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MOD ee&te; MILLM v - The economy of purchasing your millinery from u vill he amply demonstrated: if-you hut give us a call and see just what .we have to show you. We do not sacrifice v quality, style or workmanship, to price, hut we do believe in offer ing our millinery at prices which are extremely moderate. There are no fictitious prices asked n this store. AH wewant is a reasonable return for our merchandise and we know you will be pleased with our service, styles and prices. Come in and let us show you. It is our pleasure to show you whether you purchase or not. - w GLEWH'S Opposite Queen Theatre rTii ii in " ::: : FKUITLAND HAS NUMBER a DISTINGUISHED YISITORS. School Now 4b Midst of Best Session In Its Long and Useful Career. Special Senlces. (Special to The Hustler.) Frultland, Nov. 8. Two months and more have passed and the school is in the midst of one of the best sessions in its useful history. The student body is doing excellent work and thf teachers are realizing some of their ideals in Christian education. As one of the teachers expressed it "everything good that-comes to Hen derson ville, comes on out to Fruit land." Prof. Collier Cobb of tne facul ty of the State University at Chapel Hill, came out for a visit Friday af ternoon accompanied by-Rev. George F. Wright, who always has the school at heart and wishes to bring it before his friends. , Rev. William E. Bartter of Brevard was at the school for a few days-this week and delivered several interesting addresses and sermons. It was indeed a blessing to havethis Christian schol ar to visit the institution - A few days since Rev. Charles S. Blackburn of Greers, S. C, came with his two boys, William Maxwell and George Stebbins,- who are now stud ents here. Rev.- Mr. Blackburn is a graduate of Princeton University, a former missionary to Prussia, and his visit was genuinely appreciated by faculty and students. He spoke to the student body while here. Mr. Black burn will spend the winter at Moody Bible Institute in Chicago. Some very interesting lectures were delivered recently by Dr. Frank Moody Purser of the Baptist Foreign Mission Board of Richmond, "Va., who spent two days at the school. A special series of services is being held at the Baptist church this week. The pastor, Rev. C. E. Puett, is being aided in the work by Rev. A. I. Jus tice of Hendersonville. The life of the school and the community is being greatly benefitted already and quite a number have decided for the Christian life. A spirit of sadness came over the life of the school and community .when the news of the", passing away of the father of the principal came Tuesday afternoon. Mr. Melton lert tnat aer noon for his home at Elkin, to attend the funeral services. He returned to the school Saturday. SnOWS APPBECIATION OF PRESIDING ELDER WOOD. Whereas, ReY. C. A. Wood, will be re moved by the time limit of our Church, having been presiding elder of Asheville district, four years. We the members of the Henderson ville Quarterly Conference wish to ex press our appreciation of his faithful and efficient service, and to thank him for his impartial and wise administra tion of the affairs of the Church, and we assure " him that our best wishesj and prayers will follow him, wherever the approaching annual conference may appoint him. REV. W. F. WOMBLE. F. E. DURFEE. H. F. STEWART. - F. R. SCOFTELD. Committee for the Hendersonville Quarterly Conference. FOUR KILLED IN RAILROAD WBECK. Chester A. Sallanger, railway con ductor, of Raleigh, and three negro passengers were killed almost within sight of the railway station at Zebulon Saturday afternoon at 4 o'clock when the two cars of Norfolk Southern east bound passenger train No. 17. split a switch and turned over. The negroes killed are William Anderson, tobacco farmer, of Zebulon section; Johnnie Hartsfield, of Bunn.. and Gwendolyn Peace, of Raleigh, a Greenville school girL Few passengers escaped without a scar or painful jolt. YIBGIJflA JIETHOD; CURING 3IE AT. We kill . the -hogs as.,, early Jnx the morning as possible, .allowing them to ! hang on the pole" all" day so a3 to, get; .. thoroughly cold' to -tne Duue, uw will be chilled, on the .following morn ing, when we cut them ", up' and salt. down. - V'MS-tS y We also do the cutting out early-: in the" morning so as to give the women folks a chance to get at their work as soon as possible .with the lard,, etc., as this is quite a Job where one 'kills m tn 1K hoes, averaging about " 250 pounds each. - :'J" i-T:---After the work of cutting out is com pleted, we" sprinkle the hams and shoulders lightly with saltpetre, and rub in well. Some folks object to salt petre, but we think a small amount of it is not harmful. Then we put on the salt and also rub in, then pack the meat in a box closely. c ' - See that the bottom; of the box is first covered with - salt, putting the hams at the bottom and the shoulders next. After, a layer of - meat ; is put down, - cover' over, lightly each piece with salt before putting down another layer. .- - . ".. - If the meat is large, dont be afraid of Duttlne on too much salt, as the more salt you have on it, the better it will keep when hung up for. smoking. and after. Just so the meal is wen covered with salt As all tot is nec- essary. Liet it remain-m sail six or eight -weeks, according to size. It is then ready to be prepared for smoking: First we wash it nicely in a. tub or hot water, but not boillng.just hot en ough so you can bear your hand in it; using a rough, heavy rag to take off all of the old ' salt, and ; also mold, which is often on it. When the water becomes too cool and greasy, throw it out and get a fresh supply. , As soon as a piece is washed, befo-e allowing to dry, sprinkle lightly with borax, which has a tendency to keep u from getting "skippery." Then cover with all the black pepper that will ad7 here and hang up quite high for smok ing. A good many claim that .borax will injure it to a certain extent, but we find that just a little will do no harm but instead, be of great benefit. Always-allow the meat to drip 24 hours before smoking is commenced. See that it is smoked before warm weather sets in, as it is very -likely to get overheated from the warmth of the fire and weather together, . which of ten causes it to spoil, or at lea3t may give.it a disagreeable taste.- We also use for smoking purposes vet, rotten, oak wood, which we find is decidedly the best This smokes free ly, and does not burn off rapidly or make a hot .fire, which should always be avoided if one desires good, sweet cured meat. Do not allow a blazing fire under it, but always keep it well smothered. You need not be afraid of smoking too mucb We always smoke until the meat becomes a dark brown ish color. The bacon will then have a fine flavor. We never take it down and sew up in small bags as is often- practiced by others, but let it remain in the position where smoked, getting down a piece when needed. Wm. fjart Harrison. Va., in Farm Life. "CcWlSE Authority from Congress to raise the cost limit may have -to be souglu-b. tw navy department' before it can award contracts lor construction -of Tu ft k Vnnt Rpout cruisers in tho i'm n Mirxe nrokram. Bids' for the j vessels wre-opened with the result fat only one builder, the Seattle Con struction and. Dry Pockompany Of- forprt a direct proposal, xum tzvj bfditthin the limit of $5,000,000 tor hull and machinery bul it proposed to construct omy wue uw - . T- . Twtr other , bidders, the -Union Iron Works, of San Francisco, and the. Fore rvoK nm nan V flf Quincy. MaSS., HMD mitted proposals based on a sliding scale arrangement wnicn wquia w-.c Into account possible variations of ma terial and labor prices.- The ; New York Shipbuilding company gave no tice that itcould not get-its estimates within the limit of cost. ; 1' - It was indicated that the department might delay awarding contracts until Congress could be asked to increase the limit of cost 10 per cent or more. To undertake construction of the cr?1 sers In government'yards, it was said would mean even greater delay while the yards were being equipped. i Bids for 27 coast submarines and two 800-ton type fleet submersible also were received, is practically assured that all of these vessels can be built by private contract. Included anions the offers was thaVbt. Schneider and company, of Paris and New York, which presented three designs similar to those upon which submersiDies ror the French and fother European gov ernments have been built.- The com!- REC0MDS: mm r ifowm MM MRS) llliiO CUPID IS ENLISTED TO " PUT AND END TO WARS. There will be no more wars, or at" least no more wars between nations. The S'ocial Revolutionists have promis es C. Rrougliton, Brother to One of Jfortfi Carolina's Sons,- Tells : X for It. ... . r-y: Few sons, of this grand State have won greater aisimcwou ior uieiuu selves and -North : Carolina -than- Dr. Len G. Broughton, Baptist minister of international reputations ''i And not ail men of Troy, N. C, are-held m higher esteem than Attorney C. ' Broughton; brother to the famed. Rev. Broughton. -.. Then, - when Attorney ; Broughton says: "I feel altogether a different man since taking Tanlac and heartily recommend it to all my friends and to, those who suffer as I was. for it is a great tonic,, there can be no doubt as to the really wonderful reconstructive powers, of Tanlac. . . - - ; C t; v "Since taking Tanlac, tke popular lawyer continued, "indigestion has left me, sleep is sweet" and good I can sleep" like a dead man - now and my appetite is out of sight. . I will con tinue - to take Tanlac for, to my mind, there Is not a single portion of the body that is not benefited by its help ful work. - . . ; 'y-' ' "Tanlac begins its ; action by stimu lating digestive organs, thereby en- pany proposed to authorize Wed Y 'SH S? IM toP construct at tta SwH yarja body .fa J" Tanlac, to my mind, is a powerful re constructive tonic and contains cer tain ingredients which purify the blood and renovate the whole system-. And next it enables the stomach to thor oughly digest food, allowing the as similable products to be concerted into blood, bone and muscle. J3y in creasing the power of endurance it enables those who use Tanlac-to bet ter encounter-- fatigue, exposure' and overwork. Tanlac is sold in Hendersonville only at Hunter's Pharmacy., any i Show,, An ?0( a3-many boats on these designs as it might desire on a royalty basis. : W. 0. W, DISTRICT MEETING. The Woodmen of the World for Western North. Carolina met Tuesday in Odd - Fellows hall at Waynesville, with " 17 camps represented by deler gates which numbered about 40, says the Carolina Mountaineer. s Reports were very encouraging and show the order is growing rapidly. The delegates were entertained at the Kenmore hotel. State JManager E. B. Lewis of Kinston was present and made an interesting address on the order and fraternal insurance. This organization is known as the IXiOg Rollers Association of Western North Carolina and meetn twice a year. The next meeting will be held next April at Asheville. Sovereign T. H. Pinnef of Arden was elected president, Frank Tiddy of Asheville, vice -president and L. C. Pace of Saluda, secretary and treas urer. A public meeting was held at 8 o'clock in the school auditorium, pre sided over by Rev. A. V. Joyner. Music was provided by a colored string band. It was regretted that General E. B. Lewis had to leave on the afternoon train but good speeches were made by Mr. G. L. Herman of Asheville, Head Consul V. E. Grant of Hendersonville, District Deputy McFee of Asheville and Prof. A. F. Harrison. Col. W. J. Han nah made the address of welcome. - NEWS OF THE WEEK FROM IIENDERSOXYILLE, B-l. (Special to The Hustler.) - Hendersonville, Route 1, Nov. 8. ed to see to it. They have figured out 'Rev. Mr. Pratt preached a very inter- US Wow! Cold as the Dickens! Why do you put up with such a nuisance? You don't have to if you furnish your house with slCHIl Cole Original Hot Blast You build only one fire each winter. It is never out from fall till spring. Yoa get up and dress in rooms wanned with fuel pat in the night before. This is not possible with other stoves.. Burns anything soft coal, hard coal or wood.. Come in and see this great fire keeper and fuel saver. "Cote's Hot Blast makes your coed pile lastr i j ion 111 m II I II II t iriiHT - Mi i . . . l .J. -ill 1 -""ipffWMI ' '1 1Kb I .. 11 : ' I To avoid imi- t I tation took -m J I for Colo's on . t J food door," OOl mdk just how to prevent the recurrence of such regettable incidents as the cur rent row m Europe, and they have Is sued a careful explanation, of the pro-i posed methods. Like every other great idea; it is so simple that they are wondering why no one else ever thought of it. Cupid gives the answer. Cupid is to outwit crusty Mars so cleverly that the bearded old rascal never can start any more mischief. He will work through a series of international marriages of which the first will take plaoe next week in International house, 125 West 21st street New York, when 'the bride groom, of an old American family, will marry a Russian Jewess, m&b Hannah Olsher. . -- Clifford Davidson the bride-groom to be. explained it all. "My International marriage will sig nalize the accomplishment of my life ambition,to help establish internation al peace," he said. "I shall be married under the new code of anti-war and internationalism on November 11. II is a marriage having for its object the spread of thergrand, holy idea of inter nationalism, which signifies the end of. and extremely contemptible, idiotic and preposterous slaughter of millions of beings made in tEe Image of God." Bouck White, who is to perform the ceremony added that as many interna tional marriages as possible will be solemnized at International House, and "the promotion of suctr marriages in all parts of the earth will proceed ac tively." 'Eventually," he said, "all racial dis tinctions will be wiped out and we will have a United States" of Earth instead of hordes, of low.lives eternally thirst ing for each other's blood." . international songs and an interna tlonal buffet luncheon will be served at the international wedding. -' . ; It was made clear by the Social Rev olutionists that they hope only to stop international conflicts by the marriages between English sportsmen, and Qer. man hausfraus. Cossack beaux' and Bulgarian belles, Spanish senoritas-and Swedish fishermen.. Civil war, domes tic strife that is another -problem. " -As the poet wrote, in verslibre "Here comes the bride! "That's the grandest battle song' of - The pupils in a school were askejl to write original . compositions on King." The prize was carried off bv a bright . youth, who perpetuated th following, says Classmate: : - "The most -powerful Idng on earth is Working; the laziest. Shir-king; a very offensive king. Smo-kihg; the wittiest, - Jo-king; the leanest Thin king; the thirstieth Drin-king; the slyest, Win-king; the most garrulous, Tal-klng - ' - esting sermon at Ebenezer. last Sun day, regular preaching day. Mrs. Atkins of French Broad River, is spending some time here with her daughter, Mrs. Robert Justice. Mr. and Mrs. King Gilbert of Point Lookout, spent Saturday and Sunday visiting delatives here. Miss Cora Lamb and-two brothers, Hal and Hix Lamb, attended the corn shucking Friday at J. A. Marshall's near Reno Hill. Mrs. Newman recently returned home from South Carolina where she has been visiting relatives. Jesse Allen and Miss Laura Wil liams, both of this place were happily married Sunday at the home of the groom's father, in the Dana section. Miss Williams has made her home at Rev. Mr. Pratt's for some time. Their many friends wish them a long happy life. " ; . THREE CORNERED REAL - ESTATE DEAL CLOSED. A three-cornered real e'state trade, involving. the transfer of three pieces of property in three different counties, was closed yesterday. Mrs. M. D. El liott, of Asheville.. has purchased the O. E. Blythe farm in Mills River. town ship, Henderson county; Q. Guyon, of Greenville, has purchased the Bon Air, on Asheland avenue, and 0. E. Blythe has purchased Greenville property owned by - Mr. Guyon. The various considerations are not named in the eeds. Asheville Citizen. . STRENGTH OF ALLIES" IS CONSTANTLY GROWING. During the course of an Interview with, the Associated correspondent Major F. B. Maurice, chief director of military operations at the London waf office, was asked what he thought-of Field Marshal yon Hlndenburg's state ment that the entente allies could not break through the western front in thirty years. General Maurice re plied: - "Our recent offensive was not de signed to break through. Its purpose was to relieve the pressure on Verdun and kill as many Germans, as possible.. I will not undertake to.say whether it will, take ,thlrtyyears to get the Ger mans out of France, but tho allied strength constantly is growing and the German strength constantly is declin ing. When the weather permits its re sumption, the results will be greater than ever. It is no doubt true that the Germans in recent fights have been short on ammunition. . During the win ter withIts short days, limiting Ihe use of our artillery they will be able to replenish, their stores, but despite the bad weather, we have no intention of Tetting upon them. - "Our offensive will continue throughT but the winter when conditions -are at all favorable. "From documents recently found on prisoners there is no question but that there is a great deterioation - in the enemy's morale and material, although they have been .able to maintain the number of their divisions. This has been accomplished by withdrawing regiments from old divisions to form new ones " . . ' CHURCH NOTICES. Calvcay Church, Fletcher. v(EplscopaL) v -. Sunday, Nov. 4th? Morning prayer and the Holy Communion at 11.00 a. m. ; REV. J. B. SILL, Rector. SOUE, ACID STOMACHS, -' GASES OR IinDIGESTION Each "Pape'a Diapepsln" digests 3000 - grains feod, ending all stomach - misery in five. ml nutes. ' - GOVERNMENT TO TAKE , . WHAT COAL IT NEEDS. - The United States government can compel the railroads of the country to move coal for its department no mat ter what other; uses the railroads might think they have for coal cars. The United States, likewise, is pre pared to enforce its. power in this di rection unless ,the railroad companies and the coal contractors of the depart ments get busy and supply the coai. needed. " - Further than this, the- government is prepared to take entire charge of all coal that is shipped for its use from the time it is placed on the carsuntiT it arrives in .Washington. - .Likewise, it is prepared to secure an immediate delivery of all the coal it wants at any time it wants it, and to supervise its shipment and store it wherever it can be " conveniently stored. ' i . ; These are the develbpmeiits of the day in the coal situation, and are duA 1 to the work jof the committee ot chief cierts of the various departments who have been working under the direction of Chief Clerk Wilmeth. of the treasurv 1 department. . . v.r. :- The discovery of a law which makes possible " for . ' the government to be placed in absolutesy?ntrol of the situa tion was due to the investigation of Mr. Wilmeth and his associates. The navy department actually supplied the law.". -;-: --r :.-:rv-r; ,.: Time it! , In five minutes all stom ach distress will go. No indigestion, heartburn, sourness or . belching of gas, acidr orfeructations of undigested food, no dizziness, bloating, foul breath or headache. : .' ' ; Pane's. DIapepsin is noted for its speed in regulating upset stomachs. It is the surest, quickest stomach rem edy In the whole world and, besides It is harmless. Put an end to stomach trouble forever by getting a large fifty-cent case of Pape's DIapepsin from any dru$ store. You realize ia five minutes how needless it is to suf fer from indigestion dyspepsia or any stomach "disorder, Ifs the quickest, surest and most harmless - EtomacH doctor in the world. Statement Lumberman's Mutual "S; - Philadelphia, Pa. Condition December 31, 1915, as ' . hy statement filed. Amount of Ledger Assets December 31st of previ ous year, Increase -' -of-pa -up capital. . n Incomer-From Policyhold- , ers, $500,304.03 ; Miscol aneous, $40,268.29; Total, $540,. DisbursementsTd Policy- holders,; $146,107.70; Miscellaneous,- $297,892.79; Total. aa a " 44,000,49 ASSETS. ' s Mortage Loans on Real Es tate.-.. ...... .. 63 ft Value of bonds and 8tocks4565(480 M uasn m company's office. $ Il77 ' Deposited : in Trust Com. pahies and Banks on in- terestL. $118,745.71 Agents' balances, represent ing business written sub sequent toOct. 1, 191, .$ 27.735.4j Agents' balances, represent ing business written prior to Oct, 1 191.., 10os' Furniture and Fixtures $ Z,1l Interest and rents due and . accrued... Hm All other Assets, as detail- ' ed in statement $ 9 77(1j - Less. Assets not admitted. $ 18,792$ Total admittedAssets $77 9 963 si . LIABILITIES. ' Net amount of unpaid losses and claims.. $ 5j816 Unearned Premiums $246,792 ?j Salaries, rents, expenses, 6 - bills, accounts, fees, etc., due or accrued $ 424 jj Estimated amount payable for federal State, county and municipal taxes due or accrued 5 Contingent commissions, or other charges due or ac- crued - AH other liabilities, as de tailed in statement 1,855.11 110.05 Total amount of all Lia bilities exectpt Capital.. $260,: Surplus as regards Policyholders.- .. $519,573.95 Total Liabilities $779,963.81) BUSINESS IN NORTH CAROLIXi DURING 1915. Fire risks written, $677,775; Premi ums received, $22522.60. Losses- incurred Fire. $2,003.25; Paid $1,003.25. , President, E. F. Henson; Secretary H. Humphreys. . -Treasurer E. H. Coane. Home office, Philadelphia, Pa. Attorney for service. Ins. Com. Ral eigh. Manager for North Carolina, Home office. '. State of North Carolina, . Insurance Department, Raleigh, N. C, Feb 4. 1916. I. James R. Young:, insurance Com missioner, do hereby" certify that the above is a true and correct aDstractoi the statement of the Pennsylvania Lumbermen Mutual Insurance Com pany of Philadelphia, Pa., filed with this -department, showing tne condi tion oi aid Company on the 31st dy of December. 1915. .Witness my "hand and official seal the Jay and date above written. - J. R. YOUNG, Insurance Commissioner. LIRS. KELTOH'S LETTER JTo Tired Worn-out Mothers Jackson, Miss. "I shall feel repaiJ for writing this letter if I can help W tired, worn-out mother or housekeeper, rrth ftS I htffc "I have a family of five, sew, coot and do my housework ana 1 very much run-down in health. A fneM asked me to try Vinol. I did so and no I am well and strong and my old tiffle energy has been restored. Vinol has n superior as a tonic for worn-out, rua down, tired mothers or housekeeper! .Mrs J. Melton, Jackson, M The Justus Pharmacy in Henderson ville. Also at leading drug stores all North Carolina towns. WILL XJSE 3,000 TONS :t - ; OF YRIT PAPER IN 1917. ; Commissioner of Labor and Printing M. .L. Shlpman has prepared an esti mate which shows 3)00 tons of print paper will be used by North Carolina daily and weekly newspapers in 1917. The amount is based on the last re ports on circulation filed in ihs office by these newspapers, j 1 : This amount lat the present advanc ed prices will cost the publishers $321, 000. Theestimate was made especially for a committee from the North Carols na Press Association that is looking into the matter of locating a paper mill J n wue aiaie 10 supply tni3 and other demands for paper. H.. B. Varner of Lexington- is chairman of this special cocrpittee.-: , , - S PILL! BRAND , Ak T4rli for CmHE-TE?;! A DIAMOND IlKANO riuLS 1C Clnr.n' ntU Km scaled vnlh. P'LCV V IlAZZOXX 1 Mk rr rni-cHi;s.xi i SOLD BY ALL DRbi -5ii EVERY WHERE ...GOTO... WILSON DRUG COMPANY FOB WHAT YOU I NEED IN DRUGS