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FVCWWGA DECEMBER 8, 1922.
HICKORY DAILY RECORD PAGE FIVE ! inijf.!fr PIiniOTM AO PAir nurnimn i , . ' . . vv. - G Large Fancy Brazil Nu ts 1 9 cfcs. nound Whiter & Martin m 01 BUTTER KfSSFS T9C LB. t a a s g a n g a a a n peanut Butter Kisses rt IK ,' pound. Special for 9C ;-Muulay, SVanut liut- Christmas Candies Saturday 10i Ppf pound. Assorted can- Brazil Nuts "Nigger Toes" Honey Bargain - Bake a Cake Raisins.. Cui rents, 'Figs," Dates, Citron, Oranges, Leium Peels, Almonds, Walnuts, Spites, But ter, Obelisk Flour, Sugar and all ingredients. B&Uc a i''ruit Catie Now. Obelisk Flour . Best Flour Milled. Insures sure; baking. Try a bag. . . Pillsbury's Buckwheat Flour self-rising. None better try a package. Seeded Raisins Special sale Saturday 1 A pound. Also Seedless AUC 10 pound can for $2.25 per pound Saturday. Ex- tui quality. Buy all you Best honey you have ever tast ed. Try it with hot cakes. Pur a Georgia honey. raisins per pound Buy Saturday. . -a. v. (1CW fplir pound Saturday 19c t'i want for Christmas. STONE'S RICH FIT CKE. BEST M CHEAPEST, BUY NOW "Sells For Less Profit" PURE HONEY BUCK WHEAT FLOUR, MOUNTAIN AND SELF-RISING FLOUR a -' . 1 1 i ! "GRIZZLY" SMITH. WII.SOTV WALKS 1 ' , : 'GRIZZLY" SMITH. AOVANU l SALtS SATURDAY I 1 mm- t-j thy rartic. holding the lucky numbers, five-pound and one three ' pound box of chocolates on December the 23rd at six Rules cf Contest t , t'ii'ty c?nt purchase a ticket will be given and tho ,; . i.,.; rhi- n.unbers correspond:!? to the r.umbers inside Thi-s v. iii sea r-ii '!" t this c!. ..el in shmv case at our store, will receive tho candy. i.mk a nice gift for anyone so it will pay you to vur (jhi'Mmas trading with us and get the chances u will iv- pleased ta serve you for your Christ- luts, Etc. V loose a Don Next to White's Barber Shop C L. "Grizzly" Smith, Roy Scout fnstnictor In camping, hiking and na ture study, has had a notable career as hunter, trapper, miner, lumberjack and prospector. From 1873, when he was seventeen years of age, to 1907 he spent a part of each year in- the open, covering territory from southern California to the Canadian Rockies. During that time he canoed practically every stream in that territory large enough to 11 oat a craft of any kind. During numerous hunting expedi tions "Grizzly" Smith has killed more than 100 black bears, nearly that many mountain lions and 32 grizzly bears. I I "GRIZZLY" SMITH. 'mm 1 1 5 " --r-v -vv"--. g3 He has been In all the states except Eg Maine. He secured some valuable ISSJ lirst-hand information on the wild life of Florida which he relates in nature E study stories for Boys' Life, the jjgjj official magazine of the Boy Scouts of America. He - has contributed fre gjj quently t Field and Stream, Rod 38 an ' Gun, New York Sunday World, fcit Recreation and, In the Op"en. &wj His work in connection with the Boy Scouts has taken him on lecture tours Igj Into practically all -the large cities of gjj the East, where he has addressed ggj pror.oinent clubs and organizations in jtid terested In outdoor sports and recrea fcl tionu K9 ' He will lecture here Tuesday night under the auspices of the Hickory Boy Scouts. olitnoisd TizneK-iuatch. "A realization that a "mind so clear ind so active mw.it force him into the arena somehow is what makes, the word that Woodrow Wilson is walking out the biggest news in Wash ington today." Thus a correspondent concludes ar account of the former President's re- :ent cmeigence as an unassisted uede strain in the streets about his vvash- irigton residence. Those who have encountered Mr. Wilson on the street a"Tce that he walks with "a reai stiide", that there is the glow of re- 'ming heplth on his fac.?, from which the lines of long, suffering have al most disappeared. A walking cane is his only extraneous sup)ori on tn-ese waHiinsr excursions. This is bio- news in Washing'ton. !t is big news throughout the country. Woodrow Wilson's rc-covcry of even moderately good health is a mattei f more than sentimental importance, though consideration of ati'ection ' aim este-cir. wordtl he tiirite enough to-aus wide popular repoicing over the fav orable issue of his brave fight against di al ility. Bat the 'Wilson who is regaining some measure of his old strength r.n.l bodily alertness is a war rior whose pulse to use one of his own recent expressions has' been quickened bv the prospect of battle. It is this fact that 'gives to Ids physi cal improvement so "Teat an element of interest at the national caoital ana in every other part of the country. There has been no imoairment of his intellectual powers, no abatement of his absorbing interest in national af fairs, no real severing, of his contacts. Brought back to health he would, be I drawn into the political arena as itt ! c-vitably as the. rising- of the sun. And the evcntfuln.es s of that return, from the viewpoint of his party and the nation, will nowhere be Questioned; OVER LAND AND SEA S3 m m m The Westindiouse "Cozy Glow" Weighs But a. Few Pounds It can be easily carried anywhere in the home and attaches to any conven ience outlet or standard socket. The simple dignified lines of design, the dull black enamel finish with contrast ing burnished copper reflector, har monize with any setting. It's sate-the finest of lace curtains falling across the Wards would not become ignited. A Ions cord, eleven feet in length is sup 1 Plied with each Cozy Glow. "It's a Westinghouse-" that's your guarantee of satisfaction and service. P 9.0 i Public rice Qumen Utilities Co. phone 148 Hickory, N. C. CS9 S3 m Si m a si u a a a a a a a S3 a E3 E3 a w m & R9 E9 a a a a a is D a a a a a a a a a p 13 a a p p p a a p p p p R P P P P p p p tsi EH STREET BONDS WERE SOLD YESTERDAY The sale of $225,000 5 V per cent street improvement bonds of the city of Lenoir was held yesterday afternoon at which time half a dozen or more companies field. The bid was awarded to A. T. Bell & Co., of Toledo, Ohio, who paid a premium of $475. The sec ond highest bidder was the Caldwell Comnany, of Nashville. Tenn., who bid $450. Lenoir News Topic. It is a subject of much interest to us to study the manners and customs of our people. We love to go back to the country from which they came and see them in their home life. They, like their descendants, passed through many daily struggles and trials. The thoughts and feeling of our forefath ers will be entertaining and instruc tive to us. Some of us are descendants of the early Pennsylvania Germans. Lst us take a look at their daily life and see them when they leave the old world for the new. It is entertain ing to us to see them when they tra vel in their wagons. Many of them lived in the upper Rhine country of Europe. They reached the Rhine river in wag ons. The father of a family would put his family and his goods in a wagon and travel to the Rhine where he would travel do g;n the Rhine in boat and go to Holland and from there to Eng land. After remaining in England a short time he vould cross the ocean and come to America. The most of our ancestors in the upper Rhine country were farm ers. They had cattle and good milk cows. They knew how to dry beef and how to make cheese and butter. When they left their homes for the new world thev nut in their wagons dried beef. cheese and butter, and provisions of FAIR GROVE AND M ARVIN "Giving Thanks always for'all things : other kind. They also loaded their wa in God and the Father in the name of gons with garden speds, agricultural our Lord Jesus' Christ" is to be the implements, linen, bedding, table goods text Sunday at Fair Grove in the morning and at Marvin in the after- powder, lead, furniture, earthenware. TIipv brnno-ht some money with noon. If vou think you have a great: them to the new world and used deal to be thankful for, come; if not the money in buying seeds, salt, hoi ses, swine ana iowis -A we sbT exams CZrTZ I'iiA' ft MONDAY rJc ' a ' - " -:"p y' be sure o come J. R. WALKER, Pastor. J. H. SHUFORD. Heauty Urges Physical Culture m iaHevvfHi;'.t . L,...i( A , 4;-,; L1 Australia' b-iuv inn-en, I-lrs. suzanne jsennew, voxea mo uuiv Of Melbourne's daughters 'from a field of 1000 rivals, is now in tliis country preaching the gospel of physical culture as an aid to beauty. '. . 5Ctv.'- AMBTlOM OM WISH AMD SUPS SU0CW5! Scwoou WOULDN'T BF S8AD To "EMMINATIOMS- i - 7 ii i iiihj mf , i ii 1 . r:r-xi v. PoP, NUEN3 PEOPLE' (SO T MEAN EN Do TUEY SET To BE AN6EL5" 1216MT AWAY 013 Do TUEY mafTa Pass a, lot op Old examinations? C T Fifty rartv r or rroff ress The big obviouseneed of this country today is psychological-the disposition to go ahead. We have here a vast ability to produce, and a vast ability to con sume the products of industry. Potentially, Supply and Demand are pretty well matched. The main trouble is that people don't demand enough things to justify in dustry in doing its utmost to produce. .The result is that a great amount of energy is being spent on trying to get a lion's share of the existing demand, and not enough is spent on trying to create, the demand so there will be enough to keep everybody fousy supplying it. This brings about a period of keen competition. It means that everybody must work harder and accept less in-order -to overcome the sales resistance of a cur tailed demand. I ; : . :. - Demand, is largely a created thing; The actual needs of humanity are only a fraction of the general de mand. It is always a simple matter to get along with less than one would like to have. When the public gets a streak of economy it curtails the demand for everything that is produced. Advertising is a prime mover in creating busi ness. It rouses people out of lethargy, makes them want to live more fully, and to possess the means of living more comfortably 'and more-enjoy ably. , When sales are hard to get, then most people who have things for sale increase their efforts to sell. The harder they try to sell, the harder their competi tors try to sell. But no amount of selling effort in the usual sense of the word can create demand; it .can only take advantage of the demand that has been other wise created. ' v Advertising and Selling ought to be considered as -"fifty-f if ty" in importance. Advertising creates the consumer demand Selling connects this demand with the supply. Each neds the other to make its work com plete. .. Published by the Hickory Daily Record, in co-operation With The American Association of Advertising Agencies. 3