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French Broad hustler. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1916-1919, October 12, 1916, Image 4

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PAGU FOOT.
he Svstxch
And Western Carolina Democrat.
DEMAND FOK GOLF. V
Twenty-Third Year of Publication.-:. .T -TMrd AXf
Published ETery Thursday by The Mutual Printing Company.
Gordontk Garfington. ------ ---------- - - --.-.-Editor and Manager.
W. Mavin Keese.- - -- - - - - -Associate Editor.
Entered at the Postoffice at Hendersonville as Second Class Mail Matter.
All subscriptions payable in advance, and discontinued promptly upon ex
piration. One year in advance :"1,22
Six months in advance -
Three months in advance- '
West.
All advance notices of sates,, enter tainments, shows , where admission is
to be charged or money to be raised, will be charged at the regular adver
tising rate of five cents per line. A line averages six words. Other ad
vertising rates given upon request. Address all communications and make
all checks or money orders payable to Mutual, Printing Company,, Henderson
ville, N. C. , ' i
Hendersonville, Thursday, Oct, 12, 1916
We have come to the conclusion
that one man does not know any more
than another when the war will end.
"How do you keep moths out of
clothing?" a correspondent asks of an
xchange. Hide the clothing from the
moths, is one way.
According to treasury officials, the
average life of the $1 bill is about six
months. It lasts a good deal longer
than that when it falls into the hands
of some men.
It is the height of folly to worry
over something you cannot help. It
takes up much time, and is wearing
on the nerves. If you can help it do
so forthwith and thus the cause of
much worry will be removed. If you
can't help it; let it pass.
It is altogether unnecessary to send
money away from home for what you
want when you can get it here in
Hendersonville. Money spent at home
helps your neighbor, and your neigh
bor helps you? Did you ever stop to
think how dependent we are upon one
another, in alj the relations of life?
no man liveth to himself. He would
die ennui, if he did.
Testifying in a divorce suit a New
York- woman admitted that she some
times used one or two dollar bills as
tapers to l.ght the gas, and explained
that It was only when there wasn't any
othef paper handy. She could have
borrowed a match, but then, perhaps,
she could not strike it like a man, and : erings, likewise, will be read the gos
resorted to money. But its a serious pel of "Americanism," in which? the
matter to make "light" of money in j President wiil ' point out anew his
paat manner. ii we were ner nus- convictions as to the position this na-
NITIOJT.TVIDE WILSON DAY.
The finest thing we know to write
about this week is the new developed
plan, already advancing at full speed
all over the country, for a Woodrow
Wilson Country-wide celebration Sat
urday, October 29.
It is the plan to have Mr. Wilson
send a message to Demoerats through
ut the country which will be in the
nature of a Proclamation of the New
Freedom.
Every Democratic State and County
Committee is expected to promptly
co-operate with the Democratic Na
tional Committee in maVng the cele
bration the great success which it can
easily be made to be and which it al
ready promises to become., for the
suggestion is meeting with the most
enthusiastic approval every v, r .re.
Descriptive of some of the day' ' inci
dents" and events is the following:
From nearby points delegations will
go to Shadow Lawn to receive the
message in person; but to the more
distant centers the telegraph will con
vey the message and state and county
committees will vie with one another
in their respective localities to render
the day a red-letter one in each com
munity. Not only will there be flags
flying, bands playing, banquets and
speaking, but open-air meetings are to
be held wherever feasibly and the
work accomplished by a Democratic
congress, through the President's in
fluence and4 inspiration, recited and ex
pounded to audiences that assemble to
do honor to the day.' At these gather-
Two years ago there were more than,
elghiy golf clubs in the immediate vi
cinity of New York. The .number has
increased largely since that time, and.;
new clubs are always being formed;
In addition, jtn theprivate . clubs, the
city maintains Pa large course in Van
Cortlandt Park. It is now proposed thai
a new course shall be constructed as
there is so much demand for the privi
lege of playing that it is almost impos
sible for a golfer' to play without being
compelled to wait for seven or eight
hours after he arrives at .the Jinks,
This situation gives somedea-df the
enormous popularity the ganie has at
tained in ihe North, and explains, in
some measure, why the city of Hender
sonville should proceed to have a good
golf course as soon as possible. There
is a growing demand for it to make pur
city more thrifty. In every city there
are many people who would like to
play golf, but who do not care to as-,
sume the expense that attaches to
membership in a private club. Many
of these people do not feel,-moreover,
that they will obtain value received
from a private club as they are able
to play only once or twice a week,
and this is a small return in play for.
the amount of money they are com
pelled to pay into a golf club. Around
New York the demand for opportuni
ties to play golf is so great that nearly
all clubs have long waiting lists, and it
may Tequire several years for a man
whose name is entered to become a
regular member. The man who do
sires to play golf finds the door largely
closed to him in this direction. He can
do chen only one of two things either
join a club that is about to be formed,
or play on the municipal links. Now,
these municipal links are becoming so
crowded that more of them are neces
sary. It must be remembered that go'f
is as popular with the class of men
who are able to spend time and money
to come 'here for the summer and win-
I ter seasons as it is with i!;ose who do
j not belong to regular golf clubs, ani
who are not tourists. Wherever golf
N to be had, tourists will go. This is
Hendersonville's opportunity to reap
a rich harvest next season. Get a golf
course by all means by the opening of
the next summer season. The more
opportunity that is afforded for play
ing the game, the more tourists there
will be. Hendersonville will find that
it never did a wiser thing than to build
a golf course right away. It has got
ten to the point where most high-class
tourists absolutely ignore towns and
cities that do not have a standard golf
course, and for this one reason, if for
no other, we think a golf course for
Hendersonville la a necessity that we
cannot afford to pass up.
& & & 5
PEESS COMMENT.
X & S& & 1& & & &
' WE'LL ASK THE JUDGE.
Sylvan Valley- News:
The Hustler says that Henderson
ville has 773 white children of school
age. We didn't know Brevard was so
large in comparison, for it' has 548.
Judge- E wart of Hendersonville must
have had the delinquency of the town
stork in mind when six years ago .he
introduced into the legislature- of
North Carolina a bill to tax all dogs,
bachelors and justices of the peace; in
Henderson ; county.
01
GREAT SCHEME.
Carolina Mountaineer.
Congressman Britt has voted - so
many times with the. Democrats and
has been in accord -.with President
Wilson and. his policies "sp often , that
he has offended some of his party. So
much so that he does not go on hi3
speaking rounds alone, but must take
Judge 'Swart along to please the
critics. They shoot a double barreled
gun so if one fails to hit one crowd
the other will help to please the re
mainder. Great scheme.
ACCIDENT INSURANCE
EACH YEiu
is Useless
75,000 PEKSOXS ABE ACCIDENTALLY KILLED
IN THE UNITED STATES.
And Tet, Some Men Think That Accident : Insurance
'and fch Unnficessacy Expense.
' During the year 1915 there were 7,865 citizens of this countrv
drowned; 1,641 persons lost, their lives because of fires 1281 wP
killed by yclones and wind storms, and 496 killed by'exDlo
Electricity Jdlled 242, .whilel72 were killed by lightning. A&vhv'
iation caused 226 deatha and; 89 were killed in elevator accidents
; Automobiles were responsible for the deaths of 2,224 persons and
the injuring of 10,032. Railroads killed 6,707 and injured 70 sir
not including those killed or Injured. while trespassing upon ran
road property.. ,
The official-estimate at Washington is that 75,000 persons arP
accidentally killed, in the United States, every year. Compare this
with the four years' of the Civil War, in which 67,058 Union sol
die3 wera billed in battle. It is further officially estimated that not
less than two milUom people are accidentally injured in the United
States each year.. 1
"And yet, there are men calling themselves, good business men
who seem to think accident insurance is useless and an unnecessary
expense. Preferred Pilot. .
Don't Delay Make up your mind today.' Let us write you a poicy
in one of : the leading: companies witfii weekly indemnity, etc.
Ewbank
Real Estate
Evbank & Company
Renting Inaurartc
OUT OF BEACH. .
Cleveland Star.
The price of white pririt paper I
now beyond the reach of many coun
try publishers and the pinch has come.
It would not be surprising news to
hear of the failure of many papers
that have failed'to provide against the
extraordinary increase in all materials
that go into the manufacture of a
paper. Every publisher has been
forced to practice the strictest econ
omy. Dead beat subscribers have been
cut off. the exchange list has been
trimmed, width of paper margins has
been reduced, subscription prices have
been advanced, even the floor sweep
ings of waste paper trimmings have
been taken care of and sold to the
best advantage, but still all of these
things fail to provide against the in-
rease in cost of materials.
Print paper which cost The Star
2.40 per hundred six months ago is
ow costing $6.50 per hundred. In
other words where It took $7.20 worth
of print paper to issue a Friday's Star
six months ago, it now takes $19.50
worth, with indications of still greater
cost.
In view of this most serious prob
lem that has ever confronted The
Star, we want to insist that our sub
scribers renew at once. You need not
wait for a bill or a collector we are
trying to escape the price of a postage
stamp and the commission of a col
lector. Just look at the label on your
paper and remit by mail.
r I I
band, we believe we would sue lor a
divorce, too.
It is just one thing after another,
in this life, like balls rolling down a
ten-pin alley. The first touch of au-
about our coal supply for me winter.
When we get that settled, then comes
the worry about the money we'll have
spend for ice next summer. What
ever it is, there is always something
to cause a fellow to spend the money
lie gets. Isn't it so?
If what they now say is true, there
should be an extensive extermination
oi rats. Fleas in the fur of rats are
now thought possibly to be the car
riers of the germ of infantile pa
ralysis. The physicians have made
tests with nearly every other animal
and insect. The flea is charged with
ithe spread of typhus fever in
Serbia and of the bubonic plague.
The flea has as many crimes charged
up to him as the mosquito. Swat
'em. both.
CONSIDER THE WIFE.
tion should maintain in . the present
world crisis. In every hamlet, every
town, every city this proclamation is
to be read in the presence of as many
citizens as can be attracted, and fol
lowing the deliverance of the message
.the people will be invited by the chair
man in charge of the meeting to ex
press in a few brief words their ap
preciation of the work accomplished
by- the President' and their sentiments
as' to his candidacy.
In fine, October 29 is to be set apart
for a general outpouring of the spirit
of the American nation; reflected
through the people, with regard to the
present national administration, which
it is believed the great majority of the
American people approve and endorse
as they will prove ten days later at
the polls, and they are expected to re
veal a vote of confidence on the occa
sion of Wilson Day of such vast di
mensions that the country will be able
to realize how strong is the hold the
President has on the people and how
widespread the confidence they have
in him. It is a cleverly-planned coup
and if the various state and county
committees do their work well it
- A farmer to be hannv and Dr03-'.ought to result in giving such impetus
' , . . . . 1K , T T to the campaign that will carry it to
perous, should not be too selfish. He i w F 6 J
a nmi in mir ti ii v - t ii vj i " iii i;t.m. i
asset he has on the farm, and the
best investment he can make in liv
ing a successful life. It is well
enough to buy new fields; improved Hendersonville should be active for
maci. -iery; build new barns; improve J tourists year in ana year oiu. iei
I MM X
thnrniihhrer! i no time pass m an enort io Dring
Man, thoughtless man, listen! The
scul is a very mysterious volume o7er
whose pages no eye hath scanned,
save the eye of Him who created it
Often we think we are familiar with
Its contents, and can read " .ts mo
t:es, and comprehend its Inspira
tions, when In reality we have not
read the title page. Hence we are
quick to condemn, and slow to under
stand. Let not your judgment of your
fellowman be hasty.
DEMOCRATIC TICKET.
COURTESY TO TOURISTS.
the homestead; secure
stock, and all that. But don't forget
the wife. Don't let her trudge with
out conveniences, and cook with oil.
broken pots and kettles, and wear
he self out with drudgery when so
many labor-3aving utensils can be se
cured to lighten her burdens, and
make her life easier and happier.
Buy her a new stove oil stove, if you
please; a power washing machine; a
power sewing machine something
like this. Don't wait for her to ask
for these things. Get them for her and
make her life sweeter. And don't
grumble about what you have to get
for her; but give them to her cheer
fully. She's your partner on the farm
and the success of her work means
Just as much as the success , of yours
in the fields.
remembering their wives will make , beneficial
'happy farm houses all over the land, ..formation
however humble they may be.
farmers, the HUSTD3R would
vise you remember the wife! ; ,
them to our gates; introduce Hen
dersonville to new friends at all
times, and in all seasons. Work un
ceasingly to acquaint ihe world -v'th
our advantages, beauty and health
fulness in dead f wilc as well as
i summer, wnen "every prospect
pleases." Tourists are ever on tne
outlook for desirable places to spend
a while, and they will desire to know
something about the city beautiful
and its environs. Evc-ry citizen can
give some of the desired information
viih absolutely no cost to himself. If
perchance a stranger should ask for
information as to the climate, pro
ductiveness of the soil or any other
information, the citizen should be
ready to give reply. The one who
takes the time to answer accom-
President:
WOODROW WILSON.
Vice-President:
THOMAS R. MARSHALL.
Governor:
THOMAS W. BICKETT.
Lieutenant Governor:
O. MAX GARDNER.
Secretary of State:
J. BRYAN GRIMES.
State Auditor:
W. P. WOOD.
State Treasurer:
B. R. LACY.
Commissioner of Labor and Printing:
M. L. SHIPMAN.
Attorney General:
JAMES S. MANNING.
Supt. Public Instruction:
J. Y. JOYNER.
Member Corporation Commission:
WILLIAM T. LEE.
Commissioner of Agriculture:
W. A. GRAHAM.
Insurance Commissioner:
JAMES R. YOUNG.
i A COLUMJf-OF-TICKLERS.
& 3fc 3 3fc
i At the Lion's Case.
Boy "Gee whir, mister, what ud
happen if ' he got' xutr ' -.
Keeper "Begorra, Oi'd lose me
jobr" Puck.
Paying the Putter. .
... ,1b golf an expensive game?"; .
.. ."It must be. I heard my husband
telling a friend the other day that
he had to replace about eighteen
pivots on the first nine holes." De
troit Free Press.
? , Less Crowded. . .
V Willis "Were you at the lecture
last evening?"
Gillis "Yes."
"Willis "Wasn't that awful? The
idea of five thousand people jammed
and squeezed into that little hall."
.! Gillis On the contrary, I thought
it was quite a relief after being out
on the municipal golf-links all after
noon." Life.
Juvenile Logic. ..
It was at a private entertainment,
and a lady had just risen from the
piano. ' 2
"Would you like to be able to sin?'
and play as I do, dear?" she queried
of a little five-year-old miss.
"No, ma'am," was the unexpected
reply.
"And why not?" asked the lady.
" 'uause' explained the small ob
server, "I wouldn't like to have peo
ple sav such horrid things about me."
Indianapolis Star.
CONSRESS.
(Tenth District).
ZEBULON WEAVER.
State Senate:
JAMES FOY JUSTICE.
Representative:
C. P. ROGERS'. .
INDEPENDENT COUNTY TICKET.
(Endorsed by Democratic Party.)
Sheriff:
J. W. McCARSON.
Tax Collector:
FRALO KUYKENDALLV
Township Constable:
W. A. BARNETT. .
BIG BARGAINS SECOND HAND
HEATERS AND COOK STOVES AT
CHARLES ROZZELLE'S tcw
LIFE-LONG REPUBLICAN ,
WILL. VOTE FOR WILSON
To the, editor of the Hustler:.
I was born in a Republican, family,
raised, up a Republican and have
never voted anything but a Republi
can ticket all my life, which has heen
mostly spent in Henderson county,
but I am going to vote the Demo
cratic ticket this year.
I enlisted when a young man in
the United. States Army,, lust before
the outbreak of the Spanish-American
war. I was promoted to corporal
soon after and later was promoted to"
sergeant, which place I held until my
contract with the . government was
fulfilled. During the three years I re
ceived a wound in the foot, caused, by
being run over by the shop truck.
I know what war is and have seen
my share. I climbed up the hills of
San Juan the same day CoL Theo
dore Roosevelt charged the hill.. I
believe this country is safer with
Woodrow Wilson as President and I
expect to vote my first
ticket on November 7.
HORACE F. MURRAY,
Hendersonville, Oct. 9, 1916.
PROF: SHIPMAN'S VIEWS
ON TEXTBOOK CHANGES,
SULPHUR SPRINGS 42;
BLUE RIDGE, 0.
The Blue Ridge school of this city,
and Sulphur Springs school, of Ashe
ville, football teams clashed Saturday
in a game resulting in the defeat of
the Blue Ridge eleven by a score of
42 to 0. - The - game was featured
mainly by the. kicking of Scovill for the
winning team.
AsbevllJe (42). Blue Ridge, (0).
Positions.
Bache-Wigg--.. Lott
: w: 'Left -End.
Harris' . Rhodes
: - Left Tackle.
Beatty jSdgerton
Left Guard. .
Lehnert . Brown
' ' Center. : -
French - Durmy
Right Guard. -
Whitney Swink
Right Tackle.
Scovill : Sample
Right End.
Grandin ; Nichols
Quarterback.
S. Cox . Morris
Left Halfback.
Seneff . , Alexander
Right Halfback.
Robinson Allen
. ' Fullback.
. Jackson, referee; Coffey, umpire. .
Substitutions: Waller for Seneff,
Darlington for Beatty; GerouW for
Beatty, Johnson for Bache-Wigg and
Craig for Brown. . . . "
Editor Hu&tlerr
Since there is a good deal of talk
lust now about the changes made in.
the public school textbooks by the re
cent Text-Book Commission. I desire
to offer a. remark or two. In the first
place, , the . Commission found it neces
sary to make but few changes,, viz
Readers, spelling books, lower history,,
lower language book and the drawing
books. The demand for these changes
was made by the teachers of the State
Also the Commission was thoroughly
competent, having on it school men
of experience and students of peda
gogy, and I believe that the teacher?
and this Commission are in position to
understand better the merits of a text
book than is the politician who has a
tendency to criticize their acts.
Also, some seem to think that these
changes place a great financial burdea
upon the patrons of the schools be
cause the old books cannot be used
Democratic 1 by younger members of the family af
ter the adopted book list goes intj
effect. Now we know that the old
books may be exchanged for the new
at about half price; so if any one will
take the time to compare the old ami
the new book lists, he will find that
the entire ehange will amount only to
about $3.00. This means that a na
tron who has seven children attending
school and every one in a different
grade will have to expend only $3.00'
because of the changes. Of course the
expense to the .man of the average sio
family will be much less than that.
T. F. SHIPMAN.
October 4th, 1916.
io amru'CAsoAKETS'
; IF BILIOUS OE COSTIVE
For Sick Headache, Sour Storh&ch,
Slusgish Liver and Bowels They
work while you sleep.
Experienced.
"Have you the firmness that enables
you to go on and do your duty in the
face of ingratitude and ungenerous
criticisms?" ' ' -
"i ought to have. I once cooked for
a camping party." Washington Star.
"Hughes Finds Wilson Wanting"."
What makes it wnrse i that Wnches
is wanting the same thing. The I No 7 Ar" Hendersonville5:00 T.U
.) !No. 6 L.v. Hendersonville5:20 F.w,
Furred Tongue, Bad Taste, Indiges
tion, Sallow Skin and Miserable Head
aches come from a torpid liver and
clogged bowels, which cause . your
stomach to become filled with undi
gested food, which sours and ferments
like garbage In a swill barrel. That's
the first step to untold misery indi
gestion, foul gases, bad breath, yellow
skin, mental fears, everything that is
horrible and nauseating. A Cascaret
to-night, will give your constipated,
bowels a thorough cleansing and;
straighten you out by morning. They.
work, while you sleep a 10-cent box:
from your druggist will keep you fssJ"
ln& good for months.
V, ;
LOCAL BAILBOAD SCHEDULE
ASheTiHe-Spartaniurjr Division.
No. 42 Southbound 8:08AM.
No. 41 Northbound 10: 02 AM.
No. 28 Southbound.. . 11 : A. M.
No. 9 Northbound. 1:60 P.M-
No. 10 Southbound 5:15 P. M-
No. 27 Northbound 6:55 P.M.
Transylvania Division.
No. 5 Ar. Hendersonville.- 9:50 A. M
NTrt S T .xr TTcnilorennvin tt:SQ A. M.
41V. W M. . AJv -A 'w fc
Masses (New York.
This policy of farmers j plishes two purposes which will prove
He not only gives the ir.-
but leads the inquiries to
A THOUGHT FOE THE WEEK,
The citizen standing in tbe. door
way of his home, coptented on hi3
threshold, his family gathered about
his hearthstone, while the evening of
a well spent day closes on scenes and
sounds that are dearest he shall save
the Republic when the drum x tap is
juT'ie and. tne barracks are exhausted.
So, j realize that he is in a city where the Inscription on monument to Henry
ad-J people are courteous and willing to W. Grady,, Atlariia, Ga. (Extract from
I o Vila TTnivoro?-- TT3.: . .
take time to answer questions.
his University
June 25, 1889.)
of Virginia address,
NOTICE
4r
It is order-
that North
Petitions being filed with County Board of
Elections from voters of North Blue Ridge
and oouth Blue Kidge precincts,
ed by County Board Elections
Blue Ridge precinct be changed to Blue
Ridge precinct and that South Blue Ridge be
changed to Upward precinct.
W. F. EDWARDS, Ch'ro.
F.Z. MORtflS, Sec'y.
October 2, 1916

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