W JACKETS! m
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 i 3
with 9c cotton, remember that this is the place to get the goods cheaper than other houses
can sell you, quality, etc. considered.
Yours to please,
KILGORE & KELLY.
WINDER, - GEORGIA.
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.
Unity of Public Health.
In old times the idea of freedom
implied the duty of every man to
mind his own business and to let
other people’s business alone. Small
communities resented the inter
ference of larger communities. Each
professional class scorned the at
tempt of the layman to pry into its
concern. Science has taught us that
the world cannot be so divided into
individual interests and corners of
In a remarkable address before the
last session of the American Medical
Association, recently reprinted, the
late Dr. Charlie Harrington shows,
from a physician's point of • view,
that in the fight against disease all
mankind is one, and that medicine
is not the exclusive specialty of phy
sicians but is allied with economics,
sciology and politics.
Pleading for national assistance in
matters of public health, if not for
national authority such as other
countries enjoy, he points out that
yellow fever does not respect the
We can sell you a Scarf or
Shawl cheaper than you can buy
one elsewhere; quality considered.
state lines of the Gulf state,that bu
bonic plague in California may be
a menace to New York, that tuber
culosis knows not state or national
limits. The great river carries the
sewage of one city down to the next
with complete indefference to artifi
In all things the world is grow
ing to recognize itself as a unit,
and a nation that does nut re
cognize its unity, flies in the
face of nature with no internal de
fense. We can stop diseased aliens
at our gates. We cau stop the
American passes from Philadelphia
to Chicago as freely as if there were
no political division between Penn
sylvania and Illinois
The way to meet danger in the
light of our broader knowledge is
not to disregard old political rights
and separations, but to secure the
greater unity —unity of intelligence.
Our salvation lies in the growing
interest of all America in the
problems of public hygiene. —
Dying in Harness.
Only a fallen horse, stretched out
there on the road,
Stretched in the broken shafts, and
(•rushed by the heavy load;
Only a fallen horse, and a circle of
Watching the ’frighted teamster
goading the beast to rise.
Hold! For his toil is over —no more
labor for him;
See the poor neck outstretched, and
the patient eyes grow dun;
See on the friendly stones how peace
fully rests the head —
Thinking, if dumb beasts think,
how good it is to be dead;
After the weary journey, how rest
ful it is to lie
With the broken shafts and the
cruel load —waiting only to die.
Watchers, he died in harness —died
in the shafts and straps —
Fell, ana the burden killed him:
One of the day’s mishaps —
One of the passing wonders mark
ing the city road —
A toiler dying in harness, heedless
of call or goad.
Passers, crowding the pathway,
staying your steps awhile,
What is the symbol? Only death —
why should we cease to smile
At death for a beast of burden? On,
through the busy street
That is ever jind ever echoing the
tread of hurrying feet.
What was the sign? A symbol to
touch the tireless will?
Does He who taught in parables
speak in parables still?
The seed on the rock is wasted —on
heedless hearts of men,
That gather and sow and grasp and
lose —labor and sleep —then —
Then the prize—a crowd in the
street of ever-echoing tread —
The toiler, crushed by his heavy
load, is there in his harnesss —
dead* , —Juo. B. O’Reilly.
If you have not secured your
Hat yet, save money by coming
here. We sell you better and
cheaper than others.
Mr. Bryan has lived in the elec
tric light of publicity for the last
twelve years. In the United States,
in Japan, China, the Phillippines,
India, Europe, every speech has
beer, reported and every act de
scribed by the reporters of the daily
papers. No mere man has ever been
so closely scrutinized and so sharply
criticized; and none has ever stood
the scrutiny better or better over
come the criticism. But he will
never be president.
Another fact: His views are gen
erally approved by the mass of the
people. ‘ ‘ Free silver, ’ ’sneer some, but
all rejoice in the prosperity winch
the increase of production of the
money metal has brought. He
approved the initative, whisper oth
ers, hut Republican states endorse
the insuance of hank deposits.
Trial by jury is a part of Magna
Charta. The publicity of party
receipts and expenses is an ac
complished fact. Other policies of
his will be laws in a few years, all
of them in a genertion. But not
withstading the general approval
of his platform, Mr. Bryan is not
He is the most respected and
best loved citizen of the United
States. But he is not president.
These three facts suggest analogies.
Patrick Henry, the bugle call to
the American Revolution, was
| never president. Moody, the great
evangelist, was not the pastor of a
wealthy city congregation nor a
professor in a theological seminary.
Wesley did not have the honor
which the least of his bishops pos
*%n Knox never had a good
Luther was not an archbishop.
Stones and not worldy honor
come to the true prophet. Worldly
honor fall to those who merely
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.
keep pace with their age or lag a
little behind it. Mr. Taft is an
illustration. The porphet must
expect censure and criticism and
contempt. These are indeed the
seals of the prophetical office, the
proofs that the prophet is in ad
vance of his time.
Woldly honors indeed would
rather hinder than help them. The
papal chair would have hurt Lu
ther; a salary, John Knox, a bish
opric, John Wesley. A seat in the
senate would rather have detracted
from Patrick Henry's eloquence
than added to it.
So it is with Bryan. The presi
dency would not increase his in
fluence, but rather detract from it.
Even his candidacy has injured
him, by forcing him to accept the
support of unworthy men.
Greater than presidential chairs,
better than all worldly honors, is
truth. Follow truth, though it
should lead to a martyr’s
stake; for The blood of the mar
tyrs is the seed of the church.'’
“Blessed are ye when men shall re
proach you.” “Woe unto you
when all men shall speak well °f
you. ’’ —Southern Presbyterian.
When a man talks about his
principle he usually means his
Most men when they come to the
end of their rope also come to their
Brides soon admit their husbands
have faults. “We all have,” they
explain; “none of us are perfect.”
When anew woman moves to
town the other women call on her
to get acquainted, or to look at her
There isn’t any one in the world
so hard to discourage or dishearten
as the mother who is making a
fight for a child’s life.