North Carolina Newspapers

    i $1.50 per Year
V 30tK.f 1924
?a5,' . v A > y ? 'v5.v -1 i
V - ' f* ?
** A * ? ? jhdra
Modern Facilities F^r
A : 'T. '
NO. 22
|the prayer corner
fr '
' Home Influence
No other influence can begin to
E" Compare with that of the home du
ring the first twenty years of a per
p <ons life.
' During the first twelve years i
B of a chUds life a writer sayB >t is in '
ahcool 3,240 hours, in church and
Y ' ? Sunday school 416 hours and in the
p home, (not counting twelve hours,
for sleep doily,) 62,660 hours. In
ft. Other words, 'the child during the
/' first twelve years of fits life spends
sixteen times as many working :
I' hours in home as in school and one
hundred and twenty six tinies as
many hours in home as in church.
Since it is during thrs early
life that character is largely made,
it is hot difficult to see the relative
value of the educative processes in
school; church and home. If a
child's home is neglected or impov^r
ished during this period, it is abso
lutely inmpossible for the Bchool or
the church or, any Other institution
to compensate for this fatal loss.
That child is doomed to carry fo?
Vever in its soul the marks of a stunt
?d character due to its laving been
robbed of the refining and enrich
ing' processes that go on ceasingless
In every trufe home.
Of all the Wc tors that enter into
the eny.ronments of a child or of
any one elao for that master, the
home is by Jar the most powerful, '
So much so that one 'may say that
home either makes or mars charac
ter. The child, from the day of it3 ,
birth, for at 'least twplye years, :a ,
so domiua.r; J by the influences of
?'home, whether good or evil, that it
fa absolutely helpless to resist them (
What aheart moving responsibility, (
then rests upon the parents to see '
to ij that the home influences are
all that th$y should be. '
The supremely essentia] factor in .
the . environment of every child ' is
that Of God. Hob a child of its con J
scious relation to God,' during the !
'.first twelve years of life and you ,
commit a cr me against it which
leaves its character dwarfed' and 1
Impoverished forever. It never .
cair become what it nilght have been
A Prayer For Parent* J
t , O "God, Heavenly Father by thy '
jrathriiooa we pray thee, teach the '
'"hearts of parents. Give them wie
dpm and patience, help them to !
know what to grant an what to de- '
ny. Deliver them from fopUsh
. fondness and from aimless harsh- . '
new through um memory of thy
love, give them such ani understand
ipg heart, as may shew' ad partiali
ty and may discover and foster
every seed of goodness. J
Make them glad to co-operate
w'th all tho' means of education
and growth which state and church |
provide. Jlelp them humbly and ,
wisely to surrender theft children to |
the larger claims of life in the ser-j1
vjee of the'r fellowmen. .May their ' (
'faith in thy love to their children I
and in childhood's share in the king.
. dom be the power by which young
hcartg. are made strong1. 1 Through 1 1
^leir'own child likeness inay they
leairn to show to their children the 1
way into thine evqrlast'n^ kingdom
malce the home influence tell '"for '
truth and goodness, for righteous
ness and holiness and Thine shall be
the Honour and glory' forever and
, ,ever, through Jesus Christ our
Lord, Amen.
c- D- c- ,
At the last regular meeting of
the Board of Aldermen of Brevard, |
held May, 6th. an order was passed
by the Board prohibiting the park
ing of any and all cars on the North
orf^West margin of North' Caldwell
?met from Main street to the
North margin of, Depot street in i
front of where Mr. T. B. Summey
p. lives. - '
Let all parties take notice, and be
governed accordingly, that on and
after June 1st. no parking of cars
will be allowed on this part of N".
/ , Caldwell street.
,T.' M. Mitchell, Mayor.
May, 80, 8te.
? Mr. P. G. Morris, formerly of
Brevard but now living in Tryon,
and Mr. E. A. Boardman were Bre
vard visitors on Tuesday.
Mr. Boardman win be well re
membered by oor older citiiens.
Mr. Boardman and Mr. Morris
were here to complete the sale of
the Boardman property between the
Rectorv and the Sil?"?r?teeT> prone r
* t> ;c a JUiiaia mmo,
: X~. ?%:???
Hon. J. W. Bailey spoke in the
court house here Iftst week to a
crowd of representative citizens, |
lie carried conviction, to his hearers
in a clear and logical speech on the
necessity of lifting the burden of
taxation from the land owher and
told how it could1 be put where it be- I
longs. Mr. Bailey said we boast of '
the greatness of our State and its
progress, we should do some clearer
The average wealth per capita in
North Carolina is 11,703,00; in
Bleak South Dakota it is $4,482.00,
It averages nearly $3,000.00
throughout, the nation. What is the
flatter with North Carolina. We
have the finest people in theworld
and the finest land. The trouble is
in the hardships put upon the far
mer. Average income for North
Carolina farmers is' $984.00. In
the nation the average is nearly
$2,000.00 0
Politico is the engagement of the
people in righting their wrongs. ;
The greatest problem in the state
is raising the farmers in'come from
$984.00 to $2,000.00. This is be
cause the state has not grappled
with ' the problem, ? ?
- North Carolina produces more
farm products than any other Sou
thern State except Texas. A sys j
torn of frfrm credits shoqld be given
with '.nterest at six percent. Our
farmers have no -.fair market ? for
their products. We have i]o large
eitios be -ause of unjust freight
rates. In Iowa for example ? one
dollar will haul the same amount of
Freight COO miles which it .here hauls i
180 miles. Our tax system as now |
constructed is unjust. The burden
of.,tax6p is on the land owner. '
Taxes 'on property in North Caro
t na have, increased wore than 400
percent fn the pastvtwelve yens. i
The bill passed at the last session
if the legislature to exempt stock
of foreign corporations took from
Sforth Carolina $1,800,000.00 re
ircnue. Taxes should be fairly dis
tributed then the average income
)f the North Carolina farmer would
,-ise.and the farmers problems would
>e solved. Brevard is a rural com
nunity and Mr. Bailey convinced
he people here that they should go
:o the primary and -rote for the man
>vho can help them.
Whereas, G. E,. Lathrop, for
yeai'3 Secretary and Treasurer of
the Brevard Building ' & Loan Asso
ciation has been called to his re
And whereas, in him the Assoc" n- -
Lion had a splendid manager and a
man who thoroughly believed in
the great home building" principles
of the B%ilding Association; j
And whereas, under his manage
ment the Brevard Bu'lding and
Loan Association has grown from a ,
small organization to the second
largest organization in the County.
And, whereas, in his passing, the
Association has lost a strong factor
In its history, and one whose place
will be extremly hard to fill;
Be it resolved by the Stock-hold
ers of the Brevard Building and
Loan Association, thaf they hereby
express to the widow of Mr. Lath-1
pop the sincere sympathy of all the
members of the Association :
That a copy of these resolutions
be spread upon the minutes of the
Building & Loan Association;
That a copy be published in the
Brevard News, and a copy be de
livered to Mrs. Lathrop.
W. M. Henry, C. C. Yongue, J, ?
Tinsley, Committee
m ? r ? ?
To give some idea of the traffic
on theroad, Mle day last week our
Genial Chairman, Geo.H. Lyday, of
the County Commissioners had 'a
count made of the cars pajsing be
tween Brevard and Hendersonville
and the number was 646.
At the present time there are no
tourists in this section, and if our i
home people use the roads this
much, when the tourist season
comes on there will be ten times as
much traffic as at the present time,
so it is easy for our citizens to flg
'lre just what vo* vnr't mean t"
Aransylrania County. |
County summer
i " - *
I l The County Summer School for
this and other counties is to be held
in the buildings of Brevard Institute
and will begin *iext Tiiesday, June
3rd. This school is arranged for
te&chers in the whole western sec
tion of the State who are not eligi
ble to attend approved Rummer
schools and who do not have county
summer schools in their own coun
ties. J V
Teachers h6lding certificates be
low' the Elementary Br arre not eligi
ble to attend approved . State sum
mer schools, and must attend 'the
County surnmer school to renew
their certificates. Graduates from
accredited high school^ who have
jjot yet received- a teacher's certlfi-*
cate will receive the same credit Jri
the county summer school that they
would in a state 'sumtner .^chool.
Teachers holding Elementary B and
Elementary A certificates which ex
pire this year and who cannot attend
a State summer, school can receive
renewal credit in ? the county sum
mer school, but' no credit is given in
the county summer school for rais
ing the certificate to a higher class.
T. C. Henderson;"
County Superintendent Public In
..At a meeting held May 19, 1924, |
it was unanimously resolved that
the following be prepared and pub
lished in earnest expression of the
feelings of the Rector, vestry and
congregation of St. Phillip's church :
That by the recent lataen table dea
th of Mr. G. E. Lathrop, Junior War
den, Lay Reader and acting Treas
urer of tfyis church, we are all left
the poorer.
That by his entry into the larger
life, the Vestry of this church will
greatly miss his Vise counsel, his
devoted service, his outpsoken Chri
That by his going to God, thin Par
ish is deprived of an unserving ser
vant of. Christ whose life was on?
of great usefulness to humanity.
That by his passage into the life
Triumphant the members 2 of this
congregation have lost an unselfish
and loyal friend,, a true-hearted
ahd courageous leader and a just ;
man. ^
That we extend to hij bereaved
helpmate our deep' and sincere sym
pathy. ' , ' 1 * f
May the high example of G. E. L*- '
throp sustain and inspire us all,.
W. J. Wallis, Harold ,Vernor
Smedberg, J. S, Bromfield; Com
The Nowa ha* published another
telephone Diroctory and U deliver
.'n;t it to the telephone subscriber*.
It ? is now their property and/ does 1
net belong either fo Mr. J.'S.: Brorn
fiold or Tho Citizens Telephone
Company, bu, is the property of the 1
receiver. , Our compliments. . Mr. 1
Bromfield has asked some of the
advertiser., not Co pay for the adi
contracted for. He is not within 1
the law.
B. J* Sitton and wife t? L. V.
Neill and Roy Neill. One lot 75
by 287. ' Brevard.
T. H. Hampton to V. E. Huggins
40 cres, Cathey'a Creek Township.
Salley Whitmire to R. C. Powell
2 acres, Cathey'a Creek.
A. P. Crisp and Phoebe Cri3p to ?
Karen M. Parsons of Charleston, S.
C.. Tract of land.
Roxie Dimn to A. M. Paxton and
G. W. Cole, tract near Selica
R. G. Stone and wife to M. M.
Heath, tract in Little River Town
B. J. Sitton and wife ?o Freeman
Hayes, Lot on Maple st, Brevard
Welch Galloway, Commissioner
to J. L. Whitmire, 34 acres, Cat
hey's Creek.
Thos. H. Shipman and wife *o B
J. Sitton," 100 acre, Dunn's Rock.
O. M. Cassel to T. A. Hendricks,
479 acres, Eastatoe.
Brevard Banking Co. to E. D.
Reynolds and wife and W. H. Harris
and wife, Lot 43 by 132 on Main
street, Brevard.
H. C. Carrier and wife Nancy B.
C. Cairier to Rockbrook Camp In
corporated ? 360 acres.
Welch Galloway, Commissioner
to T. H. Hampton. 40 acres
Cathey's Creek.
i^o?ir..':i !'.c::i'y Co. to Lci'.ie T.
Owen, One lot in Rosrnan.
! . U
0?e of our oldest, most respected
citizens is with us no longer.
Mrs. Martha M. Wilson passed
to the. life triumphant on^ May' 25th.
She was born January 24th, 1837
jwithin two miles of the'place where j
she .died. Her long, useful life of I
.eighty-seven years was spent here, i
She was the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Mathew Wilson. In 1852 she
'?was married to Mathew Wilson who '
jwas one of those who went to war
and never returned. 'Thruout the |
[long years Mrs. Wilson was true to
the memory of her hero. I
To this union were bom two
Children, Louise v Catherine and
iAndrew Jackson, both deceased.
She is survived by two grand child
ren,' W. W. Poole, and A. N. Poole,
three great grand children, C. F. j
Poole, H. E.- Poole and Joe Poole, ,
Jtwo great .-great grand children, C; I
F. Poole Jr.j and porothy E. Poole. '
j The funeral was from the Metho- j
jdist church, of which she was the
oldest member. f*e services were
conducted by the pastor, Rev. E. R. 1
Welch and Rev. Wallace Kfartsell of
the Baptist church. ?
She was laid to rest in the old
Wilson family burying ground un
der a mound of flowers for evefry
body ker^w and loved Aunt Martha
Wilson. '
K ,
The Betterment met Monday af- '
ternoon and completed arrangements '
for the rummage sale t6 be held in
the Whitmir^ building on Saturday,
May 31st. There will be twelve
sales ladies on duty so that every
one may be served atall hours of
the day. ?* (
It was decided to have "Clean-Up
Day." Mrs. D. L. English who has
made such a success of this work
heretofore, was appointed chairman
She will make all plans and select
her ' helpers. \ ?
A petition to the Board of Edu
cation asking for the appointment
of a competent building expert to
see that the contract for the con
struction of the new school building
is carried out in all details was pre
sented for the endorsement of the
Association. The petition was
To 'the Citizens of Brevard, N. C. :
The City Ordinance say3 that all
water rents are due and pa^abie?vn
advance and that unless paid withta
the first ten days of the quarter,
orders shall be issued to the chief
of police who SHALL, not- MAY-,
cut off the water from cuch - residen
ces and other places as have not
paid their rents.
Not only the ten days provided
for, but half the quarter has passed
and there are many who have not
paid their rents, and tor the infor
mation of those Who have not paid
their rents I will say that the Chief
[>f Police will call upon you during .
the coming week at v)hich time you
will be required to pay * whatever
water rents you owe or your water
supply will be discontinued.
Very respectfully, '(
M. W. Galloway, City J"
Clerk and Tax Collecttor. .
Ulis May '15, 1924, ltc |
?**? I
J'he following is copied from the
Atlanta Constitution: |
"The name 'Grand Concert/ was (
very appropriately applied to the
program feiven Monday evening May
fho fifth, for it was indeed an in
spiration to every Brenau girl to |
?triv,e to the higher point of accom- j
ilishment that these girls have
roache^. Those appearing in the '
concept were selected by the conser |
?atory instructors as representing j
?he best musical talent in the col- ?
lege, Among those on the program ?
was Dorothy Jean Silversteen, who !
rendered a march in E flat major
for organ by Rogers and received
a great dial of praise for her ar
tistic rendering of this selection."
Wewish to thank our friends for
the kindness and sympathy shown
us during the sickness and death of
our beloved grand mother Mrs.
Martha M. Wilson, and for tha
-ca-ll.'u. r.cul cSv: r^.
Ttn Family. 1
Those who ordered their soy
beans eacly, saved seventy eight
TSenta per bushel. The supply of
seed is short and the best we could
do on our last order was $3.03 per
bushel liunded out at Brevard,
i Grass and clover seed are scarce
$nd the price is somewhat higher
than last year. The North is throu
gh seeding and we must take what
is left. The early bird will get the j
best seed at the best price, while
those waiting till the last will . get
none, or very poor seed, at a high
Place your order with your Coun
ty Agent on or before June 10th
lb is not allowed to order them,
bpt will turn over the list to some
local man who will handle them in a
wholesale lot, thup making a much
better price than if each one bought
* Present wholesale prices are:
Best red clovcr, $14.75 per bushel;
medium grade $1-3.00 per ' bushel;.
Timothy, $4.26 per bushel, Red top
16 c per lb;,; Orchard Grass, $2.55
per bushel; u:id Ky. . Blue grass
^3.70' per bushel.
j If you wunt a bumper crop of
potatoes, you had better begin spray
mg or during soon and plan on do
ing the operation about every ten
days, weather permitting. To those
who do not ctart-. early, be sure and
give at least two sprays or duste
after the vines are in bloom. This
will help keo.j down the blight till
the tubers r.rc mature, but will not
give the results that an att /seapon
care will. . '
Dusting is: done in about half the
time that spraying is, but will' not
give quite tac results, also takes a
few cents more per acre in materals
The dusting machines can be had
from fifty cents to seventeen dol
lars. The all-round dust will cost
you twelve and one half cents per
pound at my office. Takes from five
to sevee pounds per acre for each
dusting. Also^ have other material,
a?~well as the Drug' stores. If you
are interested in dusters stop at' my
office any Saturday and see some I
have for demonstration.
Mr; Bean Jjeetle is with us, and I
am having many inquries about the
best methods of control. The' past
two years experiments indicate that)
to spray or dust with Calcium arse-'
nate, making sure to hit the under I
sides of the leaves, is the best. Hand
picking the adult will, help very much
Mix one pound Calcium arsenate
or one pound paris green, or one
and one half pounds arsenate of
lead to nine pounds of .slacked lime
and dust while dew is on. - Or from
one to two teaspoons of same to a
gallon of water for spraying. Must
bo put on underside of leaves.
A wedding of much interest to
Brevard people was celebrated in
Bowie Arizona on May 16th, when .
Maud Allisort^" formerly -of Brevard,
became the bride of" Earl Boyd of
Wilcox Arizona.
Miss Allison was married at the |
home of her mother, Mrs. W. H.
- The home was beautifully decor
ated for the occasion.
The ring ceremony was performed
by Rev. D. G. Dechard. About
twenty five close friends were pre- '
After the ceremony an elegant
buffet supper was served.
The bride was beautiful in an c'.o
gant gown of white charmeuse
trimmed with oriental lace and rose
buds, and wearing a tulle veil. She
carried' a bouquet of American
Beauty roses.
After June 15th. Mr. and Mrs.
Boyd will be at home in Wilcox Ari
zona in their own lovely home, com
pletely furnished and ready for the
On Saturday, May 17, as Mr. W,
R. Dekle, who is employed by the
Carr Lumber Co., was working in
the dry kiln, pushing down a truck
of lumber a plank broke in sufch a
way as to throw Mr. Dekle against
an iron rail. His spine struck and
for several hours his limbs were
paralyzed. He was in bed ? three
days. Since that time he has been
jroing about but has been unable to ,
work. i
A later, more oftreful examine
? /
tion shows a fracture of the sacrum
A careful X ray examination is be
ing nffcde to determine whether hos
pital treatment will be necessary.
Mr. Dekle is one of our new eit
ikLoj. Itti ? Cv tuL ? o lis i ? cm ^ *
P? Fl?.
Raleigh, N. C. May, 20th? In the
death of Chief Justice Walter Clark
of the Supreme Court of North Car
olina at his home in this city on the
19th. one of North Carolina's gretffc
est citizens and patriots passed from
the stage of life. He was the Vic
tim of a stroke of appplexy an4 his
going out into the Great Unknown ;>
ends one of the most remarkable
public careers in the history of th^
State. The Chief Justice was a\'
indefatigable worker and literally %
died in the harness. An outline of *
Bome of the accomplishments of bis
long, actice and useful life is here
Entered Confederate Army at the
age of fourteen; drill master at fif
teen; lieutenant ^colonel at seven
tee^; received JV.. B., A. M. and ?
LL.D degrees from State University
licensed to practice law in, 1868. ( at
age of twenty-two; elected judge of
Superior Court in 1885.; appointed
associate justice Supreme Court in
1885; made Chief Justice in 1902,
serving continously thereafter until
his death.
Edited raimy volumes of Colonial
and State recprds ; annotated Code
of Civil Procedure; wrote Histories
of North Carolina Regiments in the
Civil war; annotated all reprints of?
North Carolina Supreme Court re
ports; author of "Appeal and Etr
or":'ln Cyclopedia of Law aijd pro
cedure;, contributed frequently to
magazines; translated from the ori
ginal French three volumes of Con
stant's Memoirs of Napoleon; b^tv'.
ed as member of War Labor Board.'
during the World War; member of
board of selection for Hall of Fame. ;
Judge Clark would have been sqjr*
enty-eight years -old next .Aug., 19.;
For thirty five years he sat on tbe
Supreme Court bench, twenty on'
yeairs as Chief Justice, making' his
influence felt in all departments *f,
the State government,- in the Va*?44''
walks of daily life, and leaving-, hia
impress on the iawo of the Elation, i
He was born in Halifax county, tbe
son of David and Anna M1, Thome
| he end came, peacefully afte*>
an illness of less than a ,day.
burial was with all-- tbe honors .'In
coming One of his rank in the affaij*
of State and in the civic life of the ,
community which knew, and honor,
red him at all times.
The State Ship and Water Trans-;
portation Commission, created by
acj of the General Assembly of t
1923, made ite final report to the.
Governor and Council of State oft?
Friday. In a word the Commission^
recommends State terminals, stata
owned ships, and a through lina
railway linking the sea with the ,
mountains, A total appropriation?
of $8,500,000.00 is asked in the.
Commissioners report. The CommiV
ssion would purchase the Cape Fear'
and Yadkin Valley rauroad and
convert it into a trunk 1 ne east to
west. ^ i'
Governor Morrison ininciM6l?:
pleased with the report 1 will lay!'
the same before a spe. -fission of
the General Ass>tm. . . je call^>
together sometime du < the sum- .
mcr, probably July ? '>st. Hi*.,
Excellency believes ii. ng while;
the iron is hot and - disposed,
to take chances on j position,.
now "fresh' from passing
through a cooling "p Follow-.
Jjjg is the text u ? ? )tnenda? .
tions of the r!orr~" ?
1. That the Ge. Assembly;
create a Port Comr. of
members, vested w. authority
to select s.tes, com "t termi-,
nals, with all r< '"pmerjt^t
and that the sai ?' mission
be given full 1 1 jlish
traffic organiz . er ana
prosecute cv ^ hrough
the Corpora' ? ">n p.
otherwise, in ct ith rattra
and traffic to
all things v< out
purposes o- 9 ? brinj^
relief in f ? ?- matters,
to the '
2. That S" tpropria
ted for the >rj Com
missior ** way
be nee< :? oses e
numerated ?
< 3. That f 'sion be
authorized ase ship?
and opera' ' 1 its . "
pinion aic not WW,
vided \jy is? '
that $' be aPP? . ..
priate *- so miflcb
thereof ><? ry. s\
4. T he Cm?* -
\ (.? v l
*? *
ay frcm

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