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For Safety and Convenience 1 ir - :::..!;:: i ; : erjA' 4 -. . , . . . .3 . "zSP llmwii III1 $ & I ' " i lJl!i ':-:i:::H:.5.i: :;: I ; mmMm - - ill !41 i SfMipPilvW I'll wi ft? telWlifw .- tmnm i iiinii innriili.ltnii M 1 1 " " " 111 ,1 5 - ENGRAVED IN WOOD BY L0UI3 F. GRANT , Kirs cKb aiimCloilies - ALL-WOOL 100 PER CENT AND NO COMPROMISE NEVER in all clothesmaking historywere cotton-adulterated fabrics so numerous, never were pure-wool fabrics so rare . . . Yet in our Fall and Winter Kirschbaum suits there is no taint of cotton to steal away the lustrous, tailorable qualities which wool naturally possesses . If you want clothes of all-wool all-wool and nothing else look for the Kirschbaum label as your guide and guarantee - , - - - - $20, $25, and $30 We have an assortment of many A ( sizes and shapes Hendersonville Light & Power Company I GLAZENER An Ambition and a Record : THE nces tie South are identical with the needs ! ; of the Southern Raih73yi the growth and success of oac means J tne npDiuiiiine ci mc ouicr. . C t no favors ao epcdsl priTilccs not , zlzs The Southcra Railway accorded to others. . 1 I The ainbltioa of the Southern Railwny Company i9 to see that t "unity of intcrcit tha-i3-born of eo-operation between "c public and 3 the railroads to se-refected thtfalr andfrank policy iatije manage- ' ment of railroads which invites the. confidence of jrernniental , aeencics; to realize tha t iiberaliry of treatnient rh:ch v.iU enable id , to obtaiiilhe additional capital needed for the acquisition of bettct and cnlar?ed facilities incident to the deciaad for iaaeased nd better service ana naaiiy j To take it3 niche in the body politic: of the South alongside of other rreat industries, vrith ao more, but vith egual liberties, equal rights and equal opportunities. ' The Southern Serves the South." Or -Si "Woodsmen and Sawmill 3Ien Still JVeeded for Forest Uegiment. Chapel Hill. N. C, Oct. 27. The as sistant forester in charge of recruiting has announced that the first two bat talions of the 20th engineer (forest) j regiment are now practically recruited to full' strength. This does not mean that it will now be made difficult to enter this very attractive service. On the contrary, enlisting will go on as heretofore. Men familiar with the different branches of the work of log ging and running small portable saw mills, such as are found all over North Carolina are especially wanted. The Sate forester, Mr. J. S'. Holmes, says that he has received letters from a considerable number of men inquiring about conditions and some of them have already enlisted in this regiment, but North Carolinians have so far been slow to avail themselves of this oppor tunity of serving their country. There are many t'notinr.ds of voimsr rno thoroughly -familiar with, woods work and the handling of portable sawmills in thfs state, which is knowrn to have the largest number of such mills of any State in the Union, with the possi ble excention of Virginia, Speaking of the reluctance of com ing forward, which is perhaps charac teristic of us in the South, M. G. E. French of Statesville says: "It seems, to me, if a young man is looking out for his future welfare In the community in which he lives, that the first thing he would do would be to volunteer, and how strong healtbv young fellows of military age can feel anv rl to n1 WTirl vrg o a forced in, I don't understand; that is, if they attach large importance to their future, ,?s tho people in every commumtv in the TJnitel States will be vry certain to remember who were tbo vointeer soldiers, and who were v not. If I were of military age.. I would not. hositat a second about volunteer in ? n fjrt.. T would not feel that I could afford to do otherwise. It is always distressing to me to see a - strong vigorous voung man stay at home when another boy he grew up with has gone out to offer his life to help win the big fight, which means so much to us, and to every citizen of the Republic." aow is the time to enlist. Timber and firewood are badly needed by our armies at the front, and none know better how to get out ties, posts.lumber and firewood than the youth of North Carolina. Applications should be made without delay to the States For ester, Chapel Hill. N. C, or to the nearest recruiting station. HISTORY REPItES'ENTED IX LIBERTY BOSFIKE. Winston-Salem. Oct. 25. Among the historic places and incidents repre sented by the wood collected by Mrs. R. J. Reynolds and Mrs. Lindsay Pat terson and burned on the liberty bon fire Tuesday night are the following: Halifax, N. C, a part of the ' ruins of the house in which the constitution of North Carolina was written. Wadosboro, N. C, a piece of the can teen of Chaplain Williams Bennett, 1776. Quaker Meadowrs, N. C, piece of the council oak, with the inscription, "Council Oak chapter wants to do its bit toward a blaze sale df the liberty bonds." . Manteo, portion of trees from Fort Raleigh, and also remnant of Confed erate saddle. Mocksville, N. C. a piece of wood from the home of Daniel Beebe, on Bear Creek, attributary of the Yadkin river, Davie , county. Mantea. N. C, section of plank, forming part of ceiling of the house used as headquarters by the com mander of the feleral army on Roan oke Island, Dare county, N. C.,1862- 1865.. ' Halifax, N. C. part of the house r Wilie Jones, seized by Cornwallis, 1781. ' Morganton, N. C, pre-revolutionary house. Elizabethtown, N. C. famous "Tory the battle of Elizabethtown was fought. I Statesville, N. C. wood from Fort Dobbs. Red Springs, N. C, sticks of real North Carolina light wood, cut from the campus of Flora Macdnoald col lege. iLilC BUTTER PRICES SLASHER. Drops From 3 to 6 Cents a Pound in Chicago as Result of Government Action. storff was offering $50,000 if we would send any. Chicago Herald. Germany regrets, but -not as much as she is going to. Boston Transcript. What did Sweden think was being I sent to. Berlin ia her diplomatic core, the baseball scores? Boston Trans- Chicago, Oct. 26. The consumer be gan to realize the benefits of govern ment supervision of food sales 'today when the butter price was slashed three to six cents by the local food price committee. This was done in the face of predictions by retail gro cers that best grades of butter would sell at 55 to 58 cents a pound next week. The food committee, af,ter confer ring with a committee from the Chi cago butter and egg board, decided that forty-four to forty-nine and a half cents a pound is a fair price for cream ery extras in buak and forty-five to fifty five and one-half cents the right price for butter in cartoons. Retailors have been asking fifty to fifty-five cents a pound. The " butter and egg board commit tee agreed that a fair profit for the grocer would we two cents a pound, over the jobbers price on bulk butter and three and a half cents for cartons. The price committee also cut the cost of cornmeal 1-4 to 1-2 cent a pound with promises of a greater cut i cript. Maximilian Harden approves the kaiser's answer to the Pope. Max Is evidently getting tired of staying in jail so long and so often. Chicago Herald. According to some politicians. Sen ator LaFollette is getting . ready for the next presidential campaign, when his helmet will be in the ring. Bos ton Transcript. WAR SMILES. Most dangerous of .the kaiser's al lies in this country are those who pro test that they are not and act as if they were. Chicago Daily News. To sum up Germany's answer: "Give us a legal titled to what ha been seized by force, and we will abide by the law." Springfield Republican.. Bernstorff's allusion to a bribery fund may help Latin-American repub lics to fathom the motives of some o! the German defenders in their midst. Chicago Herald. . Times certainly change. " A Ger man commander now offers a reward for an American soldier dead or alive, and only a few months ago Von Bern- Our stock of Furm f ar the fall is ready ror you. Ghas. Rozzelle : ; ' END STOMACH TROUBLE, y GASES OR DYSPEPSIA "Pape's Dfapepeln" makes sick, sour, gassy stomachs surelyifeel fine in five minutes. If what you just ate is souring on your stomach or lies like a lump df lead, or you belch ga and eructate sour, undigested food, or have-a feeling of dizziness, heartburn, fullness, nausea, bad taste in mouth and stomach-headache, you can get relief in five minutes by neutralizing acidity. Put an end to euch stomach distress now by getting a large fifty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin from any drug store, q You Realize in five minutes how needless it is to suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia or any stom ach disorder caused by food fermentation due to excessive acid in stomach. Hot Tomato Bullion at Hunter's ITiarmacy. ; . 10-25-Stc How many pounds to a ton 2000 or 1500? HOW many pounds of real roughage are you getting to a ton? If you are buying old style hulls you are getting about 1500 pounds because they are. about one-fourth lint which has no food value. If you are buying TRAOC MARK cottonseed" U j j NU MLS UNTLESS you are getting 2000 full pounds because they are free from lint and are practically 100 percent roughage. Try them and see how much farther they go. Other Advantages Cost much less per ton than old style hulls. Allow better assimilation of other food. - No trash or dust. Sacked easy to handle. . They mix well with other forage. ! the best results and to develop the ensilage odor, tvet the halls hly twelve hours before feeding. It is easy to do this by Mr. W. C. Owens, Charlotte, N. C, feeds thirty cows. He considers Buckeye Hulls the ""t jeeu ana geis ine oest results. To secure JL 1 1 uuxniv Twelve naura ftftn-re tverfmcr ....11? . f f a . . ... ( (imil weiung mem aown night and morning for the next feeding, it &l atlJ lu"v this cannot be done, wet down at least thirty minutes. If you Presr 10 feed the hulls dry, use only holfzs much by bulk as of old style hulls. Book of Mixed Feeds Free Gives the right formula for every combination of feeds used ia the South, Tells how much to feed for maintenance, for milk, for fat tening, for work. Describes Buckeye Hulls and gives directions for using them properly. Send for your copy to the nearest mill. Dept. k The Buckeye Cotton Oil Co. Dept. z Atlanta Birmingham rtrmw.,t r tfh Memphis Jackeon - Augusta Charlotte Macon Selma IVhat the AIIIps' uoio wuflB, PranK Simnnrlc -nrT tonal writer, and author, has written - t. . . B . iur . jj arm ana Fireside, in which he eayst What so far has been the new les son of sea nnwor i v . r greatest, struggle df history? How far has tudi poncy Known. as Navalism justi nea itself in rn-nfHm- wv. ; i - "- "iiu me rival doctrine of Militarism? ; c-ven at the present moment it is possible to say unqualifiedly that naval poer has- achieved all that was ex pected it conlrt nnViioTT. ct , supplied the single decisive element in ine whole struggle. British sea . new er and it is not necessary. now to dis cuss the. relatival v v.. ti. . si rr, tiifi vat lue rrencn, navies w"",,,- far. as the water was concerned, first' days of the conflict, and vita battle, and now to these fleets been added that of our own coui vvitu me ueciaia-Liuix w. rpr. isolated nation so pave cu as me pea was cuuv-cmt .iier for the Baltic. First of all ;ier . cnant marine was swept uu :t -Tx j a. 1 rt5 AiClU vi iiiieriieu m neuiiax p"-1 miiiu. tile liliiL xlUte Ui iuc r-eV' riamDurg and Bremen. ,vzed; man sfanrrt r.iti fia. were V 1 " they i'ave been paralyzed ever sine by the. Ku5sian;the IteliaZ sr even Try a" Hustler Want Ad.