Bargain Days—Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays.
Three Bargain Days m One Week at
H. T. DANIEL’S
My present condition means money saved tor yon.
I am crowded to overflowing* with a complete line of
everything* in the Dry Goods line and must reduce the
stock, so have decided as an inducement to set aside
as Bargain Days three days in each week from now
until Christmas. Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays
will be from now until that time
MY BARGAIN DAYS.
In addition to this I give a cut price of 25 per cent
on any goods in my line.
THREE DAYS 3 EACH WEEK
As winter approaches you see the necessity of buy
ing* heavier wearing apparel, such as Underwear,
Cloaks; Hoods, Fascinators, etc.; and as large line of
these goods as I am showing has never before been
seen in this section. I offer as a special inducement a
cut price of 25 per cent, from now until Christmas.
Your opportunity. My loss.
Heavy Shoes ! Light Shoes ! Over
shoes ! Dress Shoes! In fact, any kind
or priced shoe you may want, I have it;
and we take pride in showing our cus
tomers this line of goods
If you need heavy shoes for the win
ter, shoes you can rely upon, 1 have
them. If you need a nice, up-to-date
dress shoe, 1 have it.
If you need shoes for the children, ei
ther in a nice Sunday shoe or a shoe for
■heavy wear, I have it.
Reduction of 25 per cent, on all shoes.
Have offered this line of goods at a
reduction of 26 to 35 per cent, for the
past three weeks, and have a great
many satisfied customers. For the next
lew weeks I shall continue to offer it at
these cut prices :
$7.50 Suits, now $5 50.
$10 Suits, now $7.50.
$8 Suits, now $0. ■
$12.50 Suits, now $10.
$9 Suits, now $6.75.
$15 Suits, now 11.50.
While they last it is up to you.
“Kantbebeat” and “Shield” brands
are the best to he found.
Three Days 3 Each Week.
20 lbs. Sugar 3 days in the week for $1, and ev
erything in this line in proportion. Can give you
quantity and quality and that is what you are looking
for. Money saved is money made. You make money
every time you trade here. Come and buy here, and
be satisfied, and I will gain another customer.
15 Par Cent. 0!f on Furniture, Coffins, H’dware
What you save here counts and if you save money here three times each week
you can start a New Year with gladness and be prosperous.
Congressman Adamson Wants
to Reduce Railroad Fare.
Congressman W. C. Adamson
j has introduced a bill in Congress,
the purpose of which is to limit
railroad passenger fares to two
cents per mile. The text of the
bill is as follows:
To prescribe a maximum rate of
two cents per mile for passen-l
ger fare, by any form of ticket
, or mileage book, on railroads en
gaged in interstate commerce.
Be it enacted by the Senate and
House of Representatives of the
United States of America in Con
gress assembled, That on and at
ter the first day of January, nine
teen hundred and seven, it shall
be unlawful for any railway com
pany engaged in interstate com
merce to charge, take, or receive
more than two cents per mile tor
interstate-passenger fares: I’rovid-
ed, That tickets or mileage books
•tre bought and tendered in pay
ment of said fare. It shall be the
duty of every such railway com
pany to keep constantly on sale at
its offices and stations tickets and
mileage books. When by reason
of failure to do so a passenger shall
bo unable to purchase a ticket the
cash fare collected shall not exceed
two cents per mile. Kvery such
railway company shall sell tickets
or mileage books, when requested,
good upon any railroad engaged in
interstate commerce, and the rail
roads on which they are to be good
shall be specified therein. Kvery
such ticket or mileage book shall
he unlimited as to time and shall
be redeemed at its cost if at any
time presented at any ticket office
of the railway company which is
Sec. 2. That any violation of
this Act shall be a misdemeanor,
and upon conviction any officer,
director, servant, or agent of any
railway company guilty ot such
violation shall be punished by a
fine not exceeding ten thousand
dollars or imprisonment not ex
ceeding three years, and any rail
way company violating any of the
provisions of this Act shall be
hned not exceeding ten thousand
Sec. 3. That all Acts or parts of
Acts inconsistent with this Act
are hereby repealed.
Fail to Do
In almost rvery house there is
a room that the heat from the
other stoves-or furnace fails to
reach. It may he a room on
weather” side, or one having no hent
connection. It may tie a cold hallway. No mat
ter in what part of tile house—whether room or
hallwnv—it can soon be made snug and cozy with a
(Equipped with Smokeless Device)
Unlike ordinary oil heaters the Perlectlon gives satisfaction
always. First and foremost it is absolutely safe—you cannot
turn the wick too high or too low. Gives intense heat without
smoke or smell because equipped with smokeless device.
Can he easily carried from room to room. As easy
to operate as a lamp. Ornamental as well ns useful. 11
Made in two finishes -nickel and japan. Hrass oil fount
beautifully emlmised. I lolds 4 ipiartB of nil and hums 9
hours. There’s real satisfaction in a Perfection Oil Heater.
Kvery heater warranted. If not nt your dealer’s write our
uenrest agency for descriptive circular.
jRa^O Lamp s
ttliikr* the home bright.
In the safest anti Lest lamp
for alLroiiml liousrhoM
use. Gives a clear, steady
light Fitted with latest
Improved burner. Made of brass throughout and nickel plated.
Kvery lamp warranted. Suitable for library, dining room,
parlor or bedroom. If not nt your dealer** write to nenrest agency.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY. Incorporated.
Bargain DAYS At
H. T. DANIEL'S STORE
Bargain Days—Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays.
cralship in household administru |tempted to "curse Gotland die.”
lion prove lu-r to have been the Again, not unlike the most patient
prototype of the modern domestic
scientist, home economist and
child training expert. The ideal
home life she established and fos
tered ranks Imr as poet and artist.
From the lofty heights ot heroism,
“the heroism of war, and the still
greater heroism of an adverse
peace,” her rare virtues shine
brightest. Throughout the South-
ol all men, Iris life was one of last
ing trust and faith most beautiful.
No doubt he often felt, "Though
He slay me, yet will I trust him.”
Bob’s life has not been in vain,
although when just budding into
manhood and while his earthly
prospects were at their brightest,
all his hopes were “stars that rose
but to set.” More than once he
land most of t he fine old mansions, j was forced to change nis avocation
with their richly stored chambers, in order to pursue something suit
ed to his health. His energy was
untiring, and we often wondered
why God saw fit to afflict one so
were gone, never to be equaled,
even by modern architecture,faith
ful slaves were scattered, their
The Old-Fashioned Southern
melodies sounding no more at | willing, and bless with perfect
nightfall from "de quarters,” hut health and robust frame, many so
she "wasted no time in arranging unwilling to lend a helping hand
any pathetic or picturesque war- to humanity.
drobc of sackcloth and ashes." But it is not for us poor, short-
She met life’s changed conditions I sighted creatures who now see
with a faith, courage and forbear- “through a glass darkly," to ques-
ance that won for her abiding ad 1 tion the motives of our Maker, for
miration and respect. Milady j He “moves in a misterious way
preserves her fame for rare execu- His wonders to perform.”
live ability, dignity and gentle-j Indeed, in many respects his ex-
ness, keen sense of humor and fine ample was worthy of imitation,
spirit of hospitality, although i Perfect? No; not in this life, but
To select a representative type
j from the womanhood which during
the ante-bellum regime graced the
homes of the South, is a difficult
task. In grace and in womanly
accomplishments madam of the
old school recalls Desdemona:
“One that, excels the quirks of blazoning
And in the essential vesture of creation,
Docs bear nil excellency.”
"So delicate with tier needle; an ad
So she will sing the siivugonesa out of it
Of so high and plenteous wit and inven
In gentleness she vies with Cordelia:
“Her voice was ever soft.
Gentle and low: an exoelhmt thing in
Through the delicate charm of
beauty and humor, and sturdy
virtue of fidelity, courage and
domesticity, she established a “life
of fine aristocracy, of simple, yet
| generous, hospitality, world-fam-
1 ed,” and immortalized "the old
j plantation home.” 'The care of
j her household, including family
j and faithful slaves, afforded ample
! scope for her rich dower of mind
j and heart, and lett no desire for a
; career in the world. Most beauti-
, fully she exemplified the meaning
of the good oid Anglo-Saxon word,
wife, weaver, being like the “vir
tuous woman" of greater antiquity,
who “layeth her hands to the
spindle and her hands hold the
distaff* * * and she is riot afraid
of ihe snow for her household; for
ell her household arc cloth«-d with
The marvelous evolution of the
cotton fiber into comely, comfort
able garments through lu-r skillful
management places-her upon the
i list of primitive manufacturersjher
j industry, thrift, skill and wise gen-
“No more they (lino and miiko tlioir
Or eat love pulls and Hally Limns,
I/uplands and beaten biscuit;
While little darkies, single file,
Urine plates of waflles in a pile
As high as they dare risk it”
as in the golden "long ago.” We
tenderly cherish the old-fashioned
southern gentlewoman who lingers
at our own fireside and that of
relatives and friends, the beautiful,
fragile link to a picturesque past
unrivaled in history. Her passing
removes the type of noble woman
hood, which, with the fine, strong
womanhood of the north, alone
made possible < ur great and be
loved nation,—Georgia Ruralist in
he “was made perfect through suf
fering,” and his end was one of
"perfect peace.” In his last hours
he said, “It lias been worth the
while to endure all these years ot
j suffering in order to gain the other
His last testimony is sufficient to
change the belief of the most con
firmed infidel, and after being
around his bedside, we felt as
though we had received a message
from one in the other world.
Since then how often have we
exclaimed, "Let me die the death
of the righteous and let my last
end be like his.”
Minnie Moore Lythgoe.
Newnan, Ga., Dec. 4th, 1906.
Loving Sister’s Tribute to Her
Departed Brother, R. C.
Like .Job of old, his
were many; yet was
Have you voted?
If people weren’t so intent on
picking out soft spots to land on
they wouldn’t fall down so much.
Where you find Shield Brand Shoes
it is a safe place to trade, because
they are sold by reliable merchants
everywhere. Be sure to ask for
Kiser’s King $3.50 Shoe
for men, and you will g<
money’s worth. Made
styles and all the popular
Leathers, Patent Colt, V ici,
Gun Metal, Box Calf, etc.
M. C. Kiser Company
Made in 37