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Associate Editor HENDEESONVUXE, N. C. Entered at the Postoffice at Bendcnonvuit v.CUiU mail mailer ot the second class. GREAT DAY FOR OUR CITY. Hendersonville is to be congratulated upon securing the next annual meeting of the Grand Lodge of North Carolina Odd Fellows, It was a victory scarcely to be expected at the outset and was . won by persistent effort and the assis tance of kind friends. At first the fight was' between Asherille, Wajnesville, . Hendersonville, Hot Springs and Goldsboro. The supporters of Hender sonville had gone to work in a quiet way and organized their forces, so when the time ctme for making nominating speeches they took the convention by storm and it became clearly evident that she had the best of any other wes tern point under consideration. But some of the "knowing ones" among, the Grand Officers made the suggestion that it would be too expensive to take the delegates away up in the mountains and , insisted upon holding the next meeting in Goldsboro. They further suggested that it would be an inspira tion to the brothers to meet in Golds boro, where they might visit the Or phan's Home, founded and maintained by the brothers of Odd-Fellowship. Seeing the danger in division with three "candidates" in the field, the Asheville and VVaynesville brethren withdrew in favor of Hendersonville, and the ballot resulted as follows: Hen dersonville, 169: Goldsboro, 75: Hot Springs, 3. Upon motion the selection of Hendersonville was then made unani mous amid vociferious cheering which fairly shook the hall. During the nomination speeches Hen dersonville came in for a liberal share of praise at the hands of former visitors from Wilmington, Raleigh, Charlotte and else where in the state, who de clared her hotel facilities equal to any town or city in North Carolina. It was a great day for our beautiful and pro gressive little city and the writer was the recipient of many congratulations after the vote became known. He was happy to be able to claim himself a cit izen of a city about which only the kind est of words had been uttered. Let us go to work now and "make good'' when that great convention comes next May. ' ADAMS AND BUTLER AGAIN. Chairman Adams, of the, republican state executive committee, and "Mary Ann" Butler are still throwing "bou quets" at each other. A portion of an interview with Adams in Washington recently, on the North Carolina situa non, was printea in this newspaper last weeic and shows the feeling exlstiag be tween me cnairman and his erstwhile paif.wv iormer populist senator. The latter has his inning this week and doe8 not mince words in a bitter denuncia tion of the man who did more, perhaps tU. . 1 i i mu me puonc is aware to gain the friendship of Butler last summer when 'the fight for chairman was on and there was need for every influence available In Order tl nroront. tkz 1 .m i-- . vu icmviuh ui open - aa viuairuian. j rom an interview with a Washington correapon dent on the day following the Adam8 episode, this is taken: 'Butler -says an examination Adams' interview shows that he is i ii . o not iu iiue squareiy lor the .president. wij.iuuiUi wio ex-ropunst Senator says 'AflflmR save if r : j . . J. -, z , " cBiueuL is a candi date he will be for him. Thi n um u pocrits have been saying all the while, .But notice that he dodges again as to who will be his second choice for presu ?UMS 13 m keeDlnS wIt Ms past -.itbte.ference to Adams' statement said: "All I have to say it that Adams is a product of the old southern patron age machine. He bates every recruit afc3acometo the party. Adams is u ui uah ciass oi men who are accurat ely described by Secretary Taft in his Greensboro speech as those who put ?K??e a?de personal machine uuvouio principles of the party and its growtn and success. This is why the wry Taft." ieilows nate Secre uuW says or Adams: "I .uew wuen ne was elected tW. ha oe, "Adams ais that pudiated by your State and that you politically as dead as a door nan ..js-TrJT j "vo oeen re- are a question to Sutler that brought forth this reply: . , "Oh I do not care to notice that. He borrowed that statement from Josephus Daniels who happens now to be the Democratic Oracle in North Carolina. It so happens that Adams and Josephus Daniels are in harmony on two things; they are . both against Roosevelt and Taft, and they are both against Repub lican growth in North Carolina." Butler says Adams as chairman failed to run a vigorous campaign and as a re sult "lost the party many thousands of votes at the, last election." Then on Saturday ef last week Bntler was added another contribution to the con troversy, this time of an exceedingly warm variety. In this latter production he goes a bow-shot beyond anything we have seen yet in . print, - using such ex pressions as "unqualifiedly false, "cow. ardly and base falsehood,!' wholly false, ' "the methods of Satan "guilty of Ingratitude," "treacherous" and va rious other epithets of like variety. It istoo long to admit of space in our col- M lu SHIPMAN. T. K. 'BARROWS, -v controversy between the radical patron aire dispenser and the dictator of bis party in North Carolina.. The fight is on to a finish and we jnay expect some de velopments of a warm variety from time to time. Chairman Adams has said that Butler ia"dead as a door nail," but it is evident that he is live enough to talk and has the courage to say what he thinks. "Let us hold our noses while the show goes on. THE APPROACHING ASSESSMENT. This newspaper has had somewhat to say lately concerning the assessment of property soon to be made in Hender" sonyille and Henderson County. It is not our purpose to do other than advise a fair and eaui table adjustment of dis crepancies that have been apparent here tofore upon the tax list. From various parts of the State comes complaint of similiar import and members of the Corporation Commission are touring the State in the interest of justice and fair-play to all classes aud conditions ef our citizenship. Commissioner Rogers addressed the assessors of Asheville and Buncombe County on Thursday of last week in an advisory capacity and gave them some interesting advice along the line suggested. Discussing the new as sessment the Gazette-News concludes a timely article as follows: ' "The assessors begin .their work June 1. It is believed that the new assess ment this year will be an increase in value of property over the assessment of four years ago. It is contended that the property assessment in Asheville and certain portions of Buncombe is too low and that if property was properly assess ed the tax rate could easily be reduced. For instance it is known that valuable business property in Asheville is as sessed at half and less than half its cash value and that in instances even a smaller assessment than this is placed on the property. The assessors for this year have been urged to make the assess ments on property as nearly uniform as possible. It is believed that the assessed value of property in Asheville and Bun combe county this year will be found to be considerably in excess of the assess ment of four years ago." There is no sort of question about some business and residence property in Hendersonville have been assessed con siderably below actual cash value four years t go. This conditition applies, in the main, to large property holders, while the citizen less fortunate is taxed out of proportion to his possessions bas ed upon an equitable basis. Favoritism should have no place in matters of this kind and it is hoped our assessors this year will heed the demand for an assess ment that will be as nearly uniform as possible.- There should be no oppres sion of any one, but an adjustment which will be perfectly fair to all. The individual possesfing only an humble home should have the same con sideration as the man of wealth. and power. All matters bearing upon this subject ought to be diligently investi aj a j . , gaieu ana uue reierence made to every item subject to taxation. This will re. quire some enort out tne people are paying the bill and expect the assessors to do the rest. So far as we are advised those assigned to do this work this year are fair and honorable gentlemen We shall see if they "make good." iA-uuycruur Ausseu recently gave out an interview in which he roasts F "I - T 1. . . Judge Purnell, of the Raleigh Federal district, to a finish. If the former Gov ciiiui- suites mcu concerning tne con duct of the Judge the latter should be called to account at once. Russell says Purnell is unfit to preside and goes on to enumerate variousjneidents in substan tiation of the charge. Looks like our republican brethreu are in constant tur moil lately and there seems to be little likelihood of a reconciliation between them. Speaking of the dissentions in his party, a republican' who admires neither Adams or Butler, remarked to this writer yesterday: "When thieves fall out honest men get their dues ims is certainly a verv nhilnsmihinal way to view the matter and our friend has pretty nearly sized up the situation correctly. Wonder how the recent con verts (?) to the g. o. p. are feeling to wards their new associates about this time? Dirt & ranj'fer? Donowing Is a list of Real Estate transfers for the week ending last Sat urday. C. A. Thompson, to Florence Row- land Hville, $3,000. C. E, Brooks to W. C. Rector Hville W. C. Rector, to M. P. Case. HvIHa' $1,000. : ' J. J. Barnwell, to W. P. Burnev. Ed- neyville, f l. E. T. Staton to J. O. Bell Green Riv er $2,500. Norris Allison to T. C. Holtsrlaw Mills Eiver, $55. M. L. Edney, et al, to M. A. Barnwell Edneyyille, $100. Michael Schenck, Com to ClaiidA w crown, uville. $147.10. Michael Schenck, Com to G. W. Helf- ner, Hville. $107. - G. H. Valentine, to A. T,. tTnmM ' Hville. $400. - ' Hendersonville, "uloert urns, vet an interesting chanter to the Habit-f orpiing Medicines. Whatever may be the fact as to many of the so-called patent medicines con talning injurious Ingredients as broadly mblisned in some journals of more, or ess influence, this publicity has certainly been of great benefit in arousing needed attention to this subject, It has, in a considerable measure, resulted in the most intelligent people avoiding such foods and medicines as may be fairly sns- Sscted of containing the Injurious ingre ents complained of. Recognizing this fact some time ago. Dr. Pierce, of Buffalo. N. Y., "took time by the forelock," as it were, and published broadcast all the ingredients of which his popular medi cines are composed. Thus he has com pletely forestalled all harping critics and all opposition that might otherwise be urged: against his medicines, because they are now or Kspws compositcox. Fur thermore, from the formula printed on every bottle wrapper, it will be seen that these medicines contain no alcohol or other habit-forming drugs. Neither do they contain any narcotics or injurious agents, their ingredients being purely vegetable, extracted from the roots of medicinal plants found growing in the depths of our American forests and of well recognized curative virtues. Instead of alcohol, which even in small portions long continued, as in obstinate cases of diseases, becomes highly objec tionable from its tendency to produce a craving for stimulants. Dr. Pierce em ploys chemically pure, triple - refined glycerine, which of itself is a valuable remedy in many cases of chronic diseases, being a superior demulcent, antiseptic, anti ferment and supporting nutritive. It enhances the curative action of the Golden Seal root. Stone root, Black Cherrybark and Bloodroot, contained in Golden Medical Discovery,' in all bron chial, throat and lung affections attended with severe coughs. As will be seen from the writings of the eminent Drs. Grover Coe, of New York; Bartholow, of Jeffer son Medical College, Phila.; Scudder, of Cincinnati; Ellingwood, of Chicago: Hale, of Chicago, and others, who stand as leaders in their several schools of practice, the foregoing agents are tha very best ingredients that Dr. Pierce could have chosen to make up his fa mous "Discovery" for the cure of not only bronchial, throat and lung affec tions, but also of chronic catarrh in all its various iorms wnerever located. Notice. All Delinquent Tax payers who have not settled their tax in full, must settle at once, failinsr to do so they may ex pect to have their personal property levied on and sold, or their wagrs garnishecd or Collection made in any other way by which the law provides for the collection of delinquent taxes; the county must have your tax." May 15, 1907. C. E. BROOKS, Tax Collector Notice of Sale of Lind for Par tition. By virtue 01 the power vested in me by a decree of the Superior Court of Henderson County, North Carolina, in the case of M. F. Whitt vs. R. M. Whitt directing that the lands described in the petition in said case bo sold for par tition and appointing me a commis sioner to sell the same and make report thereof to the court according to law. I will sell at public out-cry to the high est bidder for cash at the court house door in Hendersonville, North Carolina, on the 3rd day of Sune 1907, the follow ing described lands lying and being In the Counties of Henderson and Madison in the Htate of North Carolina and more particularly and fully described as fol low s:- Tract numbe one, being that land conveyed to M. F. Whitt and R. M. Whitt by A. Dufour and wife by deed dated November 23th, 1901, lying on the waters of the t rench Broad river in Henderson county, North Carolina, con sisting ot four separate tracts, described and bounded as follows: jp 1st rracr, oeing the same land- pur chased by said A. Dufour from G. H. Trenholm and wife by deed bearing aate tne day 01 August ims and reg istered in the office of the Register of Deeds in Henderson eeunty in Book 16 at pace 53, 54 and 55 and bounded as follows: .Beginning at a Hickory on the west bank of the French Broad River, at the mouth of a big ditch, and runs with the Meyers old line west 165 poles to a rock on a ditch; thence south with the Meyers oiu une w pojes to a rea oatc corner; tnence west with an old line 60 poles to a maple Meyers old corner; thence north with an old line 92 poles to a post oak stump corner, it being the begin ning corner of a two hundred acre sur vey granted to Strlngfield; thence with line 01 same west oj poies to a stake at Mr. Lee's corner; thence south with Lee's line 120 poles to a white oak stump and pointers; thence east with Ladson's line 206 poles to the river: tnence down and with Its meanderinra 409 poles to the beginning containing I 255 acres. becond Tract, adioiainr the flrt tract and bemsr the land Durchased hv saia a. iuiour 01 u.j. ravers and wife l a Tv m v a - V by deed dated Feb. 2oth, 1886 and reis tered in said itegister's office In Book 20 at page 583 et seq. and bounded as foil ows: Being a part of the old David Me vers iarm, Deemninff on a Spanish oat on the i . . . - I c ii . , - . I ooutneast corner and runs west with an old line GO ajios vu a uiupie; mence I nl a. Am A . . 1 . a . I uwiuwim au uiu une vz poies to a stump corner; thence west 10 poles to a stake In the Boilstone road: thence N. do is. 7 poles to a stake In said A. DR. J, M. HUNTER The All-round STECIL,AIT Makes a Specialty of Cancer Tumon. Chronic Ulcers, Scrofula and Rheuma titm; Diseases of the Genito-Urimary Organs and Rectum. Treats without the knife, loss of blood and little pain to patient. CONSULTATION FREE Terms cf Treatment Saisfaetory 25 Years Practtcal Experience R A. Clark, cancer of nose .Rock Hill, C Mrs J J Williams, cancer of face. Tlrzah. S. c Mrs s K Nelson, cancer of face .Ogden, S. C J K Martin, chronic ulcer of leg Blacksburg S C J K Hambright. Terocose ulcer of leg, w. ' Blacksburg, S C Miss Minnie Mode, Rheumatium Gaflney, s C J N Clonts, cancer of tongue... Tirzah Mrs Mary White, chronic ulcer of leg, ... ' ' ' . Gaffney.SC Miss Carrie Hopper, scrofula J H MeMahon, rheumatism ..Henrietta, N C Miss Buney Green, ezzma. Mooresboro, " G. W. Bridges, Rheumatism " i tT I n .r ro Dufour's line: thence south with said line 123 poles lo the . beginning con taining 43 acres, I rod and four poles, more' or less. . Third tract, beini the same land pur chased by said A. Dufour from Mary F. Ladson by deed dated Nov.,I5th 1883 and registered in said register's office in Book 16 at page 264 et seq., and therein bounded as follows: Beginning at a stake in Dufour's line on the north east bank of Boilstone creek (original old run) and runs south est to the head of a ditch, 9 poles; thence with said ditch to the French Broad river east 123 poles; thence - north to Dufour's corner 4$ poles; thence with Dufour's line to the beginning, west 127 poles containing 4 acres. Fourth Tract, being the same land purchased by said A. Dufour of A. L. McCall and wife by deed dated the 27th day of October 1894 and registered in said register's office in book at page and bounded and descrided as fol lows: Adjoinining the lands of J. T. Wil liams and others, Beginning on a Spanish oak on or near the top of a ride and runs so as to (include all the the land conveyed in a deed from James aetton and wife to B. F. Nichols no conveyed by the said Nichols to other parties before selling to P. P. Johnson containing 20 acres more or less. .Tract number two being all that land described in a deed from D. U. Myers and wife to A, . Posey, which deed is duly recorded in book 34 at page 24 of the records of deeds for Henderson County, lying in Headerson County North Carolina and more particularly q escribed and bounded as loliows: Being lots numbers 5, 6, and 9, plat made by 8. J. Justice recorded in Book 33 at page 438 records of deeds for Hen derson county and bounded as follows: Beginning on tke uth tut eorner of F. L. Crook's lot, number 7, and runs north 8 deg east, 120 polss to a stake. Rhodes corner in the line of the original tract; thence south 87 deg east 56 poles to a stake, J. 8. Corpening't corner, lot number 10, thence south 3 deg west 60 poles to a stake and pointers; thence south 87 deg east 56 J poles to a stake, J. Lb Carland's line, lot number 4; thence south 3 deg west 61 poles to a stake in the original line of the original tract; thence south 87 deg west 113i poles to the beginning containing 64 acres more or le: and also a right of way 12 feet wide on the north side of lot num ber,10, sold to J. S. Corpenlng, and for theTHjnent of J. L. Carland's and F. L. Cook's land: a right of way is reserved and excepted on the southern boundry v& ieet wiae 01 iots number nve and six, also conveying a right of way on the southern boujdry of lots 1,'2. 3, 4, and 7 twelve feet wide. K v Tract number three, lying and being in tfuiiureek Townsmp,aiadiaon County norkh Carolina, adjoimnnhe lands of I t. A. White, S. C. Itobinson and W. L West and bounded as follows:- Beginning at the forks of the Hale wood and Cox branch and runs N.40 deir. W. 42 poles to a stake on top of a ridge; thence west 4 poles to a stake; thence S 4 deg. W. 42 poles to a chestnut tree thence S. 17 deg. E. 22 poles to a white oat tree on top of a ridge; thence S. 3: vc. if. puie mi vman mapie on a small brancb; thence S. , 7 deg. W. 26 poles to a stake in S. C. Robinson 's line . V. XT J T-i . . bueuco ou ueg. u poies to a white oak stump; thence East 8 poles to a stake; thenoe North with Whitt line 45 poles to a sourwood; thence East 6 poles to a white pine in a hollow; thence N. 3 deg. E 27 poles to the begining con taining 15 acres more or less: Except ing and reserving about 7 acres sold by M. F. Whitt and R. M. Whitt to T. R Silver which lies on the North side of this tract as herein described and beinir a pax i ui tLie same. -1 l 11 D Tract number four, lying-and being in HaUlSOn l-OUntV North Carolina iLriirtln. 1UKUW1BUU3 0IU. a. -White, W. S. itay,K.A. corn and others, and bounded as ioiiows:- beginning at a stake at the mouth of tiaiewooa branch and runs no And with Bull Creek N. 45i dee-. E. 17 fmlp trt n staice in vv. w. Kaj's line; thence N. 63. uric. w. xo poies to a stake on th tnn of a ridge; thence with the extreme top of said ridge N. 12 deg. W. S poles to a staice;inence with top of same N.43 des. tf . u iiwiw w a wnue oaic m H. A. w nite s line; tnence S. 52 dee-. W. 2fi poies to a staice in the Halewood r.rnh. tnence up and meanders of the said branch N. 82 deg. W. 56 nolea tn . stake at the fork of said branch; thence S. 80 deg. W . 27 poles to a white pine: ciicuuo vvcsb vf poies im a sourwood, It. a, iorn-s corner: thence South with nis une u poies to a stake on the ton nf a ridge; tnence the extreme ton of the ridge and with S. C. Robinson - at. i oeg. poies to a stake; thence with top of sameS. 61 deg. E..44 poles to a cneitnut; tnence a. 84 deg. E. 60 poles to a DiacK gun on tne tOD of the ririr.. thence East 22 poles to a bunch of white' vca u?ai ttuv ucau UX LOR mill TUnck thence N. 5 desr. W. 18 noles to thA ginning containing 52i acres. Tract number fiTe.lvinr on the of Bull, Creek Township In Madi son County Iforth Carolina, adjoining "" wuinana k.m. rfhitt aud others, and bounded as follows ?. r- l i . . reffinninjr at a Jare-e molt on the n i .... vu a81 0111,15 OI duii creek, J. G. lioberts A mSJf1 4mwJl mm... 1 a . erts'line 134 poles to a small post oak on top of the Flint knob ridge; thenc- N 7Jlel;1E- M 1)0168 to a chestnut oak . on the Flint Knob: thence N. 4s At.tr iv wiuct auu runs frest with Kob 30 'poles to a sourwood on the ride thence North 18 poles to a dogwood stump: thence N. 60 dec. E. 27 a white oak; thence East 7 Doles to & steke; thence N. 5 deg. W. 6 poles to a stake on top, of the rid ire: th Anna urith the extreme top of the ridge eastward ly 64 poles to a chestnut on top of the ridge; thence S. 87 deg. E. 60 poles to a blackgum; thence East 20 noles to whitp. nn.lr naon Vi .tii . , to the mouth of the Hlwrwi i u. thence East crossing the creek to the road; thence with the mnr) tn i.h of2P?i? Camp 5ranch; thence down and " "" "cuere oi saia creek to the beginning containing 58 acres more or less. Tract number six. Ivintr onri . County, North Carolina adioinin ,vT lands of j. b. Coi t!? th 7--T xr".I -tuwnsnip. Madison t a-a . . " . OIJ, IDQ uuunueu as ioiiowa:- ai spotted oak on the too of a ridee bet en rnr tr.."" toP of said ridee and Wiior. 1 A v 4z mm - ' wu a jiun IV K K v vaw yixm.w sww; thence n. N.VwK?1","? BkS thencei S. 80 deg. W. 8 a . rr- " 1 "es io a locust:theno yvie w a stake and pointers: thence 62 dr. TT. 20 poles to a stake; thence N,7a deg. W. 9S poles to a chestnut oak on the top of 8ven Mile Ridge: thence up and with the top of said rjdge as follows: North 20 poles to a stake, N, 22 deg. W. 67 poles to a hickory, thence leaving the top of said ridge 8. 86 deg. E. 15 poles to a black gum; thence N. 66 deg. E. 30 poles to a chestnut; thence East 33 poles to a sour- wood on top of a ridge; thence dewn and with the top ot the riare N. 73 deg. E. 25 poles to two sonrwoods on a small knob; thence s. ts deg. K. 18 poles to a Look Over Oxir New Styles Before you buy anything for Spring or Summer come in here ond see what we have. Ten to aue we can give you better quality at the fame price, or the same quality at a better price. i nis wees: we oner as a special some unusuallr attractive Spring Suits at $15, (a good picture of the style above) These are splendid garments, cat and oooooiuiuimmmmmmmnnmimm : : o o o The Book Store has just received their spring Q line of Croquet Sets, Tennis Goods, Base Balls, Gloves and Bats. Asm thing you want in the Sporting jjf Goods line. ' ' 3 Also a large line of fine hammocks from 1.00 to 3 $6.00 each. Complete lide of Stationery, Books and Office 3 Supplies. 3 ee CM AS. o o o o Phone 86 OOOOliliUiUiUIilliliUiliilliilllliliiililiOQiSOO OO0OOO0C ID s o ? IU1 JO. o o o SAYS: eaninp;, paintinp- and W tor our big Summer trade V riendersonviJle. We have evervfhi nor win 4-. f w maKe your premises spick o Electro Silicon " . i oc Powdered Borax 5-10- 15c Blue Ribbon Paints 15c up Hard Oil ... pt. 25c Whiting lb5c Bath Tub Enamel 35c . -w. mmrA,LCLRGO PROMPTLY. REMEMBER. Wool Dress Goods and Silks Of these we show a superb stock, ranging between 50c and $1.75, with the!bie con centration on grades from 65c to $1.25. Wide fabrics sell'best this season 42 in. to 56 in. in wool goods and 27 in. to 36 In. silks. welldeSrHSbothJn wIte goods and colors, "are thartng a while Splnse 7 ey 001111)1116 tine appearance with great durability f-i?Pi6 ?ry??)dS' f "keeping QfrAa, Smallwares, Underwear Hosiery, and Gloves Embroideries and Laces. Uibbons. Neckwear. Handkerchiefs, Corsets and But terlcKlratterns. . Ladies' Suits. Skirts and Coat Slfi1 reaannable prices. Hui'ls from S3. 95 to $28. r Skirts, $1.95 to $10. Spring CoatS. $3.50 tG S12 f. Onr tvk nf Pmh,,;H..;. " TTrr.-TJ 6Tc to $2.90) shows great value. , rjien'o and Bovs' Suits and PurninhinA-n Fine Shoes of all kinds. Hat, und r.a t D. A and Rues up to oxu AxmlisteV Ru at H. REDW OOD A. ' Glean Weach means rjood time to you for yearo to come. " ' . y 111 a time piece lies in clean- llinocc 1. : The delicoLte parts doing indescibable work will soon wexr ; W. Ho iawki ris Son Jewelers & Expert Opticians Hendersonville, N. C. mall black pine; thence S. 23 d. E. 20 pales to a crooked sourrood;thftnce Ei 17 poles o a Spanish oak; thence 8 45 deg. E, 25 poles to a white pine; thence 8, 36 deg. E. 30 pote to a stake and pointers; thence S. 85 deg. E. 10 poles to a hickory; thence leaving the top of the ridge S. 25 deg. E. 18 poles to two small red oaks; thence H. 15 deg. Tf. 51 poles to the beginning containing 103 acres This 26th day of A pril 1907. - McD. Ray, Commissioner. made up in precisely . the same smare style as our finest hand-tailored Schloss Clothes of course, the fabrics arn't quite as good, but they are far better than nine of ten Suits you could pick up any where for $15, and really good enough for anyone. These are remarkable values and so are other offerings at $18, $20, $25 and up. We have all grados-you can suit yourself as to price, knowing, in every case, you'rer getting the most value your money can buy. Come in we have everything for fashionable Men's Spring wearing. Wilson's Mercantile Company jj. Ji. vit vi. o : 0 E. PLESS BOOK S STORJC. . g Henderson ville, N. C. 0 00000000000000000 o Clean ip Paint ip Polish up pettina evervthincr rAx? ft is the order of the day in 6 and span. . :. 0 Chalk and ammonia 1 t;c Insect Powder 10c cans and in bulk Furniture Polish, pt 25c Lustro Metal Polish 25c Crude Carb. Acid, pt 20c o o o o o QGHBOO -Ami- ' vvaiai' lirum $3 ,5 ' mlus' & CO.. Asheville, N. C. themselyes to ruin, destory their high finish and Perfect Fit when running in accumu lating dirt and rancid oil. It will cost you nothing to let us exam ine it.