- , THE 'NEW - FALL1 SUITS
OUR MR. PATTERSON
Has Just returned this week irom tte Northern markets' where he purchas
' " ed 115,000 stock of goods preparatory ,' to .'moving ' Into thfe handsome new , ,
building now being erected'for him on the cornerj of .Fourth avenue and Main; : .
street. Mr. Patterson had a large shipment of ready-to-wear goods express
ed as 'well as latest creations in patterned millinery.
The BALANCE OP THIS. MAMMOTH Stock is being received daily by ex-
press and freight
A most pleasing array lot new Fall Suits' await your approval hi our Keady-to:Wear, skon. We . feel
sure of your approval for. never have suits been so reserving of it. , . ' . , r
Now is the Time to Buy your Fall Suit and Coat,
This! is the home of thefainous Empress R. and B. and Stylart garments. - Grand display this week.
Suits and Coats for Mother, Sister and Grandmother Pick your choice early, . ; r . ,
$15.00, $18,007 $20.00 ( $25.00. : $27:50
The Best $20 Suit in Hendersonville. . Special Coat Sale Now On,
ESSES & SUITS
Dress'your children in simple substancial clothes ami you will find it a pay
ing proposition. School days are here. We handle oe of , the best lines of
boys' clothing on the market. Widow Jones Suits and others.
$10 Suits, 10 to 15 years, Special...... $7.50
$15 Suits, 12 to 16 years, long pants, Special $10.50
New Line ofWool and Mixed Sweaters
tine of Ready-made Girl's Dresses, Select now 49c, 59c
$1,23 to $7.00 I
-. . - . --; ; - i
' '. -
Your presence is earnestly desired to inspect? the greatest line of millinery
we have ever had the pleasure of showing . ;
Superb models and patterns whichi are now so much, the rage in all the
large cities. ' ;' '
SHOES - ETC ; EXTRA
You need not look elsewhere for shoes. We have just the last ana size you
' want and our footwear is not as high 'as some stores are selling for.
High Grade Shoes
$3 to $8
Ladies' High-Tdp Shoes . Children's School Shose
- - -. -
$2.50 to $8 $1 to $4
hi e r
NOTICE-Our Stores will be closed Monday and Tuesday, Sept. 17-18th on account of Jewish Holidays
V KO AD BUILDING UXDEli
DISCUSSION LAST TYEEK.
(Forest City Free Press.)
The proposition made by the state
highway commission to contribute
$16,000 toward putting in repair the
road from Cleveland county line to the
Henderson county line and to take
over and maintain same in future, pro
vided the county contribute a like
amount, was referred to the townships
through which the highway runsjby
the road convention at RutherfOTflftcsf
Wednesday. '. ' . -AM
The meeting was called to order by
Sol Gallert J. B. Freeman was elect
ed chairman and W. . Croker, secre
tary. The first move was made by
Mr. Gallert, who argued that the coun
ty as a whole should bear the expense
and not the townships. He was sup
ported by the chairman. Dr. L. B.
Mors and others. K. S. Tanner, Zeb
Jenkins and others favored the, town
ships handling the matter and the
fight was on.
The county commissioners - were
sent for and asked if they would issue
the bonds upon a petition qf a majority
of the taxpayers of the county. Mr.
Wilkins stated that he didn't want
anything to do.jvith a petition and the
other members indicated that it would
take a vote of the people to secure the
bonds. No county-wide election can
be held before next June and the pro
position to make the county shoulder
the debt was dropped and the township
proposition taken up
Messrs. Haynes, Jenkins. Sherrard,
Poole and others from Hig& Shoals
township were present and introduced
a resolution to change the road from
Colfax to High Shoals, arguing a bet
ter' farming and manufacturing sec
tion, a better grade, very little differ-
lence in mileage and connection with a
new and one of the best sand-clay
roads in Cleveland county. High
Shoals is the largest and wealthiest
township in the county and its entry
into the fight put life into the mteeting.
However, the location of the road was
left for the commissioners and the
highway commission to decide. . A
committee consisting of three men
from each township was appointed to
serve' with the commissioners in the
apportionment of the amounts ach
township is ,to vote.
The commissioners have mailed a
meeting of the committee to be held at
Rutherfordton next Tuesday at 2
o'clock, at which 'all necessary ar
rangements for calling an election will
be made;' and machinery for same put
UNCLE SAM LIKES TO
KNOW WHAT PAPERS SAY.
Washington, Sept. Uncle Sam is
one of the best customers the newspa
per clipping bureaus have. Nearly
every, branch of the Government ser
vice is a subscriber to one or more
clipping bureaus, and. in addition, the
newly created offices, such as the
Food! Administration. The Shipping
Board, Council or National . Defense
and the Provost Marshal-General sub
scribe to the leading dailies of the
country, from which they clip matter
pertaining to their particular depart
departments. Since the entry of the United States
into the great world war thousands of
columns ofmatter have been printed ixi
the newspapers, weeklies, agricultural
papers, trade papers, religious press,
as well as the magazines, about the ac
tivities of the various branches of the
From the time when the Selective
Draft law was first proposed and until
it was enacted by Congress, there was
voluminous comments on. the subject.
When the actual drawing took place
thousands of columns of newspaper
space were devoted to the matter, and
since then the numerous rulings of
Provost-Marshal Crowder have been
widely published. r All this matter has
peen carefully clipped and classified
under different headings, forming a
wonderful history of the Selective
Draft law. ,
Herbert Hoover's activities with the
food problem have likewise furnished
much copy for the newspapers, and
consequently the clipping bureaus
gained another good customer. Like
wise the Goethals-Denman controversy
about wooden ships was fully aired in
the newspapers, with the result that
thousands of clippings found their way
into the files of the Shipping Board.
Cabinet officers also like to keep in
touch with what the newspapers say
About their departmental activities.
and each one maintains a clipping
Come in and look them over Our store will be closed
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
.September l7ral SitSi ;
On Account of a Jewish Holiday
Anxious Mamas Are Due for Surprise.
Great Lakes. 111., Sept. Anxious
mothers are making a great deal of
work for officers at the Great Lakes
Naval Training Station, and many of
their .letters indicate that the writers
are going to have the surprise of their
livetf when "Jackie comes marchine
Saying she is fearful lest her "darl
ing boy be shot during his enlistment
in the navy, a mother in southern Illi
nois has writen Commandant William
A. Moffett for permission to accom
pany him to ward off danger.
Another mother in far off Texas has
written, suggesting that her son be
allowed to send his, soiled clothing to
a laundry. !
"I read in the papers that the sail
ors have to do their own washing,"
the letter stated, "and I want to ask
you to let my boy send his clothing
to a laundry. He never was accus
tomed to doing anything like that, and
I know it'll break his heart if he has
to now. He always was so proud" at
nome. - t ,
A commissioned officer, who has
distinguished himself as a diplomat on
foreign I assignments, is detailed to
handle this kind of correspondence, to
mollify and comfort mothers who fall
to understand just what the navy Is
doing for boys who before , enlisting
were "tied to their apron strings.'
High School Girls to Wear Uniforms.
Waukegan, 1 11., Sept. Plain dress
ing and high thinking will be the rule
in the high schools this, year in "Wau-,
kegan. It .has been decreed that girls',
attending the public high schools must"
wear a uniform or middy blouse, and
white cotton skirt of blue woolen skirt,
according to the season. -
The idea is to encourage girls from
the poorer homes to attend school, to
minimize snobbery -and to concentrate
the minds of the girls upon their
studies rather i . than upon rivalry in
dress. . ' ' .. : . y ,
vWAXTED TO BUY A used sectional
book case. Must be in good condi
tion. Address P. O. Box 61&, Hen
dersonville, N. C. . 9-13-tfc
In her newest" Artcxaft , picture.
The Pride of the Clan," ..now beln
shown at the Vista theatre, Mary Pick
ford has the novelty of having her
brother-in-law as a stake lover. In
other words, jthe popular Matt Moore,
brother of the equally popular Uwen
Moore, the husband of Mary Picklord
has this part to play. The story is
Scotch and notwithstanding the fact
that he is Irish and proud of it Mr.
Moore makes In the picture, just the
lad to win. the heart of a bonny lassie.
For all that, Mary Pickford is Irish.
too. but she is a wonderfully charming
scotcn lass in "me Pride of the Clan '
and in kilts she never presented a
more engaging picture of her loveiy
vista theatre. Friday. Sept. 14.
Open 2 p. m. -
. FhBathca Class "Zeeting.
The Philathea class of the First
Baptist church held its monthly busi
ness meeting at the home of Miss Evah
Blythe on 4th avenue, west, Tuesday
evening. After the business transac
tions a social hour was enjoyed and -e--.
freshments were erved. During the
evening Miss Blythe fave her guests a.
rare musical teat by playing in her
Inimitable way several masterpieces
both '' on the violin and on the piaa?.
Miss Blythe. who teaches in the iNevr
n ncriariH I'ntiiaPTvarnrv ni music, vyw
leave sooli for Boston, Mass.
e - -
Morse ShreveJwho-Is well known
tiara haa 9foo'ntMl f nnsition as aSSlSl"
ant chemist in a rubber tire manufac-
turing concern In St. Josepn, micu.
1 TV "1
The Sweetest Story Ever Screened
7U STT A
V ILbJt. D i
Open 2:00 p. m.
-, SATURDAY. SEPT. 1 5th
' .,- . S .--.- . '
"Happiness" vith Enid Bennitt
ComingDouglass Fairbanks id' " Wild 6 Woolly
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