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Winder weekly news. (Winder, Jackson County, Ga.) 18??-1909, December 16, 1909, Image 7

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X\ x ' v C w £ f ? people , ; ’/'\ IlffliiSr , —-rz \ NOW mal' ' TOO GOOD TO ME j \\J WflF o%&£ j<r—t%f| J|Pf| ' \y^—Lr'-s, 2a l AND WAGON LOOKS _! HARDWARE CO., Winder, Ga. ; “ ' ~~ ~—- ~~ . )i i .. i . . * , / .-.. ■_ i„. -• ■ , • j . INTELLIGENT SERVICE POLITE TREATMENT. GOVERNMENT SUPERVISION. Strong Board of Directors that direct Stock holders worth over a million dollars. YOUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED. Your business will be appreciated. The First National Bank of Winder Capital Stock Paid in $50,000.00. HOUSES AND LOTS FOR SALE. If you do not want to buy one you had better not come this way, for I have them from a 3-room to a 7-roDm house for sale so cheap that you would think that they were almost given to you. I also have many desirable vacant lots to 'se lect from. We mean business. For further information, see R. J. HUFF, AT RUSSELLL, WINDELR, GELORGIA. A FAR SIGHTED MAN, Knowing the uncertainties of the future and realizing the responsibilities of life, does not let the fire which may consume his property find him without Insurance. Furthermore, he pro tects his estate and those dependent on him by insuring his own life. For reliable Insurance, life and fire, see KILGORE & RADFORD, Insurancec Agents , BoTOttice at The Winder Banking Company. I carry in stock everything that it takes to build a house and the prices are right. W. E. YOUNG, The Shingle Man. The Raven Revised Chicago Tribune. Once upon a morning foggy,while I loitered, grouched and groggy, Over biscuits that were soggy and an egg that was a bore. While 1 dawdled, almost dreaming, and my coffee ceased from steaming, Suddenly there came a screaming— screaming never heard before, “ ’Tis some suffragette.” I mut tered, ‘‘screaming at my outer door; Just a noise and nothing more.’ LEBANON. . The year nineteen hundred and nine will soon be gone and we lift our hat to her as she passes quietly awav. Rev. M. IT Cunningham, our new preacher for the Jefferson circuit for Iff 10, will fill his first appointment at Lebanon church December 2oth at b p. m. and the 20th at 11 a. m.. Let everybody come out and hear him. Mrs. B. F. Guest, of Arcade, and Mrs. Mildred Guest, of Kramer, Wilcox county, spent Sunday here. The fanners Union met Saturday night and elected new officers for IfflO. J. B- Williamson, presi dent; H. T. Anglin, vice president; E. B. Betts, secretary and treas urer; J. It Anglin, conductor; Jewell Anglin, doorkeeper; J. L. Doolittle, trade agent; W. W. Coley, Chaplin. Huljerst .Martin, Roy Jarrett, Ben and Bvrd Martin attended the .Jackson county singing choir at New Harmony Sunday. Ira Sugars, of Central, has moved here for IfflO. A- D. Mize will move to Galilee for IfflO with W. it. J. Anglin. for Sale! On the premises, seven miles from Winder and Jefferson, Mon day, December 20th, 1 will sell to the highest bidder. Five mules, two young Red Jacket horses) corn, fodder, wagons and everything kept on a first-class farm. Terms made known day of sale. W. J. Collins, Jefferson, Ga., Route 2. He Owns Ip. “Own up now- Who’s the head of your family?” “My wife used to be,” admitted Mr. Enpeck. “But since my daughters are grown we have a com mission form of govenment.” What Christmas Means. Christmas means hope and its realization. The child grows eagerly expectant as the time approaches for the visit of Santa Claus. While this fiction remains unquestioned, the imagination opens new and wider words, and ideals become so much a part of the mind that the prosaic and commonnlace can never reach them. Until the youth reaches manhood and’independence, Christmas is the happiest (lay of the year. Its gifts and hearty good cheer impress family affection, parental thoughtfulness and brother ly love. The dullest and most irresponsive of father and mother are uplifted to a vision of higher life by' the interchanges of souvenirs and the merry meeting with child ren and grandchildren at the table and fireside. Few can escape and all enjoy the meaning of the festival, the lessons it conveys and the in spiration it gives,and we enter upon a brighter future and a fuller ap preciation of the beneficence of the practice of faith, hope and charity. The loved ones who have crossed to the other side, the loved near ar.d far who are still with us the old homestead with its precious memo ries, the old church whose sacred associations tie together ci.ildhood, maturity and age, love, marriage and death; the school house where the beginnings of education were so paintful, and the ever-increasing pleasures of the pursuit of learning through the high schools academy and college are recalled and recited, and there is exquisite delight in these oft-told tails, and new ex periences enliven this blessed an niversary'. Senator Depew in Leslie’s Weekly. [he Smiths, .John Smith —John Smith —is not very high sounding; it does not suggest aristocracy; it is not the name of any hero in the die-away novels; and yet it is good, strong and honest. Transferred to other languages, it seems to climb the ladder of fame. Thus, in Latin, it is Johannes Smithus; the Italian smoothes it off into Giovanni Smithi; the Spaniard renders it Juan Smithus; the Dutchman adopts it as Hans Schmidt; the French flatten it out into Jean Sineet, and the Russian sneezes and barks Jonloff Sinittowski. When John Smith gets into the tea trade in Canton he becomes .Jovan Schirn mit; if he clambers about Mount Hecia, the Icelanders say he is Jahne Smithson; if he trades among the Tuscaroras he becomes Ton Bu Smittia; in Poland ho is known so; Ivan Sehmittiweiski, and should ho wander among the Welsh mountains they talk of John Shmid; when ho goes into Mexico he is liooked as Jntli F’Smitti; ,if of classic turn he turns to 'lon Srnik ton, and in Turkey he is utterly disguis d*as '> oe Seei. —Phrenologi- cal Journal. Memorial. Father Time, with his scythe, lias been reaping in our midst and took to his mansion one of the true, trusted and tried servants. It may seem hard and yJmost beyond endurance to part with those we have looked upon as a guide and council in any trouble. Mother is gone. How sweet is the name. Then when coupled with this Christian we have a com pound word with a thousand fold of sweetness. Let this he taken from us, we, of course, are sorely troubled, but we should not be, for her’s is a great gain—taken from this world of sin, sorrow and trouble and placed in a lovely man sion where Jesus is and all the re deemed of earth —given a crown and many stars shining from it, I’ve no doubt. Mrs. Tenipa Jane Hammond died December •">, 11)09. She lived to a good ripe age. She lived for 40 years a member of the church. Her father, E. Hewitt, lived, died and married in Jackson county. Her mother, Lucindy Wood Hewitt, was a native of Jackson county. To them were born three hoys and six gills who grew up, while three children died quite young. Mrs- Tern pa Jane Hammond married Dave Hammond. To them were horn three boys and three girls. Mr. George Hammond, of near Winder, is the only son in the county. Mrs. Ella Garner was her nearest daughter at her death. Other living children were scattered here and there. • You should not mourn for her children, she is at rest —at home, where you will soon he. She’ll meet you and greet you at the pearly gates —so lie ready. A Fkirnd. Precaution. He —'‘If you toyed me why did you at first refuse me?” Shi —*M wanted to see what you would do.” He —“But 1 might have rushed ofT without waiting for an explana tion.” She —“1 ha 1 the door locked.” Kansas City Journal. jj WITH THE KURFEES PAINTS (Pune Lead and Zinc Pesducte) For inside and out, walls, floors, barns, porches, roofs, etc. A particular kind for each job, and each kind particularly good. :: :: :: :: ” :: SOLD BY WOODRUFF HARDWARE & ~ MANUFACTURING CO. WINDER, GA.