\\e make a specialty of good, serviceable shoes, and have on hand now more than six thousand dol
lars invested in good shoes. We have exercised great care in the selection of these shoes and can recom
mend every pair shown to be the best obtainable at the price. We do not offer a single pair that we do
not guarantee to be solid leather, and we stand back of every pair giving satisfactory wear for the price
paid. Special attention has been given to work shoes, and our stock of these goods is unusually complete.
We have the exclusive agency for
this famous shoe for women. All
leathers, all styles—$3 and .$3.50.
Ladies’ calf every day shoes, good quality, $1.25.
Ladies’ navy calf shoes (Godman’s) $1.50.
Above shoes in both plain and cap toe.
Ladies' kid shoes, half double soles, $1.50.
These are made by H. C. Godman, and no better
wearers can be had at any price.
Ladies’ fine kid shoes, all styles, $2.
Ladies’ fine patent leather shoes, all style lasts,
Old ladies’ calf shoes at, $1.50.
Old ladies’ felt top shoes, at $1.50.
Ladies’ tan kid shoes $1.75.
Ladies’ fine tan shoes at $2.50.
Ladies’ extra heavy work shoes, at $1.96.
Men’s Work Shoes
We have spared no efforts to secure the best
work shoes that money will buy. A look will
prove that this is the place to buy your winter
Men’s first quality kip ties, $1.50.
Men’s second quality kip ties, $1.35.
Men’s tan double sole shoes, $2.
Men’s black soft grain shoes, $2.
Men’s soft plow shoes, extra good, $1.75.
Men’s chrome tanned shoes, with chrome (green)
soles, which will outwear three ordinary soles.
These come in both black and tan, plain and
cap toe. Best shoes in the world for wear, $3.
Same shoe as above, with hemlock soles, at $2.50.
Men’s cap toe soft grain shoes, $2.
Boys’ School Shoes
We have gotten together the strongest line of
Boys’ Shoes that can be had—the kind that will
give satisfactory wear. The prices are unusu
Boys’ calf bluchers, 3 to 5J, at $1.
Boys’ satin calf bluchers, 13 to 2, at $1.25.
Children's vici kid shoes, 5 to 8, 75c.
Children’s calf shoes, 5 to 8, 85c.
Godman’s calf shoes, 5 to S, 90c.
Little gents’ box calf shoes, 9 to 13, $1.
Godman’s navy calf shoes, 9 to 12, $1.10.
Little gents’ satin calf shoes, 13 to 2,
Godman’s vici kid shoes, 9 to 2, $1.35.
Godman’s navy calf school shots, 9 to
Godman’s navy calf school shoes, 12 to
Godman’s navy calf shoes, 5'to8, 85e.
We recommend H. C. Godman’s shoes
as the best-wearing shoes made.
Girls’ kid shoes, 5 to 8, 75e.
Misses’ kid shoes, 8A to 11, $1.
Girls’ school shoes, 11J to 2, $1.25.
Girls’ calf shoes, 8J to 11, $1.10.
Girls’ calf shoes, li to 2, $1.25.
Girls’ fine vici shoes, 8A to 11, $1.59.
Misses’ fine vici shoes, ~lj) to 2, $1.74.
Not a shabby pair in the store. Only
reliable, solid-leather shoes sold.
Soft-sole baby shoes, patent vamp;
white, tan and blue tops, lace and
button, 0 to 3, 50c.
Infants’ lace shoes, no heels, 40c.
Infants’ lace shoes, no heels, 50c.
Infants’ button shoes, no heels, 50c.
Infants’ spring heel shoes, 50c.
Infants’ button shoes, 65c.
Infants’ button shoes, 75c.
Fat baby shoes, 65c.
are the most stylish, comfortable and serviceable
ready-to-wear shoes made—and every man in
town can prove this by coming to us and se
lecting a pair from the new 1' all styles we
have just received.
For Dressy Men
Every one of these Regal
styles is built exactly after a
high-priced New York
custom model. Exact
fit is assured you by
—just double the
usual number of
Do not put off-
paying us a
fieralfl atid Jldoertiser.
NEWNAN, FRIDAY, NOV. 19.
Locals Brought Forward.
The Herald and Advertiser is deeply
pained to chronicle the death of Miss
Eugenia Palmer, one of Newnan’s most
estimable and beloved women, which
occurred on Saturday night last. She
had been in failing health for more
than a year, and, while her death was
not unexpected, it was nevertheless a
great shock to her many friends. She
is survived bv one brother, Judge E.
C. Palmer, of Cedar Creek district, be
sides a host of other relatives. The
funeral took place Sunday afternoon,
and was largely attended. Services
were conducted by her pastor, Ur. J.
S. Hardaway, and the remains were
interred in Oak Hill cemetery.
Judge J. W. Owens is getting to be
quite popular with young people who
have designs of a matrimonial nature.
On Saturday night last Mr. S. M.
Thompson and Miss Lily Ware invoked
his magisterial offices, and, after a
brief but impressive ceremony, the
twain were pronouonced man and wife.
They left on the 7 :3U p. m. train for
Carrollton where thev are supposed to
be spending their honeymoon. On
Monday night Mr. Jas. Pampinella
and Miss Clara Stilwell, both of La-
Grange, presented themselves rather
Hurriedly and asked to be made one.
They were duly and properly united,
and went on their wav rejoicing. They
also went to Carrollton on a bridal
“tower,” and at last accounts were
reported a? thoroughly happv.
Prayer Week Service.— The women
of the Foreign and Home Missionary
Societies of the First Methodist church
will observe the week of prayer begin
ning Monday, Nov. 29, at 2:30 p. m.,
at the church. An hour will be devo
ted to song and prayer, and a review
of woman’s missionary work. All
Christian women are invited to join us
in these services The week’s meet
ings will close with a social meeting at
the home of Mrs. T E. Atkinson on
Friday afternoon from 2:30 to 4:30,
given by the members of the two soci
eties to the ladies and girls of the
Methodist church. We cordially invite
you to be there with us during our
praver services, and also at the social
Mrs. 0 W. St. John, Pres’t.
The City Court adj 'urned last week
until Monday. Nov 29. for the purpose
of disposing of such criminal cases as
failed to reacli a hearing the first week
of court. Jurors drawn to s“rve at the
adiourned term are a-* follows: Jeff P.
Morgan, Wm. M Byram D W. Broad
water. S. R. Sim , S V. Carpenter,
S. A. North, T G Farmer. R. H Sul
livan, W. J. Harper, H Abner Camp,
Geo. H Carmical. A. M Norris, W.
H. Hall, L. H Hill R P. Carmical,
G. R. Sponcler, R. C. Kersey, C H.
North, 0. H Waltom, Simeon Addv,
R. P. Davis. Thos. A. Sewell, J. E.
Sasser, John I. Moore, I E. Walker,
J. H. Reynolds, W. N. Walthall, J. A.
Holeman, M. R. Bowen, J. M. Gable,
R. F. Brannon, J. N. Kersey, F. M.
Lee, W. E Lindsey, W. S. Askew, E.
There will be a special Thanksgiving
service at the Central Bapist church
next Wednsday night, on which occa
sion the following programme of mu
sic will be rendered, viz:
Organ — ‘‘Offertoire in A flat,”
Anthem—“O.Give Thanks, ’’(Smart.)
Anthem—"O, Clap Your Hands,”
Duet — “The Lord is My Light,”
(Buck)—Miss Ruth Cole and Mr. li. L.
Anthem — “The King of Love,”
Solo, “Thro’ Peace to Light,” (Buck)
—Mrs. T. M. Goodrum.
Anthem — “Blessed Be the Lord,”
Duo, “Forever With the Lord,”
(Gounod)—Mrs. J. S. Hardaway and
Mrs. T. M. Goodrum.
Anthem — “Praise the Lord,”
Organ postlude, (Faulkner).
The service will begin at 7 o’clock.
Death of a Stranger.
On Monday night of last week it was
reported to Chief Shackleford that a
man was lying near the track of the A.
& W. P. road, opposite the office of
the Newnan Cotton Mills. Chief
Shackleford found the man at the
place indicated, and judged from his
condition that he was simply in a
drunken stupor. In fact, he smelt
strongly of liquor, having vomited on
his shirt-front, and also upon the
ground near where he was found. The
man was carried to the calaboose and
given a clean bunk, Chief Shackleford
supposing that he would be all right by
morning. When morning came, how
ever, he was still in a stupor, and Dr.
Duke Lee was called to see him. who
administered a hypodermic sedative.
A nurse was employed to look after
him. and about noon Tuesday he began
to have convulsions. Dr. Peddy and
Dr. Lee were again called in, and af
ter some iriauirv it was ascertained
that the man was Joe Wheeler, and
that he had formerly boarded with Mrs.
McGhee, in Milltown. He was accord
ingly taken to Mrs. McGhee’s, and
Chief Shackleford secured the services
j of a trustworthy man to attend him.
I He never regained consciousness,
i though, and at 2 o’clock Sunday morn-
| ing he died. All efforts to locate the
j famliv of the dead man proved unavail-
j ing, although several dollars were
i spent in telegraphing to different
j points, and Sunday afternoon he was
I buried in the city cemetery. A card
| found on his person showed that he
! had belonged to a tribe of Red Men at
j Columbus, and the Newnan members
j of this order not only defrayed a part
j of the burial expense, but asaiated in
giving the unfortunate man decent sep
ulture by attending the funeral.
A Pretty Church Wedding.
A very pretty wedding was that sol
emnized at the Central Baptist church
at noon Wednesday when Miss Catha
rine Gibson was united in marriage to
Mr. James Lemuel Poole. The cere
mony was performed by Dr. J. S.
Hardaway in his usual graceful and
impressive amnner, and a large gath
ering of friends was present to witness
the nuptials. The bride, who was be
comingly attired in a dark blue cloth
suit, with a waist of soft cream lace,
and hat to match, came in on the arm
of her father. The groorn was attend
ed by Mr. Walker Camp, his best man.
Ju9t before the ceremony Miss Ruth
Cole sang very sweetly, “Beloved, It is
Morn,” and as the wedding party en-
tered the church Miss Lizzie Belle
Farmer played the wedding march.
The church was beautifully decorated
with trailing vines, palms, ferns, and
The bridesmaids were Misses Clara
Poole of Lithonia, Miriam Atkinson,
Nellie Brown, Jewel Faver, Milired
Powel, Helen Carpenter, Martha
Wright. Ruth Hardaway, Carrie Big-
ham, Emily Wright, Oorrie Owens,
Lillie Bradley, Jennie Hardaway, Au
gusta Mann, Evelyn Wright, Alline
Glass and Mrs. Henry Israel. Mrs. E.
F. Sims, the bride’s sister, was matron
of honor. The ushers were Messrs. B.
M. Blackburn, J. S. Cole, J. Littleton
Jones, Frank Lee, James Brewster,
Hunter Hardaway, Bert Atkinson and
Immediately after the ceremony Mr.
and Mrs Poole left for Lithonia, Ga..
where they will spend several days
with the groom’s relatives. Upon
their return they will be at home to
their friends at Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Gibson’s, on Greenville street.
The bride is the youngest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Gibson, and a
most charming voung woman, esteemed
and loved by all who know her. The
groom has been for several years con-
i nected with the R. D. Cole Mfg. Co.,
being assistant foreman of the boiler
making department, and one of the
company’s most trusted employees.
The guests from out of town were
Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Gibson of Atlanta,
Mr. D. J. Poole and Miss Clara Poole
of Lithonia, Misses Lou and Emily
Wright of Atlanta, Misses Elcie and
Alline Glass and Mr. Hugh Glass of
Card of Thanks.
To the kind friends and neighbors
who so willingly assisted us during the
sickness and upon the death of our be-
I loved wife, I wish to express our heart-
j felt thanks. May the Lord bless you
! all and spare you such sorrow in your
i home is my sincere wish.
J. D. Arnold.
A Scalded Boy’s Shrieks
j horrified his grandmother, Mrs. Maria
I Taylor, of Nebo, Ky., who writes that,
j “when all thought he would die, Buck-
len’s Arnica Salve wholly cured him.
i Infallible for Burns, Scalds, Cuts, Corns,
j Wounds, Rruises. Cures Fever-Sores,
| Boils, Skin Eruptions, Chilblains, Chap
ped Hands. Soon routs Piles. 25c. at
, all druggists.
The marriage of Miss Onie Brannonj
of Moreland, and Mr. Delrnnh Owen,
of Grantville, was solemnized Wednes
day afternoon at 5:30 o’clock, at the
home of the bride’s parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. A. Brannon, and was one of
the prettiest of the numerous pretty
weddings that have enlivened society
this season. The beautiful home of
the Brannons at Moreland was never
more attractive than it appeared upon
this occasion, and the brilliant assem
blage gathered to witness the nuptials
of the popular young couple added
much to the attractiveness of the
Hcene. The ceremony was performed
by Rev. T. R. Kendall, jr., pastor of
Moreland Methodist church, and was
both beautiful and impressive. The
bride was given away by her father.
The ribbon-bearers were little Misses
Elizabeth Brannon and Fannie Lou
Brannon, sister and cousin of the
bride. The improvised altar of ferns,
lighted with wax tapers, made a lovely
background for the wedding party.
The bride was most charming in a
white lace princess gown, with rich
pearl trimmings. Her veil was grace
fully draped, being held in place by a
wreath of orange blossoms, and she
carried a shower bouquet of roses and
lilies of the valley.
The maid of honor, Miss Ora Owen,
a sister of the groom, wore yellow sat
in messaline, and carried yellow chrys
anthemums—all very becoming to her
unusual brunette beauty.
The groom was attended by his best
man. Mr. W. A. Bohannon, of Grant
Following the ceremony an elegant
collation was served, the bride’s table
being exquisite in its appointments.
A glittering array of wedding pres
ents attested the popularity of the
bride, and included numerous hand
some arid useful gifts.
Mr. and Mrs. Owen left on the 7 p.
m. train for New Orleans, arid after
a brief sojourn in that quaint and in
teresting old town will return to
Grantville, where they will be at home
to their friends.
Once I was young, now I am old, and
I have never seen a girl that was un
faithful to her mother that ever came
to be worth a one-eyed button to her
husband. It is the law of God. Itisn’t
exactly in the bible, but it is written
large in the miserable lives of many
unfortunate homes. 1 am speaking for
the boys this time. If any of you chaps
ever come across agirl, with a face full
of roses, that says to you as you come
to the door, “I can’t go for thirty min
utes yet, for the dishes are not washed,”
you wait for that girl. You sit right
down on the dporstep and wait for her,
because some other fellow may come
along and carry her off, and right there
you lose an angel.
Mr. Brown, looking for his wife,
asked the cook :
“Bridget, can you tell me of my
Bridget, evidently embarrassed, hes
itated before replying, “I think they
are in the wash, sor. ”
A dull family maketh its head to
thick he is a Solomon.
Have Been Too Busy to
But have something to say this week. As you know, we sell forcash,
unri (Ion t keep any hooks; and ho many of our oustomerH ^ivo us
checks in advance. For their convenience we have had printed coupon
books of $5 and $10. The idea is this: You pay five or ten dollars (as
you like,) and we give you this book, so that you ean keep up with
the amount traded. You tear out coupons to the amountof your pur
chase; wo send hill with each purchase, just like you do with the ice
book. V/e guarantee to save you money on your groceries. We have
so inu.iy new tilings that we haven’t space to enumerate them. Just
a few specials this week —
Herring, with Tomato Sauce,
Beal on Biscuit,
Two barrels Grape Fruit,
Shrdd-fed Whole Wheat,
Crer n of Wheat,
Wut.mr Salad and Cooking Oil,
Been, Nut. Bacon and Beef, New crop N. O. Syrup
Cryls d Domino Sugar, Shredded Codfish.
“Merry Widow” Kisses
Heinz. Apple Butter,
r. L. CAMP
TELEPHONE 3 3 9.
Twelve Months’ Support.
GEORGIA- Coweta County:
H r n>0 rut.urn of the*appraiHortt Hefting apart, twelve,
month:*’ wipport to tho family of Job. 10. AhUow,
tlccetiHod, having been filed in my office, all pi rsoriH
concerned nr*- cited to show cause by the first
Monday ir December, IMS), why said application
for twelve montlm' support should not lx* granted.
This Nov. 1, 1909. Pr». fee. $3.
L. A. PERDUE, Ordinary.
Letters of Admini«tration.
J. I. Scroggin bavin# upplied to the Courtof Or
dinary of said county for letters of administration
on the (.state of Mary E. Dickson, deceased, all
persons concerned are requir d to show cause in
said Cou t by the first Monday in December next,
if any t iey can, why said application should not
bo granted. This Nov. 4, 1909. Prs. fee, $3
h. A. PERDUE. Ordinary.
Letters of Adminiutration.
GEORGIA - Coweta County
T. G Farmer having spplied to the Court of
Ordina-y of said county foi leM.-rsof administra
tion or the «.‘State of I,. M. Farnrio*-, deceased,
all penons concerned are r« nuired Io show cause
in sail. Court by the first M piday in December
next, f any they can, why said application should
not he granted. This Nov. 1909. Pin. fee,
L. A. PERDUE. Ordinary.
said county, deceased, lining unrepresented, an 1
not likely to be represented, all persons concerned
are required to show cause in the Courtof Ordinary
of said county, on the first Monday in December
next, why such administration should not he
vested in the County Administrator. This Nov I
HXW. 1'rs. fee, li). !„ A. I'EKIJUE, Or.lim.ry,
and ex-officio Clerk Court of Ordinary.
Application for Leave to Sell.
GEORGIA—Coweta Couni r;
T. F. Rawls, administrator on fh* estate of Rich
Pag*, deceased, having applied to the Court
of Ordinary of said county for leave to sell the
I tadfcof sai l deceased, all p'*rsons concerned are
roq i tred to show cause in said Court by the first
Monday in December next, if any they ean, why
said application should not lx: granted. This Nov.
1. 1909. Prs. fee, $3.
L. A. PERDUE. Ordinary.
To Whom It May Concern.
GEORGIA —Co wbt a County:
The estate of Margaret Cenaatty Mtrrtir, late ot
Tax Collector’s Notice.
THIRD AND LAST ROUND.
I will be at places named, and at times specified
below, lor the purpose of collecting Stuto and
county tuxes for the year 1909:
I'ulmolto, Monday, Nov. If,. Ha. m. to 2 p. m.
Uoscoe, Tuesday, Nov. 18. h to 9:80 a. in.
Happy Valloy, Tuesday, Nov. 16. 10 to II a. m.
(.orrier Branch School.house (Third district,
Wednesday, Nov. 17. H to 9 a. m.
Handy. Wednesday, Nov. 17. 10:30 to 11:30 a. m,
(.nines Store, (Hurricane district), Wednesday.
Nov. 17, 12:30 to 1:30 n. m.
Si. Chari, a, Thursday, Nov. 18, 7 to 9 a m
Moreland, Thursday. Nuv. 18. 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Grantville, Friday, Nov. 19, 8a. in. tod p m
Satirent, Monday. Nov. 22. 11 a. t„. to 2 p rn
Shurpsburg, Tuesday, Nov. 23. 7.30 a. m. to 1 n.
Turin. Tuesday. Nov. 23. 1 to f> p. m.
Haralson. Wednesday. Nov. 24, 9:30 a. m. to 3 p.
Senoln, Thursday, Nov. 25, 8 n. m. to 4 p. m
Set.oia, Friday. Nov. 28. 7:30 to 10 a. m.
I will have with me the registration books.
„ * , n *tiy ollice in Newnan each Saturday
until the books close by law - Dec. 20.
W. S. HUBBARD,
OR.KING'S WEW EJBSCOVERY
WHI Surely Stop That Cough.
Give us a trial order on job