Get ready for cold weather by securing from KILGORE & KELLY
oneof their can*t=be=beat Jackets at rock=bottom prices.
If you want satisfaction in
Skirts, try one of ours. You will
be surprised that we can sell them
A beautiful line of Suitings in plaids and stripes to be sold at less than wholesale cost.
Keep in mind that
Is being closed out cheap at our store No. 2. Further, we will have you not forget our
superb line of Carpets, Art Squares and Rugs.
When you sum up the whole situation and want goods of any kind that harmoni 5 j
with 9c cotton, remember that this is the place to get the goods cheaper than other houses
can sell you, quality, etc. considered.
Yows to please,
KILGORE & KELLY. -
WINDER. - GEORGIA.
A word about “Natural
You don’t relish the idea of
crowding your foot into a shoe.
It isn’t necessary.
Tht “Other" Way
The Shoe Store, .
Indebted to the estate of the late John
S. Smith, and to the firm of
J. S. & G. W. Smith,
must make settlement by November
15th, else they will find their notes and
accounts in the hands of Col. G. A.
Johns for collection. We must have
the money. This is the last notice.
G. W. SMITH, •
Administrator J. S. Smith, Deceased.
\Ve can sell you a Scarf or
Shawl cheaper than you can buy
one elsewhere; quality considered.
The Florsbcim "Nstrral Step*" Way
“Natural Shape” shoes the
made over lasts designed to fit
(not pinch or crowd) your foot
FLORSHEIM style is added
without the sacrifice of a single
point of comfort.
EX-SENATOR CARMACK KILLED.
Shot as Sequel to Recent Bitter Gu
bernatorial Contest in Ten
As ;i sequel to the recent I titter
democratic primary for the guber
natorial nomination in Tennessee,
Hon. E. W. Carmack,former United
States senator from Tennessee, was
shot and killed in a street duel in
Nashville Monday afternoon ty
Robin Cooper, a young attorney.
The Nashville Tennessean sai s
editorially f it's assassination:
“At 4 o’clock yesterday afternoon
Edward Ward Carmack was waylaid
and killed by Colonel Duncan B.
C toper and his son, Robin J. Coop-
er. As far as it now appears, the
only reason for this action was the
publication in The Tennessean of
‘‘There was nothing in the edito
rials reflecting on the honor of Col.
Cooper and nothing atrall about his
son Mr. Carmack was shot while
in the act of speaking to one of the
most estimable ladies of Nashville,
as he was on the way from his
office to his private home. His
assailants, who had been lying in
wait for him, drew near and opened
fire on him at once, without giving
him time to speak. As he fell,
mortally wounded, another shot wrs
fired into the hack of his tieck,
producing instant death. Thus
died the bravest and thp gentlest,
the most courageous and the tru< st
man in Tennessee. Without pas
sion,without wild desire for revenge,
with pity and not malice in our
hearts, we join alike with the friends
and foes of the dead man in de
ploring an awful tragedy arid de
manding the prompt and speedy
execution of justice on the men who
have been guilty of this unpiovoked
and bloody assassination.”
Former United Senator Edward
If you have not secured your
Hat yet, save money by coming
here. We sell you better and
cheaper than others.
W. Carmack was born near Castalian
Springs, Sumner county, Tennessee,
November 5, 1858. He had an
academic education; studied law;
practiced in Columbia, Tenn-, and
was a member of the legislature of
He was a delegate to the national
Democratic convention of 1890, and
a member of congress in 1897-1901,
from the Tenth congressional district
of Tennessee. He served with
distinction in the United State
senate for six years, being defeated
for re-election in the primary a
little over a year ago by former Gov
ernor Robert L. Taylor-
Senator Carmack then resumed
the parctice of law in Memphis,
which was then his home, but with
in a few months removed to Nash
Last spring he opposed Governor
Patterson for the Democratic guber
natorial nomination, championing
the cause of prohibition. He was
Shortly after bis defeat Mr. Car
mack was offered the editorship of
The Nashville Tennessean. He ac
cepted the offi r and since then and
for tlie last two months has been at
the head of The Tennessean,
Senator Carmack’s newspaper
career l ejan in 1880, as a member
of the editorial staff of The Nash
ville American. He founded The
Nashville Democrat in 1880, and
when it was -merged into The
American became editor-in-chief of
the latter paper.
1n~1892 he became editor of The
Commercial Appeal at Memphis.
He married in April, 1890, Miss
Elizabeth Codey Dunningtun, of
“in the Sweat of Thy Face.”
The following words were uttered
by Abraham Lincoln years ago.
They were true then, and they are
true now, they have always been
All the leading and best of
Prints are selling here at 5c yd;
A beautiful line of the best
brand of Calico at - 6c yd.
true and they will remain trite as
long as selfish men are permitted to
run the earth to suit themselves.
Read this story: then read it again;
put it in your scrapbook, and - take
it out ; gain and read what a great
man oi the people had to say about
It is assumed that labor is avail
able only in connection with capital ;
that nobody labors unless somebody
else owning capital, somehow by
the use of it, induces him to labor.
Labor is prior to and independent
of capital. Capital is only the fruit
of labor, and could not have existed
if labor had not first existed.
Labor is the superior of capital and
deserves higher consideration. 1
bid the laoorirg people beware of
surrendering the power which they
possess, and which, if surrendered,
will surely be used to shut the door
of advancement for such as they,
and fix new disabilities and
burdens upon them until all of
I 0.1 Ctrl* .J .. A COt.
In the early days of our race
the Almighty said to the first of
“ In the sweat of thy face shalt
thou eat bread,’ and s'nee then if we
except the light and air of heaven,no
g >°d thing has l>een or can beenjoy
el by us without first having cost
labor. And inasmuch as most
things have been produced by labor,
it follows that all such things be
long of right to those whose labor
has produced them. But it has s<>
happened in all ages of the world
that some have labored and others
have without labor enjoyed a large
portion of the fruits. This is wrong
and should not continue.
“To secure to each laborer the
whole product of his labor, as nearly
as possible, is a worthy object of
“It seems strange that any man
should dars to ask a just God’s
assistance .in wringing bread from
the sweat of other men’s faces.”