NEWNAN HERALD & ADVERTISER
NEWNAN, GA., FRIDAY, MARCH 19, 1909.
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! 1*. F. CUTTINO & COMPANY I
GREAT CLOVER DAY SALE
On Monday next we will inaugurate the find; of a series of special sales to be known as ‘‘Clover
Day Sales.” The goods offered on this day at these special prices will be immediately withdrawn
from sale and not put on sale again until the next “Clover Day.” A large variety of goods will be
offered in this sale, and the prices will average from one-half to one-fourth otf regular value. In ad
dition to the broken lots of goods, remnants, etc., offered, we have secured a few very attractive
new goods at special prices, which we are enabled to offer at much below regular value. NO
GOODS TAIKEN BACK OR EXCHANGED• Our Object in Naming These Lew Prices is to
dose Them Out. We mention a few of the good things offered in this sale:
WOOLEN DRESS GOODS.
About 1,000 yards of woolen dress goods
in three lots at 29c., 39c., 39c. Goods worth
all the way up to $1.30 per yard.
The remainder of the silks left from our
sale some time ago. Still, some choice silks
at less than half price in the lot.
We are putting in an entirely new line of
ribbons. In order that our new stock may
run regular, and to avoid having odd colors
that do not match, we have decided to sell
what stock we had on hand before this pur
chase at a great reduction, so you can buy all
widths and colors of ribbons at about half
About one thousand yards of nice quality
India Lawn, 27 inches wide;—sold by the
piece of 24 yards only, ai 3c. per yard.
About 1,000 yards line French Lawn,
book-fold; regular value 20c. By the piece of
about 24 yards, at 10c. a ya'rd These goods
WILL NOT BE CUT.
About 1,000 yards of very sheer plaid and
stripe Lawns for shirt-waists and dresses, at
10c. a yard.
Three special lots of .Persian Lawn, 32
inches wide, 13c. value, at 8c.; 20c. value at
10c.; 23c. value at 13c.
About 1,000 yards of-sheer Linen Lawn
—a quality that would be good value at 40c. a
yard. “Clover Day” price 23c.; 32 inches wide.
About 200 yards tine all-linen bleached
Table Damask, full two yards wide, in beauti
ful patterns. You have paid a dollar a yard for
worse linen than this. “Clover Day” price, 39c.
Two lots of wash goods, consisting of fine
Ginghams, Batistes, Suitings, etc., worth up
to 30c. a yard. “Clover Day” price, 10c. and
13c. a yard.
About 60 dozen ladies’very sheer all-linen
Handkerchiefs, embroidered, (some with ini
tials.) Regular value, 20c. each. “Clover
Day” price, bv half dozen, only 10c. each.
Many other smaller lots of goods will ho offer
ed in this sale, and t ye prices will appeal to every one.
• Construction is an important as
style or fabric. You get the best in
our “CURLEE” Pants. Each gar
ment has the correct style, high
quality, perfect fit and big value that
have made the “Curlee” a “repeater”
Which Was Wiser?
Leaves of Litfht.
“1 conducted two years ago,” said a
clergyman, “the funeral services of
one of my parishioners. He had been
a farmer. Forty years ago he com
menced work with one hundred acres
of land, and he ended with the same
hundred. He was a skillful, industrious
workman, but he had laid by no mon
ey in the bank. I understood the rea
son as I listened to the comments of
“ ‘It was always a hospitable house,’
said one. ‘The poor man was never
turned away. His sons and daughters
received the best education which his
means could command, and all are lead
ing useful, happy lives.’
waE bare and comfortless: his wife,
worn out with work, had long ago gone
to ler grave. Of his children, one
daufhter was still drudging in the
kitihen; one son had taken to drink
and died in prison. The other, a harder
miter than his father, remained at
hone to fight with him over every pen
ny wrung out of their fertile fields.
‘And yesterday 1 buried this man,”
cortinued the clergyman. “Neither
neijhbor, nor friend, nor son, nor
daighter shed a tear over him. His
chidren were eager to begin the quar
rel for the ground he had sacrificed his
lift to earn. Of it all he had now only
enough to cover his decaying body.
“Economy to a noble purpose is a
viitue, but miserliness devours intelli-
“Said another: ‘Those children sit- Kaice, religion, hope, and life itself.”
ting there weeping are the orphans of
Many stories have been told of the
ludicrous mistakes of negro orators.
Hare is one for which Gov. Claude
Swanson, of Virginia, is responsible :
In a small Virginia town a pompous
muvo was delivering a Fourth of July
aqdress to an audience of colored folks.
\ We also carry a full line of thecele
brated “Clansman,” “Americus” ant
“Jefferson” brands of oxfords.
€ Remember, we are always prepared
to supply your wants in heavy gro
ceries, either for cash or on time.
T. Q. FARMER
& SONS CO.
a friend. He gave them a home. That
crippled girl is his wife’s niece. She
lived with them for years. The young
fellow who is weeping so bitterly is a
waif that he rescued from the slums of
“And so the story went on—not of a
miser who had heaped riches together,
but a servant of God, who had helped
many lives, and had lifted them out of He said:
misery and ignorance. “My Colored Fellow-Citizens: We
“On my way home from the funeral t have occasion to be proud of the Fourth
I stopped at the house of another far- 0 J July, 17%, that Christopher Colum-
mer, who said to me in a shrill, rasp- hfis ) mded on Plymouth Rock and pro-
ing tone: claimed freedom, liberty and independ-
“ ‘So poor Gould is dead! He left a ence to all mankind. And what was
poor account—not a penny more than they doing down here in Virginny at
he got from his father. Now, I started that time? They had their feet on the
with nothing, and look here,’ pointing black man’s neck a-hollerin’ ‘Sick sen-
to his broad fields. 'I own down to the jer tyrannibus. ’
stream. D’ye know why? When I j .. My colom | fellow-citizens, this is
started to keep house I brought this j,, „ reat countr y. It is the proudest na-
into it the first thing,’ taking an iron tion the sun ever shone on. list if
savings bank in the shape of a wolf. lh( . ;0 Democrats K j t into power here
out of the closet. ‘Every penny I could th( , yM | do ljke t hev (lone in Rome,
save went into his jaws. It is surpris- 1<( . r , k at Rom(Ji 0nce the proU(J m;i3te r
inghow many pennies you can save 0 f the land and the mistress of the sea,
when you have a purpose. Mv purpose ! wjlh her once proud citizens, which was
I was to die worth twenty thousand dol- 0ieHar , Olympus, Demosthenes, and
j lars. Other folks dressed their wives olhers t00 numerous :o mention. Then
| in merino, mine wore calico. Other ^ eHe Democrats got into power here,
: men wasted their money on education ;' d what j 3 she to day? Overrun by
| my boys and girls learned to work ear- J reek3i Canadians and other savage
I ly and kept it up late. I wasted no | n j un8 t”
money on churches, sick people, pau-
pers and books. And,’ he concluded If You Are a Trifle Sensitive
triumphantly, “now I own to the f About the size of your shoes, it’s some
stream, and that land yonder, and stock (-atisfaction to know that many people
... ... ,'nn wear shoes a size smaller hy
Paying the Freight on Silver Dollars.
"Unless the Government resumes
the prepayment of express charges
upon silver dollars,” suid Frank J.
Hare, who is interested in the bank
business in Kansas City, “there soon
will be a famine of that variety of
money in the West.
“As long ago as ten or fifteen years
the East began refusing silver dollars
and calling for currency. The West
refused to accept paper. In order to
recognize the claims of the silver min
ing States of Colorado, Nevada and
others the Treasury Department kept I
silver current, going to the length of
delivering silver dollars at hanks from
the nearest sub-treasury without re- |
quiring the hanks to pay the carrying
“A draft for $1,000 from a Kansas
City bank to the sub-treasury at St.
Louis got 1,000 silver dollars delivered
at the bank in Kansas City. It cost
the Government $1.25 to make the de
livery. Silver finds its way East, and
thousands upon thousands of silver dol
lars are carried East in the pockets of
travelers every week, never to come
hack. Once carried East the money
goes into hiding. Eastern merchants
who get it send it to the hank, and
when they draw out money they call
for paper. The West used to make up
for this disappearance hy getting the
Government to make original ship
ments. As I have said, the Treasury
Department no longer does this. We
cannot afford to pay $1.25 for each
$1,000, and it is quite plain to see why
this is so when I say that 10,000 or 20,-
0'>0 silver dollars would last no time at
all in a big bank.”
“Mr Cleveland,” said a Princeton
I lecturer, “had little sympathy with
I the rush and hurry that the American
: business man so complacently affects
I no sympathy with train and boat dicta-
| tion, with the lunch table telephone,
the letter phonograph and the- other
Solemn-faced Philosopher Stumped.
The proprietor of a tanyard was anx
ious to fix a suitable sign to his prem
ises. Finally a happy thought struck
He bored a hole through the door
post and stuck a calf’s tail into it,
with the tufted end outside.
After awhile he saw a solemn-faced
man standing near the door looking at
the sign. The tanner watched him a
minute, and then stepped out and ad
“Good morning, sir,” he said.
“Good morning,” said the other,
without taking his eyes olf the sign.
“Do you want to buy leather?”
asked the tanner.
“Perhaps you’ve got some hides to
“Are you a farmer?”
“What are you, then?”
“I am a philosopher. I’ve been
standing here for nearly an hour, try
ing to find out how that calf got
through that hole.”
How Do You Feel?
Do you experience a sense of weari
ness in excess of the natural tiredness
justified hy your labor? Do you lack
natural ambition, and have spells of
despondency, with dark forebodings of
the future? Do you worry about really
unimportant matters, and feel cross
and fretful at times? St. Joseph’s Liv
er Regulator is whut you need, either
liquid or powders, as you prefer. It
will better your condition. The liquid
sells at 50 cents a bottle, powders at 25
cents a box. by druggists and general
Pessimist—“But life has no bright
Optimist “Then get busy and polish
up the dark side. ”
‘Don’t rush so.’ Mr. Cleveland
once said to ine. ‘Lightning might do
a great deal more if it wasn’t always
in such an awful hurry.’ ”
in the barns, are worth twenty thou
sand dollars. Do you see?’
“And on the thin, hard lips was a
i wretched attempt to laugh. The house
can wear shoes a size smaller by
sprinkling Allen’s Foot-Ease into them.
Just the thing for patent leather shoes,
and for breaking in new shoes. Sold
j Dyspepsia, Constipation, Sick
"No!” snapped the sharp-faced wo- j Headache, Biliousness
man at the door. “I ain’t got no food And ALL DISEASES arising from a
fur you, an’ l ain’t got no old clo’es.
“Lady,” replied Harvard Hasbeen
| ”1 could repay you well. Give me
square meal and I’ll give you a
lessons in grammar.”
Torpid Liver and Bad Digestion
The natural result is good appttits
and solid flesh. Dose small; elegant
ly sugar coated and easy to swuilow.
Take No Substitute-