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'j v . No uesswori- ' about "your money matters when ' you are a depositor here. , Your bills are "all paid by check. , Your check. , g vhen returned, becomesa receipt. , No trouble about change, no dispute about . payments, no ; question as to where your money has gone, or how much you have received. Your past book and the stubs of your check book always' tell the story. ".". BE ON THE SAFE SIDE AND OPEN AN ACCOUNT AT F. E. DUEFEE, President , X T: " E. TV. ETTBAJfK, Vice Pres C. E. BROOKS, Cashier if. i If-HE TF-AiTO HAVE A BANK ACCOUNT IS TO ; ' 1 ', . . . t ;., ' ' -v, -.r . . . ' , J :., v '. ' ' ' , ' : -' ' ' t-'. . . . . . Tie're mws be a beginning sometime. One doUar, will start Every dollar will help. ' C . . - This bank invites you. We pay U yer cw;rf;t 'tific lies of deposit if left three months or longer 'j X::- NEW SALE BOXES FOR RETS 4 ;-"- s-. i. Hank toll of S.OOO.OUO because of bad roads. That was the statement made the other day by Secretary Ellison, : of the Longview Chamber of Commerce, He. saidthat s last year" Texas farmers marketed approximately 8,000,000 tons bf products. It costs 43j. cents the toTi the1 mile to. reach the; markets in Texas, V and the : ayerage j distance hauled was only five miles. The aver age for, the. whole country , is only 23 cents. v :': ; . Jr. ':: -'V.. ' N "Now let us figure " out in dollars the" less of the Texas farmer, 'I says Mr. Ellison. "If the Texas farmers raised 8,000,000' tons of farm products and it costs " them 43 cents , the . ton the mile to reach the market,; and the average , distance . .hauled was five . miles, . and . if it only - costs 28- cents the v ton the ' mile . - on an - average throughout the . United:. States;- .therf the Texas farmers -did Jose 20 cents the ton-the mile on 8,000,000 tons of products " on every mile, they hauled their'goods."-.. v V' h.'-' y Thus,- the total loss on . one mile must be $1,600,000, but the average haul was five miles, sq it must be five times that amount, which is $8,000,000 annually that the; Texas .farmers lose on account of bad roads.- ; - i ; ! ; j v The total fire losses in Texas last year amounted to $4,000,000, and . the losses ' from bad roads amounted to twice that sum, - ' ' :' - Texas ; needs good roads badly doesf itnot?vYet we" in Virginia are in no position to throw -stones when it i . comes to bad, roaas. Kichmona ; Times-Dispatch. . ; m i Iriiir pi kmmMA - ( V '77 . Hocrs are riot cleanlv-rhok . : V 11 II ; Will Cure Cotton Stalks for Fed. . Among other , things being deeply considered by the farmers of . this im- ; r mediate section, where the feed crpp is - so terribly short this year; is the problem of feeding their cattle over the; winter. It is -'. well-known that cotton seed, cotton seed hulls and meal made of cotton products are eat en by cattle very freely and that they faten and thrive on the same. The question .is being asked, and with good reason, why the farmers of this section do not cut their fjbtton stalks and cure the leaves and stalks for feed. It is claimed that cattle will eat ' cured cotton stalks and leaves with - as much relish as they; do the other products, and there is . reason to believe that there is nourishment In them, Many of the- farmers will be fat is always under suspidon-and- V : . lard i nothing more: or less than hog fat : Cottolene as ai ftybg d shortening medium as far ahead ; of .butteror ld as the in advance of the bicycle, nr plprtrlri liprht nre.fp.rahle to oas. ' ' v - ' lCk)ttolem is a Vegetable shortening made from pui refined co cost 'a; little more : per pbimd tut you need to use only two-thirds as much. It is ; better and more economical. i ' - z 1'?. " r-fie"."ri through picking their cotton in an other week or ten. days,, and some are - preparing to mow -" down .their stalks and cure them for their cattle. The "recent rains ' have " caused the cotton to grow extra leaves and a splendid top, but too late to help the bolls. Mooreville Enterprise, ; v . The New Snrgery. ' ,: Senator i Luke Lea, of Tennessee, apropos of the operation for transfut 'slon of blooi that he so nobly under went in his ; wife's -'. oehalf said at a dinner in "Washington: i ; " "Latter-day surgery is a wonderful thing, and I'm sure you won't think me at all disrespectful if I. tell you a strange story about it. - ; :S':--J --i f- "I haver a friend named. Jasper, and meeting him the' other day, I, said : - :i. "Jasper; ' your v, lookv; . somehow, queer.", .. ' : " 'I expect it's my nose, said he: 'I fell . down a coal-ole and tore a big piece out of it.' ; - :. - 'Why, your nose seems all right, said I. . '.':; ?". X" o-;1 ... .. " 'Oh, : yes, said jasper, it looks all right.. The - surgeons, you know, grafted - a piece of W' arm onto it. But the shape, is changed, and besides J can't go to . the .ball games any more.' v:;: " : - v'" -'. ;: 'No? said I 'Why not? " 'Because," said 'Jasper, having a piece of my arm in my "nose, whenev er I. get excited: over, a good play, I start to . wave . it and that makes me so deuced conspicuous " imkff :- jx. xmMmmstJm:: Copjrleht 1909. 'bj E. Zimmerman Cos No. 23 The days of the month present no .rror to those; who, with sufficient, foresight ( hare started a bank-accou'nU ; For . regardless of the. day when an obligation falls due. they may mee t It with equanimity, so the morrow is always a day ox joy. ; : , J he isilioillii( HENDERSONVILLE, Nw C. v FctfrmxMaM Every dav we have inauiriesfmrn ouc-or-rown people ; wanting .tor buy Henderson county glands v .fV" Give us your price and -we will sell ' for you VantesIraTrust &.;Ban!dng Co. P-1 bi flerW g J r -ti,. -n - - fir xrr. ..ih:ii .... yLiira., . .. ik - iidiii! ( n i I Jill .111 !fii!! 0 ia - Mil iiSilille . . r . ' . .. Cole's Hot Blast Heater , maintains a continuous fire also a steady 1 even vHeat. It will hold fire from Saturday night until Monday morning (48 hours without attention. It willhold fire;over night with less coal than any other stove. . Open the drafts in the morning and the- rooms are quickly heated with the fuel put in the. night before. No other stove;. does this;-V.:;: ;v Burns Soft Coal, Slack, Siftings, Hard Coal or Lignite. One tpn of either kind fuel goes further and gives you more comfort than two tons, using any other kind or, make of stove. v -S-xX--x; - 'xx xx- 'i'l - Your attention is called to the : unparalleled statement made by the manufacturer of i V "For several years we have authorized our Agents to sell Cole's Original Hot Blast Weater on the guarantee:as iollows: ? ; v : rV -'xl.:Ux:S': ..r . "1 A saving of one-third in fuel over any lower draft stoO of the same "''i-i'- size, with soft coal, slack or lignite. ?y -XXXX: : v ; "2 That Cole's Hot" Blast will use less hard coal for heating a given ' ' space than any base burner made with the same size fire pot. x jl, "3 That the rooms can be heated from one to two hours each -morning with the soft coal or hard coal put in the stove the evening before ''4 That the stove will hold fire with soft coal from Saturday night "5 A,uniform heat day and night, with soft coal hard coal or lignite. x '6 That every stove , will remain absolutely air-tight as long as used. '7 That tha feed-door is and will remain smoke and dust-proof.- W1 - until Monday morning. o "All we ask is ttiat the stove . shall b& operated according to directions ' ; X--Xh and connected with a good flue. - v X-X---X--XX:---v".--. -X " -X) "(Signed) X X COLE MANUFACTURING CO., Not Inc."; ',;' iX : t X:uX: ." (Makers of the Original Patented Hot Blast Stove.) This remarkable suarant fr you if you contemplate buying a heating stove. " , - ' Years of use has proven that no heater at twice the price equals it for radiating heat,; for holding fire, requiring so; little attention, never giving trouble, and cuttings down your coal bill one-third to one-half;, A , 'Xs Come in and; examine Cole's ' Original Hot - Blast which is now imitated by nearly evqry other stove manufacturer. Price $12.00 and upward, according to size. V - No ClhCP Heafep :. NooslyX ha Good, IP LI mi Mill 7 -' Original Patented Features Hlalce It a Feel Saver.