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Cherokee scout. volume (Murphy, N.C.) 188?-1961, March 23, 1923, Image 1

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IF IT ISN'T IN THE SCOUT ITS BECAUSE WE DIDN'T ^ KNOW IT The Official Org VOLUME XXXIV. No. 33. former tryon citizen will of~n business her2| A. J. Burns to Deal in Hav. Grain and Feed; Will Build Near L. N. Station Mr 1 Bains, until r? T; j ' ' has purchased propert 1 I.. ' N ' ' -tritiim \xith thi? view to conducting a wholesale and retail hu-n-- Mr. Hurn^i Will Q0M in |j..v rrt> . feed, and heavy grocer, i > sties for the Soyth7^., jj.i At present he has an 0ff :he building formerly occup!e?! the Thompson Produce Co. r the railroad. As soon as th< i ie on the street is ostab'.i h*d. M Burns will build a handsome building on the property. ! Mr ;ms 19 a Hioiinr-iii-utw u* Mr* " i W. and NV. A. Savage, r.J formerly was in busir in Murphy. For a number of years h?- has befn ;:i the feed business in Tryon. MARTIN'S CREEK WOMAN CALLED TO HER REWARD y.- ' Cunningham. ? t Martin's <" ik 1 Monday morning from cor 01$ caused by cancer. Mrs. ? .-. am had been afflicted with tr. for a year or more and '!... nt y returned from Atlanta \\h she tad been taking treatmi".'. It is understood that she was L .inning to go to Chattanooga fc-i further treatment, whin compliCBUOia UCVriu|ivw the fon.'Pi1. which prevented her going. She was vt > ill only for about a week, the i i coming early Monday morning. Tht funeral services lB told at M . xie's Chapel, at Qrasstown. Mrs. Cunningham was the oldest tin .yhter of S. 11. S'alcup. She was born, and lived all her life, in the Martin's Creek section. whe?-e she was highly esteemed by her many friends. She was a faithful number of the Methodist Church. She it'ay cm 10 mourn n? r i os* a iwner ind mother, her bus) nd, > -\ n cbfl<i Carl, Glenn, Cleva, Clontia, N rene, Mary Hill, and George, and a host of other relatives and friends. A TRIBUTE Friday, March 1st, the sad i -'a - was circulated in Murphy that tl wife of Dr. S. <\ Heighwaj was critical condition and at VWk in the evening she passed may. - While Mrs. Helghway had been in ^Ven health for a number of year* V 1 times her condition had been t?rious yet he- death was a surprise nd shock to ner friends. Sue will lie oau'y r.V.--.~cd !" rcrk of her church, which was very lear to her loyal heart. The keynote cf her life va. Service, and her example in keeping her amp trimmed and burning for her faster will ever shine, though her ?usy hands are folded in death and er weary spirit has gone back to t* Creator. The members of the Woman's Mis. ionary Society would extend to the family their heartfelt sympathy 1ft dark hour of bereavement and ^vou'.d brinpr to them the comfoit *? thought that they will not walk the shadows alone but will have ^Bie sweet companionship of Him, Vbo knows how to soothe and sustain sorrowing" heart. MR' nJOHN E. FAIN. H MRi>. E. B. NORVELL. B MRS. L. P. KINSEY. Murphy. N. C.. March 20. 1923. The seven curb rr>arkets estab^Bted in North Carolina by farm did a $17,000 business last How about one for every in the State this yrar? I an of Murphy and Chei SUPERIOR COURT I TO CONVENE FIRST MONDAY IN APRIL Will Be Both Criminal ru'-d Civil Term?Judge Ilenry P. Lane will Preside. Tho regular term of the Superiot Court will convene here Monday. April 2nd, for the trial of both criminal and civil cases. Judge Henry P., i.ane will he. the presiding judge.; iiiv > i Jmiitii inH Kft 19 iignt.J. thert. are suiiv-' forty or fifty civil rases to be iririL This will be a two-, weeks' term of rourt. The calendar of civil cases follows: Thursday, Apri. 5 lib Farr vs. Carver. L"J Klliott v Hyde. 31 Hry-on *v Barton vs. Anderson. 43 Wright vs. I'vpsi Coca Bottling 53 Graves vs. Snccd & Dockery. ?8 I.owrance v^. Picklesimer. <" 12 Lowrance vs. Ihcklesimer. 03 ll.)wraan \ Colc-y (protested).! 76 Kiitch vs. Porsel, et. als. 77 Alltnan vs. (Christopher, Trustee.' et. als. Fridoj. April 6 >5 Wofford-Tcm-ll Co. vs. A. T. Dorsev {.timber Company. *7 Gentry vs. Gentry*. '.'3 v . .Thomas-.?n. 1 Bank vs. Baxter. Saturday, April 7 11 I too: rv v . Dock-rv. 3 1 <'>?ppenjrrr \ Coppengvr. 42 Lefcvers \; Lefevers. .*>1 Cook \Co>k. 74 Garrett vs. Garrett. 115 Watson vs. Watson. 116 Bug}: vs. Bugg. 125 Fair vs. Fair. ' 12B Wiley vs. Will y. 1 '( olenvm vs. Coleman. M.ruJsy. April 9 101 Valley Kivi'c Lumber Co. vs. Scott A Co . ? nls. 113 Anderson vs. Nichols. 1 I 4 Silvey v . Bank. et. als. 120 Allman vs. Wells Construction Company. 122 l.vilford v-. Railroad. 124 Fain vs. Hetta. *31 Mineral Co. vs. Lumber Co. Tuesday, April 10 : 132 Savarv Bros. vs. Crow. | 136 David-on. Trustee, \s. Gartrell. 137 Davidson, Trustee, vs. Gartrell.; ; 139 Davidson, Tru tee. vs. Sellers. 140 Davidson, Trustee, vs. Gartrell. | i 147 Etowah Tie and Lumber Co. vs. Mason. Wednesday, April 1 1 j 14S Rogers vs. Construction Co. ' 152 Fidelity Co. vs. Gentry and others. 154 Walker vs. Walker. : 155 McGce vs. MeGee. } 136 Henry vs. Henry. 157 Carolina-Tennessee Power Co. vs. Iliawassie River Power Co. MOTIONS 10 Cooper vs. Nelson. 35 Anderson vs. Anderson. 37 Champion Fiber Co. vs. Puett. 38 Dewar vs. Puett. 39 McAden vs. Puiett. 41 McDonald vs. McDonald. 46 Harm ess vs. KarincSS. 49 Davis va. Express Co. 50 Moody vs. Hale. 56 Bryson vs. Bryson. 66 Burper vs. Tatbam & Boyd. 72 Amnions vs. Abemathy and | others. ! I 81 Wofford vs. Deweese, Adnnc.,| J et als. 81 Wo f ford-Terrell Co. vs. Bur-1 ger. 06 Ropers vs. Stephens. 108 King vs. Fink. 109 King vs. Grinnell. 110. King vs. Atlas Supply Co. 111 King vs. Hanhon. 112 Ledfard vs. Eager. 117 Woodward Lumber Co. vs. Davis. 119 Stiles vs. Watson. 143 Bank vs. Dewar. 144 Davis vs. Morgan. 145 Crawford vs. Railway Co. 146 Davis vs. Mason. Davis vs. Woodward Lumber Co.. et al. Eight pounds of good red clover seed sown witjj a grain drill will give a better stand than 15 pounds sown by hand. Cftert I rokee County, ahd the 1 MURPHY. NORTH CAROLIN NEWS OF 1 -Interior of tlie famous Krup Identify belongings after recent flr? against tax legislation proposed In V GOVERNOR MAY CALL SOLCNS TOGETHER AGAIN Chief Executive Wants Ship Line Bill Passed By Maxwell Gorman Raleigh. Mar. ll?.?.Just a?? Raleigh wa settling down far a twoyear interim before another session of the General Assembly and many people hoping thai presumption! would not go astray, comes the semiofficial statement that the Governor intends to bring it back within the next six months. His Excellency thinks that :ht. developments in the investigation of the fed ibilt iv of his water tran >portation plan will have reached that point where the legislature will be convinced and will gladly enact tht? legislative nutehinery to put the scheme in practical motion. Let us hope the Governor will realize his wishes in the matter of piaciical demonstration, for all will that the basis of the water transportation is most needful and praisworthy, namely, cheaper carrying rate; for freight, which >? thi? instance would relieve North Carolina interests of the unjust discrimination (at least in large part) against us in favor of Virginia competing points that obtains and has long been practised by the railroads. As years of efforts bcfcrc the CnmmercJ Commission has failed to afford thc relief to which the State is entitled, it would appear that not only is the Governor's plan desirable, but practically is now the dernier resort if we are ever to obtain relief. Special rtBSaSgxtraordinary'" sessions of the legislature assembled by the Governor are limited to twenty days with pay. There is nothing to prevent the session front going beyond that period if the lawmakers are disposed to work without pay. even for exfnrftavS, but no such body has ever been known in this State to do that for longer than a day or two. Were it otherwise, the chances are that the reassembling of th? present legislature would probably result in a protracted session, during which the "solons" would start Of resume o lot of tinkering that the State and the welfare of the people and the Democratic party would best dispense with. "Hie Horn? Demonstration Agent of Moore County has already taken order for 2000 cans of vegetables to be filled by her organized farm women during the summer months. True economy on the farm starts with self support of the farm family jtoe I Lead ing Newspaper in A, F HI PAY, MARCH 23. 1923 THE DAY IN i? works l^soii. *?-iZe?l i.y l 1m- I . n.-i \ 1 Mayor Dauicl W. lloan of Milw. Viaconsin Celebrates B^tW l.ITTLK MISS FRANCKS I.Y BROOK, who celebrated h*-r >i\tl birthday Saturday. She is th< charming little daughter of Mr. an< Mr*. Raymond Lybrook. AGED WOMAN PASSES AFTER LONG ILLNESS .Mrs. Bettie Kills died at her humon Hilton Street Wednesday after noon about 3:30 o'clock. Pneumo nia. folio wine influenza, was then us i> of her death. She had heei rick for several weeks and for th P???? b?>v?>rB days all hope of her rr covery was abandone<l by her r. la tive- and friends. Mrs. Ellis wa 63 ve:?js old. She was a Mrs. Clrovbefore her marriage. The remain will be laid to rest in the cometer: I at Warne Friday morning; where ' she has relatives buriedJH Mrs. Ellis was a kind hearted ympathetic woman and loved by 5 great circle of friends throughcu th^ section. She was a member o the Presbyterian Church and was always interested in its work. Sh? 'leaves ?*<> SiSSS, Luther lf?d George several grand children and a hos of relatives and friends to moun . her loss. ; Services At The Presbyterian Church Rev. E. G. Clarey, a Preshyteriar I minster from Wilson. N*. C.? wil preach morning and evening at th< usual m'uis mi int i rrsuyieriar Church, Sunday. March 25th, ac cording to announcement made bj I church officers a few days ago. Mr Clarey is a young: minister and comes highly recommended. All members of tl^ church are urged, and the general public is cordially invited to attend these services. l . this Section of Western I pictures"" : ssc.a \ i*, 1 i- -?S< till Iitm jit K*irt M> t*r Ir> inir to 1 . iilltr* wb? bu* lukvti vi?urous stand ^ j CULBERSON CITIZENS HAVE ENCOUNTER' Benton Mason taken un awares by I" red Bren! die?Badly Bruised t Hi .iion Mason suffered badly sir 1 the hands of Fred Brcndle early s Monday morning when the hitter attacked Ma.ion unawares a* he pass- ' I ^ thv public =tr~?? Tul-.j ! v on. BrondU i.s reported to have 1 stepped from a -tore and attacked ; Mason without warn in jj, Mason suffered bad bruise about the head 1 and face and the forefinger of the 1 tight hand was practically .-evered. 1 as a r -tilt i f badly hitt n bv Brcndle. Mason came to Murphy 1 Monday morning and had hi* w< unds dressed. An effort will be made *, to save his forefinger. The difficulty grew out of an old grudge between the two participants. Mason and his brother had contracted to work on the Brcndlc farm last summer far a stipulated wage. When time earn, for :-ettlen*ent. > Brendle made a partial payment and when approached for final settlee ment, denied the contract. V per, sonal fight followed. The matter] was settled in court last fall. Bren-1 0 die, it is said, has harbored malice' T agiinst the Mason brothers ever r> since tht. suit in court. Brendle ha< sold his farm near Culberson and it ,., is tnought mm Mare *? s vent his wrath before leaving that | section. Ho is reported ..? have salt! jt that he was going west. Some think f he has gone to Georgia, where ho . owns property. At any rate, he is no longer in Culberson. Mr. Bren- J die 'c ?nid to have come to this coun * ty front near Morgan ton. ; FRANKLIN MENFIND GOOD USE i FOR SOUR MILK , Franklin. Mar. IS.?Shipping >our milk to the creameries is prov- 1 ing a profitable busine - for the ( farmers of Macon. Charles Crisp shipped a five-gal! Ion can of cream that he got from two cows in seven days. His check ; was $7.55. This ntore than 53 1 cents per day for each cow. During the last half of February, ?iJ. S. Trotter shipped six five-gat1 j lon cans of creant to the State Col -; lege creamery at Allieiw, tia., and r' received $59.54, or almost two dol.t lars per gallon. He was paid on the * basis of 51 1-2 cents per pound for ? butter fat. This is proving more ? satisfactory than churning and sell. ing the butter at 20 to 30 cents per ! pound.?Franklin Pre s. BS9 f' ' ????r ADVERTISE IN THE SCOUT "IT WILL MAKE YOU RICH" i North Carolina (1.60 A YEAR IN ADVANCE STATE COLLECTS LARGE SUM IN INCOME TAXES HJew Tax System Places Burden Where it Belongs-?Refuse to Repeal Personal Property By Maxwell Gorman Raloitrh. .Mar. 20.?The total col '- ctiona for the fiscal year 1922 as ollocted by the State Department >f Revenue, when completely tabuattd, will show $3,000,000 of in me ia\ . and then some. This means from a half mllion to three quarters of a million dollars more than was collected last year, the first year the new department functioned, when the total receipts were 52.414,000. Some largo businesses lave been granted thirty-day extensions, and the exact amount of collections wi'l not be known bclort cctions will not be known before uul a half million dollars already tabulated only one-fifth of the taxes have becn paid by individual citizens. about one-fourth by foreign ?-rj.orations ami the balance by State d >nie tie eorporations. The ast named collection will foot up nbout one and a half mlilion dollars. Fairnt Tax Syslrm Ever of AM Individual - it;;- r of N 'lth Car?lina will have paid all together less than one-fourth "f the total taxes. Flint L to say, less thin three-quarters of a million dollars are collected from all the private citizens of the State. No married man who had tin income la t year not exceeding 52.000, plus $200 f r each minor :hild or other person dependent up>n him for support, paid any income tax, or any other State tax. No single person whose income was not i? , xress of $1,000. plus the exemption noted above in the case of the married person, paid any income tax or any other State tax. The income tax system places the burden <-f taxation where it belongs. It takes it off the poor ami places it upon the boulders of those who make money and while they are making it. Hence, the corporations, domestic and foreign, are made to pay the bulk of State taxes. When we are reminded of the big dividends n*ost of these corporations have been announcing the past few weeks all over the country, no one with common sense ean fat! to recognize the justice of this system of taxation. And yet there have been political demagoges here and there disposed to buck the system, in the hope of raising an "issue" to hoist their personal political aspirations Ag well might one expect to lift himself by his own boot-traps. For. as Abo Lincoln immortalized the declaration you can't fool all the people all the time. And so. as the legislature refused to repeal the $300 personal property exemption law or to reduce it to $ 100. the poor man can next yeaf keep h?* *killet from the sheriff, and the tenant farmer will continue to own a bull calf (if the locomotive does not pet it> that will make glad John Smith's heart as it disports itself op the little grazing patch and bellow defiance at the tax gatherer. And all this without having- hurt in the least the John l>. Rockefellers or any of their investments. For which the people of North Carolina will give credit where it belongs, which is to say?in^ the great heart of the Democratic party, the one enduring and unchanging champion of the whole people and sympathizer of the under dog in the fight always. Shipments of North Carolina peaches have increased almost 1900 per cent in the last four years. In numbers, the shipments run from 77 cars in 1919 to 1452 cars in 1922. Real happiness is cheap enough, yet how dearly wc pay for its counterfeit.?Ballou. A .. ? .

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