beginning, containing taining 27 acres more or less. This the-30th day of. July, 1918. W. MARSHALL BRIDGES, 8-l-4tc, j.f.c Trustee. TEACHER'S FOR 3f EXT YEAR Prof, W. s: Shitle states that all the,, places , in .the,, county, except two or three, , have been able to secure teachers for the .ensuing, year l also that there 4s. marked scarcity of male .teachers, there being only a few in the entire county. The older teach ers of last year have in many cases vacated, for higher salaries which these schools were not able to pay, ' and their places have been filled by young girls. There has been an in- . crease in the amount of salaries. 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. Fresh turnip seeds Pharmacy. at Hunter's 7-18-3tc.