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THURSDAY, MARCH 20, 1919.
FRFvru KROAP HUSTLER, HEyPERSOyVILLE, 3T. C. V .Jl ftitfa M: ft I TRADE MARK . The Cityf"3 J GOODRICH I I Ml M2e I . I Days Or Less 1 E " i J Meatless, Meatless, wheat- g Iss re days cf the past; but the thrift bornof them fc is with is to stay. ill I To demand the utmost for a dollar isne great les son the worhi haslearned. Along with oher davs cf less, it has cancelled days -j of less service. Service has alvays been the Goodrich fcneasure cf 8 the value cf tires; that is, m t Lli wnat a tire proves itselt worth you in service cn your car, and on the road. Yoa see prorpise cf service in the burly, full rcimded bodies of Goodrich Serv ice Value Tires; and their thicker SAFETY i.n.AT, extra wide to fcryify the side wall against rut grinding. You setulfillnient of prom ised jserx'ics value in dependability and ipiiity wherever you ft hem. d their ik take B "H m MX! k U etc m ti ivj m t-y-i-' Q U .,J w i b .. v; c h 5 iLot J r! r i II . I: ' iMIf -- VV hev no Steel plows, no mnmmmmi -t what save a mMmtmwmi tooth b 'pMm!M:j&&Mi? one of these here !iu i BSSSV i ,, there as days gff MirM Mil w no leather or har EVOLUTION OF THE FARMER. By Uncle Josh) Gather round the fireside you uns i" 1 RJl SfiTTSfirllinnr T tircint for you all, with the permission of the Editor of this here paper. Now I aint aiming ter sell you all some natent : medicine, some new tangled fertilizer nor some farm machinery. But I jest got something in my craw and hev got ter git it out. . No, Uncle Josh aint my real name and I ain't going ter tell you all my real name now cause this here is going ter be a sort of lecture and I, allowed as how some of you might no't lihe what I hev ler say and that bein the case, some of you all might decide to come. over ter my farm some dark night and tend ter me. But let your Uncle Josh tell you something. I aim ter write another one or two of these here lectures. I ain't much it writing. but you all can understand what I mean, and if any cf ycu don't exactly agree with what I hev ter say, then when I get done writing and saying I may let the Edi tor of this here paper tell you all my real name. Some of you may "know and agin some of you may not know that there was a time in this here world when man made his living only by hunting and fishing. He was satisfied ter hev just enough ter eat and a hut ter live in. He didn't care nothing about sav ing up anything fer his old age or fer his children after he had gone ter the. Great Beyond! He didn't know what money was, cause.he didn't need it. He got both his food and clothing from the game he limited. Man was scattered over the woods and prairies and did not live in villages or towns. He didn't need them, so he had no such thing as taxes to pay. He haC no schools or churches or public in stitutions ter support. He had no orrivernment or public officials ter keep up. Each man was a govern ment and a law unto himself. As long as there was plenty of wild game and fish, and until the earth became more densely populated this way or living was good enough. But there came a time when it was hard to find game and fish enough ter live on ana as the population grew and as man learnt more lie had ter find some otn er ways of getting a living so as he would hev plenty ter eat all the time. Some bright man saw that cows gave milk and reckoned that if it was good fer her calf it would be good rer him so he up and' caught one of then-, wild cows' and" tame'd" her and then fed and milked her. The calves from these here cows were used fer food. Now these here animals what he caught had ter be fed and if he want ed a tolerable amount of milk . thcy hadter be fed on something besides pasture so he had to ' start raising grain. That there was the beginning of the tribe of us what they now call Farmers, tillers of the soil. Them there first farmers sure must hev had a heep of trouble. They usee their cows ter work their farm with. They didn't hev any modern machin ery in them there days. Tney man t convenient cai- heep of time, no arrows. JNary a hey hv. And hen thy didn't nee faetories ter make good sets or name iiu ter them farmers. They hd ter v.se mt00 on their cattle and do th best j man has learnt more and more a lit tle at a time and so has the art ol farming been brought up from noth ing ter what it is t -day. Now don't You all think that we uns hev learnt all there is ter know yet. Some of us is pretty wise but there is a heep ter learn yet. Jest cause some of ycu all may once in a while raise 60 or 75 bushels of corn to the acre, that there don't allow you all ter point back and say that you are raising a heep sight more than them there beginners at the game of farming what only raised 2 or 3 bushels. There are lots of peo ple in this here "country of" ours what raised over 100 bushels ter an acre and some a heep more than that. And jest rause you all raise good crops by using fertilizer what costs you all five or ten dollars an acre don't think you hov the Tertilizer trust by the tail cause some other feller what knows a tetter kind and how ter use it gets his fer two or three dollars an acre and raises tetter crops than what you do. Now there was another wise man what said as how the world had ter either go farward or backwards and that it couldn't stand still. Now .we uns are the same way, and hev either got ter imnrove our farming methods or else gradually slip back ter them there primitive times. Now what do you all think about it? Do you all want ter go backwards and hev your children uneducated and hunting and fishing fer a living? Would you all like to go back ter using a forked limb of a tree fer a plow? How about it, it has got ter be either one or the other. Think it over and decide whether you all want ter continue ycur process of evolution towards a still better day, or gradually slip back little by little to the old ways. Say, I forgot ter tell you all what evolution meant, didn't I? Well it means the gradual changing and dev elopment of anything into something what is better. Over-. Foot HimmI ,NIhiai,es Soldi! red. The 16th Series has opened with a Rush, and is already the biggest Series ever had. HOW TO GET RICH they could for. harness.' :i plo Do you want to baa capitalist? It's easy. This is the definition of how capital is 'originally acquired, as fram ed by Hartley Withers in his authora tive textbook "Poverty and Waste:" "Capital is defined by economists as wealth' set aside to be used in produc tion. A certain amount of it is nec cessary before any industry can be gin its work; because industry implies making or growing something, an.x during the process of making or ..grow ing, those who are at work have to ne kept alive out of a store that has. been set aside beforehand to mat ena. Professor Walker's well known exam ple is that of a member of a savage tribe, living precariously on lisn caught from the nck? which ;Jt into tiie spri "whirh lavs ut -j store of dried fish, and keeping itself ali7C! thereon makes himself a canoe, o.nl thereafter can paddle on it out of the bnke which lie two or three miles tioni .shore, where in one day he cai get ss much fish as he could catch from air the rocks in a week. "His store of dried fish was his capi tal, which he reserved from consump tion and kept to live on while mak ing his canoe. Having done so, he has put his capital into a canoe and can let it out to his neighbors, taking payment from them in the form of part of their 'catclr, on which he can live, while he himself builds more canoes and sells them in exchange for ibor of, the rest of the .tribe. The point at. which he left off being a mere hand-to-mouth worker and consumer and became a capitalist, was when, j Uinty In the last ten years r t i i i i rlomes have been built hi through this Association. in force. Renresentine a Quarter of a Million Dollars. The maturity value of each share one costs you only 25c a week, little over six years, showing a net r x r - or over six per cent. lou save an teres t while vou save. bout a Hundred and Fifty and near Hendersonville Over 2500 shares are now value of over a s $100. To own t is matured in a non-taxable return are paid good inr This Seri still nes is let us explain D open. the plan to you. m an d Office: First Bank & Trust Company Phone No. 5 up ihiijiihia im.mm irrirrriifn they all used the forked lim of a tree and when they run into a r o.t or the . . .i v.VW VrV.o 111 root o. a ,rc.tiw . inBtead of eating all the fish he caught plow and they hed ter make . MTftd dried thwn ao in tkem there days tney t, might . k,pt.aliT. wail, he raise nothing J!carried out hi. :nM-blMin Ten- hut fer if they dia ,taex ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE Having qualified as administrator of the estr-li of M. Vauce, deceased, late of the County of Henderson anl State of NcrSTCaVolina, this U to no ify all persons having claims against he estate cf said I deceased to exhibit hem to the. undersignedTVt Fletcher, orth Carolina, on or betor3 tne day of February, 1920, or Vh:.-. notice will be pleads in bar of their re- eovery. All persons Dns""liideb ted to said estate wil please make immediate payment. This the 2 1th day of Feoniary, 1919. G. A. BHIGGS, Administrator of M. Vance, Deceased. ,-l-6t-c. Greatness. Greatness is the aggregation of mi nuteness : nor can its sublimity be felt truthfully byany mind unaccus tomed to the affectionate watching of wnat 13 least. ituskm. Canadian Money Orders. Canadian . money orders arc issued on blanks of ' various denominations, each with the amount of money for which the order is issued printed ori it. A lady living in Ontario, sending; a bunch of 30-cent money 'orders tot make up a remittance to a Boston firm apologizes thus: "I apologize for all these post oflice orders. It seems that the local postmaster got In a stock sii years ago, and the 30-cent orders wer0 the slowest to sell. He has no others on hand now" . " - L - X i. irom m ueiu I should reckon they dia t nev no Vasoni, not in Ihem thr day. ;Vey came along a couple of hiwrV vara Inter. Yep, them there was re treat dcT but eve-:-tl ing has t io a start sonewtiere, so that z v'fiwe iue ! or niA -tart and i lis Been i.cf.J uii t-"- j going ever sine Now some lolks what ha-3 lots jsi'na saiu .5'. "necessi;- i'. Ue uio U.cr of inventt 'Tixat there sure is ;rue And a the ye ; aua mii saw fi ccssity fer dilerent thitiKs in Hi 'ray of iripicvements he just and :n vented' li'.exn. As the race of v:-,t grew cider he learnt rrore and observed v.bat was-going-on y after growing e lanu -vr ixiau; hp riifin't set as tare. At every step of its prosress, sitys Walker again, capital follows one law. It aris6 solely out of sar- ing. ' Every man, woman and ebild an lay aside a part of the proeeds'of his litbor, beyond what is necessary for i.-is present maintenance, and thus start on the road to capital. The saf est and soundest way of putting aside your "dried fish" today lies in the pur chase of V.Tar Savings Stamps. Even the smallest sums can be put into Tr.Tift Stamps which grow. into; War Savings Stamps. Capital arises from Iriiirt, and so thrift means' future hap y.iness. . '; -iWi it niipnt l:o goo-.! fer his '' mi i catch fish and,sM-eud the, r&m io and Plow them und there was the beginning of the use of ;U 5 'Vd fertilizers ter raise crops witn. Setter the Printie! your stationery the better impression it will create. Moral: Have your print ing done here. ' It is pleasant to good looking a modesjt an outlay Theyowner. is to penliizLh comtort ana yyz heavy drain of know that car calls for so 4 so A - '-,:J- " in upkeep and repairs. not called upon imself for its otection oy a gasoline, oil Th The tire mileage MAXWELL & J gasoline consumption is unusually low s unusually high SON, Agents AGK n s. iMJ&hl dyms several years VI