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PAGE TWO 0R1DA EDITOR AND WIFE VISITING HEL Chas. H. WaUn of TitusYllIe, Flaw tV!l Pleased With HendersonYille and the Mountains. Chas. H. Walton, editor and owner of the Titus ville (Fla.) East Coast Ad vocate, and Mrs. Walton are spending some time in Hendersonville enjoying our splendid climate. Mr. Walton ex pressed himself as being pleasantly surprised at the progress made by our countyT-ind city in the way of good roads -and improved streets since his last visit her, about ten years ago. He said hundreds of Florida people who had contemplated coming to the mountains of North Carolina thi3 summer were first deterred by th'i fio-1 and later the threatened railroad strike caused them to abandon their plans altogether and take the steamT ers for New York and the-New Eng land states. !Mr. Walton is a thoroughbred boos ter for this section of the state and is one of the many who know and take advantage of the beauty and pleasure of a vacation spent in. the mountains during the fall months, when the fo liage of the mountain sides and val leys take on their golden hue, present He a scene of rare loveliness and the air is bracing and health-giving. His- paper, a weekly, enjoys the dis distinction of being the v only paper in Florida that is printed on pink paper. Tnnrhinfir on advertisinar rates he said in Florida publishers received a uni- 1 form rate of one dollar per inch for legal . advertising, first insertion and 50 cents per inch for each subsequent insertion. He is of the opinion that publishers in North Carolina should receive as good a rate as the Florida , publishers and says tney can accom- ' plish this if they just stick together f and have the legislature to pass a law establishing a uniform rate for all , legal advertising. It is interesting to note in connec ton with thfs that the North Carolina ; Press Association at their last meet ins: held in Durham appointed a com- J mittee to draft such a bill and present it to the next General Assembly for enactment into law and this is calcu lated to give the identical, relief which Mr. Walton advocates. MUSTEBDfG OUT NATIONAL GUARDSMEN OF THE V1. . Orders were issued by the war de partment Thursday for the discharge from federal service as soon as prac ticable of twelve national guard regi ments, comprising of about 15,000 men recently withdrawn to their home states from the Mexican border, and a number of smaller organizations of 1,500 college and university students. Drders for the mustering out of ad litionaI units are expected to follow oon. The next regiment to leave the federal service will be the Fourteenth New York infantry which will go as soon as its members are freed from -danger of paratyphoid contagion. A number of cases of the disease already ihave been reported in that regiment :nd it will be held as a matter of pre caution in the camp until the infec tion has been eradicated. Surgeon 5eneral Gorgas said a vigorous cam paign against the disease was being waged and that he expected to see it stamped out promptty. A special paratyphoid sermon is being manu factured and special precautions are! taken to prevent the infection from' . spreading. There are about forty thousand guardsmen still in state mobilization camps and these probably will be dis patched to the border very soon to relieve men now serving there. Sec retary Baker favors giving all the state troops a chance for the training to be acquired on the patrol line. The orders were construed by some officials as a preliminary move to the withdrawal of General Persh ing's regulars from Mexico. Officers of the general staff insisted, however, that the release of the guardsmen re sulted principally from the improv ing conditions on the border. The original order for all guards men in the federal service to move to the border as soon as possible, al though held in abeyance by General Funston's request received by the de partment when the railroad strike xens imtnitipnt Vines nr hn revnlrod Secretary Baker is expected to lift the suspension shortly and permit troops waiting in mobilization camps to move as soon as they are ready. The order releasing the college5 men requires them to go. to their home mobilization camps for mustering out and resuming their status in the state guards. .' . HENRY FORD SEEKS $1000,00!) IN DAMAGES. Suit for $1,000,000 was filed by! Henry Ford, the Detroit manufactur- ! er, against The Chicago Tribune in the United States court,, in Chicago Thursday. Mr. Ford asks for per sonal damages as compensation for an editorial printed in The Tribune June 23, which, it is charged, called Ford an "anarchist." J The biln charges that The Tribune i "sought to bring the plaintiff into j . public hatred, contempt, ridicule and financial injury,'- by publishing thq editorial. The editorial; it is charged, referred to ,Mr. Ford as "ignorant, a deluded ; human being" and "an anarchistic enemy to the nation which protects him in his wealth." - The editorial also charged that em ployes of Mr. Ford's would lose their positions if they went to the border as members of the national guard. SELLS BUNGALOW. Mrs. A. M. Gover has sold her hand some bungalow on Fifth avenue to Henry Mullins of Marion, S. C, the cons?derat:on being $Y,000. The dal was made through Staton & Rector, real estate agents. .len's Adult Bime . Class Services The Men's Wesley Adult Bibte Class of .the Methodist church had charge of the services Sunday night. The class marched into the church in a body, singing "Onward Christian Soldiers," and filled almos theentire middle row of pews which had been reserved for them. . The program was greatly enjoyed by the entire congregation, the instru mental solos and selections by the male quartette being especially fine. The following is the program as rendered: Hymn -"Onward Christian Soldiers" Choir and congregation. Prayer M. D. Coburn. Selection by quartette. Scripture Lesson W. M. Bacon. Violin and Flue Duet Mr. and' Mrs. Woodard. Announcements by the President Vance Norwood. Collection. . Selection by the quartette. Address Rev. J. O. Co. French Horn Solo C. H. Blackburn. Address C. F. Bland. Selection by the quartette. Address James R. Hill. Hymn "Whole Hearted, True Hearted" 3hoir and congregation. Benediction Rev. W. F. Womble. EXPENSES OF A 575 MILE AUTOMOBILE TRIP. W. B. Powell of Clearwater, Fla., who with Mrs. Powell and their daugh ter recently spent several weeks in Hendersonville, on his return home made out an itemized Jist of his ex penses on a 5,675 mile automobile trlr fho trin hpinr nriadf in" a Rtude- baker Six, carrying them from Florida ! through Georgia, Tennessee, Ken tucky, Illinois, Missouri, Indiana, Michigan, Ohio, West Virgnia, Penn sylvania, Maryland, District of Colum ba. Virginia, Nor,th Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia and back into Florida. The entire expenses for this trip, including- repairs gasoline, oil, food and laundry, amounted to $427.27 for i the three. They used 527 gallons of gasoline, rangine in price from 18 1-2 cents per gallon paid at Aurora, 111., to 30 cents per gallon paid at Hopewell, Va,. and Cartersville, Ga. It took 20 gallons of cylinder oil, costing $11.83 and $1.15 cents worth of grease for the trip. The tire v expense was $122.37. The total expense of the trip was and les sthan 3 cents per mile per passenger. Mr. Powell has purchas ed a lot at Mountain Home and ex pects to build there next year. POINT LOOKOUT SEWS. Special to the Hustler.) Point Lookout, Sept. 13. Mr. and Mrs. Ivory Kerr and little daughter recently paid a visit to relatives in this section. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Ledbetter have two very sick children which we ail wish to recover soon. J. M. Jackson and family moved to Flat Rock recently leaving a vacant spot in this community. Robert Gilliam and Miss Nellie Jackson were happily married Satui day. We wish them a long and happy life. Mr. and Mrs. King Gilbert visited relatives on Hendersonville R-l Sun day and were also visitors of .Union Hill Sunday school and report both Sunday school and singing as being fine. Miss Maggie Ledbetter left Monday for Arkansas. DR. NORTON LECTURES AT THE BAPTIST CHURCH. Dr. DeWalt Norton, a noted Baptist divine and Chautauqua lecturer, de livered an illustrated lecture on the "Man of Gallilee." at the Baptist church here" Sunday night. The lec ture was very fine and enjoyed by a large congregation. Wayne Jackson, a well-known soloist who accompanied Dr. Norton, was present and delighted the congregation with several fine solos.. Dr. Norton lectures in the south during the summer and in the north during thetwinter. His home is in Memphis. Tenn. NEW SCHOOL BUILDING FOR TUXEDO DISTRICTS. The county board of education has made .the interesting announcement that two public school districts at Tuxedo have been consolidated and that a $4,000 central school building will be erected there in the near fu ture. The building is to be of brick and modern in every respect. The citizens of this section and the board of education are to be congratulated i on.eiving this section such a splendid building. FELL FROM WAGON SATURDAY: SLIGHTLY HURT Little Anita Cawthon. daughter o$ Rev. and Mrs. K. W. Cawthon, fell from a wagon on Fifth avenue Satur day evening and was severely bruised. She has nearly recovered now, how ever, and is not much the worse for the accident. Are Yon Lookine Old? Old age comes quick enough with out inviting it. Some look old at forty. That is because Ithey neglect the liver and bowels. Keep your bow els regular and your liver healthy and you will not only feel younger hui look younger. When troubled with constipation or biliousness take Chamberlain's Tablets. They are in tended especially for these ailments and are excellent. Easy to take and most agreeable in effedt. Obtainable everywhere. adv-sep CHARLESTON MAN BUYS FARM. O. M. Howe of Charleston, through Smith, Jackson, Morris Co.. has pur chased the 15 acre farm of Z. B. Ar- ledge near Laurel park and will make extensive perty. 1 1. . ' improvements to tne County Teachers Profits! iii . The Henderson County Teachers Association held a most Interesting land profitable meeting in the audito rium of the graded school here Satur- day. A feature of ths meeting was an address by Dr. Wm. R. Kirk of this city and the program was open- ed7 with a song, reading of a scrip ture ' lessQn and j?rayer. Nearly, a hundred teachers were present at this meeting. - Doctor Kirk's Ievcture dealt with the problem of combating contagious and infectious diseases and revealed many things to the .teachers that will be helpful to them in handling children in schools. He said fear of. disease through ignorance made many per sons .susceptible to disease; that if everybody was thoroughly informed on such matters the dangers of contagion would be greatly lessened. He spoke briefly of infantile paralysis and said this disease was communicated from one person to another - principally through the discharge from the nose and mouth, and that there was prac tically no danger of a, child contract ing the disease if he is kept away from other children. He explained the symptoms by which we recognize the disease and tuberculosis also came in far a share in the lecture. Following Doctor Kirk's address Prof.T . F. Shipman gave a lecture to the .teachers illustrating the method of teaching hygiene and physiology to the junior and senior classes of the high schools, which was highly edu cational and showed that Mr. Shipman was thoroughly informed on .the sub- 3ect- Short talks were made by others present and the meeting as a whole was one of the bes,t ever held by the teachers. Prof. Shitle, county super intendent, expressed himself as beintj well pleased with the large attendance and urged the teachers to try and not be late at the next meeting as matters of importance are discussed and it is "f sary mm au gei mere on ume. RECORD OF CONGRESS. Sessions Just Closed Most Important in the History of the Country. The first session of the sixty-fourth Congress came to a close Friday morning, bpth the senate and the house adjourning sine die at 10 o'clock. The membejj took a hur ried departure from Washington and will take an active part in the great political campaign now on. ' ' Briefly, here are some of the things Congress has done: Re-organized and tremendously in creased both army and navy. Made biggest appropriations in his tory of Congress. "Preparedness" to tals close to $700,000,000. are the lagr est peace-time military budget in the history of the world, Stopped shipment In Inter-state commerce of child labor products. . Passed rural credits act, guarantee ing long-term, low-rate loans to farm ers. Granted Phillipines greater self government. Placed heavy expenses of govern ment on munitions, incomes and in heritances. Passed $42,600 000 river and harbor bill. Passed act for government owned $50,000,000 merchant marine. Confirmed Louis D. Brandeis and j John Clarke for Supreme court. Voted to investigate railways. Took sugar from free list; created tariff commission; '.levied protective tariff on dyestuffs; passed anti-dumping" act. Adopted workmen's compensation, principle for United States employes. Increased the maximum amount al lowed to be deposited in postal banks. Refused to confirm Colombian treaty which would have paid $25,000,000 for Colombia's wounded feelings for the United States alleged aid for the Pan ama revolution." Passed drastic retaliatory measures, as part of the $206,000,000 revenue bill by which the President is empowered to use the army and navy to uphold rights of American citizens against blacklists and interference with mails Passed eight-hour law for railroad employes engaged in operating inter state trains, thereby averting nation wide strike. ; Suffrage and prohibition denied a roll call test vote. LaFollette's fight on "secret diplomacy" beaten. LaFollette's fight to prevent use of army and navy to collect debts of pri vate investors in other lands won only 10 votes. Confirmation of Federal Trade Som- mission Rubelee blocked in senate out of "senatorial courtesy" to Gallinger, or New Hampshire. Immigration bill buried in senate'3 "unfinished business." Conservation measures lost because two houses could not agree. Plea for publicity of income tax re turns ignored. .. Attempt to pass a rule making fili busters in senate impossible beaten in Democratic caucus. ;Hi2- GOT LEAYE OF ABSENCE -TO ATTEND WOODMEN CAMP. Capt. R. V. Ladd. officer in charge of the local national guard recruiting station, and inspector-general of the uniform rank North Carolina Wood men oj the World, is in Salisbury this week attending the annual encamp ment of Woodmen from North and South Carolina. ' . Captain Ladd received a leave of ab sence from the war department at Washington through Senator Overman in order to attend thig encampment. This will be the last year the Wood men will p;o into camp wearing a uni form similar to that worn by the sol diers of the United States arm v. as a law has been passed forbidding other tnan soldiers wearing these uniforms. resident Wilson made a special ex-1 pro-;cepuon to this .law for. the Woodmenja .. r VJ--" I Henderson m PROFESSIONAL CARDS r , - ' Dr. W. H. Varider Linden - - DENTIST Holmes building over I Maxwell Cash grocery Phone 351 DR. H. L. KEITH (Successor to Dr. W. F. Nickel.) ' DENTIST. OQce: Over Hunters Pharmacy. trt, LETITIA VERTREES PULLlfAJf Christian Science Practitioner. Hendersonville, N. C. . Edneyville Road. R. F. D. No. 1. W. Marshall Bridges LAWYER' ' Holmes Building. Hendersonville N. C. Dr. C. L. Bell VETERINARIAN All Domestic Animals Treated Office and Hospital Glover T. Orr's Stable ' PHONE 164 dr. e. a. McMillan (Successor to Dr. W. T. Wallace.) DENTIST 03ce: Burckmyer Building, 4th Ava, Phone 442. Hendersonville. N. C A. H. MOREY DENTIST Morey Building PHONE 60 DR. EHRINGH AUS Dentlft PHONE 57-J. Offlce over J. O. Williams. HENDERSONVILLE. N. a Crimsomi Clover Is one of the most satisfactory of early forage and soil-improving crops. Practical farmers maintain thai a crop of Crimson Clover turned under is ' equal to a good application of stable manure. , It .costs less to seed per acre than any similar crop and the. results in putting the much-needed nitrogen and humu3 into the soil are considered su perior to cow peas BUY NOW AND SOW DURIN3 AUGUST. Price $7.50 per Bushel Orders under fifty pounds can be sent by mail. Add for cost of sacks 25c and for postage. 'Cyclone Seeders" $1.50 Postpaid to Any Address. T. S. Morrison & Son Asheville. N. C. PHONE NO. 2 FOR MOVING VAN. STORING, PACKING, SHIPPING. CHAS. EOZZELLE. , ltc KI1UI1 KVCU i f 11 II I-", r H? bell in the Hew lock for residence! We might be in av position to help you Our Bank has aided many citizens in their business undertakings V Interest period Started July 1st 4r ::.Pf8r cent on lEepoIikis rirstlH 0 JOB IIEEP YOUR SHOES NEAT The F. F Dalley Co Ltd, Buffalo; N. Y. A . w m 7' iffj Jror Bly Hardware Company Hendersonville, N C. Boarding House lal peci PAST DUE Boarding House Keepers must settle Taxes at once. This is positiv elythe last2vL Time Deposits lost Co. wmm 6.... White I ta&f are 'stormproof NEVER. NEED REPAIRS Sal&Jyy LI iceose aw. BROOKS, City Tax Collector Y c