. SDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1921.
JFsknous Kilties Band
.Feature of the Great.
Southern Auto Show
Most Advanced Ideas in Motor Indus
try to be Exhibited in Atlanta
March sth to 12th.
Canada's greatest musical organiza
tion. the famous Kilties Band, will be
featured at the Great Southern Auto
mobile Show to be held at the immense
, city auditoriuh in Atlanta, Ga., March
sth to 12th, inclusive.
R This organisation is of world re
nown, having played In every country
and shortly after decorating the inte
* Tior of the great auditorium; thus in
suring a wonderfully beautiful and ap
propriate setting for the mauy individ
*' -nal exhibits.
rh Upwards / of seventy-five different
Flakes of motor ears and trucks will
<>u *t>(‘ on the floors, besides a wonderful
of the newest and best devel
opments in automotive equipment
WI Every indication i>oints to an unusu
®al attendance, for great interest is
manifest in dvery section of the South.
More than 2,000 dealers arc expected to
visit Atlanta during the show week,
* while owners and prospective buyers
will be there from every state.
The Great Southern Automobile Show
r in our opinion, says the Gunuln & Wll
* Hams local distributors of the well
j, known Studebaker lino, is an outstand
j ing example of the confidence demon
, strated by Southern motor interests in
the future. It is said that th automo-
bile industry is the commercial ba
rometer of the country, and this being
true we can readily sense the rapid
trend towards more normal business.
Conditions with us are that business
i is better, and improving daily, and we
are preparing now to care for the de
ef jnand we are certain will follow the
In * omplete exhibition of Studebaker
whhiodels to be on display ut this great
Bold Springs, March 2.
1 lft :30 A. M. Devotional —A. J. Goss.
10:45. The Scriptural Doctrine of
i* Fasting and Prayer—lV. H. Faust and
• c. W. Henderson.
11:15. Europe as a Mission Field for
Southern Baptist#—W. S. Walker.
I- 11:30. Sermon —L. A. Henderson.
12:00. Noon adjournment one hour.
1:00. Woman as a Citizen—Mrs. C.
1:15. Our Greatest Educational
need—Mrs. J. Henry Walker.
1:80. The Press a Power for Public
* Good—J. W. McWhorter.
1:45. The Layman and the King
-1 dom —Mr. J. H. McGee.
F 2.00. Relation of the Home to the
Church and Sunday School—Mrs. M.
7 A. Anderson.
i 2:15. The Sunday School lis an
r* Evangelistic Force—A. B. Mobley,
th 2:30. Miscellaneous.
Master Bill Hunter was the guest
Saturday night of his uncle, Mr. Claud
Mrs. Tommy Oldham was the guest
of her sister Tuesday, Mrs. Whaley
Mrs. Pearl Barnett and little son,
William, were the dinner guests Mon
day of Mrs. Tim Davis.
Mrs. Edgar Flemming had as her
guests Monday Mrs. Festus Kinney,
Mrs. Mon Hikes, and Misses Berdie
and Prudle Belle Kikes.
We are sorry to say that little Mel
vin Hammonds is sick at this writing
Miss Annie Hunter was the guest
Wednesday night of her aunt, Mrs. O.
We are glad to say that Mr. C. W.
Butler Is improving nicely after a case
Mrs. W. S. Hunter and little daugh
ter. Betty Ruth, spent Friday afternoon
with Mrs. (!. U. Sikes.
Mr. and Mrs. E. .1. Dunagan and chil
dren spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
C. W. Butler.
Misses Nellie and Bell Ha.vnie were
guests of Miss Gertrude Skelton Sun
Mrs. Fannie Titshaw spent the week
end with Mrs. Maud Wages.
Mrs. J. C. Sikes and Mrs. Annie Wal
lace is visiting relatives ut this place
The singing at the home of Mr. and
es lrs. Mon Sikes Sunday night was high
enjoyed by those present.
1 , lr. and Mrs. Mon Sikes spent Sat
irs Siv night with Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
many , r g e orow <] attended preaching at
*e to t|, ice Sunday afternoon.
1 Vth B- 8. Sheffield and Mrs. Wheel
tt-ef 818, Brank and Parnell Shef
d beft stHi through this burg Tuesday
• Pberlain’s Cough Remedy Aids
Li !ien Nature,
* .}■ a, s that aid nature are always
V ml. Chamberlain's Cough
Xed *o°“ this pl " n ' U allays
* ieves the lungs, aids ex
l Lat pens the secretions and
t h restoring the system to
* iondition. Thousands have
M 2 a * r its good qualities. Try it
ve a cough or cold.
ONTARIO THROTTLED SI
GRASPING POUT GIANS
Facts of Vital Interest to
Everybody in Georgia
Attempt to Build Similar
Despotic Political Ma
chine With Georgia
The bulletins of the Municipal
League of Georgia devote much space
to telling the people of Georgia about
how cheaply water powers have been
developed in Ontario and about the,
low rates charged for electric service
in Ontario, and how the farmers use
electric current to plow, wash clothes,
milk the cow and churn.
Of course the writer of these bulle
tins had to go a long distance from
home to find the conditions suitable
for a back-ground for his proposed
raid on the treasury of Georgia. On
tario is a great distance from Geor
gia and few Georgians visit Ontario.
Therefore, misstatements and half
truths could be uttered with more
Evidently thpr° is nothing in the
results of ventures by cities in the
United States in Municipal Cwner
ahip of Public Utilities that appeals
to him. He did fo- a while refer to
Seattle’s plunge into the street rail
way business, but when Seattle was
forced to raise fares on its municipally
owned s'reet car linc3 and beg the
street car company to return the
bonds paid the Street Car Company
and take back the system, he was com
pelled to return to Ontario and its
municipalities, now burdened with ap
palling debt because of their endorse
ment of a venture in the Socialistic
doctrine of public ownership of pri
The Truth AboutOntarlo
Ontario is a long, long way from
Georgia, and the people in Georgia
could not know of the complaints of
commercial bodies about the poor ser
vice rendered, nor of the political ma
chine, throttling the energies of the
province, nor of the $70,000,000.00 of
expenditures for which the public of
the province must eventually be taxed
in addition to paying ever increasing
deficiencies in operating the plants
and selling their products rt Irs.i than
cost, nor of the manipulations of rec
ords necessary to keep tho=e deficien
cies hidden fr"m the people.
Therefore, let us talk about On
tario. One of the greatet water
powers in the civilized world, Niaga
ra Falls, is at Ontario’s door. At
Niagara Falls more power can be de
veloped at less outlay than at any
other spot in North America. The
flow of water over Niagara Falls
compared with the flow of the streams
of Georgia, makes the stream flow in
Georgia appear ridiculous. The
money necessary to build a dam which
in Georgia impounds the flow of one
smnll stream, would at Niagara Falls
produce four times as much horse
power, and storage dams, absolutely
necessary in Georgia to hold water
for dry seasons, are unnecessary at
Niagara Falls. In Georgia all the
real commercial water powers are in
the hill country, near the head waters
of the rivers, where the volume of
water is comparatively small. The
streams of Georgia during dry peri
ods become small and the develop
ment of a large and reliable quantity
of power requires great engineering
skill and large expenditures of money.
Many dams must be built, some for
generating stations and some to store
large bodies of water, for use during
the dry season. If Georgia had a
Niagara Falls within one hundred
miles of Atlanta, the cost of develop
ing electric power would be greatly
The Hydro-Electric Commission of
Ontario is the pattern after which
the Municipal League of Georgia is
drawn. The Ontario Commission has
been in existance about fourteen
years, and up to 1920 had developed
less than 60,000 horse power, but in
the meantime, it had sandbagged the
private companies which had develop
ed water powers in that territory and
forced them to accept whatever price
the Commission felt disposed to offer
for their properties, and had taken
over many of the privately owned
properties. Its policy has been de
structive, not constructive.
Of course, the Province of Ontario
and its municipalities put up the
money for these so-called purchases
and a proposed system of radial rail
ways, and have issued bonds to raise
money to the extent of something
over $7-0,000,000.00, and because of
this enormous debt the credit of the
Province of Ontario is impaired. The
Hydro-Electrii Commission of On
tario is entangled in politics and its
service has become so inadequate, in
efficient and unsatisfactory that com
plaints by commercial bodies are fre-,
quent. The political influence of the
Hydro-Electric Corr / n'’-sion is so for
midable that any effort to regulate -.1
This is exactly v V.t Messrs. Key,
Eagan and Jackson want to bring
about in Georgia. They wish to
build a political machine which willi
control Georgia and pave the way i
(or Socialism, ami they want the pub-j
tc to furnish them the money with
which to do it, J
Dorsey Offers $3,000.00
For Athens Lynchers
Governor Dorsey has offered $2,000
for the arrest and conviction of parties
taking part in the storming of Clarke
county jail and securing John Lee Eb
erhart, a negro, and those taking part
in Eberhnrt’s lynching. It is said that
there were 7,000 men in the crowd. The
Oconee county coroner's jury over Mrs.
Dh> and the negro rendered a verdict
that Mrs. Lee came to her death by
wounds inflicted by "a gun shot in the
hands of Eberhart.
Breaking a Record.
A man down East spoke his will
into a phonograph, thus giving his
heirs a chance to break bis record.
No cigarette has
the same delicious
flavor as Lucky
Strike. Because —
CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATION.
There will be a Civil Service exami
nation at the postofflee building in this
city Saturday, March sth, 192.1, begin
ning at 9 o’clock, a. m., for the purpose
of filling vacancies in Clerk-Carrier po
sitions in the postoffice in Winder. All
applications must be made out on the
prescribed forms which can be secured
at the postofflee in this city.
THE RED CROSS
No business is too urgent, for us to
stop and attend to when one of our own
children, or a member of our family is
sick or in need of medical attention.
It is with this same loving spirit, that
the ladies of the Motor Corps are an
swering the call of duty towards the
sick and the suffering of our county,
by their prompt response to their calls
to take Mrs. Worsham, our Bed Cross
nurse, to the homes needing her at
The Motor Corps was organized on
the 19th day of January and during
the month ending the 19th day of Feb
ruary, this is the list of our members
who have served.
Miss Ora Lee Camp, Mrs. Robert
Camp, Mrs. H. A. Carithers, Mrs. Lee
DeLaPerriere, Miss Willie Mae Eaven
son, Mrs. H. T. Flanigan, Mrs. Horton,
Mrs. Guy Jackson.
Let us all work towards Winder and
Barrow county having a Red Cross
nurse in our midst always, as it may
be you next that needs a nurse hur
riedly and she is right here to go at
once to you, Any others caring to
join the Motor Corps, please hand
numes to Mrs. Roltert Camp.
Comptroller General Wright is send
ing out notices to all automobile owners
and others who are carrying insurance
policies in the North Atlantic Insurance
Cos., the Liberty Marine Insurance Cos.,
and the Jefferson Insurance Cos., of
Philadelphia, that they had better cov
er their cars with Insurance in other
companies. The ones named above
have been taken over by the insurance
commissioner of New York and they
are being liquidated. All insurance
carried by these companies is being
What Will Become of Hlmf
The ungrateful son is a wart on the
father's face; to leave it is a blemish;
to cut It off Is painful. —Eastern Prov
Missouri Lady Suffered Until She
Tried Cardui. —Says “ Result
Was Surprising.”—Got Along
Fine, Became Normal
Springfield Mo.— “My back was so
weak I could hardly stand up, and I
would have bearing-down pains and
was not well at any time,” says Mrs.
D. V. Williams, wife of a well-known
farmer on Route 6, this place. "I
kept getting headaches and haring to
go to bed,” continues Mrs. Williams
describing the troubles from which
she obtained relief through the use ol
Cardui. "My husband, having heard
of Cardui, proposed getting it for me.
“I saw after taking Borne Cardui
... that I was improving. The result
was surprising. I felt like a different
“Later I suffered from weakness
and weak back, and felt all run-down.
I did not rest well at night, I was so
nervous and crosß. My husband said
he would get me some Cardui, which
he did. It strengthened me ... My
doctor said I got along fine. I was in
good healthy condition. I cannot
say too much for It”
Thousands of women have suffered
as Mrs. Williams describes, until they
found relief from the use of Cardui.
Since it has helped so many, you
should not hesitate to try Cardui U
troubled with womanly ailments.
For sale everywhere. EL39
THE WINDER NEWS
Our Civil War President
W. H. FAUST
February is a remarkable month.
Generally it lias more changeable and
unfavorable weather than any of the
longer months of the year. In this
motley month two of the greatest of
all American Presidents were born, —
George Washington and Abraham Lin
coln. The first possibly the finest of
all exponents of the famous Southern
aristocracy, the second equally as fine
exponent of Southern democracy. The
first came from the classes, the second
came up from the masses. They were
built in a large mold, and were giants,
intellectually. morally, spiritually.
Each loved God and His fellowman.
Each sacrificed largely to reach the
heights they both so well attained.
Lincoln was a self-made man, if such
a thing is possible. Anyway, his ad
vantages were not equal to the advan
tages of hundreds of other young men
who grew up in bis day, but this can
be said of Idm: “He used every oppor
tunity wisely and well.”
Again, he was sympathetic and con
cerned about everyone. This was evi
denced in his last public official act—
pardoning a soldier sentenced to be shot
for desertion. Clash after clash oc
curred between the great President and
bis secretary, William H. Seward; the
latter always lost out because of the
far-sighted wisdom of the former.
Then, too, this man who presided
over the destinies of a nation for four
years bathed in fratricidal strife, be
lieved in God. While the epochal bat
tle of Gettysburg was being fought, he
was on his knees asking God for the
right to prevail and that the Union
might be preserved intact. His writ
ings rank at the top, and many of his
speeches are literally saturated with
Bible trutli and language.
Next to his highness of honor,
stood his profound appreciation of wit.
An intimate friend, on one occasion,
asked him if being president was all
it was cracked up to be. To this he
replied, “I feel something like the Irish
man, who, after being ridden on a rail,
said, 'lf it wasn’t for the honor of the
thing I had rather walk.’ ”
For over haif a century men have
studied the life of this great statesman,
and his life and character looms lar
ger as the years come and go. His wis
dom was of the Solomon type—for in
stance: “Nothing valuable can be lost
by taking time.”
“You may fool all of the people some
of the time, and some of the people
ull the time, but you cannot fool all of
the people all the time.”
“Be sure to put your feet in the right
place and then stand firm.”
Studying his outstanding life from
any conceivable angle, there can be
only one superb verdict, and that is
God made few men his equul and none
Millions of pages, hundreds of books,
thousands of speeches have been devot
ed to propagating worthy truths of his
superb life, but few have been more
farsighted and truer than the lines of
“A log cabin rude and rough,
This was the house and home enough
For one small boy; there hi the chim
With glowing face
The eager young eyes learned to trace
Staunch old tales of staunch old men;
In the firelight there and then
The soul of Lincoln grew,
And no one knew;
Only the great and bitter strife
Of later days brought into life
Great deeds that blossomed in the
Of that dim, shadowy, flrelit room.”
Women believe that all women are
Hike, and all men different Men be-
Jeve that all men are alike, and all
vomen different. —Cincinnati Enquirer.
WHEN YOUR HORSE
DON’T SMILE-—WE MEAN IT!
He eats it alright—but only when you pay more than
you should for his feed.
This feed store makes a business of selling horse teed,
and other feeds. It buys in enormous quantities and
takes advantage of all discounts.
Instead of putting the discounts in our pockets we
give them to you in the shape of reduced prices on the
feed you buy. ~ . ,
Don’t feed your horse money. Feed him from our
bins, instead, and put the difference in your own pock
et, Most people can find a place for such savings.
J. C. RAY & COMPANY
King Had Faith In Women, p*
The famous Emperor Charles
who was accounted one of the ablest
rulers of his time, had such confi
dence In the ability of women to gov
ern that be appointed three succes
sively as regent* of the Netherlands.
Your neighbor’s home burned only a few days or months ago and a
cyclone is likely to strike this section at any time, so INSURE with US
and lie down at night with a clear conscience and a peaceful mind. Don’t
DELAY. It may mean the loss of your home. Any man can build a home
once. A WISE man insures his property in a reliable insurance company
so that when calamity comes he can build again. He owes the protection
that it gives, to his peace of mind and the care of his loved ones.
Kilgore, Radford & Smith
WE ARE GINNING
This is to notify the general public
that the Summerour Gin is running
daily and will continue to operate
daily until further notice.
Highest market price paid for cot
ton seed and remnant cotton.
G. W. SUMMEROUR.
If you want to become old and queer
Just take a bath once a year,
But of you want to stay young and
Take a bath every day.
If you want to keep your bath tub
C l ean
Buy a can of KEMOLINE.
For Sale By
A. Y. EAVENSON
BSCRIPTION: $1.50 A YEAR
f Discouraging to Authors.
Lawdy! Lawdyl Now they’re go
Ing to finger-print the new-born babies.
What are our future novelists and
scenario writers going to do when tbe
mixed Infants’ plot uevomes no longer