Following is a partial index to our Stores. We buy for cash and sell for cash,
Therefore, can sell cheaper. We have had a fine business, but our Stock
is in good condition for the immediate wants of the people.
Clothing at Special
All-wool blue serge suits, $S.50.
All-wool blue serge suits, $10.
Fine worsted suits, $9.85.
Good cassimere suits, $3.98.
Good worsted suits, $5.98.
Odd coats and vests, $3 to $7.50.
Alpaca coats, $1.50.
Serge coats, $2.50.
Extra fine coats, $5.
Men’s and Boys’ Slip
We make a specialty of good shoes
— the kind that will give satisfactory
wear. Prices are right.
Men’s vici kid blucher slippers, $2.
Men’s gun metal blucher slippers, $2.50.
Men’s patent leather slippers, $3.50.
Men’s tan blucher slippers, $3.
$5 patent slippers, now $3.85.
$5 vici kid slippers, now $3.85.
Boys’ tan slippers, $1.85.
Boys’ vici slippers, $1.85.
Boys’ patent slippers, $1.85.
Boys’ gun metal slippers, $2.25.
Let us show you.
Good gauze shirts and drawers, long
and short sleeves, 25c.
Lisle thread shirts and drawers, long
and short sleeves, 50c.
Elastic seam drawers, 39c.
Best elastic seam drawers, 50c.
We have some extra special values in
bedspreads just now. Extra fine
woven, and full size.
Good bedspreads, 69c.
$1.25 bedspreads, 98c.
$1.50 bedspreads, $1.25.
Marseilles patterns in high-class bed
spreads, $2.50, $3 and $3.50.
M en’s Furnishings.
Best 15c. collars, 10c.
Men’s garters, 10c.
Good belts, 25c.
White lawn ties, dozen, 10c.
Black satine caps, 10c.
Elastic seam drawers, 39c.
Brighton garters, 15c.
Black silk caps, 15c.
Men’s fancy vests, $1.
Fine leather belts, 50c.
Men’s half hose, 10c.
Knee garters, 25c.
Pink check wash pants, 50c.
Good overalls, 50c.
Good cuff links, 25c.
Bone collar buttons, 5c.
Plated collar buttons, 5c.
Good umbrellas, 50c. and 75c.
Buggy umbrellas, $1.50.
Lap robes, 50c. and 75c.
Extra grade overalls, 79c.
Night shirts, 50c. and 75c.
Pocket knives, 50c. grade, 19c.
36-inch fine sea island, 5c.
Best grade drilling, 8Jc.
Yard-wide smooth sheeting, 6c.
12 yards best bleaching for $1.
32-inch cambric, 5c.
Extra heavy AAA sheeting, 6fc.
Good cotton checks, 5c.
Best grade cheviots, 84c.
A. C. A. feather ticking, 15c.
Best hickory shirting, 10c.
Extra quality cambric, 10c.
Yard-wide embroidery cloth, 10c.
10-4 umbleached sheeting, 25c.
10-4 bleached sheeting, 274c.
45-inch pillow casing, 10c.
Extra heavy 8-ounce ducking, 124c.
Lawn an cl I .ace Waists
Ladies’ fine lawn waists, lace and em
broidered, trimmed, tucked sleeves;
regular $1.50 grade, at $1.
Ladies’ heavy lawn waists, with laun
dered collars and cuffs, $1.
Lace waists in white and ecru; all the
new styles, $2.50 to $6.50.
Sample waists, 98c. to $1.50
We have just put on sale a big lot of
voile, Panama and mohair sample
skirts, bought at a sacrifice. These
are in all colors and materials, and
no two alike.
$3.50 grade at $2.50.
$5 grade at $3.98.
$7.50 grade at $5.
$8.50 grade at $5.98.
$10 grade at $6.98.
Misses’ skirts in all-wool Panama at $3.
Wash D ress Goods.
Nice quality printed lawns, 5c.
Printed batiste, 124c. quality, at 8Jc.
Extra quality figured lawn, 10c.
Yard-wide linene, all colors, 10c.
32-inch linen finish suitings, 8c.
Yard-wide light percale, 10c. grade, at
Best quality dress ginghams, 10c.
124c. grade light percale, 10c.
Mercerized chambray, 10c.
32-inch figured organdies, 8Jc.
Linen finish chambray, 10c.
Best brand calico, 5c.
Wash poplin, fast colors, 124c.
Extra value brown linen, 15c., 18c. and
Grecian rep, splendid goods for suits,
Good suit cases, 98c.
Better suit cases, $1.50.
Extra quality suit cases, $2.50.
Leather suit cases, $3.50, $4, $5, $6 up
Deep cuts have been made in straw
hats to close out at once.
Boys’ sailor hats, assorted bands, 25c.
Boys’ soft felt hats, $1.
Men’s $2 straw hats for $1.
Men’s $3.50 yacht straw hats for $2.
All $1.50 and $2 derbys for $1.
All $3 and $3.50 derbys for $2.
These derbys are in black and brown.
40-inch white lawn, Sc. quality, 5c.
Checked nainsook, extra value, 5c.
Fine quality dotted Swiss, 84c. and 10c.
Fancy white pique, worth 15c., at 10c.
Yard-wide white madras, 9c.
10-inch lingerie lawn, 15c. grade, at 10c.
White plaid and striped lawn, 10c.
28-inch tlaxon, looks like linen, 124c.
30-inch checked dimity, extra quality,
36-inch plain nainsook, 10c.
Good wide white linene, 10c.
Yard-wide white lawn, 5c.
36-inch English longcloth, 10c.
Yard-wide pajama checks, 10c.
36-inch white linene, 25c., 39c,, 60c.
Linen sheeting, 24 yards wide, 90c.
40-inch white victoria lawn, 5c.
Princess poplin, plain and striped, 25c.
Extra quality white linene, 15c.
Fancy white waist goods, 10c.
Fancy colored madras, 124c.
45-inch lintex, extra fine, 25c.
Heavy corded pique, 15c.
Fine sheer lawn, 124c.
Yard-wide fine linen lawn, 25c.
Umbrellas and Para
Children’s fancy parasols, 25c.
Children’s fancy parasols, 39c.
Children’s fancy parasols, 50c.
Children’s school umbrellas, 39c.
Ladies’ good umbrellas, 39c.
Ladies' good steel rod umbrellas, 50c.
Ladies’ fancy handle umbrellas. 75c.
Ladies’gloria silk umbrellas, $1.
Men’s full size umbrellas, 39c.
Men’s good strong umbrellas, 50c.
Men’s steel rod umbrellas, 75c.
Men’s gloria silk umbrellas, $1.
144 agate buttons, 5c.
6 spools Coats’ thread, 25c.
10 balls sewing thread, 5c.
Wire hair-pins, package, 1.
Pearl buttons, per dozen, 2c.
Darning cotton, 2 balls for 5c.
Good sleeve-holders, pair, 5c.
Wash belts, embroidered, 10c.
Belt pins, 10c. and 25c.
Kuching, per yard, 25c.
Embroidered collars, 5c.
Pearl collar supporters, 25c.
Extra (piality silk gloves, 50c.
Large fancy barrettes, 10c.
Fine fans, 10c., 15c. and 25c.
Best hose supporters, 25c.
Embroidered handkerchiefs, 10c.
Fancy parasols, 98c.
Lace mitts, 25c.
Bleached undervests, 5c.
Hair rolls, 25c.
Invisible hair nets, 10c.
Dutch collars, 10c.
Lace trimmed jabots, 10c.
Embroidered ties, 15c.
Dress shields, 10c.
Pearl culT links, 25c.
Long lisle gloves, 50c.
Tape neck undervests, 10c.
Back combs, 10c. and 15c.
Laundered collars, 10c.
Linen hemstitched handkerchiefs, 5c.
Corset covers, 26c.
Silk drop skirls, $2.98.
Petticoats, 25c., 39c. and 75c.
Extra values in long gloves, white and
black, 50c., 75c. an<i 98c.
There are worth double.
Ladies’ wash belts, 10c.
3 palmetto fans for 5c.
Metal back horn combs, 5c.
Turkey red embroidery cotton, 2c.
Good talcum powder, 5c.
25 best envelopes, 5c.
Embroidery hoops, 5c.
Children’s hose supporters, 10c.
Good scissors, 10c.
Knitting needles, set 5c.
Linen tape, all widths, 5c.
Bone collar buttons, dozen, 5c.
Brass curtain rods, 10c.
Manton patterns, 10c.
Jelly glasses, dozen, 22c.
Extra grade seaming, 5c.
fieralii and fldwcriiser.
SEWNAN, FRIDAY, JULY 30.
Brilliant Gathering of the Anointed
of the Ancient and Honorable
The Fourth District Masonic Conven
tion, composed of delegates from all
lodges of this order in the Fourth Con
gressional district, assembled in New-
nan Wednesday morning at 9 o’clock.
The convention was called to order by
L. T. Moses, W. M., and remained in
session until yesterday afternoon at 4.
One hundred and nine delegates were
in attendance, representing thirty-seven
lodges, only eight lodges in the district
failing to' send delegates. Included
among the delegates were some of the
brightest Masons in Georgia, and a
number of high dignitaries in the order
were present also. Prominent among
the latter were Grand Master Thos. H.
Jeffries of Atlanta, Past Grand Master
Jas. W. Taylor of Lutherville, Deputy
Grand Master Henry Banks of La-
Grange, and District Deputy Grand
Master Wm. L. Williams, of Columbus.
Addresses were made at different hours
by Grand Master Jeffries, Past Grand
Master Taylor, Deputy Grand Master
Banks, and Superintendent Harris of
the Masonic Home.
Work in the various degrees was bril
liantly executed by various visiting
teams, that by the Columbus team be
ing unusually fine.
Wednesday afternoon the delegates
and visitors were entertained at an ele
gant barbecue at Ray Park, over three
hundred people being present at the
The convention voted unanimously
yesterday to disapprove the resolution
now before the Grand Lodge to abolish
the per diem of Past Masters in attend
ance on that body.
A handsome sum was appropriated to
the Masonic Home at Macon.
The question of selecting a perma
nent place of meeting for the district
convention was referred to the subor
dinate lodges of the district, with in
structions to report at the next conven
LaGrange was selected as the place
for holding the next convention.
Officers were chosen for the ensuing
term as follows:
Geo. T. Gurr, Waverly Hall, Wor
W. S. Copeland, Newnan, Deputy
J. .1. Keith, Newnan, Senior Warden.
Hatton Lovejoy, LaGrange, Junior
W. J. Kelly, Columbus, Secretary
S. E. Leigh, Grantville, Senior Dea
B. T. Perry, Waverly Hall, Junior
Dr. H. W. Taylor, Lutherville, 1st
D. P. Ellis. Oakland, 2d Steward.
E. II. Bowman, Newnan, 3d Steward.
Dr. A. B. Vaughan, LaGrange,
John S. Jenkins, Columbus, Marshal.
Tyler to be supplied by LaGrange.
Following are the names of lodges
represented at the convention, and the
names of delegates—
Columbian Lodge, No. 7, Columbus—
E. S. McEachern, John H. Lewis.
Marion Lodge, No. 14, Tazewell—J.
Union Lodge, No. 28, LaGrange—W.
Chipley Lodge No. 40, Chipley—H.
A. Poer, J. B. Williams.
West Point Lodge, No. 43, West
Point—J. L. Lovelace, G. B. Holt.
Oakland Lodge, No. 48, Oakland—D.
P. Ellis, Terrell Reid.
Bigham Lodge, No. 53, Moreland—
J. A. Powledge, E. P. Floyd, R. F.
Coweta Lodge, No. 60, Newnan—S.
V. Carpenter, E. H. Bowman, J. P.
Dunbar, T. B. North, J. F. Lee, J. II.
Summers, E. M. Cole, B. T. Thompson,
J. W. Owens. D. W. Broadwater, I'. E.
Wadsworth, W. P. Holmes, C. J. Ow
Carroll Lodge, No. 69, Carrollton—
W. J. Millican, G. W. Holloway, M.
C. Taylor, W. A. Cadle, E. A. Mer-
rell, W. O. Robinson, W. R. Foster, J.
T. Young, J. W. Gurley.
Goshen Lodge, No. 71, Roopville—
Cliff Hogan, W. A. Garrett, Claude Ho
Villa Rica Lodge, No. 72, Villa Rica
—W. H. Burnette, Jonas Wilson.
Hogansville Lodge, No. 93, Hogans-
ville—W. D. Zachry.
New River Lodge, No. 94, Corinth—
D. F. Edwards.
Troup Factory Lodge, No. 115, Troup
Factory—J. H. Hardy.
Haralson Lodge, No. 142, Haralson
—H. L. Brandenburg, R. K. Branden
burg, T. W. T. Wilson.
Kirven Lodge, No. 146, Grimes—J.
Cusseta Lodge, No. 155, Cusseta—W.
A. Sapp, W. M. Cook.
Gaulding Lodge, No. 215, Senoia-S.
E. Buchanan, J. T. Lawson. H. A. Al
len, J. T. Entreken, F. D. Shell, J. T.
Lutherville Lodge, No. 236. Luther
ville—J. J. W. Glover, F. A. Hopkins,
Jas. W. Taylor. J. W. Hardaway.
Grantville Lodge, No. 285, Grant
ville—S. E. Leigh, L. G. Watkins, An
Mt. Hermon Lodge, No. 304, Colum
bus—John S. Jenkins. B. B. Jordan,
W. L. Williams, W. C. Lawrence, W.
Walnut Hill Lodge, No. 311, Frolona
—H. E. Gore, R. F. Buchanan.
Greenville Lodge, No 321, Green
ville—Clarence Mallory, W. C. Culpep
Few Lodge, No. 329, Buena Vista—
B. T. Peacock, R. A. Rutherford.
Whitesburg Lodge. No. 336, Whites-
burg—G. W. Barrett, R. L. William
son, Sol Sticher.
Turin Lodge, No. 337, Turin—J. Y.
McDonald, F. O. Watkins, R. T. Mo
ses, J. H. Pennington, E. G. Summers,
B. B. Welden, L. T. Moses.
Sand Hill Lodge, No. 350, Sand Hill
—D. M. Boatright, J. A. F. Broom.
Taylor Lodge, No. 363, Rocky Mourt
—J. T. Crouch, W. T. Crouch.
Lone Oak Lodge. No. 415, Lone Oak
--J. T. Latimer, H. L. Culpepper.
Rose Lodge, No. 419, Whitesville J.
E. Robinson, J. II. Jones, G. R. Rob
Sylvan Lodge, No. 429, Sargent—S.
Antioch Lodge, No. 468, Abbotsford
—T. W. Glass.
Gordon Lodge, No. 481, Waverly
Hall—B. T. Perry, John Carlisle, R.
L. Baldwin, Wellborn Neal, Geo. T.
Gurr, T. J. Amos.
Zion Lodge, No. 508, Mt. Zion—U.
M. Earnest, R. R. Bishop.
Elm City Lodge, LaGrange—W. T. |
Rush, J. C. Comer, Jas. B. Crowder.
Hamilton Lodge. No. 167, Hamilton
--L. L. Stanford, J. A. Livingstone, j
Sackville Lodge, No. 564, Sackville |
D. D. Buckalew, T. L. Roberts.
Kimbrough Lodge, No. 118, (Catau-
la.) Ellerslie Lodge, No. 144, (Ellers-
Jie,) County Line Lodge. No. 159,
(Whitesburg,) Bowdon Lodge, No. 206, j
(Bowdon,) Bussey Lodge, No. 320,
(Bullochville,) Temple Lodge, No. 322,
(Temple,) Centralhatchee Lodge, No.
403, (Centralhatchee,) and Woodbury
Lodge, No. 420, (Woodbury),) were
One of the most interesting and en
joyable events which the people of Mc
Collum have had the pleasure of wit
nessing was the marriage on Sunday ,
last of Miss Annie Dossie Banks and I
Mr. John Clarence Garner. The mar
riage was solemnized at the home of
the bride’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.
D. Banks, Rev. R. M. Stephens, of
Sharpsburg, officiating. The brides
maids were Misses Lilile Banks and
Mina Phillips. The best men were
Messrs. Joe Glenn Vineyard and Edgar
Banks. A number of relatives and
friends were present, those from a dis
tance being Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Banks
of Moreland, Mrs. L. J. Grady of Mt.
Zion, Mrs. W. D. Stewart of Atlanta,
Mr. and Mrs. Glover Stewart of Pal
metto, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Phillips of
Griffin, and Miss Ora Copeland of New
Several handsome presents were re
ceived. The bride is one of Coweta’s
fairest daughters, and her purity, in
tegrity and industry, combined with
many other lovable traits, have won
for her a large circle of friends. The
groom is a young man of sterling qual
ities, very industrious and persevering,
and their many friends heartilv con
gratulate the happy pair. O. C.
McCollum. Ga., July 28th.
Excursion to Tybee Aug. 17, via
Central of Georgia Railway.
Rate from Lutherville $4.50 round
trip. Tickets on sa>e for train leaving
Lutherville at 5:55 p. m., Aug. 17,
1909, arriving Tvbee 9:45 following
morning. Tickets will be good to re
turn on or before Aug. 22, 1909.
Sleepers and coaches will be opera
ted through to Savannah. For excur
sion tickets and informaton in regard
to sleeping car reservations, etc., ap
ply to E. C. Norris, agent. Lutherville.
Last excursion of the season to Ty
The next man in a barber shop is al-
, ways rough and ready.
Georgia’s First Bale.
Quitman, Ga., July 27.—J. W. Avera,
of Brooks county, yesterday afternoon
sold the first bale of 1909 cotton on the
local market. The cotton classed well.
The bale was held over until Tuesday
for the buyers to bid.
Albany, Ga., July 27.— Deal Jackson,
the Dougherty county negro farmer
who has marketed the first bale of cot
ton in Georgia for a number of years,
retains this distinction, having late yes
terday brought in the first bale of the
1909 crop for Georgia. The bale weigh
ed 381 pounds and classed as full mid
dling. It was bought by the Inter
national Cotton Co. at 20c. per pound.
The first bale is nine days later than
Card of Thanks.
We desire to thank those who minis
tered to the wants of our dear mother
in her recent illness. If kindness is
its own reward, those who attended her
so faithfully merit a great compensa
tion. Stella Cox Thurman.
Ola Cox Dukes,
John B. Cox.
Chum—“Why don’t you assert your
authority as head of the family, and
take matters in your own hands?”
Hoad of the House (mournfully)
“My wife won’t let me.”
When You Are
You will find our fountain a
haven of rest and refreshment.
Drop in and sit under the buz
zing fans, and sip some of our
delicious Soda, or enjoy a cup
of our pure cream Ice Cream.
It is never hot under the fans
at our fountain, and our drinks
never fail to tickle the palate
and refresh the body. Only
the purest syrups used, so our
drinks are not injurious.
REESE DRUG COMPANY
io Greenville Street
Kirby-Bohaanaa Hardware Ca.
The best Window and
Door Screens, with
Hammocks at actual
Fresh Turnip Seed
Tin Cans for canning
tomatoes and all
Mason and “Light
ning” Fruit Jars
for all fruits.
Jelly Glasses in two
Klrby-Bnhanaan Hardware Ca.
T E L E P H O N E 2 0 1.
KSucSJen’s Arnica Salve
The Best Salve In The World.
Will Surely Stop That Cough.