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The BookStom : '
i'f "" ... - , ,y , jjV.- 3 s-y - ' V OP HENDERSON VILLE Carries all the county school ;books, office supplies, stationary of allkinds -1 LATEST BOOKS AND MAGAZINES . SCENIC POST CARDS, SPORTING GOODS, BRASS AND CUT GLASS You will find it profitable to visit THE STORE and see for yourself the Picture Mouldings, and have your tJruiming done. ; :Do not 'forget that CHRISTMAS is near ' k hand and watch fot the BOOK STORE Advertisemnts. ' , . r . .11- uo not rorget tne piace TT ti T V wn hers Book Store t - w 2 doors above Hotel Gates Phone 86 1 0 ROLL MATTINGS Colors? - White and Green, White w ce itigs W e have a new Range for CHEAP---$37 SO WE SHOW MATTINGS in greater variety than any other house In the country, as we have re- celved an especial. line of these . ; . COOL AND CLEAN floor coverings. They make the most tasty and elegant display ever made in this city, and will make a low priced, yet rich addition toany room in the house. Sliepherd's Furiiiture Store. OPPOSITE HOTEL GATES. '' :! . . " . : V-.--".: ' '.. . ' Healthy, Jvf arm , Floors CMldren Make Happy Homes There is no better way for you to avoid worry and expense han by insuring your children's health. : v Warm floors in the home, which is the children's play house in winter, are assured wnen using Cole's Original Hot -; Blast Heater. ' The steel base and Jjody construction allows the heat to be jradiated to the floor keeping it warm during the coldest weather. -. Cols Original Hot Blast Heater r The Cleanest Easiest to Caro For i Burns Soft Coal, Lignite, Hard Coal, Crushed Coke,' .Wood aod Cobs. ., -''1. ' ( Users of coal must remember that the ordinary heater is . ", a big care to operate. That its smoke and ashes entail dust ing, curtain washing.and carpet sweeping. Triink then of the ; case of operation ana the cleanliness of Cole's Hot Blast. I Cole's Hot Blast has a guaranteed smoke-proof feed door . open the feed door and the current of air draws the smoke directly across the top of stove o the stove pipe away ! from the opening. Contrast this simple, cleanly feed with the side door in an ordinary heater. The side door used on other v stoves permits escape of dirty smoke, unpleasant gas and , cccumulated soot drops from it. If you overfill a side door stove, coal falls to the 'floor. And pote this, you cannot I inake a side door heater air-tight an everlasting "advantage - In favor of Cole's Hot Blast- which is air-tight and guaranteed to remain so always. I " , ' ' '. V1--' . ;) No fires to build the fire is. never out in this remarJcaDle beater from fall until taken down in the spring." : , Better select one today surely it is the heater you need - to Defeat id Conference In NeTr-Tork Wilson. Macon News'. ; Conferences ' between wealthy New York ' Democrats and men who . aro likely to be prominent factors in the selection, of delegates toj the Demo-, cratic : national convention have been held in New York city recently, an nounced Norman E. Mack the Demo cratic national chairman. . . r "These conferences' the New York Herald reports, "are f or the' purpose of uniting on a presidential candidate tor oppose Gov Woodrow. Wilson, . "It was conceded on all sides that at pres? ent Gov. Wilson was in the -lead and that the most work was being' done' for him. : James Smith, once United States senator from New .Jersey, Jt is said, favors Representauye Champ Clark, while others of the conservative leaders believe it would be advisable to' concentrate upon Representative Uuderwood, Is view of thefact. thau Joseph W, Fo-lM once governor of Mis souri, is a candidate." s It 4b the ojd story of the bipartisn machine In New York seeking for the most available somebody 'or nobody to . defeat the .tribune of the people the man who stands nearest the masses an dwho most ' estlmately represnts their interests The financial and dominating politi cal . elements In New York don't car much what party name the successful candidate for president bears as long as they name the man' and feel as sured that he is in touch , with their influence and Interests. - ' But they must have read the band- writing on the wall for 1912 if they are reduced to the necessity of seek ing such material as Clark, Under-1 wood and Folk to escape from the menace of Woodrow Wilson. For de spite any blandishments they might put forth belieye the government could be safely trusted in the hands of either of these men. v But It becomes more, evident every day that the star of Woodrow Wilson is in the ascendant and that he will be the, choice of both the Democrats and the country in 1912." . ' i WARS THAT WILL COME. Forecast of Troubless Times to Follow Turco-Itallan Outbreak. . The quarrel that so suddenly broke: out a week or two ago between Tur key and Italy came as no surprise to any one who has made, a study of the affairs of nations. It 'was simply a case of long-continued 111 feeling com ing to a head. For years past Italy and Turkey have been steadily rub bing one another the wrong way ij northern Africa. ' It was the same between France and Germany recently. Not a diplomat in Europe but knew, that those two great countries would sooner or later try to pay off old scores. There is no love lost between Franca and Germany. France can never forget how, 40t years ago, Germany caught her disorganized and unprepared, and compelled ber to hand over an indemnity of 200,t)00 pounds, besides two of her best pro vinces Those provinces Alsace and Lorraine have: been a. thorn in the side of Germany ever since. Nations have their feelings just like individuals. The Kaiser would get no welcome if he were imprudent. enough to visit Paris. i.The. memory of the days when Parts was In German hands is too great and bitter. Sooner or lat-. er the air will be cleared- by war! Austria is in for troubluos 'times, when its aged emperor dies. - Nothing is more likely than war with italy or Germany perhaps with both. Stu dents of international politics declare that Austria-Hungary will fiy into bits when the tight grip of Frances ;Joseph ?3 relaxed- Twenty millions of its in habitants are German by blood and speech, and sympathy and I'ermany naturally turns a greedy eye toward them. The southwest corner is as Kalian as Italy itself, and Italy has old scores to pay. Over 3,000,000 in the southeast are of Servian bloodf. It is not at ajl improbable that within ten years Austria-Hungary (if not dis membered peacefully, 'will be the cock pit of a big European war. Sooner or later, too, say most, peo- Lple, war between ourselves and Ger mans win Cmci. Germany was a late strateY in the race for colonies, and wanta" a -.better outlet for her growing ( population and commerce than the few jungles and barren de setts that are all she possesses a-broad- Brittian has taken her pick and Germany considers herself un fairly, elbowed " out of things. The friction that led recently to the separation of the hitherto point kingdoms " of Norway and Sweden is not dead yet, and might, easily end in war, but for two things'. They are not strong enough to fight if the great powers disapprove of their fight ing and Russia is .very close and very readyvfor fresh territory. Peru and Chile have reached such a point of prosperity that the ill-will which exists between them, is a very serious matter. Their quarrel is about a boundary. It runs vaguely through dense jungles on. the slopes of the Andes, jungles unexplored as yet, but certainly ; of '.immense value in these rubber-growing dayst . :.Whatever war breaks . out in the west of Europe, poor 'Belgium will certainly be in it. Bigger nations will certainly use her territory as a short cut. .. '' ; vy" ' . ' ' . ; , ' -V ' Switzerland is luckier in that way. No thought of possible- wars need ever worry Switzerland.,, She - has no - sea coast and so has no navy. Her army she could easily do without. London Answers. -:;.;'; T -3 r J" "' " , ',; 1 . - ' , . ' , !'..; , ,; , " r :.: . . 3' ' - r . , - ' - J ' v - . - ' - ' " - ' ; - ' , , , - ' . y . . - - . ! . - N r i . - sh- . i -" "" mMB Emits A' iraMes jwewz sue Caracal Coats for Ladies MB Hi TJndeirselleirs. !: i mm Prisa 512.C3 end Upward th9 end Ctyla MA Mi 111 PARENTS, TEACHER, CHILDREN. upon" the public schools- and in en forcing discipline and faithful and conscientious performance : by the children of assigned school duties. Statistics snow that only 45 per cent, of the total ' school populatibr between the ages of 6 and 21 Is in daily attendance upon the : public schools; and only 63.7 per cent, of the total number of children enrolled in the public schools , attend daily dur ing the'sessi'ons of the schoj-Is. ; It is impossible for any teachVv however interesting he my nace th wprk of ( the echool, and . hwev-r, I'aitiif"! he may Le in the performance, of his duties- to secure reiarit" and puno tua' y of attend m ;3 or the faithf.il pvrfi rmance of-schooi duties especi ally of work assigned to be done out of school hours. without the hearty co-operation of parents at home. . r v ; Many parents do not realize that af ter a child ; begins to attend, school, going to school . should be and is Mb main business in life. .As childhood is the habiWorming and character- forming period of life, the manner In which he does" his school" work, and the business habits that he acquires in the ' performance of this main business of the foramitve period of his -life, "will determine 'the manner in which 1 he will perform the main work of his Jife in the world as a man, will fix- the business habits of his ilfe and be most potent in the shaping of hi-s. character. If he is allowed to "be irregular in his attendance upon , school, careless, slovenly and unsystematic in: the. per formance of his other) school duties, he will notu only be unsuccessful in his school business but he will almost certainly form and fix Imsiness 'habits that will doom him to failure in man hood in v exacting business ; world, where competition is growing sharp er every day. - he child that ' is allow ed to stayaway from school upon the slightest pretext of ' bad feeling, bad weather, or the placing of a day's pleasure before a day's duty at school, will almost Inevitably grow into a man or woman that will put pleasure before duty that '.will be frequently found absent from , his business and his post of duty upon' the slightest pretext, that ? will lack that grit and strength of character that will1 enable him to overcome obstacles and . to per form , unpleasant . duties for duty's sake. ' , ' v,;. '-"' '" In the name of the child, for his fu- making delicious home-baked foods M 'i-.:vlsfiiswfle?'- I ... ..... . . .. ' . - . l i v I ture welfare, therefore, I most earn- Superlntendent Joyner Urges Hearty estly appeal to every parent. to-co-op-' Co-OperatlOB Between Home and erste with the teacher of the child In .School. ' Tne ioiiowing from 'Hon.J . x. ; ance, I Dcvuiiug i cguiai auu yuuiuai oiicuu ftnrp. Tirnmnt an dfnfthfnl prompt an dfaithful perform- A nw nl 1 Jl i. 3 J. ;'.': Kansas Editor Indorse Clark, i Kansas City Journal.: ; . ; S; ; T At a diner of the Kansas Democrat- ic :. Editors -' . Association a-v nearty though informal indorsement of Champ Clark ' of r Missouri as- candidate,; for the - Presidency ' at the v next " general election waa given. - Five speakers- ad-; dressed ; the assembled - editors, and each one expressed himself as favoring At Least He can Tell the Tim , Ludlow, Alass Nov., 5. Because never spoke ra - profane word, tou a 'drop of lquor, smoked or cbej tobacco .anof neyer kissed a girl outj pfls: owi family. Howard V. 5j nett got a-gold watch on his 21st W day.4v The watch is to be paid fofl a Yiinfl Astflhlished by Charfef Clark; the fact that -he is a Western man and is in sympathy with, the Jews R itQ be used in encouraging P ing Advanced as recommendations. habits among young men of tnisj : 9jqins paw jooaduuo;g- joozdajt j oiiCatjjL ured jo jboo eaoenoo tre )d9sxa jdbj ui uopaaHB Sxxv paoa j9Aa S2tBdax psaa 49A9U XsX cation, sbould be read and studied by and cheerful obedience- to. reasonable every parent ' Mho has children in school or of schoo lage:- , ' . ' . I wish to make an earnest plea to yourreaders who are patrons of the public schools for the active co-operation ;of the home with the school, of the parent with the teacher, in secur ity r rrer, ,5,,,,, . rerrulir attendance requirements of properly. x;onstituted authority of : properly constituted au thority in childhood, in the formative neriol of life, for the. formation of habits and the "development , of that strength that alone can give any rea sonable -assurance;,, for success and service in manhood. v ''.: '"-'" -' . ." FARMER'S- SUPPLY CO.