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i I i i ' 1 ' n X O. WE . , , .. . STYLES .:v VALUES' , in . Schloss Bros Clothe AJthird of a Century ago Sch loss Bros. & Co., started out to make the best clothes of any house in Amercia to-day they are still making better and finer garments. .... This house is ihe Supreme Past Master of the craft, always pro ducing new things. It has imi tations, but no competitors. In each garment the reputation of the SchlossLabel is safeguard ed in every stitch and inch of material. ? We've a splendid lot of New Spring Models of The "CLOTHES BEAUTIFUL' All the other things for Spring in Men's Wear ready A MS PHONE 59 BUTTRICK PATTERNS S o V c S j3 CJ j) o 2 c X LOGS WANTED White and Yellow Poplar, Gum, Yel low or Forest Pine, Field Pine, Birch, Maple, and Linn. Sizes Price Per Log Price Per Log Dia Lgth Clear of Knots With Knots 9x6 .18 .15 - 9x8 .24 .20 9x9 .27 .23 10x16 .24 .21 10 x8 .32 .28 10x9 .36 .32 12x6 ,42 .39 12x8 .56 - .52 12x9 .63 .59 14x6 .72 .60 14x8 .96 .80 14x9 . 1.00 .90 16x6 .90. .75 . .SPECIFICATIONS All logs to be measured at small end inside the bark. Crooked logs taken at what they will measure when straightened. No logs accepted that have shakes, rotten spots, or over , five knots to the log. Logs must be sawed off square at both ends and cut exactly to length. No other woods accepted but the kinds mentioned . above. Prices are for logs loaded on cars. 'v . IMPORTANT Before getting- out any logs be sure to have a written order from us. Only green timbertitsed Hendersonville Column Co. Henderscimlle, K C. G cd S o V c S ,3 u J) CO J 0) X USED UNIVERSALLY 1 ;T 1 ' ' '.3 ' MfUx-iMc few u I , R SHINGLES VlfEN Cortright Metal Slr'nlcs were first intrrxtuced 2 vears aS)' .you iipd. some excise .'for. being sceptical: ' .'' But now 1 If you rcerical it cai cr! L-j bccauL- voa do not know the facts in the case. , . 4 They are used 'today Troth '1 he At!art:tS Cc TzclC.z for' all Llntlv of buildmtrs, tinder, aM conditions. Tiy. ?re fireproof,-.; tormprjf ; never l?r.!: rrd !art as lonj as the )j:;iidi!"j itself witbnt -ceding rtirs. For -further !eaicl : formr'""" a-V t" FOR SALE BY ELY' BR OTHER Hendersonville, N. C. lesale, and Retail Lum Laths, Shingles, Lime, Cement, Patten Plaster, Flooring, Ceil ing, Doors, Sash, Blinds, Mould ing,Mantels, Colonal Columns, Cap and base, Metal shingles, Pat Galvenized Ridge Roll and Valley Dimension Lumber,; Rough Framing. See our 6 in. Cypress shingles. free before house 301 and 302 6thAve. Get our estimates Phone 97, office and wire buying mm vmmi n,Mf hi II II BUiililT OLD TAVERC fl The Old; Cheshire Cheese, : In the Heart of London. SERVES A FAMOUS PUDDING. A Nob'l Pastry It Is, and It Was . Sampled by Such Men as Gladstone, Dickens, Thackeray Tennyson, Trol lop, end Whistler., Nearly all Americana when they go to London make It a point to visit that quaint old tavern In the heartof the newspaper and printing business, the "Old Cheshire Cheese, to partake ; of Its famous pudding. - It Is the Londoner's delight when he gets ' back to Fleet f street, to make a rush for the- pudding, and it Is almost the last thing he eats before leaving It Travelers in the Sahara hiye seen mirages of that pudding, aud during the . Boer war jthe men shut up - in Ladysmith and Mafeking dreamed of it at regular intervals. Precisely at 1 o'clock p. ra. Tom con veys the pudding from the first to the main floor. It is a big pudding, and the price of it is just 2 shillings that is to say, a feed of it la 2 shillings, as much as you please, as many shares as you ask for, cut and come again, (1all for 48 cents of American coin. Cheap, aye, and. oh. how good.it is! It is worth crossing the Atlantic to get a sniff of it. and the aroma lingers in the memoryfor many a day. Big? The dimensions are FalstafSan. It is a round earthen vessel something more than two dozen inches deep, with a diameter of about eighteen inches. A' noble pastry, my masters! When it is placed upon the service table an elliptical white crust meets the hungry gaze. Tom and his myr midons take their places in front fac ing the host, who. knife and spoon in hand, poses with gentle dignity and benignant mien. It is a moment of solemn thought when every man hopes that his portion will be larger than his friend's and that he will be blessed with an abundance of gravy. But they ought from years of acquaintance with the host to understand that his hand is as steady as his judgment is Impartial. No iribre and nothing better for one than for another. He waves his weap ons, and the first onslaught Is made. The room is full of a delicious steam bearing with It the concentrated es sences of ambrosial substances. The guests sniff it up and 'murmur choice blessings on the cook, the original in ventor, the house and the host. It Is a time when men feel good, one to ward the other. One smell of that pudding makes the whole world kin. This famous pudding, which has tickled the palates of thousands, is thus compounded: . A crust of flour, .water and suet.. ,j . Beefsteak. Sheep's kidneys. v V Larks. . ' Mushrooms (freshly gathered). Oysters. Stock. Pepper and Bait. But it Is the boiling that does it.. For at least twelve hours this heaven sent pudding Is kept slowly simmering in an immense copper specially con structed for the purpose. It must not boil quickly, but the same tempera ture be kept up the whole period. The steak assumes a juicy tenderness; the larks not sparrows, as some malig nant spirit has suggested, although sparrow pudding is not to be despised are seethed to the bone, and you can chew up each little songster with out an effort; the kidneys are Boft and mushy and offer no, resistance to the digestive organs, and the oysters, de spite their lengthened cooking, are not leathery. The amalgamation and as similation of the variety of constitu ents are perfect; the result Is bliss. There is a story told of one eminent litterateur who had seven helpings of the pudding and still yearned for more, and there is another remarkable nar rative of four men who ordered a pud ding of the regulation size and finished it among them. ' 1 ' 3. Pierpont Morgan praised the pud ding, and Theodore Roosevelt was de lighted with' it. Lord Beaconsfield be stowed his approbation thereon, and Gladstone thought it far superior to his famous "three courses.". Dickens. Thackeray, Meredith, Swinburne, Ten nyson, Trollope, Whistler, Leighton, Sala, Phil May all sorts of . the. best of men of their day have fed upon the pudding, and it no doubt helped to inspire their work. Apparently any cook can fashion it, mix it, fir it, boil it Let any cook try it. Lots of cooks have tried it. but the results have not been satisfactory. There was a man who once ran the Old Cheshire Cheese, and In his day the pudding first achieved its great fame. When he sold the bid hostelry And took a house in the financial dis trict he announced that the same pud dingthe same in every respect would be served every Saturday. " Many of . the Cheese's old patrons came around to celebrate. There was the size, but the aroma was wanting; there were the identical materials, but the flavor was not in them. It was not the same, not a bit of it There was something missing. It enay have been the shades of the departed great ones of a bygone time. And so it is that today the famous, dish of the Old Cheshire Cheese tastes as of old, and its devotees cannot be seduced by any designing invitation based upon 'just as good" simply because there is noth ing just as good. Philadelphia Ledger. Thoughts are ' mightier than strength of hand. Sophocles. . tae Cold Heated Water. Over 4.000 years ago an elaborate system of filtration was established by the Egyptians to purify the waters of the Nile. In both Rome and Athens hot water 'was drunk In preference to cold by the .small minority who used water for drfnkiug purposes. Cham pier, writing- in l.r00, notes that the habit of drinking hot water was spreading among all classes in France. "Some warm it by holding it over the fire. Others dip burning bread into it. Rich people plunge a bar of hot gold into their water before drinking It. and the less' wealthy a bar of hot iron, while the very poor are content.-'to warm their drink with a live coal.' , " Got His Number. Uncle 'Zeph had had some ,t rouble getting about on the cars aud cimi plained of the employees.- "When a conductor is uncivil to, you take his number." said his nephew., Two days later uncle came Income: what battered, but looking triumphant. "1 got the number," he said, with a satisfied air. "but I had to grab the hull cap too." Buffalo Express. , -' ' ')'-' ' - -' ' ' A Dilemma. -Mr. Crimsonbeak A hunter in New foundland who has lost his bearings or finds himself in a fog has no difficulty in finding the way. as. owing to the constant west winds, the tops of all the trees point east. Mrs. Crimson beak But suppose he doesn't want to go . east? Xonkers StateamB. MR. M. T. JUSTUS Who has been in the harness business 57 years. He is both competent and practical He supervises our harness mak ing. You will find 'quality and fair prices at our store. Try us. FEW EROSF: Mew Store New Goods Fresh Stock and the best at all times. Strict attention and prompt DEL I VERY PHONE 269 North Main Street. Notice of Land Sale. Under and by virtue of a de cree of the Superior Court of Henderson county appointing the undersigned Commiss i o ne r, which decree was signed in. the case of W.' B. Burney vs. Cooley and Luther ' Laughter, I will sell at the court house door in the Town of Henderson ville on theJ13th day of June, 1910 at 12 o'clock M..'the follow ing lands, described in the peti tion in said caiise. A tract of land in Edneyville Township in Henderson county, North Carolina, tyiown as the Arthur Laughter heirs lands. Beginning at a stake in Widow Shelton's line, now J. M. Lydas and runs.with said line South - 54 poles to a stake. Thence East 60 poles to a stake; thence North 54 poles to a' stake; thence West 60 poles to the beginning, con taining 20 acres more or less. v Terms of said sale cash. o Charles French Toms, : : Co irrrissicnci This May 10, 1910. J 'A OSULUTELY HARMLESS L-J FOR GRIPPE, COLDS,ETci VEG ETA BLE COMPOUND MADE FROM Barks and Twigs; Absolutely harmless and will not disagree with -the most delicate stomach! An excellent remedy for the relief of LaGrippe, Colds, Liver Kidney and Bladder Troubles, also for Nervous Prostration Indigestion Loss of Appetite, Eczema and all Blood Disorders Guaranteed under the Pure food and Drug Act, June 30 1906, and contains 15 'per cent, alcohol by vol. MANUFACTURED BY Bo w MARSHALL HenHersoriville, N. C. For '' : Sale at The , Rose Pharmacy VvPricev;:50Jceiits' A RernarKaWe Remedy "I think "Four Barks" is a splendid .remedy for cure of grippe as four doses of it gave my daughter who was suffering from this trouble complete re lief." J. M. DeRmid. "It gives me pleasure to testi fy to the merits of "Four Barks. " It cured me of a severe case of grippe in less than 24 hours." W. H. Phillips. "Four Barks" is a fine blood tonic. Not long since I got two fingers on my left hand badly mashed in corn crusher. In flamation set in and I tried every thing I could think of to check it but without, avail I was ad vised to take "Four Barks" for my blood. I did so and in a few days my fingers began to heal and in one weeks, time they were well and I could use my hands as well as ever. 1 J. B. Dill. "I have great confidence in "Four Barks." About a month ago I woke up one morning with cold in head, with copious dis charge from nose. "Four. Barks" gave. me complete relief in a few hours. It is a great appetizer and is without a doubt one of the finest medicines I ever took. L. R. SCOTT. "I think ''Four ttnrW very fine tonic It has done me more good than any other tonic I ever took and I cheerfully re commend it to anyone who may be ailing as I think it must be good for most troubles." F. A. Bly. P. S. It has cured me of a long standing case of ecezema. "I think "Four Barks" is a very fine tonic, My wife is tak ing it and she thinks very favor ably of it A few mornings ago I woke up with every sympton of my old enemy the grippe and one dose of it made rme feel alright in a few hours and I have con tinued to feel soever since." J. A. Frazier. "I think "Four Barks" is a fine all-round tonic One bottle relieved me of a kidney trouble of . three years standing. -4;It is certainly a great appetizer, for I have not been able to get enough to eat since I commenced to take it" A. R. Maxwell. "I consider ' -Four very fine remedy. It Barks cured me L tf oi a severe case oi gnppe m a remarkably short time. My wife has a very high opinion of it also as she has taken it with bene ficial results." . '' , : J. A. GARREN. A. FUCKER GROCERIES Wha Buncombe Man tA This Of "4-Barks" Mr. D. R. Millard , Asheville," N. C. '. Dear Sin- In response to your inquiry as to what I think of "4 Barks want to say for over ten years I have been troubled with acute indigestion, constipation, and other stomach disabilities and have tried timeand time again many remedies, but until I had the good fortune to run into ' 4 Barks," I was still unbene fited. ' ; - , ' (Have used only one bottle of "4 Barks" and am wonderfully improved. Had a recent attack of the measles and the easy time I experienced I attribute to my good condition caused by the use of "4 Barks." I thank you for telling me about this wonderful remedy and assure you too much can't be said in its favor. - , x Yours very truly, ; . - e;wSwann, Asheville, R. F. D. No. 2. Contracting Mid General House Repairing SATISFACTION GUARANTEED ' ' ; ' I' " WILL J. CASE Box 95 Hendersonville WMiM Ik WAY For best schedules, few est changes of cars, and lowest rates to all points, - , CaSl on or Write . W. BAILEY; Agest , HcsderscaHe, N. C. J H. WOOD, D. P. A. -" k&sOb, N. C.