\ kj Would like to ke*p an account of their receipts
* " and expenditures if someone would keep it for
Open a bank account with the First National
YBank and you will find the account keeps itself,
with no expense.
Your checks are always 1 evidence of date ar.d
amount of all disbursements and your deposit
book shows dates and amounts of your receipts.
YMany of your friends and neighbors have ac-
with us. WHY NOT YOU? Don’t wait
for a big start any amount offered, either large
O or small, is cheerfully accepted. It’s a handy
convenience to the farmer as well as the busi
, ness man.
ir S. W. ARNOLD L. F. SKI.,. /
W . If. iOOLK, I resident T K()BIN y o v 1,, o. HEN TON
W. 1.. BLASINGAME \ . w. \ im BLAST NG AM K J. B. WILLIAMS
.1. B. WILLIAMS r-'"| A. H. O'XKAI. T. 0. FLASH! AN
W. L. JACKSON, Cashier. S. T. ROSS # W. If. TOOLE.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
DON'T LET YOUR HOME BURN
WE OFFER THE BEST PROTECTION.
Years of experience. Companies of Unquestionable
F. W. BONDURANT GENERAL AGENCY ,
W. E. YOUNG, The Shingle Man,
[Lumber, Lime, Shingles, Brick, Hardware. Cabinet Mantels,
Doors, Sash, etc. Agent for the Celebrated Rubberette Roof
ing. Warehouse on Candler Street.
I will sell my entire stock of
at wholesale cost. Will also sell at
greatly reduced prices, my
Sterling and Plated Silverware.
Now is the time to get your Christmas Presents.
Come and see the great bargains T offer.
Next Door to Postoffice.
Yours to serve,
G. W. GORDON,
THE JEWELER. WINDER, GA.
P. S. —REPAIR WORK A SPET/ALTY.
Three mules, from r > to 7 years old;
new surrey, double harness. 2-horse
wagon, farming tools, corn and fod
der. Also pea huller, and would
sell land —afwMit 100 acres. June.
H. Wood* R. F. I). 22, Winder, Ga.
One Tli nsand Pairs Second
Hand Shoes in the next 60
Winder Train Schedules
Arrival and Departure of Trains
Effect i.<> September 18, 1008.
SEABOARD AIR LINE
FROM WISDKIi, OA., NORTH AND KAST
No. 52, - - 10:08 a m
No. 88, - - 10:28 p m
SOUTH AND WEST.
No. 41, - - 5:20 a m
No. 58, - - 0:58 p m
Attention is called to the fact
that No. 82, which leaves Atlanta
12:20, Athens 2:18 }> in, has a
great cut in time to the east.
This train now arrives Norfolk
8:10 a m. Richmond 5:40. a m.
Washington 8:50 am, New York
2:45 pm. Complete dining car
service to X ew York with through
No. 88 leaving Atlanta 4:45 p
m. carries through sleeper to Bir
mii gliom and Memphis, and all
trains make good connection at
Atlanta. Birmingham and Mem
oliis for the west
Gainesville Midland Railway
No. 11 —Lv 8:10 a. m.
No. 18 —Lv. 8:25 p. m.
No. 15 —Lv. 10:85 a in; Sunday
only. - *
No. 12 —Ar. 11:80 m.
No. 14 —Ai. 5:20 p m.
No. 10 —A.. 5:28 p m; Sun.onlv.
No. 12 will run to Belmont re
gardless of No. 18.
Yard limits at Winder are ex
tended “south” to Seaboard Air
All trains going through Winder
yard must be under full control.
Notice To Debtors And
Notice is hereby given all credit
ors of the estate of h. L. Saunders,
late of Jackson county, deceased,
to render in an account of their de
mands properly authenticated. And
all persons indebted to said deceased
are requested to make immediate
payment. This Oetolwr 12,
J. M. SAUNDERS.
THE OTHER SIDE. /
George Mansfield found many
things that puzzled him. He went
one evening, as he often did, to his
best friend, Lvman Burton. Bur
ton was thirty yean? older than
George. Hi? hair was* a little gray,
but his clear blue eye? were full of
youth and peace.
“I have always been told and
often read that the Heavenly Fath
er t ikes care -of His children.*’
George always stated his difficulties
“Yes.” Burton’s eyes were
turned to a spot of sun that lingered
on the hill east of the valley.
“Well it docs not look like it.”
“Why?” He still watched the
“Well, it doesn’t. I have seen
too many cases where the wicked
prospered and the righteous were
pr*or, where the evil were happy
and the good wretched. It does
not look as if religion helps very
much in this life, after all.
“Of course I know the argu
ments,” he hurried on, as Burton
turned his eyes to him, “about us
not knowing what really is prosper
ity, and that health and money and
comfort are not what they seem.
But that kind of argument does not
satisfy —at least, it does not satisfy
“Take the ease of old man Mon
roe who lives down the creek here.
If there was ever a good man, Mon
roe is one. He is surely a faithful
Christian, lie has always wanted
to have money enough to educate
his children, hut never has. He
has prayed every day for years that
Charley might get well, but lit 1 has
not; lie gets worse all the time.
Last year the lightning killed one
of his horses —he had only two.
This spring the wind blew down his
barn, and his cow was drowned in a
freshet. The family has always
i lived on the ragged edge. I suppose
they have enough to eat and wear,
hut that is all. How do you account
for a case of that kind?”
! “There was.a time,” said Burton,
gravely, “when they did not have
enough to eat and wear. They
! were hungry and cold most of the
| time for ten winters —the neighbors
had to give them food. That was
in the days Indore Monroe became a
Christian. He was a had man then,
and could not hold a job, and
wasted what little he did make.
‘"lt seems very good t< fir them to
have a dry roof, three rooms,Yand
plenty of good food out here where
the air is clean and the world at
peace. 1 have heard them thank
God for it many times. Have you
talked with him since the lightning
[ killed his horse and the wind blew
down tiu- barn?'
“Yes,” answered George.
Hid he complain?”
“ v • ’
“Was lie out of heart? ,-,,18
“Did he speak bitterly of his
fellow men? Of luck? Of Pro
o v ) }
4l - •
“Then you have your answer.”
I Burton smiled thoughtfully.
“1 don’t quite understand,” said
| the young man.
“You see, (.Jeorge,” burton ex-:
plained, gently, “you are looking
in the wrong place. The spirit
works inside instead of outside. :
When a man is born again, it is his
spirit that is changed, and not t-he ;
i world outside.
“He has the same body and
brain. It may Ik- an inefficient,
body and an incapable brain; it
! may be a body cursed by. heredity
and weakened by habit, a brain
undisciplined, untrained. The
spirit will help him make the best
of that ix)dy and brain, but it will
not make them over for him. He
will still be subject to disease and
| pain and failure as before.
“The world outside is not
changed; there will still do storms,
pestilence and famine. But his at
titude toward it is changed.
“Instead of making Ids body and
1 the world over so these difficulties
may he removed, the spirit makes
the rial man —the inside man —
over, so he can face them and con
quer them by getting good out of
them. When pain and misfortune
come, they bring, instead of bitter
ness and despondency, sweetness of
I spirit and renewed faither.
“And to know this, that the
spirit has been quickened into life,
that evil cannot quench nor disaster
I embitter, is to possess ‘that peace
which passeth understanding.’ ”
His Best Girl \ldd.
Mr. June Langford i? in a peck of
trouble. His best girl is mad with
him and he can’t find out what
about. When he has had tin much
experience with the fair sex aa
the writer he will worry when they
are in a good humor, for generally
a woman is either sick or mad.
Hodges Mill Dots by Cracker
.Jack, in Oconee Enterprise-
Deposited in Advance.
A young Scotch fanner, who
could not read, came into a small
country city directly after an “anti
spitting"' ordinance had come into
effect, and, as fete would have it,
was walking directly toward the
single policeman which the place
boasted when the period of release
for a. copious amount of tobacco
juice became due/ The profuse
squirt landed with a splash directly
in the middle of the sidewalk, arid
the S(*ot was sti frequently taken in
charge by the copper and hustled
before the police magistrate.
When told the nature of the of
fense lie warmly protested ignoraee
of the law, but was informed that
this did not shield him. At the
magistrate's advice he pleaded
guilty and was fined five dollars
; and costs. This totaled seven dol
lars and a half.
With painful dignity the young
| farmer drew forth a wallet and ex
tracted therefrom a ten-dollar bill,
which he placed upon the desk and
turned to leave the place.
“Wait a moment, my friend,”
called the olHeer. “Here is your
“Nae, mon, 1 winna tak’ it,”
coolv replied the Scotchman : “1.
mac wiss-to hlavv my nase before i
lea’e toun.’' —Jtldgff.
. i ..
•■Only II? Chickens.”
The same thing that promts one
ito say yes in answer to the query,
I “Are you asleep?’ ’ may have in
[ flue need the negro in the following
| story from Life:
It was a dark night, and the
owner of the chickencoop, gun in
S hand, was investigating certain sus
picious noises he had heard
“ Who’s in there? he called at
the open wind *w. Erastus, inside,
replied softly and reassuringly,
“Ain’t nobody heah cep'iu us chick
It is evident that the young man
who writes the news items in the
Willoby Times wishes always to he
on the safe side and exercise due
caution in his statements.
“When Mr. Lemuel Hawkins en
tered the Ixslroorri on the ground
floor of his.farmhouse one day last
week, ' wrote the careful news
gather, “he found that a cow,
probably astray, had made her way
there from the open door.’’
So many women are successful in
running a house better than a man
i can run his business because they
do it without a single theory.