fierald and fldwtiser.
“The Herald and Advertiser” oflice is upstairs
over the Newnan Banking Co. ’Phone 6.
"The Blood is The Life”
Science has never gone beyond tha
above simple statement of scripture. Hut
it has illuminated that statement and
given it a meaning ever broadening with
the increasing breadtli of knowledge.
When the blood is "bad" or impure it
is not alone the body which suffers
through disease. The brain is also
clouded, Him mind and judgement are
acted, amrumuy an evil deed or impure
tboiigluvi^^o>k^ect!y traced to tho
impumy of the bhxjJ^ Foul, impure blood
can be made nun- by the use of Hr
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery , IT.
mricTies and nurilies the blond t)i..r..h Y
curing, pimples, blotches, eruptions and
other cutaneous affections, as eczema,
tetter, or salt-rheum, hives and other
manifestations of impure blood.
® ® ® ® ® ®
In the cure of scrofulous swellings, en
larged glands, open eating ulcers, or old
sores, tho "Golden Medical Discovery "has
performed the most marvelous cures. In
cases of old sores, or open eating ulcers,
it is well to apply to the open sores Dr.
Pierce’s All-Healing Salve, which pos
sesses wonderful healing potency when
used as an application to the sores in con
junction with tho use of "Golden Medical
Discovery ” as a blood cleansing consti
tutional treatment. If your druggist
don't happen to have the "All-Healing
Salve” in stock, you cun easily procure it
by inclosing fifty-four cents in postage
stamps to Dr. R. V. Pierce, C63 Main St.,
Buffalo, N. Y., and it will come to you by
return post. Most druggists keep it as
well as the "Golden Medical Discovery."
® ® ® ® ® ®
Yon can’t afford to accept any medicine
of unknown composition as a substitute
for "Golden Medical Discovery,” which is
a medicine of known composition,
having a complete list of ingredients in
plain English on its bottle-wrapper, the
namo being attested as correct under oath.
Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets regulate
and invigorate stomach, liver and bowels.
Spalding ’ s
Write or call
Atlanta and West Point
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OF TRAINS AT NEWNAN, GA.
. (J :45 a. m.
. 7:35 a. m.
. 9:03 a. m.
.10:40 a. m.
. 3;25p. m.
. 6:40 p.m.
6:45 a. m.
. 8:27 a. m.
. 9:33 a. m.
.12:28 ]». m.
. 5 :12 p. m.
7 :10 p. m.
6 :23 p. m.
.10:40 p. m.
tSunday only. *Daily except Sun
day. All other trains daily. Odd
numbers, southbound; even num
DR. M. S. ARCHER,
Bv W. F. BRYAN.
Copyrighted, lies, by Associated
All calls promptly filled, day or night. Diseases
of children a specialty.
THOS. J. JONES,
Physician and Surgeon.
Office on Hancock street, near public square,
Residence next door to Virginia House.
DR. F. I. WELCH,
Office No. 9 Temple avenue, opposite public
school building. ’Phone 234.
DR. T. B. DAVIS,
Physician and Surgeon.
Office—Sanatorium building. Office ’phone £
call; residence ’phone 5—2 calls.
W. A. TURNER,
Physician and Surgeon.
Special attention given to surgery and diseases
of women. Office lyl-i* Spring street. ’Phone 230
K. W. STARR,
All kinds of dental work. Patronage of the pub
lic solicited. Office over Newnan Banking Co.
All kinds of job work done
with neatness and dispatch
at this office.
No thunder rolled, no lightning Hash
ed, when .Tames Henry Holden got ids
job, but the proceedings were not alto
gether without excitement. .Tames
Henry entered the office with a de-
i an nil for the position offered in t lie
“We've got a boy,” declared Itoyce,
the gray haired manager. “You’re too
“I was to ten other places before I
could get here,” explained James
Henry. "Which is the kid you put on?"
Itoyce nodded in tlie direction of a
small boy who was regarding his nice
ly polished boots with embarrassed in
terest. James rendered hoarse thanks
for the information and slipped, out.
He was back again in an hour or so to
lay a package and some change on
“Them’s the pencils you sent for,” he
announced. “Where’ll I put my hat?”
“I told you we had n boy,” said
“And 'had' ain't ‘is,’ ” explained
James. “He's gone home to get ids
rye fixed, and l told him I’d take the
job, su s lie needn't worry.”
For a moment Itoyce hesitated. It
was bad policy to employ a boy who
had taken another’s job, but Itoyce
was very tired of boys who lacked
spirit, so at last lie nodded his head
in the direction of the bench where
the boys sat waiting for their turn to
“No more fighting or out you go,” he
warned, with a frown, and James
grinned ns lie crossed over to the
In two days lie was “JImsey” to ev
ery one in the office with the exception
of Benson, the senior partner, and
even Benson thought of him as JImsey
on those infrequent occasions when he
gave the lad any thought at nil. He
was alert, intelligent and always ready
to perform services not strictly in His
More than once JImsey was sent up
town to Benson's home with some
message, and in those commissions he
delighted. Usually lie carried a mes
sage to Mrs. Benson, and Jiuisey grew
adoringly, fond of tHo sweet faced girl
who was the broker’s second wife.
Marion Cliesuey had married Benson
because her parents had given her no
pence until she had consented to make
tHo sacrifice that should re-establish
the Cliesuey fortunes even at the price
of her own unhappiness, and like a
brave little woman she was trying
hard to make 1 lie best of it. though she
found it very difficult at times.
Benson had sought a mistress of his
home rather than of His heart. lie de
lighted in seeing his wife at the head
of ills table when he gave dinners to
Ills business associates. Bike the plate
and the wines, she did credit to his
Beyond that lie gave her little
thought. lie was careful (o provide
flowers and candy, but merely lie-
cause lie felt that tills was expected,
and JImsey took far more delight in
the trip than did Benson in tHe send
ing or Marion in tlie receiving.
Once it had slipped out at home
that tiie head clerk Had a standing
order to remind His employer to send
flowers and tilings, lin'd after that they
were Cowers or candy to Marion—
.Timsey’s frank admiration and lively
ways meant far more to her because
liis boyish adoration was sincere and
his friendliness genuine. She came to
wateli for ills appearance, and to JIm
sey the quarter or half dollar that she
gave him meant far less than the
friendly pressure of the slim, cool fin
gers ns she laid Hie coin in ids palm.
So matters stood when Jimsey, mak
ing a short cut through tiie park on
the way to tiie street car line, came
face to face with Marion and a man
as lie turned a curve in the path.
There was no mistaking the man’s at
titude. lie was making determined
love to her, and she seemed at least
tolerant if not receptive.
For an instant Jimsey paused and
then half turned to retrace ids steps
and made a detour. When he caught
a better glimpse of the man’s face he
He came to a slop before tiie couple,
and ids Hut was whisked off as he
made a sweeping bow to Marion. Then
he turned to the man with a look of
infinite disgust. ,
“Get on a new lay, Skinny,” lie de
manded. “You’re off your beat and in
over your head. You’d better beat it
or I’ll tell the cops where the lead pipe
from Ilennessy’s new tenements went
to. It’s too bad you can’t stay no long
er, but you get tTl outen here.”
To Marion’s surprise the man rose
and without a word took a hurried de
parture. Jimsey turned to her with
mild reproach in His eyes.
“I know how you feel,” lie said
soothingly as he watched tiie tears
come unbidden to her eyes. “You want
to have a steady, and tiie old man ain’t
no good for the mushy stuff, you can't
get a flirtation with no one what
knows your push, but you don’t want
to get mixed up witli no lead pipe
“I am interested in charities,” she
explained, not realizing that she was
making a defense to a fifteen-year-old
boy. “He spoke so interestingly of the
conditions he had studied. This was
the first time that he presumed to be
“He thought he had you cinched,”
remarked Jimsey, forbearing to add
that he thought she was "easy.” “You
want to put the old man wise, be
cause Skinny may try to hold you up—
blackmail, you know.”
“1 couldn’t, 1 couldn't!” cried the
girl with a sob.
"But you must,” insisted Jimsey
firmly, “if you don't tell, he’ll make
up all kinds of stories, and you'll have
to put up or stand for ’em."
“But you can’t understand,” she be
gan, and Jimsey sagely nodded Ills
bead. He was wise far beyond his
“I know,” lie conceded. “You two
ain’t never had a good fight so’s you
could know each other, <“n 1 put him
Tiie girl shook her head, but Jimsey
shook ids, too, and, though he said no
more to her, lie was waiting for lien-
son when tho latter left the office, it
was Benson’s lmbit to walk uptown
eacli evening until lie felt tired, and
tonight Jimsey emerged from tho shad
ows of tiie corner and fell into step.
“I want to chew the rag, boss,” he
“See the cashier if you want more
salary,” was the short response. “1
cannot be bothered witli office details.”
“This ain't office,” denied Jimsey.
"It's about the lady, i didn't promise
not to tell, and slio's afraid to.”
“What do you know about my wife
tHat she Is afraid to tell me?” demand
ed Henson sharply.
“It’s this way,” explained Jimsey
hurriedly. “She ain't got nothin’ to do
but to be good to folks, and she gets in
with the charily people. There's a
chap Unit trails with the bunch for
what lie can get outen it, and—and—lie
was mailin' love to her today. There
ain't nothin’ wrong, and you can't
blame her. I seen Him soil in’ soap for
twenty-fi' cents a cake, and there ain’t
another faker I know e’n get more’ll
ton. lie's a swell talker, and she fell
for to listen—just to listen, you under
stand. N But lie t liinks that he e’n
threaten to tell you and—and get some
money from her, and I want to plug
“And get the money yourself for tell
ing?” demanded Benson. "It won’t
work. I have implicit confidence in
To his shocked surprise Jimsey
slapped him jubilantly on tiie back.
“That’s tiie way to talk,” ho cried,
with enthusiasm, “only toll it to her,
boss. Don’t toll it to me. Just sort of
get together. Good night.”
Ho sped away into darkness, and in
liis perturbation Benson walked all the
way home. He could see Hie poor little
girl fearful of wliat might happen and
trying to greet him with a smile. He
could recall many little tilings to which
business had blinded him, and wlieu at
last lie came into liis home lie took tiie
trembling little woman in Ids arms and
told her that lie understood.
Even Jimsey could not realize to what
good effect he laid “plugged the game.”
He had made many crooked ways
straight, and some vague thought of
tliis made him happy as he stood in
lino for a gallery ticket to the melo
drama, where the stage villain would
be knocked out and virtue would tri-
unipli ns he had seen it tHat day in
Honesty is a good thing in connection
with an insurance policy.
Cured by Lydia E.Pinkham’s
Paw Paw, Mich.—“ I suffered terri-
H bly from female ills,
™ including inflam.
rnation and conges-
PH tion, for several
i: ' s | years, My doctor
said there was no
hope for me but an
operation. J began
taking Lydia E.
ble Compound, and
I can now say I am
a well woman.”
Another Operation Avoided.
Chicago, Ill.— “I want women to
know what that wonderful medicine,
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound. has done for me. Two of the
best doctors in Chicago said I would
die if I did not have an operation, and
1 never thought of seeing a well day
again. I had a small tumor and female
troubles so that I suffered day and
night. A friend recommended Lydia
E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound,
and it made me a well woman.”—Mrs.
Alvena Sperling, 11 Langdon St.,
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com
pound, made from roots and herbs,
has proved to be the most successful
remedy for curing the worst forms of
female ills, including displacements,
inflammation, fibroid tumors, irregu
larities, periodic pains, baekaclie, bear
ing-down feeling) flatulency, indiges
tion, and nervous prostration. It crisis
but a trifle to try it. and the result
has been worth' millions to many
An aching back is instantly relieved by an
application of Sloan’s Liniment.
This liniment takes theplaceof massage and
is better than sticky plasters. It penetrates—
w ithout rubbing—through the skin and muscu
lar tissue right to the bone, quickens the blood,
relieves congestion, and gives permanent as
well as temporary relief.
has no equal as a remedy for
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, or any
pain or stiffness in the muscles
Price 25c., 50o., and $1.00.
Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, Mass., U- S. A.
Sloan’s book on horses, cattles sheep and poultry sent free.
GEORGIA - Coweta County:
Will hi* Hold before the Court-house door in New
nan, Coweta county, (la., on the first Tuesday in
«Iune next, between lie* legal hours of sale, to the
highest and best bidder, the following described
One lot situate in the town of Senoia. 80x110
feet, on the west side of Main street, and known
as lot No. 7, section 11. in the plan of said town
of Senoia. Levied on to satisfy a tax (i. fa. issued
by W. S. Hubbard. Tax Collector, for State and
county taxes for the years 1902, 1903, 1904, 1905.
1906, 1907 and 1908, the same being now due and
unpaid. The owner of said property is unknown.
Levy made by Lewis McCullough. L. C., anti
turned over to me. This March 4. 1909.
Also, at the same time and place, one lot situate
in tho town of Senoia, .30x110 feet, on west side of
Main street, and known as lot No. 9, section 11, in
the plan of said town. Levied on to satisfy a tax
fi. fa. issued by VV. S. Hubbard, Tax Collector, for
State and county taxes for the years 1902. 1903,
1904, 1905. 1900, 1907 and 1908, the same being now
due and unpaid. The owner of said property is
unknown. Levy made by Lewis McCullough. L.
C., and turned over to me. This March 4. 1909.
J. D. BREWSTER, Sheriff.
GEORGIA Fulton County:
By virtue of an order of the Court of Ordinary
of saiil county, granted at the April term, 1909,
will bo sold before the court-house door in New
nan, Coweta county, on the first Tuesday in May
next, within the legal hours of sale, (between l
ami 3 I*. M.,) the following property of the estate
of JamcH T. Sullivan, deceased, to-wit:
All that tract or parcel of land situate. lying
and being in the city of Newnan, county of Cow
eta. and State of Georgia, known and described as
follows: Beginning at the corner of Edward
Moneghan’s lot, on tiie northwest corner of said
lot, running east along the street between the lot
of said Moneghan and Geo. W. Ramey 160 feet,
thence south 100 feet, thence west 100feet, thence
north 100 feet to the beginning corner- said lot
being bounded as follows: On north and front by
said street, between Moneghan and Rainey, on
east by lot owned by Mrs. Anna Alexander, on
south and woHt by the lot of said Edward Mon
eghan- said described lot containing one-half
acre, more or loss, and situated on the east side
of said city of Newnan, as aforsaid.
Also, all t hat, tract or parcel of land situate, ly
ing and being in the city of Newnan, county of
Coweta, and State <vf Georgia, known ami de
scribed as follows: Beginning at a stake on the
northwest corner of said lot, run east along tho
street running between the lot of said Moneghan
and Geo. W. Ramey 89 feet, thence south 130 feet,
thence west 80 foot, thence north 130 feet to tiie
beginning corner said lot being bounded as fol
lows: On north and front by said street between
Moneghan and Ramey, on cast by lot owned by
Mrs. Anna Alexander, on south and west by lot of
said Edward Moneghan—said described lot con
taining one-quarter of an acre, more or less, and
situated on t-ho oast side of said city of Newnan,
Also, all that tract or parcel of land situate, ly
ing and being in tin* town of Newnan, county of
Coweta, containing 130 feet on each side, making
a square piece of land-said land bounded as fol
lows: On north by Thomas Corcoran and Anna
Alexander, .said north lino running east, and
west 135 feet,' on east by Lee, (said oast, line run
ning north and south 135 feet,) on south by Sim-
ril and Heard, (said south line running east and
west. 135 feet,) and on west, by Moneghan. (said
west, line running north and south 135 feet.)
Sold as the property of tin* estate of James T.
Sullivan, deceased, for the purpose of distribu
tion among tho heirs of said deceased. This April
7, 1909. A. L. DEIHL. Administrator.
and Red Top
WE HAVE RECEIVED LARGE
MENTS OF EACH VARIETY.
RECLEANED, WITHOUT TRASH.
SEE US BEFORE BUYING. WE’LL
SAVE YOU MONEY.
A large quantity of Unknown Peas for sale.
M. C. Farmer
Sheriff's Sale for May.
GEORGIA—Coweta County :
Will be sold before the Court-ho me door ui New
nan, Coweta county, Ga., on the first Tuesday iri
May next, between the legal hours of sale, to
the highest and best, bidder, the following de
scribed property, to-wit:
Lot of land No. 107. in Turin district, said coun
ty, containing 202L- acres, more or R: . and boun
ded as follows: On the north by lands of C. J.
Harris estate, on the west by lands of W. B. Har
ris, on the south by lands of J. W. Bowers, and on
the east by lands of ./. R. Couch. Levied on as
the property of Miss Mary Lou Harris and Mis*
Julia Harris to satisfy a fi. fa. issued by W. S.
Hubbard, Tax Collector, for tax due White Oak
local school district for the year 1908, said Lax be
ing now due and unpaid. Defendants in fi. fa.
and tenants in possession notified in terms of the
law. This April 7, 1909. Prs. fee. $5.16,
J. D. BREWSTER, Sheriff.
H. C. FISHER & SONS
OLDEST, STRONGEST AND
MOST RELIABLE COMPANIES
GEORGIA—Coweta County :
By virtue of an order from the Court of Ordina
ry of Coweta county wili be sold at public outcry,
on the first Tuesday in May. 1909, at the court
house door in :-uid county, between the legal hours
of sale, the following described property, to-wit:
A lot of two aftres in the town of Turin, Ga.,
with a dwelling thereon, and known as the Davis
place, said lot described as follows: Bounded on
the east by . 20 foot street known as Jones street,
which street separates the said Davis place from
the lot of Houston H. Holloway; beginning at a
corner where said street strikes the right-of-way
of the Central railroad, and running back from
railroad along said Jones street in a northeasterly
I direction a distance of three chains, thence north-
w< ;f on a line parallel with railroad a distance of
1 six umJ two-thirds chains, thence southwest a
distance of three chains to the railroad, thence
1 southeast along line of railroad six and t wo-thirds
chains to original corner; making a rectangle, and
j containing t wo acres the same being the lot con
veyed by Mr.:. Mary A. Moses to Thos. M. Jones
on Oct. 13, 1891.
Sold as tiie property of Ike Hill, late of said
county, deceased. Terms of sale—cash. This
April 6, 1909, T. F. RAWLS. Administrator.
Give us a trial order on job
1111111 lYSWWrTifll 1:11(711
la fire-retarding, (taking the
same insurance rate as metal
or slate) tho most, powerful
acids will not attack it, and the
fiercest ravages of freezing
weather will not crack it or
make it brittle.
It is cheap enough for tho
most ordinary, temporary sort
of structures, and is durable
enough for tho finest perma
Every roll is guaranteed under tho
reputation it has made for GO years an
tho beat Roofing in the world. If
your dealer hasn't it, write uh direct. ^
Don't begin any building or repair
work until you write for and read care
fully our booklet, The Right Roofing
and tho Ream tin Why.”
It. I). COLE MFC. CO.,I
Tax Receiver’s Notice.
I will be at the following named places on the
dates named for the purpose of receiving State
and county tax returns for the year 1909, to-wit:
Handy, Monday. April 20, 10 a. m. to 12 m.
Sargent, Tuesday, April 27. 11 a. m. to 1 p. m.
Roscoe, Wednesday. April 28, 9 a. rn. to 12 m.
Happy Valley, Wednesday, April 28, 2 to 4 p. m.
Palmetto, Thursday, April 29, 1 to 0 p. m.
Madras, Friday, April 30, 8 a. m. to 12 m.
McCollum, Friday, April 30, 2 to 0 p. m.
Newnan, Saturday, May J.
Moreland, Monday, May 3, H a. m. to 12 m.
St. Charles, Monday, May 3, 2 to 4 p. rn.
Grantville, Tuesday, May 4.
Sharpsburg, Wednesday, May 5, 8 a. m. to 12 m.
Turin, Wednesday, May 5, I to 0 p. m.
Senoia, Thursday. May 0, 8 u. rn. to 12 m.
Haralson, Friday, May 7.
Newnan, Saturday, May 8.
Returns made of farm lands must contain lot
numbers, and city property must be designated
by lot arid street numbers. The .‘list day of
March, 1909, is the day fixed bylaw for estimat
ing tax values. T. J. WILKINSON.
Preserving It against the harsh
effects of wind and dust.
PRICE 50 CENTS
For sale by Hoi.t & Cates Co.
Libel for Divorce.
W. M. Whitmire? / t
Libel for Divorce in Coweta
Claudio Whitmire. I • Su " , ' rior Court -
To Claudio Whitmire, defendant: You are here
by required, in person or by attorney, to be and
appear at the next term of tho Superior Court,
to be held in and for said county, on the first
Monday in September, 1909, then and there to
answer the plaintiff in an action for total divorce,
as, in default of such appearance, said Court will
proceed thereon as to justice may appertain.
Witness Hie Honorable? R. W. Freeman, Judge
of said Court, this the 5th day .»f April, 1909.
L. TURNER. Clerk.
COWETA ( IlflTIT.
U. W. Freeman, Judge; J. Render Terrell. So
Meriwether Third Mondays in February and
Coweta- First Mondays in March andScptem
Carroll- First Mondays in April and October
Troup First Mandays in May and November.
CITY COURT OF NEWNAN.
Quarterly term meets third Mondays in Janu
ary, April, July and October.
If you are indebted to ,The Herald and
Advertiser for subscription settle up.
— - /
v 'V&V ■