and about two acres of land on Wright Street
known as the J. W. Wright Place. This week at
Pannell House and Lot on South-Side of Stevens street. Lot 76x210.
A choice lot at lowest prices. Call and see us.
Vacant lot on Broad street 70x100 for $200.00.
$1650.00 house and lot on Sage street between Midland Avenue
and Stephens street; lot 100x150. This is a real bargain.
House and lot on Broad street just remodeled; in spledid condition,
large lot - $1500.00
Quarterman & Toole,
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF WINDER.
WINDER LUMBER CO.,
WINDER , GEORGIA, Phone 47,
Rev. Foster will till his regular
appointment here at Midway church
Sunday at 11 a. til. Don't fail to
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Smith, Mr.
and Mrs. W. A. Williams and chil
dren spent Sunday at Rocky Ridge,
the guests of Mr. Wiley Patton and
We are sorry to note that Mr.
Hersehel Clack is very ill. Hope
he will soon recover.
Mrs. Emma Attaway and little
niece, Lula Clack, visited Mrs. Belle
Perkins Sunday. Sorry to hear
that Mrs. Perkins is no better.
Mr. and Mrs. B- G. Kinney and
little daughter, Ada. spent Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. Luther Adams.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Harvey
DeLay, a boy.
Miss Ester Greeaon, of Bethle
hem, visited Miss Jodie Wood Sat
Mr. J. 11. Clack is no better at
Mr. ('. 1. Ward, of Oconee
county, spent Saturday night in our
There will l>e prayer meeting
THE MAN THAT DODGES
a square deal is a foolish man.
If you can get better lumber
from our yards without addi
tional cost than you can get
anywhere else in Winder isn’t
it an incentive for money saving
to deal there. Think this over
and look at our lumber and
then at our prices and make
here at the home of Mr. J. H.
Clack Sunday evening. You are
invited to come and bring others
with you. Don't forget the day
Mr. and Mrs. John Smith visited
Mr. Jobe Smith and family Sun
IVe are sorry to learn of the ill
ness of Mr. Elisha Edgar.
Mr. and Mrs. George Casper vis
ited Mr. and Mrs George Hamilton
The candy drawing ht the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Brock Saturday
night was highly enjoyed.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Owens were
the guests of their son, Mr. Ben
Mrs. Julie Wall was the guest <f
Mrs. Fannie McDonald Saturday.
MissOcieWa.il was in Statham
Mrs. Fannie Hamilton and Mrs.
Lou Owens wer(; the guests of Mrs.
Mary Hardigree Saturday.
The entertainment at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Will Millsaps Mon
day night was highly enjoyed by all
Mr. and Mrs. Lou Hamilton and
'laughter, Miss Pena, attended
preaching at Chapel Sunday.
Little Willie May Owens spent
a part of this week with her grand
father, Mr. J. L. Owens.
Some of our young people will
attend the singing at Pentecost next
Mr. Carl Hardigree and Miss
Maud Duncan attended Sunday
school at Bear Creek Sunday after
The farmers are having some
fine weather for gathering crops.
Several from this place attended
the pound supper at Ebernezer Sat
urday night and report a good time.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Fite spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W. M.
Fite at Statham. * .
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Willoughby
visited Mr- and Mrs. ,J. W. Roberts,
of Ebernezer, Sunday.
Miss Irene Roberts, one of Mar
tin Institute's brightest pupils,
spent Sunday with home-folks.
Misses Byrd Hardy, Ruth Greg
ory, Nena May Morrison and Dewy
Bailey, of Jefferson, spent Saturday
night with Mr. \Y■ C. Roberts and
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Haynie, of
| Statham. spent Sunday with Mr.
Weldon Roberts and family.
Miss Ada McDonald, of Pente
i cost, was the guest of Miss Boneta
Wall Saturday and Sunday.
! Mrs. Darline Finch is improving
| slowly, also little Mattie Telle
Messrs. Curt Collier and Virgil
! Elrod, of Jefferson, spent Saturday
I and Sunday with Mr. Lee Fulcher
Mrs. Juidphine Rolierts is on the
sick list this week.
Miss Agnes Hope 1 agd Mr. Fate
Fulcher attended the Holiness meet
ing at Winder Sunday.
Miss B 1 uford Sims spent Sunday
with Miss Ruth Eley.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dunnahoo
spent Sunday with the latter’s par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. T. (t. M. Chan
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wall, of
Pentecost, visited Mrs. Alice Pat
Messrs. Uud MeElhannon aid
John Finch made their usual visit
to S'atham Saturday.
Misses Snllie Patrick, Jim lie
Chandler, George Jones and Cole
man Wiley attened Sunday school at
Patrick s academy Sunday.
Mr. Earley Willoughby spent
Saturday night with Walter Finch.
Ted Hunt, of this place, vistit* and
Demp Roberts Saturday night and
The box supper at the school house j
Saturday night was well attended i
and was quite a success in every .
Mr and Mrs. Homer Hancock, i
of Jefferson, visited relatives in
this community Sunday.
Miss Byrd Hardy, of Jefferson,
visited Mr. and Mrs. \V. C. Rob
erts Saturday night.
Miss Lurliri; Collier, of Jefferson,
visited Misses Maud and Claudie
Johnson, at Johnson’s academy
Saturday and yhinday.
Misses MieiiV. id Lucy Elder
and Sam Elder, of Gallilee, attend
ed Sunday school at Ebernezer Sun
Mr. Clyde Glenn, of Rocky
Branch, was in this community
Mrs. R. J. Hancock, of Athens,
i and Miss Ruby Hancock, of Jeffer
json, visited their grandmother,
Mrs. .1 K. Hancock Monday.
Miss Myrtle Rogers lias returned
to her home in Comer, after a few
days’ visit to her brother, Mr.
M. A. Roger-*.
Mrs. E. J. Whiteh-a lis visiting
her son in Caine ville this week.
- Two-cent postage-stumps of anew
design will be [issued this month,
and later those of higher denomina
tions will appear. The two-cent
stamp will he adorned with a
portrait of Washington in profile'
from the Houdon statue.
Hereafter men will think twice
before they spend a half-dime, for
the other day a half-dime of the
issue of 1802 sold for seven hundred
and fifteen dollars. Hut after they
have thought twice they will spend
it, for there are not any more coins
like that in eireulatioo.
In a now play on American life
the heroine was made to say, ‘‘We
are not native-born Americans; we
hold our troth eternal.” The slur
at American family-life did not
seem just to President Roosevelt,
and at his request the playwright
modified the line. At about the
same time a brilliant Scotch-Can
adian published in the London
Spectator a witty and severe casti
gation of American women. He
represented them as indifferent to
the great functions of motherhood.
The trouble with criticisms of this
sort is that they are based upon
newspaper reports of divorce and
other scandals among the cheap
rich. In such rcj>orts the average
American does not recognize any
thing that resembles the home
where his father and mother brought
him up, or the home where he is
bringing up his children. In the
• same way the Frenchman does not
! recognize social life as he knows it
lin many of the noyels written by
j his own countrymen. —Youths’