The Name of the Paper.
The Interest shown in bur offer, last
week, of a 'year's subscription to this
paper, for & new name for it, has been
very gratifying, and indicates that the
Hustler is pre-eminently a Henderson
ville paper and that it is closely read by
practically all our citizens: -Below we
print some of the many suggestions of
By Lila Ripley Barnwell The Clar
ion, Old North State, The Register. The
Inquirer, The Carolina Mountaineer,
The Advance, The Mountain Herald,
The Western Star, The Mountain Ban
ner, The Carolina Courier, The Mod
ern Messenger, The People's, Journal.
By H. H. Sayler The Morning
Light, Enterprise and Desseminator,
Enterprise and Observer, The Blue
Ridge Bee, The Blue Ridge Observer,
Bon Air Review, The Bon Air Observ
er, The Bon Air Gazette, Th Bon Air
Desseminator, Mountain Inteligencer,
Mountain Observer, Henderson County
Democrat, Henderson County Observer,
The Mountain Outlook, The Mountain
View or Review.
A. M. Huger, Port Royal, S. C The
Highlander, The Mountianeer, Banner
of Ottaray, The Pathfinder of Ottaray,
or The Henderson ville Hustler.
Chas. H. Pless Hendersonville Trib
une. v R. C. Clarke Make it distinctive of
the town, like Hendersonville Herald.
A. F. Baker Leave off "French
Broad'' and make it simply "The Hus
Mr. Hewitt of Blue Ridge Inn The
J. D. Beale Henderson County Dem
ocrat. Mr. Perkins, Hotel Gates -Hendersonville
Mayor A. F. P. King Hendersonville
Progress, or Hendersonville Progressive
C. E. Brooks The 4 1 erald .
Judge Pace The Land of the Sky.
Dear Sirs: I suggest that you call
your paper "The Democrat-News. " 1st.
Because it is Democratic in everything.
2md. Because it Is newsy.
P. E. Hamilton.
Abbeville, S. C, April 9,
Death of Mr. David Osteen.
Mr. David Osteen died at his home at
Mt. Olive, April the 5th, after a long
spell of sickness. Mr. Osteen was the
father of thirteen children, nine are
living and four dead. He was sixty
five years and nine months old.
Mr. Osteen lived a Christian life and
was loved by everybody. His remains
were laid to rest in Mt. Olive cemetery
Hendersonville in Dixie.
The following original poem was read
at the Board pf Trade meeting by our
fellow townsman W. A Smith, Esq.:
Dixie's land is a land of worth,
Land that's crowned with glory;
There's not her equal on the earth,
Her deeds may tell her story; '
We love her for her kings and queens,
We love her for her name,
We love her for her peaceful scenes;
And wars that make her fame.
We love her for what God has done
To make her good and great,
We love her for her worthy sons,
And for her rich estate.
We love her for her brave heroes
Who set our country free;
Who grew where patriotism grows
That spans from sea to sea.
We love her to her utmost bound, .
We love ber through and through. .
We'll sing her praise in loudest sound,
In rythmic tones that's true.
But when we come in sweet delight
To fix our love in place
And rest our eyes upon a site
That nothing can deface.
We'll journey far, we'll journey wide,
We'll travel east and west,
In order that we may decide
What country is the best;
And when at last we most sit down.
We'll arrange ourselves quite "fixey"
And have our home in Heavea's town,
Mrs. Ellen Aiken, a most highly re
. spected and honored lady of Hender
sonville, died Monday morning. We
' hope to publish a more extended notice
The present horse show,to be held in
Asheville commencing April 20th, pro
mises to eclipse all others, uniformly
succeesful though they have been.
Many of our best people will attend,
and the officers of the association pro
mise a specially cordial welcome to the
visitors from Hendersonville. To
those of our society people who attend
invitations will be giyen to attend
the numerous balls and functions to be
held during the show. It will be re
membered that Secretary Randolph
and President Kowl attended our last
Jfair, and that a prize of $50 was offered
by the Horse Show people for the best
horse exhibited then. -The prize was
won by J. A. Bryfeon, who will exhibit
. his prize winner at the coming show in
Asheville. Jessie D. Beale, jr. is the
local representative of the Asheville
people, and he will be glad to gi ve all
infamation possible to - those who con
HEARD AT THE BOARD Of TRADE
Mr. W. A. Smith's suggestion : that
the city immediately fix the grades of
of all the streets, is a good one. No
property owner canbe expected to plant
trees in front of his place while there is
a likelihood of the grade being changed
and thereby being obliged to destroy
the trees. Fix the grade of the streets
by all means. "
Dr. Grinnan suggests the' Southern
Railway being asked to improve its
property around the depot by taking
the space now occupied by crossties and
sowing it to grass, and otherwise beau
tifying the entrance to the city. As
Dr. Grinnan said, first impressions are
sometimes most lasting. He also pointed
out the necessity of a train shed to pro
tect the passengers from rain in the
summer, when the big crowds arrive.
Both these matters will be presented to
the officials of the Southern.
Mr D. S. Pace, of Pace fc Carson,
said that in the summer as many as fifty
wagons a day left Henderson county for
the south, loaded, with produce, and
that naturally the money received in
payment was largely spent down there.
He advocated getting low rates from
the Southern Railway, on this class of
shipments, which would enable the
grower to ship by rail. It would bene
fit the Southern, the farmers, and the
merchants of this town.
Mr. Hal Ripley was signalled out by
J. M. Waldrop as being present for the
first time since he became a member,
and was called upon for a speech. It
was received with uprorious applause,
and made the hit of the evening.
Dr- Moray's report on suggestions for
beautifying the town was an epitome of
common sense and sound argument. He
advocated waste paper boxes on Main
street to contain refuse stuff, a modern
street sprinkler, stopping the waste of
water from hydrants, prohibiting mer
chants from sweeping their, stores and
offices into the street, and from throw
ing fruit, &c into the gutters. The
sense of the last meeting seemed, to be
that if the present ordinances were
ENFORCED the city would present a
prettier appearance than it now does,
and the matter will be taken up with
the Aldermen immediately, and many
of the nuisances abaited.
The meetings of the Board are more
than well attended. The room was
crowded almost to its capacity. Reports
are short and to the point, and there is
no more interesting place in town than
the Board of Trade on Thursday night
of each week.
This is the season of listle&sness, head
ahes and epriDg disorders. Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea is a sure preventative.
Makes you strong and vigorous. 35 cents,
Tea or Tablets. Justus Pharmacy.
You feel the life giving current the miu
ute you take it, A gentle foothlng warmth,
filld the nerves and blood with life. It's a
real pleasure to take Hollister'a Rocky
Mountain Tea, 35 cents, Tea or Tablets.
Program of Fifth Sunday Meeting.
To be held with the Green River
Baptist chuAib, April 28 29, 1906:
10:00 a.m. Devotional exercises con-
AiwtaA K xt Row I 1 ' rtT..
a.m. In trod uctory sermon by Re'v
O. L. Orr.
a.m. Adjournment for dinner,
p.m. fckjngand praise service, led
bv Bro. P. J. Hart.
p.m. Union meetings, their place,
need and work. Discussion
opened by Rev. J. L. Brook
p.m. Could our church work be
improved? If so, how? Dis
cussion opened by Bros. J.
L. Orr and Thos. Drake.
p.m. Is our general pastoral ser
vice emcient? If not, why
not? Discussion opened by
Rev. V. A. Morris.
pin. Miscellaneous business.
9:00 a.m. Devotional service conduct
ed by Rev. J. E. Sentell.
.'9:30 a.m. Sunday school mass meet
ing, conducted by Bro F.
10:00 a.m. Does the B. Y. P. U. stimu
late Christian activity? Dis
cussion led by Bro. R. L.
10:30 a.m. Christian education by Rev.
T. H. Posey.
H:00a.m. Missionory sermon by Rev.
(i. S3. Jones.
12:00 a.m. Adjournment for dinner.
1:00 p.m. Devotional exercises, led by
Bro. G. B. Hart.
1:15 p.m Missionary rally. State mis
sions by Rev. J. L. Brook
shire, home missions by
Rev. J. E. Sentell, foreign
missions by Rev. O. L. Orr.
Sister churches are requested to send
delegates, and the public generally is
The most raLional remedy for Coughs
and Colds is Kennedy's Laxative Honey
and Tar. It acts on the bowels as a mild
cathartic expels all cold from tht system.
Cuts all phlegm out of the throat, relieves
coughs, colds, croup, whooping cough, etc.
An ideal remedy for children equally good
for adults. Sold by F. V. Hunter.
All Southern Italy is in darkness and
hot ashes comes in showers from the
big volcano. There has been over 500
deaths reported. "
What good does it do you to eat if your
stomach fails to digest the food? None.
It does you harm causes belching, sour
stomach, flatuence, etc. When the stom
ach fails a little Kodol Dyspepsia Cure, af
ter each meal will digest what you eat and
makes the stomach sweet. F. V. Hunter.
Bailey of Texae makes a great speech
in the House.
If you want to find out about the pos
sibilities of fruit growing in Henderson
county, go and ask Captain Toms what
be is doing along that line. And if you
want to see the captain get enthusiastic
just mention ginseng to him. '
Captain Toms firmly believes there is
no section of the South better adapted
to fruit than right here, and with some
others of our pnblic spirited citizens he
is pointing out to the farmers the road
to wealth along that line. He has about
3,000 peach and 7,000 apple trees now
set out, most of them in his orchard on
Jump-off mountain, within three miles
of Hendersonville. The trees are doing
finely. He has spent much money this
winter in combatting the San Jose scale,
and it is pleasing to note that he has
succeeded in eradicating that enemy of
the fruit grower. He says no finer ap
ples can be grown anywhere than
right here, but advocates a limited va
riety. In his case he has confined him
self to the Rome Beauty, Ben Davis,
Winesap and York Imperial. The trees
are free from danger of . frost, and the
only damage they are likely to suffer is
from a late freeze. There is an excel
lent market, at good- prices, and the
marvel of it all is that the farmers have
not gone into the business extensively.
The captain has also blazed the way
along another linej which, without
doubt, will soon be followed by many
others. He now has two acres of gin
seng, and only a few minutes talk with
him will convince you of his faith in
ginseng a a crop for the farmers of
this country. '
This strange root grows wild in the
mountains here, but the captain is, we
believe, the first to cultivate it on so
extensive a scale. These mountains
are peculiarly adapted to its prowth.
Ginseng now sells at seven dollars a
pound, with a good market for it. Most
of it is shipped to China, where they have
ten using it for untold centuries as a
cure-all. It must possess remarkable
merits, or its use would not have con
tinued for so many hundreds of years'.
Undoubtedly the medical fraternity of
the West will discover its medical value
before long, when the market will be
still greater. A prominent medical so
ciety in Chicago is now experimenting
with ginseng as a curative agent in
over one' hundred different diseases,
and the results will be closely watched.
Captain Toms says the plant presents
a beautiful appearance, waist-high, and
a perfect mat of beautiful, delicate
green. The amount which may be
realized from one acre is simply aston
ishing, and we decline to risk our repu
tation as a truthful, law-abiding man,
by giving the exact figures here, but to
anyone interested the captain will be
pleased to give full information. The
expense, when gone into on a large
scale, such as this, is heavy but a com
fortable living may be made from a
quarter acre of ground. Captain Toms
expects to make shipments this fall and
the results will be closely watched. It
is claimed that he has pointed out an
avenue of wealth to the farmers of the
country which should satisfy the most
"What I cannot understand," said
the captain, "is why some of our people
alio themselves to be talked into mov
ing down into the cotton mill section,
when right at their door lies infinite
possibilities along these and other lines.
The fact that over $30,000 passed
through the banks of Hendersonville
last month alone, in payment for ship
ped feed stuff of all kinds, forcibly illus
trates the fact that the farmers of Hen
derson county are. not even supplying
their home market. The farm land of
this county is good, the market is here,
at good prices, for all kinds of farm pro
ducts, and all that' is necessary is for
the farmers to avail themselves of the
opportunities presented to make more,
much more, than a comfortable 11 vine"
To leave this country to work in the
cotton mills, when an ideal home and a
good living may be had here amongst
these mountuins! x
These mountains! How infinitely
beautiful they are! The grand, dark
blue heights in front of us. With old
Pinnacle and Sugar Loaf 'standing as
sentinels over the destinies of this beau
tiful country. So beautiful it seems
almost like an enchanted country. An
atmosphere so clear one may see for an
indefinate distance. Table fields and
softly swelling hills on all sdes. Rivers
which look like molton silver from the
hights. A sky so brightly blue that
Western North Carolina is known al
most all over the world as "the land of
the sky." To leave the most magnifi
cent country God and Dame Nature
ever designed for man's use and solace,
with resources which as yet are un
known, to leave' all this for the un
healthful conditions prevailing in the
cotton mills of the South, is one of these
things which " passe th men's under
standing." Captain Toms has an abiding faith
in Hendersonville and Henderson coun
ty. He, and others of our public spirit-'
ed citizens, Mr. W. A. Smith, for in
stance, are showirig what may be done
in one line of endeavor: and we mar
look forward to -the time when thej
mountain sides will hi dotted h8r& and
there With fruit orchaftiaj and to that
time when it will not be necessary to
send ?30,000 in one month out' of the
county for stuff which may be grown
here at home. When that time comes
and the dawn of it is in sight, Hender
son county will enter upon a new era of
prosperity, and these first fruit orchards
and ginseng farms are its heralds.
I ATTENTION FARMERS I
A this is the season for prepar-
ation and planting the crops for
the present year, iuis uutuw w
given that another fair of the
Western North I'aroline Fair As
sociation will be held about the
Usual time in the fall. A oiur-h
larger and more various assort
ment of premiums will be offered
than ever before and the fair will
likelv-surDass any ever held, and
it behooves every farmer to pre-
pare for it.
I A word to the wise is sufficient.
J. W. Wofford, Sec'y.
Capt. Toms It would be a good thing
W. F. Edwards City has reached
point where something in that line is
A. F. Baker If we are to get con
ventions we certainly-- need the build
K. C. Clarke A good thing heartily
in fayor of it.
A. H. Perkins Hendersonville heeds
an auditorium, but let it be a erood one.
Sheriff Rhodes Must have one.
Will be big adyertisementfor the town.
Judge Pace Now almost a uecessity.
A Badly Bnraed Girl. ,
or boy, mau or woma , is quickly out of
pain if Buckleu's Arnica 8 ilve is applied
promptly. G. J. Welch, of Tekonsha,
Mich., says: "I use it in my family for
cuts, cures and all ski i-juries, and find it
perfect." Quickest Pile cure known.
Bi si healing salve niait. 25c at The Jus
East Hendersonville Items.
Business good, and everything com
ing our way.
Rig Hungry, of the firm of Pace &
Carson, reports better business, for this
season, than ever before.
We notice J. L. Freeman has on "a
smile that won't come off" wonder
why? They say, he's swapped horses
P , the noted mail, carrier, re-
ports a good crop of chestnuts and
chinqueoin. on his route thinks busi
ness will be good this season.
A. F. P. King, owner and manager
of the celebrated Dog and Bantam
farm, expects to turn out a greater
variety of Bantams this season than
ever. We would say that he deserves
success, as he has given much time and
study to this new venture. What next?
One of our newly elected committee
on forestry for the East End, suggests
that palms be planted at once on each
side of the street leading from the de
pot to Devil's Fork: that the R. R. Co.
move the pile of cross ties near M. I.
Pace's store, thus relieving them of the
expense and trouble of keeping boats
during the rainy season.
The quickest way to get shade will
be to graft the telephone and telegraph
poles with some good evergreens.
That the parties in authority at the
time the shade trees of Main Street
were removed, be tarred and feathered.
The Hendersonville Wholesale Gro
cery Co. reports their last shipment of
crackers in good order. Mr. Williams
does not like sodas.
" Mr. Stradley, salesman for the Clark
Tobacco Co., is shaking hands with 'his
friends, after a successful trip south.
Mr. Stradley is here for a short rest
The people of East Hendersonville
respectfully ask those in authority for
better sidewalks about the depot, or
rubber boots. The Hendersonville
Mercantile Co. will furnish boots upon
receipt of order signed by the Mayor.
All parties wishing to locate in 'East
End" will please advertise in the
'Hustler,'' as real estate men are
Would ask that the Chief of Poliece
call upon us occasionally as we live in
town as well as other folks, and deserve
All news reported through the "East
End Items" must reach us not later
than 7:65 a.m; Wednesday, as the en
tire office force is supposed to be in bed
by 8:23 p.m. "Ernest Willie."
Nothing will relieve indigestion that is
not a thorough digestant. Kodol Dyspep
sia Cure digests what you eat, and allows
the stomach to rest recuperate grow
strong again. A few doses of Kodol after
meals will soon restore the stomach and
digestive organs to a full performance of
their functions naturally. Sold by F.V.
Dowle meets with hot recepti on in
results from chronic constipation, which
is quickly cured by Dr. Ktog's New Life
Pills. They remove air poisonous germs
from the system and infuse new life and
vigor; care sour stomach, nausea, head
ache, dizziness and colic, " without griping
or discomrorr. z&c- uuarameea ny ine
Justus Pharmacy. '
STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION
7: Hendersonville, N. C.
AT CLOSE OF BUSINESS Apr. 6, 1906
Loans and Discounts-.'..... $146,035.79
All other Stocks, Bonds
and Mortgages ... . .. . 2,50C.OO
Due from banks & bankers 31,076.37
Cash items .... 79.15
Gold coin ...... .... ....... 2, 7 05 00
Silver coin, including all
minor coin currency 3,223.74
National bank notes and
' ' ' other U. S notes...- S.7 i2.h
Total ..$194, 107.4&
State of North Carolina,
I, J. A. Maddrey, cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement is'true to the best of my knowledge and belief
' J. A. Maddrey, Cashier.
Sworn to and subscribed before me this llr.h day of Apr., 1906.
. E. V. Ew bank, Notary Public.
J. P. Hickman, )
George Holmes. Directors.
FROM OUR CORRESPONDENTS
Horse Shoe Happenings.
The Methodist parsonage for Mills
River charge has been transferred to
Horse Shoe by an exchange of the old
parsonage property on Mills River with
J. J. Osborne, Esq.. for his property at
Horse Shoe recently purchased from
Ham Johnson, of Spartanburg, S. C.
Horse Shoe now has a fully equipped
telegrapn office under the auspices of
the Western Union. The first message
to our village through this office came to
Mrs. L. E. Deavenport. We seem stead
ily to be taking on town ways.
The owner and proprietor of the Bilt-
inore flour mills has lately expressed to
us bis readiness to move that plant to
some part of Henderson county. Why
not our village secure it and thus add
inspiration to our farming interests in
Rev. P. C. Battle attended the mis
sionary institute at Clyde, N. C, on the
first of this week and his pulpits at this
place and Shaw's Creek were ably and
acceptably filled by the Rev. Mr. Breed
ing, of Hendersonville. The pleasure
of his visit to us was much enhanced by
the attendance with him of his esteemed
wife and daughter. Come again.
Some of the forest and fence property
of ourheighbors was damaged last week
by fire started by sora unknown fiend.
The school at Horse Shoe closed on
last Wednesday evening with an enter
tainment quite interesting to friends
and patrons. Miss Bessie Sumner thus
clones a labor of six months of faithful
watching over the school room and now
goes to Spartanburg, S. C, for a short
Flat Rock News.
Mitcbel 1 Capps was a guest at John
Ward's Sunday night.
Misses Annie and Ha ttie Belle Hood
have returned from J ohnsville, S. C.,'
where they have spent the winter.
Miss Emma Hood, of Asheville, was
visiting friends and relatives at this
place last week.
A. R. Johnson has been on the sick
ist for a few days but is now on the road
Miss Hetty Freeman, of Green River,
gave her many friends here a call last
Miss Hassie Surrett, of Union, S. C ,
is among our callers.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Hood were guests
of Mr. J. F. Brookshire Sunday.
Jim Lockaby has moved to the Rhett
R. I. Lowndes has leased the Rhett
mill and will repair it at once, and ex
pects to do a lot of grinding. There are
three sets of runners in the mill, corn,
wheat and rye, and corn crusher.
B K. Davi-j is filling A. K. Johnson's
place in the R. I. Lowndes & Co. store.
Miss Orrie Hood and Mr. Stephen
Thomas, of Flat Rock, were married at
the bride's home at Johnsville, S. C
C. E. Nelson made a flying trip to Up
ward last Saturday night.
R. L Lowndes was in Spartanburg, S.
C, Monday on business.
A Taag ffltker at TO. v
4 'My mother has suddenly been made
young at 70. Twenty years of intense suf
fering from dyspepsia had entirely dis
abled her, until six months ago, when she
began taking Electric Bitters, which have
completely cured her and restored the
strength and activity she had in the prime
of life," writes Mrs. W. L. fcilpattrick. of
Danforth, Me. Ureal est restorative medi
cine on the globe. Sets Stomach, Liver
and Kidneys right, purifies the blood, and
cures Malaria, Biliousuess and Weaknesses.
Wonderful Nerve Touiew. Price 50c Guar
anteed by The Justus Pharmacy.
iXA.Bn.1 ires :
Capital stock. ...v.......:.......$27,000.00
Surplus fund .......... ........ 15 i00.00 '
Undivided profits less ex- '
penses and taxes paid .; 4,333.28
Notes and bills red iscounted 10,000.00
Time cert'ficates of deposit 37,061 72
Deposits subject to check. 98 832.88
Due to Banks and Bank-
Cashier's checks outstand
Ceriified Checks.... 14 05
Total...... .... $ 94,407 48
Properly Adjusted Glasses re
move the cause and effect
a permanent cure
Satisfaction Ouaraateed Co sulfation Free
W. H. Hawkins & Son.
Hendersonville, N. C.
1302 Main St, Richmond, Va.
Have issued a new and interesting
Catalogue telling all about the best
Time, Labor and
It gives descriptions and prices of
Corn and Cotton Planters,
Wheel & Disk Cultivators,
Farm Wagons, Engines,
V Crimp & other Roofing,
Barb Wire, Fencing, etc
Farmers will get the best Farm
Implements on the market and
save money by sending us their
orders. Write for our Catalogue.
Mailed free on request.
I THE I
COUGHS & COLDS
It is safe for children.
It is effective with adults.
It breaks up sudden colds.
It relieves chronic coughs.
We have sold a great many
bottles and it gives splendid satis-
faction as a reliable remedy for
coughs, colds, sore throat, hoarse- J
ness, bronchial and chest inflam-
mations. Get a bottle. Its a
household safe guard.
s The Justus Pharmacy. I
2 "The Drug Store on the Corner"
J. B. Carroll, Culpepper. Va., writes:
"I have for upwards of thirty years
handled your Wadsworth paints, have
used the same in painting my own pro
perty with entire satisfaction, and in
comparison with other prepared paints
have preference for Wadsworth for
covering more surface with less cost
and have found it to cover more surface
than white lead and to last much longer.''
When you need paints call on or write,
Wilson Mercantile Co., dealers, or King
Paint Manufacturing Company, Brook
lyn, N. Y.
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