THE ASHE Vims CITIZEN, MONDAY, MAT 21, 1917.
THE ASHEVILLE CITIZEN
tubUsKed Every Morning
Stub citizen company
! 8 Government Street
Th Asheville Cltisea, T A WMk
The Sunday CHIsea, Every Sunday
V Carrier la Aah.vlll. and Suburb.
1 yr. In advanc.
I me. Id uvtnrt.
JJally A Buo..
teilv A Bua 1 VMk la advftitM.
Daily only, I year In advance....
Pally only, I mo. In advanea
Daily only, 1 weak In adveaoe
9y Mall In Unit ad Mats.
Hatly A Sun,, 1 yr. la advanoa
lally A Bun., t mo. la advance...,
Ielly only, 1 year In advanea ,
rally only. I ma. In advance
Banday only, I year In advance...,
Banday only, t mo. la advance...,
Mr. Dam roach declared Saturday
that the Asheville children's chorus.
despite the comparatively abort pe
riod of training, compared favorably
With the biff chorua of oMIdran which
has ajways been prominent feature
at Spartanburg's annual festival.
There war two hundred children of
the Ash evil Is publlo schools singing
at thin year! festival, and next year,
wa have been told, tba chorua will be
Increased to alz hundred voloea. In
that rant wa can be raaaonably aura
that an annual mualo festival for
Aeherllle will beoome aa aooonw
While oa thla subject It wtll not be
amlaa to touch again upon the ex
cellent work of the Moxart society's
chorua of 160 yolces at Saturday
night's concsrt Local mualo lovers.
whoa oplntona on matters of thla
sort are generally accepted, declared
that Mr. Crosby Adams had brought
his organisation to a high standard.
and deeerred great credit therefor.
Thla, The Cttlten Is more than willing
I Hie Scissors Route
Amerk-a at Work.
la the new drive of the Italian
army agalnat the Trieste defenses It
ia not difficult to see one of the very
first results of ths entrance of the
United cltatas Into the world war.
Poverty more than any other thing
has been holding back the Italian
armlet. It was essential, from the
Italian viewpoint, that Cadorna al
ways retain sufficient reserves of men
and supplies to Insnre the country
agalnat a audden and vicious assault
by the Austro-QrAmans such as over
Ho, for two years, Italy has been
compelled to husband her strength.
Lacking the means with which to se
cure equipment In quantities sufficient
to arm all her available men, she has
been forced to wage a much handi
Had Italy possessed ample means. I
her troops now would have been In
Trieste, In all probability. But the
credit of Italy was poor; the price of
Urea has been conclusive enough proof
of that The resources of the other
members of the triple entente, barely
sufficient, have had to be expended In
other nelda. Hence Italy, the poverty
? .- vi .-a vi. .r w. "O-lcken. has been under the gravest
1 M I " ' , dleadvantagee In proaecutlng her war
t o feel aura that the neODle of Asheville aa-alnst Austria.
wtll maintain the same attitude.
Notes and Comments
Colonel Roosevelt showed the right
I spirit when he publicly expressed
gratification over the announcement
(that General Pershing would head tn
first expedition to France. If th
colonel was disappointed he did not
And that reminds us that Colonel
Roosevelt may be far more danger
Lone- threatened coma at last." 0UB 'rom Political viewpoint. In the
Ming ureaienea come at last. , . .rtv. ,h. v. would have
ana me poor patronage wnicn ins been as a hero.
nannla nf aahavllla fc.v. njinrAaA I e e
. - . . . .... i iflBn i. ot.i j ivmuu w
league oaseoaii lor me isst tnree tnat th, .peculators will come to en
years hat resulted in the decision of I Joy a close personal acqualnunce
with Mr. Hoover, tne rooa controller,
j Monday, May 21, 1917.
Asheville And Baseball
this year's directors to make no fight
against being dropped out at the
wish of the four clubs that will re
main In the league for the balance or
for a part probacy for A part of
t Tear After rear the local public,
with remarkable persistency has al
lowed unselfish baseball enthusiasts
U lose money. And they lost It In or
der that Asheville might remain In
the North Carolina league. So that
the only conclusion to be reached la
. that Asheville does not want baseball.
And therefore should not have It
Of course, we Are not unmindful
of the fact that many things have
militated Against baseball thla year.
Primarily the league magnates made
a mistake when they started the sea
son la alx-club league ere the win
ter was scarcely over. Almost from
tne very Beginning casec-en games
here were witnessed with great per-
- sonal discomfort on Account of the
cold weather, And these conditions
doubtless had their effect la dampen
ing that enthusiasm which should be
apparent at the opening of the base.
tall season. , Then, too, whoever had
the making of the schedules In hand
for ill? did not give Asheville much
consideration, we recall that At the
first meeting of Asheville people in
te restea in damdam aeia tnis year
particular Attention was called to the
unfavorable Arrangement of the
schedules, and It was pointed out that
under the best conditions of patron
Age the Asheville club would do well
if It broke evea at the end of the
But All this is beside the question
la View of the fact that the directors
of the Asheville baseball club were
convinced that four clubs of the North
Carolina league deemed It essential to
their exlatenoe to have Asheville out
of the league, In view of what they
term her "Isolated position," and the
heavy expense which the trips to and
from Asheville Involved tor the clubs
in the middle and eastern sections of
: the state. The Asheville directors, al
though they knew that by remaining
ia the North Carolina league they
would lose still more money than they
have lost, were willing to "stick It
out," but they were conscious that by
SO doing the entire league would have
to suspend before, the end of the sea
eon. Hence they raised no objection
when trie majority of club's voted to
drop Asheville overboard and The
Citizen believes that the decision of
President Hill was a wise one.
f In any event, the outlook for base
ball in North Carolina was none too
encouraging In view of Governor
Blckett's announced opposition to the
continuance of professional baseball
While the country Is at war. Whether
the governor was right or wrong mat
ters little, In view of the fact that his
.Utterances, officially delivered, will
liave great weight In many quarters.
Amateur gardeners should take new
heart In the announcement that the
municipal authorities will turn on
'free water" for the home gardens.
Asheville has again demonstrated
that her people appreciate and will
patronise high class musical attrac
This Date in History j
1107 Dantzlg. East Prussia, su:
rendered to the French, witn
garrison of 1,000.
IS SO iLeopoId of Saxe-Ceburg, de
clined the throne of Greece.
IS 4 Maria Edgeworth. famous
authoress, died, aged eighty-
1851 'First discovery of gold In Aus
IS 8 First express train between
New York and Buffalo.
18T1 French government troops on
tered Paris; nine weeks' siege
of the Communists In posses
sion of the capital.
1174 Marriage of Nell Grant,
daughter of President Q rant.
at the white house, to Algernon
Sartorii of England.
ltTI Alann W. Curtlsa. world'
famous American aviator, born
at Hammondsoort N. Y.
1 IS -King Humbert of Italy, visited
the kaiser in Benin.
1105 Strike riots In Chicago.
1911 Madero. leader" of the '.n
' surgsnta, signed a peace pact
with the Mexican government
. at El Paso.
1811 The French army, under Oen
era! Lyautey (who recently
resigned as minister of war),
captured Fes, Morocco.
1I1Z The Massachusetts legislature
Adopted the constitutional
.amendment for the direct vote
for senators, the first legisla
ture to do so.
U14 The Hamburg-Anxrlean Vad-
erland arrived at New York on
Its first voyage across the At
lantic THE3 WAR:
1915 Great attack by the Turkish
forces against British colonial
forces, Australians and New
Zealanders, repulsed, with ter
rible losses on both sides.
1918 French recover Haudromont
quarries, east of Meuse,
Verdun; severe assaults by the
Germans on Le Mort Homme
and Hill 804, west of Meuse,
made no gains; battles mark
first day of third month of
glgantlo battle, which began
February tl, 1918.
Germans launch great attack
on British trenches at Vlmy
Mabel Taliaferro, widely known
actress and movie star, Is twenty-nine
years old today. Miss Taliaferro ap
peared on the stage as a child of
three. In spite of her name, a famous
southern one pronounced, by the
way, Tolliver Miss Taliaferro is a
native of New Tork. Edith Taliaferro,
also a favorite of the American stage.
is her sister. Both sisters have besn
for the past decade oustandlng figures
of the American theatrical world.
Miss Mabel has scored successes in
Shore Acres," "Children of the
Ghetto," "Mrs. Wlggs of the Cabbage
Patch, "In tne Bishop's Carriage,"
"Polly of the Circus" (written for
her); "You Never Can Tell,"
Springtime, and various other wide
ly known productions in which she
has toured in the United States. Con-
Lack of space yesterday prevented ada and Australia. Of late she has still
Now, with the money of the United
States pledged to make good the ex
penses of the allies, Italy can feel
certain of getting more supplies than
ever- before. With this prospect.
General Cadorna la able to devote
more of his present resources of mu
nitions to offensive work, confident
that, by the time they are becoming
exhausted, a new supply will be com
ing from America.
That Is the first effect of America'!
participation in the war on the ma
Reinforcements From the East
That the Germans have been mov
ing troops from the eastern fronts
to suppget their hard pressed forces
In the west has been generally pre
dicated since the oomlng of the spring
thaw barred the martial way to Pat
rograd and left open only the under
ground channels of Zlmmermaon di
plomacy. With Russia temporarily
paralysed, the logic of events dic
tated the shifting of strategic re-
The encouraging feature is that
with the addition of these new and
comparatively fresh troops, Hlnden-
burg In the west has barely been
able to stay the Anglo-French offen
sive momentarily. Beaten back at
some points, the French and British
continue to charge, and charge hard.
Their gains have been slower than
at the beginning of their offensive, as
was but natural, but they nowhere
tlve signs of exhaustion.
it is entirely possible mat tne east
ern reinforcements may compel the
abandonment by the allies of hope
for an immediate decision, but the
course 6f events Is sufficient to prove
that the British and French, even If
their onward march be checked, will
be able to hold their ground until the
Amerlcad armies can, be put In the
field to turn the scale. That Hlnden-
burg's men with then new reinforce
ments are hard put to It to check the
allies Is an added incentive to Amer
ican! to throw their every energy into
the fight now. To win the war by the
side of our French and British allies.
to win it In Europe, will make It for
ever unnecessary for u to win it
alone and on American soil. 1 The
power that the French and British
have shown In their recent drive Is
proof that we will have a chnce
to win the war In Europe. If we do
not, on our own heads will be the
One upon a time Zktgar was alt
ting on the back ataoa. It was warm
and Edgar was wondering what he
couia ao to amuae himself, when all
at onoe he heard a faint twitter and
as he looked up, he saw a robin hang
ing from the wire elothaallne In the
yara. in soma i tha robin had
caught Its wing in the wire and It
eouldn't get away. JUgar ran and
triad to gat the bird free but when he
did he found that Its wing was badly
hurt He took It Into the house and
nxed It up In A anllnt and then Dut
the bird la a box.
After It had baeama a little uaad to
tne place he fed It some warm milk.
oovered It up carefully so It couldn't
get out and left H until he was ready
to go to bed. Then he fed It again
ana left It for the night In the morn.
Ing Bdgar found It was getting along
very nicely. He fed It bandaged the
wing again And left It In a few days
the robin was Able to use the wing
and In a lltUe while longer could fly
bout as well as ever. It had be
come quite tame while Its foot was
mending aad would eat out of Edgar's
nana and follow him about
After It was well enough to fly Ed
gar opened the door and the robin
flew out and on the limb of a tree
where It began to sing Juit as though
It was telling the other birds how
kind Edgar had been. Each morn
ing Edgar found the robin on the
wlndowslll ready for Its breakfast
and all of that summer Edgar fed
nis pet and watched the robin and its
mate build a nest In the apple tree In
When three little robins came Mr.
Robin acted very Important and
would sit on the wlndowslll and cock
hie bead And torn It from side to
side as much as to say: "See my
little robins." He would fly to the
window, get his crumbs, fly tack to
the nest and give them to the little
ones, then fly back for more, ana
soon the little robins were fat and
Then the mother robin thought It
was time to teach them to fly ao she
gently pushed each one In turn out
of the nest and told them to stretcn
their wlnge and fly. In a few weeks
the birds had all flown away and the
nest was empty.
The next spring when Edgar saw
the first robin he said to his mother:
"I wonder where my robin Is?" The
next morning, however, when he
came down to breakfast there on the
wlndowslll was a robin. Edgar rush
ed to open the window and there was
his pet or last year singing mm a
welcome. Eklgar knew It was his
robin for the wing had a small lump
on It where the wing had been hurt
and then healed.
YE BAULADE OF YE BACKYARD
The Children's Chorus
JThe Citizen from dwelling upon the
merit of the school children's chorus.
Which added so materially to the en-
joyment of the afternoon concert at
the Damrosch music festival Saturday,
but it is not too late now to express
our warm commendation of the
Children's work. Their success on
this occasion gives rise to the hope
that the treat which they afforded to
music lovers of Asheville was only a
ample of others to come. As re
cently stated In these columns Mr.
Willis Cunningham, musical director
pf the Asheville public schools, spared
been widening her public by appear
ing In many popular photoplays.
'Governor Augustus Owsley Stanley
of Kentucky, fifty years old today.
Philip I Hale, noted Boston artist,
son of Kdward Everett Hale, fifty
two years old today.
Former United States senator Mohpj
E. Clapp of Minnesota, who retired
from the senate lost March end one
of the twelve "wilful men" of the
filibuster in the stormy closing ces
sions, sixty-six years old today.
Gustav Llndenthal. famous engl-
neerand architect, builder of the new
Hell Gate bridge at New York, sixty
seven years old today.
Glenn H. Curtiss, famous aviator
and aircraft builder, thirty-n'ne years
Thomas Ewing, United states com
bo effort in the training of his pupils, mlssloner of patents, fifty-five years
And we have no doubt that the an- I old today.
pounced appearance of the school
children's chorus aided materially in
securing the big audience of Satur
day afternoon. . We are telling no
iales out of school when we state
here that one of the soloists with
William Cary Banger, former as
sistant United States secretary of
war, authority and writer on mili
tary affairs, sixty-four years old today.
Dr. Edmund janes James, noted
educator, president of the University
nf Illinois, sixtv-two vears old to-
The Army Bill and ,the South.
(Savannah News. )
At last congress has finished with
tha army bill which provides. In Its
chief features, for the selective draft
for army service of men from twenty
one to thirty years of age, inclusive,
for increased pay for soldiers and for
giving the president authorization to
enlist the Roosevelt "division" for
service In France.
The plan which the war department
will follow appears to be this: To
get all the national guard Into ser
vice and complete Its training, with
that of the regular army by Septem
ber 1, so that this first force can be
ready and out of the way of the
first force of 600.000 selected by
draft, which will probably be as
sembled on that date.
Secretary Baker's statement Tester
ay that "owing to the depleted state
of our supplies It will not be practl
cable to call out the first 500,000 men
until about September 1, so there will
be no appreciable Interference with
the labor supply of the country until
that date," is significant as Is also
his statement that "when these men
are called they will have to be con
tinuously trained with colors until
they are sent abroad. As the period
of training before they are sent
abroad will be at the best all too
short in Justice to the men it must
be intensive and continuous." It may
be expected that the first large force,
exclusive of tha engineer organizations
now being formed, to go to France
will not go before the late fall or
winter months and that if the war
continues Into next spring the Amerl-
an army on the battle line will be
big, well trained and active In the
The south apparently is going to
suffer from shortage of labor In the
next cotton picking season unless the
draft draws lightly on negro farm
labor. September, October and No-
ember are the busiest months In the
south and If 500,000 men are called
to the colors September 1 the south
is o-olng to lose some good cotton
pickers at the very beginning of the
nicking season.' Factories, too, are
going to be short handed because not
only their working forces largely rep
resented In the national guard but
also other members of their staffs will
be caught by the draft.
Pickers are going to be scarce be
cause of the fact that a large number
of negroes already have gone Into the
north and because the draft will
catch the negroes as well as white
men and a husky cotton picker of the
right age may not be overlooked by
the army officers who are picking sol
diers. These are facts which the
south will have to face, and It might
as well begin to get ready right now
to face them with the very best sort
of "preparedness" that Is posslble,
Don't Be Gloomy.
Amusement Is necessary as a tonlo
for the mentalities of people as much
so aa exercise is necessary for the
body. Therefore while the war situa
tion Is not to be regarded In light
vein and' to be given due considera
tion, yet to cloak one's self In an at
mosphere of gloom and not Indulge In
any character of. pleasure will be to
make the burden of distress heavier
and handicap the fighting forces of
every mortal. This Is no time to In
dulge In revelry of celebration as a
toast to war, but neither is it time
to shackle one'e being with gloom and
thus unfit mentalities for the big bat
tle. Either extreme Is dangerous.
It Is A backyard gardener,
He crawletb and he sings
And poketh holes Into the earth
And planteth seeds and things.
And. O, this backyard gardener,
No man so full of glea.
"Now let the famine pop its whip!
Unto himself salth he.
He toileth tn the dewy morn
And eke the dewy aft
He hoeth this and spadeth that
Full like a guy that's daft
And. O, this backyard gardener,
Lint to his tovful shout.
From, out the loam there sprlngeth
One tender little sprout!
"Mv heart holdeth one hope," salth
"One chetshed hope, begosh.
I hope that this here little sprout
"Ain't gonna be a squash!"
He tendeth it and watcheth it;
tv iiiv I, ! his care.
And he salth to his neighbor friend,
"Gadzook! Ain't I a oearr-
"Life now." salth he, "would be com
tnA full nf tAV. T Wis.
And but the fates would kindly tell
Me what the deuce it is!"
It Is a backyard gardener.
But O, he seemeth queer.
All pallid now his brow and cheek.
Forlorn Is he and drear.
For now he drlnketh to the lees
A ltnr. bitter CUP.
Alas! His little plant's no more!
A bug hatn et ii upi
Wheat Holding Its Own.
With the Wags
(Washington 8 tar.)
A eongreaamaa said At A Washing
"The Germans can't be fair. What
ever they do Is iigh yes. If they
Ink a Lualtanla it's right Whatever
we do Is wrong yes, for ue to cell
coots to France la sltnplr heinous.
"The Oermans remind me Of AA
"Look,1 said an old lady, angrily
look at that drunken brute raising
a rumpus on the other side of the
street, wnere are the pollrar
" 'Oh. mamma.' said the old lady's
daughter, bursting Into tears, that le
"The old lady stamped her foot
" The saloonkeepers,' she aald,
"have been drugging that poor, de
fenseless child again!' "
Delta Why does Nutt cell himself
A female pugilist
Kappa un, he worked on nis an
cle's fruit farm, boxing peaches.
Rough Going In Kansas.
Conductor Henry Slattery, who
runs the one passenger train on the
railroad between Hcott City and Wi
nona, became sick from the motion
of th train and had to go to the back
platform for fresh air. A sudden Jolt
of the train, and the conductor was
thrown overboard. The train was
backed ud to Kevstone when It was
learned what had happened, but the
conductor had been taken borne in An
Tragic, but true, that even In the
milk of human klndneas there Is very
often the wild onion of selfishness.
There Is no blight in which some
hleaainr la not Intertwined. For In
stance, a wooden legged man does not
have to have but one shoe tnese umee.
( Florida Times-Union.)
The reported short crop of wheat
la based onlv on an assumed snortage
In winter wheat Now winter wheat
constitutes one-half the production of
wheat in this country and tho as
sumed shortage is based on the small
er area. But the acreage not plant
ed to winter wheat has been planted
In spring wheat as an addition to the
spring planting; why anticipate hun
ger from this situation? The condi
tion of the winter wheat Improved in
April and should improve under the
weather conditions in May while there
are abundant Indications that the crop
of sDrine wheat will be abnormally
heavy as to volume, quality and price,
why grow hysterical?
A Rise in Food.
(London Opinion )
Officer Is that soun ready, James?
Officer's Servant No, sir, the stove
went out. sir.
Officer Went outl Then why don't
you light it again?
Officer's Servant 'Cos It went out
by the roof, sir.
To J. P. Walsh, John Bean, Geo. W.
Jenkins, C. M. Uneberry, G. W.
Dougherty, Mrs.- C. A. Hebard, J. T.
Bledsoe, J. W. Baity. Calvary Baptist
Church, Gwyn Edwards, J. D. Mur
phy, W. M. Johnson and all other
persons Interested In the report of the
Jury filed in the office of the Town
Clerk of the town of West Asheville
assessing benefits and damages on ac
count of the grading of SWANNANOA
AVENUE. MICHIGAN AVENUE.
HANOVER STREET AND LOU
ISIANA AVENUE in said town. You
will take notice that said report has
been filed according to law,, and that
the Mayor and Board of Aldermen of
said town at their meeting to be held
on Friday night May J 1st, 1917, will
consider such report and take such
action as they may deem proper. You
are therefore required to file your ob
jection to said report if such there
be, in writing with the undersigned,
within TEN DAYS from this date as
required by law.
This May li. HIT.
. H- B. POSEY.
Public school teachers in Chlraro.
by virtue of a recently enacted law
now In effect, are under civil service
so far as removal Is concerned. Illi
nois Is said to be the first state to
write such a tenure of office provis
ion for teachers Into Its statutes.
Representatives of the school teach
ers say that the positions of the
teachers are now much more secure
than they were before. The situa
tion viewed from the standpoint of
the board of education la that the
board has more power than It ever
had before but must exercise It in
the open. The school bill in reneral
provides for a substantial overhaul
ing of the Chicago system of Dubllc
school control, which has been under,
discussion for some time. The duties
of the board of eduoation and the
superintendent of schools, which
have been in dispute, are defined, the
term of the superintendent Is ex
tended from one year to four, and
the school board is reduced to 11.
Under the new regime, the appoint
ments of teachers and principals be
come permanent after a satisfactory
probationary period of three years.
subject to removal for cause by the
board of education under Its rules
concerning conduct and efficiency.
Dr. George E. Vincent president
of the University of Minnesota since
1911, severs his connection with that
Institution today to take up his new
dutiee as the head of the Rockefeller
Foundation, which are to date offi
cially from May IS, 1917. Dr. Vin
cent whose powerful personality has
left a deep mark In the educational
circles of the Middle West succeeds
John D, Rockefeller, Jr., as heo9 of
the Rockefeller Foundation, and the
suggestion of his appointment came
from Mr. Rockefeller himself, who
has long been an admirer of Dr.
Vincent's powers as an orator and an
organiser of rare executive ability.
Through his connection with the
Chautauqua institution, which was
founded by his father. Bishop John
H. Vincent nnd of which he was
president from 1907 to 1915, Dr. Vin
cent is nationally known as a speak
er. Before going to Minneapolis In
1911, he had been for nearly JO years
a member of the faculty of the Uni
versity of Chicago, and from 1907
to 1911, dean of the faculties of arts,
literature and science. Dr. Marion
LeRoy Burton, president of Smith
collere since 1909, and who takes Dr.
Vincent's place as head of the Uni
versity of Minnesota, will take up his
duties officially on July 1. So great
by the way, has been the exodus of
male students enlisting for war duty
of some sort, that Dr. Burton, the
co-eds say, win nna nimsen tne neaa
of another college of girls when he
comes to the University of Minnesota.
MAKE DREAMS COME TRUE
Opportunity comes unsolicited and
unexpected, and while tho "I thought
I could" and the 4I haven't got the
money" enumerate their regrets the
man who has saved his money saddles
and bridles opportunity and rides
WACHOVIA BANK & TRUST CO.
Resources Over $12,000,000.
IT IS EASY TO SAVE
with the DIME BANKS. Call and get one at our
Savings Department. "Wo pay four per cent, inter
est on savings, compounded every three months,
SAVE A DIME A DAY. v ;,;. i ;
The American National Bank
Member Federal Reserve System.
The Only National Bank in Asheville.
A TRIAL ia aUi
TO PHONE 6V I0H '
WB TREAT TOUR LAUNDRT li HTTB.
You Need It
We Give It
Don't wait until next
Don't trust to luck. Call
P. R. ALLEN CO.
Offices 310-311 Drhumor Bldg. Phone 1077,
A word to the wise man Is uffieteat
"On Ihe Sfloare"
Means Clothes Booaomy.
Williams & Huffman's
The Best in Pianos.
Elkjf Club Bldg. Haywood Bt
WE'RE selling the coal that
v-111 warm your home and heart.
It's the full weight, real quality
sort MONARCH. It makes yon
foci that you get your money's
Southern Goal Go.
10 If. Pack gq.
H. L. FInkeUtein
18-25 Blltmore Ave.
Complete stock of Trunks. Bags
And Suit Cases.
J. E. CARPENTER
Jeweler N. Pack Square.
NOW ON AT
Gem Clothing Co.
WHEN TOTJ SEE A
FURNITURE AD THINK OF
Moved to S West College .
The New Retail District
Over (00,000 of them in dally
Growing more popular each
The Hill Smoothing Big Four
takes 'em all on high. .
b. wAXNtrr. .
WE TAILOR GARMENTS
Fashioned la Latest Btyles
For Ladles And Gentlemen.
Logan & Moore
It Bo. Paok Sq. Phone TOT.
"Made In Asheville.'
UNCLE SAM HAS ASKED VB
TO TRAIN TOU TO DO HIS
Toung men and women are
needed and needed badly to
nil clerical positions for our
government. They are given
good pay and short hours.
Call and let us tell you more
about this splendid opportunity,
and our facilities for preparing
you to take advantage of It.
Day and night classes In theory
80 COLLEGE ST.
For xarpermKwd Workmen
BtJILDTNa TRADES COUNCIL
C. G. Worfey, Business Agent
Chas. L. Sluder Co.
SO S. Pack Square. Phone 150.
Buy a Jewel And Save Fuel."
Tba Eyesight Speclalts
It Patton Ave. Phone)
1 2xSH, plain ...... -..111. 00
488x4 " 1T.00
1 28x8 " 7.60
J2x814 " 11.98
182x8, non-skid 18.40
While Tbey Last
Richbourg Motor Co.
The D. C Shaw Motor Co.
THE HOME OF THE FORD
For the Whole Family .
The Racket Store
16 Blltmore Avenue.
' flET .
UNCLE SAM'S LOAN OFFICE
19 Blltmore Ave. Phone 87S.
Ihe half way ground la the thing.