Asheville Citizen (Asheville, N.C.) /
Oct. 13, 1917, edition 1 /
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THE ABUEV1LLE (JimEtf, SATTODAT OOTOBEB 13, 1317.
TIIE ABBEVILLE CTTTZFR, SATOTDAT' OOTOflXEII 13, 1317. " ' " ' '
1 1 ' " : ... - . :
TIIE ASIIEVILLE CITIZEN
Published , Every Morning
THE CITIZEN COMPANY
8 Govenunent Street
fne Aehevllla Clttsen, days a week
The Sunday Oltlsen, Every Sunday
Business OtB.ee. ..:.. 2
Editorial Room ..,.107
fUk luMUtdl Pimi fa axnlusiveiv w
titled to ths um lor republication of all
hswe dlapatohse ereditsd te " J,
otherwise eradited In this paper, end also
the local news published herein. All r'Chts
of rs-cubllmtfon of special despatches
herein are also reserved.
Dally A Bun., 1 vr. In advance IJ.JO
l.U Sun., I mo. In advance I.Jo
bally A Sun.. I week In advance..... .11
bally only, 1 year In advance J.00
pally only, I mo. In advance I.JO
I lull onlv. 1 week In advance. ....... .10
By Mall In United States.
Isrtly A Sun., 1 yr. in advance $ 00
1 aUy Bun., i mo. In advance....... 1.B0
JaJly only, 1 year In advance....... 4 W
I)ally only, t ma. In advance...,. 100
Bunday only, 1 year In advance....... I.M
Kundar only. I mo. in aUvanoe. , ,. ... .o9
Saturday October 13, 1917.
' Buy Liberty Bonds
It la an erroneous Idea, which would
: Inject talk of sacrifice Into the Lib
arty bond campaign, tha second et tha
preaent war, At s matter ot fact,
there la no sacrifice Involved when one
tita mnfia In tha aafeat of all
flelda, the Liberty bond. Interest bear
In and backed by, the good faith of
the richest government in the world.
' It ) an investment whloh pays four
per cent, virtually free from taxes
where the lnveatment li under five
thousand, and doea not come under
the Income tax provisions at all. What
m6re could one desire T. Considering
the heavy burden of taxation on Indi
vidual and corporation incomes, the
man or woman who heaitatea to in
vest In Liberty bond at jthla time la
surely blind to bla or her own In
terestn Bo much for the considera
tion of profit. .-...'! ?
But let us put it on higher plane.
Without making any sacrifice, ail who
buy Liberty bpnda afford valuable aid
to their government. For , this war
will be won by money; the nation that
suffer from financial exhaustion Will
be the flrst to succumb. The suocees
of the present Liberty bonds ' cam
paign virtually ensures the salvation
of this country and Its people, and this,
statement is made tn all seriousness,
and with full knowledge of its mean
ing. Our government la, calling , fox
five billion dollars, and this amount
and more ' can be forthcoming if
,' American oltlsenshlp will do Its full
- duty. Certainly . the country can si-
- ford it The annual Increase of wealth
In the United States is estimated at
. fifty billion if dollars, so that, It will
be seen how small a part of this
amount it ,1s necessary to raise. In
any case, whether one is willing or
not, the war, must go on, and it can
only go on to a Victorious end by thai
financial aid which our people are well
able to give. ' '
Could the average man realise that'
on the defeat of, Germany depend the
safety and well-being of the balance of
mankind such appeals for the Liberty
bonds would not be necessary. When
Germany tore up, the Belgian treaty,
to which' she was a party, she struck
a defiant blow at civilization and chal
lenged the peace and security of the
world for the future.; She flung her
challenge also in : the face of the
American nation, declaring once and
for all that nothing should stop her
' in her march for world conquest. It
devolved upon America and her allies
to convince Germany that no matter
; what the cost, the obligations of na
tions are as sacred as the obligations
of individuals, and that the rights ot
the smallest nation can no more be
violated than the rights ef the largest.
- v This lesson can be brought home to
the kaiser and kaiser ism by the trium
phant oversubscription of the Liberty
loan, and in thin magnificent work the
people of Aaheville can have a glorious
part If thay so elect Bring out your
hoarded money and serve your coun
try. - Looking for a Market,
t will be so nu what surprising to
the local eitlsenshlp to learn that but
a Short distance away, In the terri
tory adjacent to the .Carolina, Clinch-
. field and Ohio railway, produce rais-
: ers are looking for buyers, and unless
a market is furnished in. quick order
thousands of i dollars in perishable
foodstuffs will be wasted. Elsewhere
in this issue Ths Citlsen details con
ditlons as outlined by Mr. V. V. Kel
y. industrial agent of the road, and
this paper readily gives of it space te
aid a movement which calls f r im
mediate action.. Mr. Kelsey 'States
that all who ask for it can obtain a
bulletin giving the names and ad
dresses -ef 'produce raisers - la- North
Carolina and Tennessee who are look
Jng for buyers. These men are grow
ers and shippers of Irish and sweet
potatoes, onions, cabbages and apples,
and will gladly quota terms en request.
Mr. Kalseys letter to The Citlsen on
this subject follows: " , -
:js "Attached is a list showing shippers
St pruuuee uuu are tecaisa aajaceai iv
our line. Inasmuch as these fanners
h.. larre auantitlea of cabbage and
potatoes to market, and are desirous
of making shipments ss quickly aa
possible, we shall esteem it a favor to
have yon give sueh publicity to this as
yon feel that you can consistently do.
"We feel that unless the public
knows where they can secure large
quantities of potatoes and cabbage at
reasonable prices, that these orope will
he a waste to the farmers on our line,
and there is apparently a feed short
age everywhere, therefore, a failure
to move inese crops ir"
would be a iotal loss to everyone con
1 anight say for your individual in
formation that we have no selfish, de
sire to satisfy when we make thie re
quest of you, for the fact that as you
well know every railroad in the coun
try has more business than It can take
nf. but we do feel that this In
volves something more vital than the
mere returns in ths way of freight
revenue, hence our reason for asking
you to maks It ths basis of a special
artlnla In Tour publication. It le OUT
opinion that lack of proper communi
cation Is responsible In quite a marked
way for the lack of proper distribution
of foodstuffs." '
Notes and Comments
TTava tou bourht your Liberty
bond? It is the price ot freedom.
m th wAmnn of Buncombe coun
ty will enthusiastically register in the
Rood and Fuel Conservation campaign
may be taken for granted.
RaaHatratlon cards for this purpose
will be available at the meeting of the
county school teachers today. .
la aura la General Hal of his op
ponents that he has now reached the
point where he can afford to postpone
operations when it rains.
When rou buy a Liberty bend you
are making the safest Investment
known to the financial world. It is
also a profitable investment
tnva annnaasful ' issue ef Liberty
bonds brings us nearer to victory- We
should not give Oermany any ground
tor hope. . . , i
Tf avarir American ' oltisen could
realise what the failure of the bond
Issue would mean to mis country, am
would not hesitate to subscribe to the
limit t bis fund.
1TT fllr Benjamin Hammett was
fined 11,909 tor refusing me 01
floa or lord mayor ot London.
1111 The Americana attacked and
carried the neignts ox viueens-
.nwn. Panada. .
181 Benjamin H. Brewster, attor
ney general in ue oaowet vi
President Arthur, born in Sa
lem county, N. J. Died April 4,
mo Turkish battleship Abdul Med-
lid blown up on juospnorua,
with loss of ever 00 lives.
lll--Rsv. Oai W. Whlttaksr was con
' seorated nrst upisoopai mission'
v arv blahon of Nevada.
1171 Archbishop Bailey Installed as
primate oz tne uainouo cnuroa
in the united mates, at jsam-
' . MAM. 'i- ...
1 saarianal Ptr Radvare Bullar left
' England to taae oommanu 01
the British foroes In the war
ae-ainat tha Boers.
HOSSlr Henry Irving, the famoue
JSngllsn actor, aiea at uraaroro,
. nnsr. .Born February t. USt.
1101 Prof. Francis Ferrer, aooueed
of revolutionary aouviiy, was
executed at Barcelona. Spain,
- causing great excitement among
, the socialists in Europe,
114 Dutoh element in South Africa
revolted, premptea oy uerman
. Intrlsrua. '"
If It erts fiercely resisted the Oer
. man invasion.
Ills Fonr Americana on steamship
weisn prince sunn oy torpeao.
Notable Birthday. )
: , October IS. '
Malor General Thomas H. Barry.
U. a A., who is in command of Camp
Grant. Rookford, 111., celebrates his
Snd birthday anniversary today.
General Barry was born in New York
city and has risen from a poor boy to
the highest rank In the military ser
vice. Today he la one of the best
known officers in the army. He
graduated from West Point In 1177
and was a malor in the permanent
establishment when the Spanish war
broke out.. His rise thereafter was
rapid. He was appointed a brigadier
of the regular army in 100s and be
came a major general in 1001. Gen
eral Barry la beet remembered by per
sons not in the army aa the command
ing general in Cuba following the sec
ond occupation of the island by United
States troopa In 1110 he succeeded
Gen. Hugh L. Soott as superintendent
of the United States military academy.
In later years he has held oommand
of the western department, the de
partment ot the Bast and ths Central
department of the army,
Governor Theodore G. Bilbo, of
Mississippi, 40 years old today.
Bishop Benjamin F. Ketley, ot Sa
vannah, 70 years old today,
Mrs. Langtry, celebrated English
actress, 05 years old today.
Captain Alfred W, Bjornstad, U. a
A, assistant adjutant general, it
years old today.
Ban W. Hooper, former governor of
Tennessee, 47 years old today,
William E. Donovan, New Tork
baseball manager, 41 years old today.
, (In a Hospital.)
By W. M.- Letts.
They put the ecreens around his bed!
A-rumpled heap I saw him He.
White counterpane and rough dark
Those screene they showed that he
They put the screens about' his bed:
We might not play the gramophone,
And so we played at cards instead
And left him dying there alone.
The covers on the screen are red,
The counterpanes are white and
He might had lived and loved and
But now he's done for at nineteen.
An ounce or more of Turkish lead.
He got hts wound at Suvla Bay)
They've brought the Union Jack to
Upon him when he gees away.
He'll want those three red screens ae
Sflora, -r ;
Another man will get hts bed;
We'll make the row we did before
-But Jovel I'm sorry that . he's
' .:. dead.- .,. ... r
J Hew Brand Of Fits.
"What la ths golden text tedayr
asked the Sunday school superinten
dent. . - ,
Dead silence. - - "
"Forget net ail his benefits that's
it," said the superintendent. "Now,
what little boy or girl can tell me
what benefits are 7"
Dead alienee for a minute; tnen a
little airl in the front row raised her
hand and timidly remarked;
Johnny has '!" Bnp tsnota, , ..
nfl i n a i naamunn mm uim iai un w i
The Scusort Route
r : "
Books For The Soldlrrs.
(Christian Bolence Monitor.)
The object of the '"war library
week" campaign, now being waged
throughout the United States, under
tha Uraitinn of a committee appoint
ed by the secretary of war, and with
ths approval and assistance of Presi
dent Wilson, appeals strongly to the
thoughtful citizen. If any ons is An
tartalnlna tha impression that this
mnvaman t for furn'shlns books for
the soldiers is not really practical, a
moment's consideration anouia con
vince him that the reverse Is strictly
It is worth noting at the start
that ths chairman of the Library War
council of the American Library asso
ciation, the group of people already
referred to as having charge of this
undertaking, Is Frank A. Vanclerllp,
who haa juat resigned the presidency
of ths largest bank In the country In
order to contribute his services to the
government, without pay, until the
end of the war. He may be also an
idealist, but no one will dispute that
he is a practical man. The council an
nounces that It 'Will Duy docks, ouua
and maintain libraries at 33 training
oamps and cantonments of United
States soldiers, sailors, and airmen at
home and abroad." 'The library," It
adds, "must follow the soldier, with
Its sane, recreational and promotional
influences." While contributions have
been Invited of books of fiction, such
as adventure, sea stories, .detective
stories, historical novels, and collec
tions of short stories, books or drama,
history, biography, heroism, travel in
countries where war la raging, books
on patriotism, courage and good cltl
aensblp, also books for the unedu-
a.a.4xt saas saisavll ass IPosan nit ss-rBi m r-i a
Ct,VUs rx TV CIS IM a viasa a ......
and dictionaries, yst ths smphasls Is
now being put on oontrioutione oi
money. Among the works which will
naari in ha hnurht ant technical books
en aviation, wireless telegraphy, sub
marines, automobile, sugaling, araw-
lng and lettering.
Million Dollars for a Million
Men" Is ths slogan of ths campaign
to be completed on Saturday. Ths
council directs those willing to help
financially to leave the money they
may wish to give at public libraries
or banks, and to make ohecks payable
to the Library War council. There
are convincing evidences that ths
movement is popular. la Boston, lor
sxample, according to the statement
of a member of the council, while
the response as shown by gifts In small
amounts is hearty, tnere is neea oi
contributions In larger sums In order
to make up the city's apportioned
total of 150,000. It Is not Improbable
that this situation Is typical ef con
ditions In other parts of the oountry.
This means of helping to win the
war, as well as ot bringing genuine
assistance, greater Intelligence, and
wholesale entertainment to tne ae
fenders of the nation and of democ
racy, is opsn to all, since ways are
tound for presenting the opportuni
ty to men, women and children gen
erally in their everyday haunts. With
the appeal and ths organisation
reaohlng throughout the. oountry, It
will be surprising tf ths required fund
is not promptly oversubscribed.
Spared Not The Fish.
' . ' (Lmustration.)
Not satisfied with devastating ths
land, the rivers and canals do not es
cape the destructive hands of ths
Huns. It baa been discovered that
the canals and rivers ot northern
France are being drained ot every fish
fit to eat While this last barbarity
might be explained by the critical
food situation ot the Germans, there
is evidence that tola is not -the sole
motive, . ' . . ; .
The, task of leaving the French
rivers and canals Ashless Is being
pursued with the same systematic
thoroughness and attention that char
acterised the efforts of the Germans
preceding their retreat last spring, to
leave behind them a desolate wilder
ness, In which ths French might not
find either a mouthful of food or an
ounos of material that might be ef
service to thera.
Tha necessity of' dralnlns the oanal
and parts of ths river beds made dan-
?;erous by the Germans has brought
o light numerous flshtraps, seines,
barriers and other appliances ot the
Germans to oatoh every fish. Evidence
also has been found of the use of ex
plosives for stunning the fish and
bringing them to the surfaoe.
The one idea dominating the Ger
mans appears to have been te obtain
for their immediate use all ths fish
available, at the same tims rendering
it certain that after their evacuation
it would be years before the French
would again be able to restock the
rlvere and canals to their former
abundance. The degree to which the
canals and rivers have been robbed is
being demonstrated In another way,
During their retreat the Germans dy
namited scores of bridges, many of
them huge steel and concrete affairs,
whloh fell Into the river and canal
beda Before the Germans' devasta
tion and retreat ths explosions nec
essary to break up one of these
bridrea now lvlns on the river beds
would have stunned and brought to
the surface hundreds of huae river
fish for hundreds of yards In both di
rection What haa been done by the
Germans in this respect in the terri
tory evacuated Is presumably being
continued In the remainder of France
from which they are yet to be ex
pelled. tf They Only Wmildt
"We shall have to continue to speak
by the sn-ord," says German Foreign
Minister Kuehlmann, employing the
official militaristic figure of speech.
If they would speak by tne sword
alone the civilized world would have
less numerous causes of grievance
against them. Heretofore a large part
of their conversation has been con
ducted by poison plots against men
and animals, by treachery against
friendly and neutral nations, by as
phyxiating bumbs in violation ef all
principles ot law and humanity, by
the relntroductlon ef slavery aa a war
measure, by every conscienceless
method that a system et black sav
agery could devise.
Speaking only by the sword Would
be a great reform ef Prussian mill
It Is tee much to hope It will !
go even that far en the path of honor !
and decency, it win continue te speak
by every dishonorable, unlawful and
outrageous weapon It can possibly
WHY WE ARB IX THE ARENA OF
- In a story published In the October
American Magazine, one of the char
' "The enlv reason we're sat Into
the arena e' life, gat Is because the
Master Shewman wants Jo give us a
tryeut; see how we do our trick, and
hew we take our applause, ' The test
comes to different jfolks in different
wava. aaL This creditor-business
happens to be ours. Well ride under ,
the wire into full View o' everybody
and we'll stick In our saddlea to the
end, gal. Do you say go to it or do
you wilt 7 I'm a-walun for your an'
Too Many Encores.
' "Dar aln' much encouragement"
said Uncle Eben, "In forglvln' an en
emy who starts sumpin' else every
time you forgtre 'im.' Washington
6 tar. . .-.
CHURCH HOT FAILURE,
DECLARES DR. POWELL
Preaches at tb Christian Church on
"The Place cat the Cbarch la the)
Present Age." ., .
Dr. W. F, Powell was the speaker
at the Christian church lost night, and
gave a helpful discourse on "The
Place of the Church In the Present
Age." . ..:..,;....
In the outset, he showed that the
foundation of the church was a per
sonal faith In Jesus Ch rise such as
shown by Peter's confession to Christ
He showed that to the very beginning
of the church, Christ Indicated that
there would be opposition to it! that
nowadays many things are against the
church; that everything which leads
men away from the church is leading
them to hell. However, we have the
ultimata assurance that "The Gates of
Hell Shall Not Prevail Against It" be
Raising the question as to whether
the church of today had failed, he
rns.lnts.lnad that It has not even had a
chance: that in order to have a chance
It must be gtveit an opportunity to be
nrst place in, tne minaa ana near is
of the people. Unfortunately the
hurch has not ths second place even;
he held that business Is first In this
hearts of most of ths American peo
ple, and pleasure le second, the church
coming in possibly as third. Ho de
clared that the problem of the church
todar Is not altogether with the sinner
on the outside, but to a great extent
with the cold, worthless member on
Too many folks have allowed fra
ternities, humane and philanthropic
societies to take the place of the
church In their lives and this Is a
shams, he said, for the church has
fostered and developed all thesel
without it there would be none ef
them. He Intimated that after all,
the church will not take third, oy any
other place than first; that it must
have first or none. It must be first
because ef It origin. Its work, its mis
sion and Its destiny and for the sake
of the lost
There will be no services tonight
but on Sunday morning, Rev. P. H,
Meara will preach on "Gospel Trini
ties" using a chart At the evening
service, he will use as his subject
"What Must I Do to be Saved 7"
MRS. C. E. HENDERSON
DIED HERE YESTERDAY
Ftoneral of Popular Aaheville Woman
Win Be Hold at BesUeace
Mrs. Charles B. Henderson died yes
terday morning at 4 o'clock, at her
home on Linden avenue. Mrs. Hen
derson had been 111 but a short time.
She is survived by her husband and,
several sisters and brothers. ' Funeral
services, conducted by Dr. R, F.
Campbell and Rev. 3. B. Williams, will
be held at the residence this morning
at 10 o'etootc fnterment will follow
at Riverside ' cemetery. The pall
bearers will be: Henry Hood,-Ik Ed
win Gilt J. B. Ptckerson, Paul Brown,
jr. A. Nichols and O. E. Galer.
Mrs. Henderson, before her mar
riage Miss Obte Brownfleld, ef Louis
ville, Ky., had been a resident ot this
city for many years. Wbjlle her pres
ent Illness was short, her death had
been expected for several days past
During her residence here the de
ceased enjoyed a large circle of
SCHOOL TEACHERS TO
MEET THIS MORNING
School teachers of the county com
mitteemen appointed In the school
districts, snd all others interested in
the food and fuel conservation cam-
fialgn soon to be started, will meet at
he court house this morning at 11
o'clock. Registration cards have been
received and will be distributed at
this meeting. The purpose of the
gathering i to perfect an organisation
for the campaign.,
It Is Intended to carry ths campaign
Into every school district of the coun
ty, and from there Into every home In
the county. Thoss who will co
operate with the food administrator
In helping to win the war through
avoiding waste, will be expected te
register and to observe one wheatless
day and one meatless day each week,
TRAVELING MEN VILL
AID FOOD CAMPAIGN
At the regular meeting of the Unit
ed Commercial Travelers tonight, let
ters will be read from the food ad
ministrator seeking the co-operation
of the traveling men. There will be
a discussion nf the Liberty bonds and
how best to aid In selling them. Re
ports will be received from the com
mittee having the arrangements in
charge for the eomlng visit ef the
supreme councillor of the state,
it Is understood that the traveling
men jt the nation will be called upon
to perform a peculiarly valuable work
In connection with the food conserva-
tlon campaign and at the meeting to-
night the details ef this work will be
NEGATIVE WINS IN THE
' "Resolved that the .United 8tatea
should draft aliens" was the subject ef
the debate at the meeting ef the
Athenean Literary society last night
Marcus Erwin, Jr., Albert Smith,
Horace Overall and Bynum Belote, de-
llvered several telling points en the
affirmative side of the question. The
fudges, however, decided that the ma
jority or points were nrougni our oy
John Smith. Pierce . Matthews, Clar
ence Gordon and Sidney Clements, the
Following the debate humoroas se
lections were read by Guy Rlggs. A
declamation was given . by Herbert
Brown, Plercy Carter and Frank De
Young made impromptu speeches con
cerning the progress ef the soaiety
since its organisation. , . . ,. ,
Not very hard to pick
one out of CooperV
tremendous etock of
suits and overcoats.
No, not even as hard no pick
ing the wjnner of the war.
Ever give us a look?
Ever our shop on Satur
clay Judging the way we hand
'em eat It reminds one of an
Come in today and see what
selling clothing means
and why they flock hero.
"On th Square.-
Branch Stores t
Charlotte, N. C
Columbia, S. C
And other cities. .
The coal business Isnt a
matter of guesswork with
as. Wo know food coal
when we buy & and you'll
know food coal whan you
try ft. We buy tho best
tha ' mines produce MON
ARCH. If properly
screened before it cornea to
us and properly weighed be
fore it comes to you.
Southern Coal Co.
EIGHT MEMBERS JOIN
THE GAMP FIRE GIRLS
TO,. ramn VHm mrm bsilrl ttilltt T4kT
itlee tnaaHnv los.t nla-ht mt that IS 0111 A
U 1CS.1 IIIBDUUf "aj w "
of Mlas Rose Ixiwe, en Haywood street.
It wae one of the best attended ses
sions oi' ths organisation held this
year. Eight new members were ini
tiated and Mrs. William Blood Ulus-tr-atad
the correct methods ef making
trench . torches. Refreshments were
served by Mlas Lowe, and later in the
evening the meeting adjourned and at-
. a. A , V UHl)tak tha aftMinar T.tt-
erary society being held ta the Orange
Street sonooi ouiiaing.
"What I Tou kicking aboot your
foodT I thought you boasted about
your housekeeper's oooklng so well.
"Tea, but I married her and now
we keep a cook." Boston Transcript.
The Intensity ef the tons obtained
from a phonograph can be varied by
i . .t.ntaA fjeaasnrllaa ITlAll Itt lTt flf
provided with a counterweight to
regulate Its pressure.
la the nisster e
nwf Oeats. mrlta,
dream, aktrta. ete.
remember this Is no
ordinary Season but
ene In which mana
are knocked galley
west from nauiy ;
( liferent causes.
Where yen ! a
wltb us, or with
the sther isllo".
purchases I His
and watt and wait
tor their materials
and Anally oa some
f the very beet
Just glvs them up. .
i TThls space donated by, ,
WACHOVIA BANK & TRUST CO.
3h aaSJSBS, aata.BSBV.asaeJl--sj
WB TOBAT TOUB
Repaired, Cleaned and Adjusted '
Onr Bpexslalty. os -
J. E. OABPENTER
Jewries' M. Pacfc sVinare.
"Know Me ky This sHgm.1
Tl fatten Ave. Jnat Below . O.
'Rogers Grocery Co.
DANIEIj WEBSTER AJTO
gold coor fiOCM
Popular Price store.
Oa the A venae. AshevUle, IT. O.
' MOW ON A
Gem Clothing Co.
Boy liberty Bond.
Tom N. Clark Co.
. tlaa) :.
The Shop tor Particular Man"
tf. PACK 8QUARK. ,
Oaten Bldg. Phone .
Willlamj & Huffman's
The Beet m Pianos.
fWra Club Bids. Haywood St.
The Economy Shoe Store
for bargains In
hoes for the Whole Family.
12 Biltmore Are.
H. L. Finkelstein
11-11 aUltsiore Ave.
Complete stock of Traaka, Bags
aad Suit Cases.
Buy a Liberty Bond.
AflheTHle Concrete Co.
Concrete Pipe, Burial Vaults,
Bulldlnc Blocks, eto.
Phoae M0. P. O. Box 878.
Citizens Lumber Co.
lumber and Building
Phonet 60 and 61.
Dr. Ben C. Smathere
Peetsan Ave. . Pkcsae IMt
A nttAL ! Alii
L4. tTrTDS T WHITst
TIRES AHD TUBES
Flrestoaks and , MoGraW
Msw aad guaranteed (Butun
. rapped). . -
II 10x8 Firestone- Plata,
-v each... III.M
Ig. tOzl rirestone Tubes.
Each ..A I .0
1 11x4 MoOraw Plain &
I ttxtH MoOraw Non-
4 itUk MoOraw Grey
f 11x4 MoOraw Orey
' Tubes -
1 17x1 MoOraw Orey
tv mii need a Storaare Bat
tery t .See as before buying. I
Richbourg Motor Co,
Bonne of the Faeooos Ford.
AN AFTERNOON CLASS
in shorthand for teachers and
others employed in the fore
noon is now being formed at
the 5 :
Emanoel Business College.
Those desirous of Joining
this class must make arrange
ments without delay.
Call at Office
No. 30 College Street, or
CONSIDER THE li
Style, Fit and Woscmanship,
as well as the price, when
you purchase your Fall Foot
wear And you wQl not hare
so much to regret later.
Boston Shoe Store
Leaders b High Grade
Meat,. tlear side,... 38e
Fat Back .26c
Flour, No. I, quarter. $1.85
' Egg, doz. 44c
Chickens, lb. "25c
Lard, lb. . . . 20c
Onions, peck ....... 60c
Potatoes, bushel . , . .$1.15
Sweet Potatoes, peck . . 50c
H. T. Wilson
ito N. Lexington.
;:whbn tou SM A
FUBNITU&B AD THINK OP
Moved te 41 West College
v The Mew Retail Distrsst.
WB MAKE OFFICERS UNIFORMS W
" ON H0F.T. NOTIOB. LJ)
WO DW "
Logan & Moore
Per the Whets ltur x
The Racket Store
- atPJltnisre Aveaas
e i i. ,
Buy liberty Bon2,
Asheville Citizen (Asheville, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Oct. 13, 1917, edition 1
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