The Herald and Advertiser
N K W N A N , F R1DAY, JAN. 1 5.
la it<n *• i hi uiam r '.u crmktrv oim* « i v now
• Jf KorKTH <'MNOKP.*ft|OKA U DllTItli't.
Official Organ of Cowela County.
Ju. K. Brown. Ellin M. Carpenter.
BROWN <ft CARPENTER,
EDITORS A Mil PUBLIHHKU-M.
EXORBITANT RATES ON COTTON
Many people have wondered why,
with cotton now muying freely to Eu
ropean porta, prices do not advance in
accordance with the increased foreign
demand. For example, cotton hun been
quoted in Bremen during th" past two
wcekB at 18 to 20 cents, and our farmer
friends curinot understand why there
should be such a wide disparity in the
price level here and in Europe, etc. The
explanation is found in the exorbitant
freight charges on export shipments,
due to the scarcity of ships available for
this service. To illustrate, the present
charges per bale on cotton consigned to
various foreign ports, compared to rates
in force before the outbreak of war in
Europe, are as follows:
To Bremen, present rate $18.75,
against $1.75 a hale.
To Gothenburg, present rate $11.25,
To Rotterdam, present rate $12.50,
To Havre, present rate $5.60, against
Genoa, present rate $5.50, against
Liverpool and Manchester, present
rate $4.35, against $1.75.
Barcelona, present rate $5, against
The average price of a bale of cotton
now is $35.
The freight rate to Bremen is practi
cally half the value of the cotton.
Cotton factors point out that the ef
fect of the enorrnouB incrense in freight
rates is largely responsible for the low
prices the Staple now is hringing in do
mestic markets. It would be impossi
ble, they say, to pay more than $35 a
bale here, meet the high freight
charges, and sell the cotton at even a
modest profit in European markets.
CONGRESS HAS HONE NOTHING
FOR THE SOUTHERN FARMER.
While fully recognizing that some
cotton relief schemes before Congress
were impossible, we still insist that it
waR un inexcusable and irreparable
blunder for that body not to do anything
at all. Congress is committed (I) to
the idea of un elastic currency, (2) to
try to give the fanner some relief in
the matter of rural credits. It should,
at the very least, have recognized the
fact that here we have probubly 5,000,-
000 bales of cotton that must be carried
over, and Congress should have provi
ded so that farmers could borrow at
loaHt five cents a pound liulf the nor
mal price- on this excess. Even this
would have prevented the crop from
being sacrificed.—The Progressive Far
We arc opposed to pnternalism, in
theory ns well ns in practice, but in the
face of such u disaster as has befallen
the South as a result of the war in Eu
rope nnd consequent paralysis of the
cotton industry, it was both heartless
and cowardly in Congress not to provide
Home measure of relief for the farmers
of this section. If conditions had been
reversed, and a like disaster had befal
len the wheat-growers of the West and
Northwest, members of that body,
fearing the lush of public opinion ns it
is usually voiced on the yonder side of
Mason & Dixon’s line, would have fal
len over each other in their eagerness
to do something for tho “poor, down
trodden’’ farmers of that section. But
let the South plead for some measure
of relief, either in a crisis like the pres
ent er in any other extremity, and she
“gets it in the neck" every pop. Ac
cording to the average Congressional
view, judged by its past policy, the
only part of the nation worth while is
the territory lying beyond the border
land of Dixie.
’Twits ever thus and 'twill ever be,
Judge Geo. Thomas, of Columbus,
Neb., recently decided that if a man ac
cepts a paper that is sent him he must
pay for it. The decision was rendered
in a case brought by the Columbus
(Neb ) Telegram against a man for
$2 35. The Telegram had been sent to
the man’s home and he hud accepted
the paper. When called upon to pay
for it he refused and suit was brought.
When Judge Thomas heard the evi
dence he instruct* d the jury to bring in
a verdict for The Telegram. Judge
Thomas ruled that the old common law
principle that what a man received and
used he was bound to pay for, applied
in this instance.
According to a report issued by the
Census Bureau yesterday 450,834 bales
of cotton were consumed in December,
compared with 456,262 bales for the
same period in 1013 —a decrease of only
5,428 bules. The amount of cotton held
in manufacturing establishments on
Dec. 31 was 1,342,000 bales, against
1,728.559 in 1913. Held in independent
warehouses rn same date, 5,187,877
bales, against 3,312,793 bales on same
date in 1913. Total exports for the
season. 3,000,000 hales. Cotton spindles
active during December 80,460,90S,
against 31,00-4,71G in 1913.
By the death of Samuel H. Inman in
Atlanta on Tuesday last Georgia lores
one of her biggest and best men, in all
that these descriptives imply. Atlanta
refers to him reverently and aflVction-
ately bb her “first citizen,” and un-
I doubtedly he was.
How We Get the News.
Recently a perfectly nice lady called
us up and with t>;ars in her voice and
reproved us for not mentioning the fact,
that she had had a friend visiting her
lust week. We told her that shu had
not let us know enything about it, and
that theretore we did not know that she
had a viritor. Then she raid, “Well, you
should have known. 1 thought you
were running a newspaper.”
Wouldn't that rattle your slats? Some
people think that an editor ought to he
a cross between Argus and Anna Eva
Fay. They seem to think that our live
senses are augmented by a sixth that lets
um know everything that happens, even
! if we see, hear, feed, taste or smell it
Dear lady, editors nre only human —
j or at least almost human. If you have
a friend visiting you; if you are going
away, or have returned from a visit
| out of town; if Johnny falls and breaks
Ins arm; if your husband chops his toe
instead of a stick of wood; if anything
happens that makes you glad, or sail,
ItUDpy, or mad, call uh up. Tell us
about it. That's the way to get in the
How War Tax Stamps Are to Be
Regulations governing the placing of
war tax stamps on conveyances of real
property have been issued by the Com
missioner of Internal Revenue. The
tax is 50 cents on deeds that
amount to more than $100 and less than
$500, with 50 cents for each additional
$500 or fraction over $500.
Where the consideration is nomina 1 ,
or $1, the tax must be computed upon
the actual value of the property con
veyed, (liens deducted,) and the exec
utor becomes liable for the penalty if
the proper amount of stamps is not
affixed. A quit claim deed is not sub
ject to the tax, nor are oil and mining
leases which convey no title.
Deeds to cover gifts in a family, or
from uny individual to a municipality,
are not taxable.
The Internal Revenue Bureau has
also issued further regulations af
fecting the payment of the tax on bills
of lading. It announces that although
it is the shipper’s duty to pay the tax,
the carrier may pay, and is jointly re
sponsible in case any hill is not stamped.
The law, it was explained, does not
npply to purcel post shipments.
Children's Coughs; Children's Colds
—Both Are Serious.
When one of your little ones shows
symptoms of an apiiroachit.g cold. gi\e
it Dr. Bell's I’ine-Tar-Honey at once.
It acts quickly, and prevents the cold
growing worse. Very healing -soothes
the lungs, loosens the mucous, strength
ens the system. It's guaranteed. Only
25c. at your diuggists’. Buy a hot-
Bucklen’s Arnica Salve for sores.
Protect Your Cotton Crop.
The farmer who is holding cotton
may not tie able to protect it against
market fluctuations and consequent
financial loss, but he cun at least pro
tect it from the weather.
A bale of cotton left in the farmer’s
yard, or in any place where the rain
can beat upon it, to be followed by the
sunshine then more ruin, more sun,
and so on as the weeks come and go—
is worth a great deul less than it was
when it came from the press. The
grade of the staple deteriorates rapidly
under the influence of wind and weath
er, and a loss of a cent a pound, which
is equivalent to $5 a bale, is worth
avoiding, even though it cost the far
mer a few dollars to construct a shel
ter or huv a canvas tarpaulin.
Water-soaked cotton does not find
fuvor with the buyer. It is penalized
so as to give the buyer the benefit of
the doubt, and “the farmer pays the
Short Course for Farmers.
Central of Georgia railway has named
exceedingly low fares to Athens, ac
count special courses at the State Col
lege ot Agriculture Jan. 4 to 20.
Round-trip tickets on sale Jan. 3, 4, 5,
6, lit, 11, 15, 16, 17. IS. final return
limit Jan. 23. Ask the ticket agent.
CENTRAL OF GEORGIA RAILWAY,
"The Right Way."
The new broom sweeps clean only
when there is a willing hand at the
other i ml of tt.
—w Nothing has ever
W equaled or compared
' with the medicinal fata
in Scott's Emulsion to
arrest the decline, invigorate
the blood, etrengthen the
nervous system,aid the appe
tite and restore the courage
t of better health. r\
Soott*s Emulsion is JO
•JV\ pure hoafth - bulld-
^ log food, without
alcohol or opiate.
TRY IT i
Genuine Merit Required to Win the
Have you ever stopped to reason why
it is that so many products that ate ex
tensively advertised, all tit once drop
out of sight and are soon forgotten?
The reason is plain - the article did not
fulfill the promises of the manufacturer.
This applies more particularly to a
medicine. A medicinal preparation that
has real curative value almost sells it
self. as, like an endless chain system,
the temedy is recommend; d by those
who have been benefited, to those who
are in need ot it
A prominent druggist says: “Take f r
example Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, a
preparation 1 have sold for many years
and never hesitate to recommend, for
in almost every case it shows excellent
results, as many of my customers tes
tify. No other kidney temedy that 1
know of has so large a sale.”
According to sworn statements and
verified testimony of thousands who
have used the preparation, the success
of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is due to
the fact that it fulfills almost every
wish in overcoming kidney, liver and
bladder diseases, corrects urinary trou
bles and neutralizes the uric acid, which
You muv receive a sample bottle of
Sw-mp Reot by Parcels Post. Address
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y.,
and enclose ten cents; also mention the
Newnan Herald and Advertiser.
The Editor and You.
Did you ever stop to consider the
difference between the treatment ac
cord, d you by the editor and the treat
ment you accord him?
If he should knock your business
through the columns of his paper, or
say uncomplimentary things about you,
you would nurse a grudge against him
to your dying day.
Now, is such the case with the edi
tor? He hears that you have ridiculed
and run down his paper; that you have
told people on the streets that the pa
per could not come into your home;
and then you tell him that your daugh
ter has graduated. The editor praises
her to the sky; says she is the pride of
the community, the smartest thing on
earth, and that her parents have just
cause to be proud of her. You can
mark your paper refused, stick it hack
in the postoffice and boast of the fact
to your friends, humiliating him, if you
can; but if your son gets into trouble,
rather than hurt your feelings he sup
presses everything connected with the
unfortunate case, ut the risk of being
called a numbskull who can never get
hold of the news.
He hears of your denunciation, feels
the sting of it all, and sometimes suf
fers financial loss as a consequence, but
never uses the columns of his paper to
“get even ”
On the other hand, if you have any
thing to boost, he will boost it for you;
if honor comes to you, he takes local
pride in heralding it abroad; and if
death steals inlo your home, he will go
to the bottom of his heart for tender
expressions of love for the departed
one arid condolence for the ones who
are left to mourn.
You might sometimes think of these
things while endeavoring by word or
deed to belittle the editor and his use
fulness in the community. You might
lint a higher polish on your Christianity
by following his example.
Whenever You Need a General Tonic
The Old Standard Grove’s Tasteless
chill Tonic is equally valuable as a
General Tonic because it contains the
welt known tonic properticsof QUININE
and IKON. It nelson the Liver, Drives
out Malaria, Enriches the Blood and
Builds up yje Whole System. 50 cents.
Griffin, Go., Dec. 28.—J. VV. Gres
ham, of Griffin, hus purchased the
Turnipseed farm on the highway to
ward Atlanta, and has sown the pntire
300 acres in grain. Heretofore this
farm has been planted almost entirely
to cotton, but. henceforth not a cotton
seed will be planted on it. It is the
idea of the new owner to raise grain,
peas and clover, and that if a ready
market cannot, be had for the products
he will feed it to stock right on the
ground. He has already purchased
some thoroughbred cattle for this pur
pose and built handsome barns and an
How's This ?
Wo offer Ono Hundred Dollars Reward for any
case of catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall’s
Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO..
We. the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney
for the last 15 years, nnd believe him perfectly
honorable in all business transactions and finan
cially able to carry out any obligations made by
NATIONAL RANK OF COMMERCE.
Hall’s Catnrrh Cure is token internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cents
p* r bottle. Sold by all druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Will Relieve Your Indigestion
John R. Cn*.es Drug Co.
Notice of First Mestrnc; of Creditors.
tn the District Court of the United States for the
Northern District of Georgia.
No. in Bankruptcy.
In re Edward R. Dent, Bankrupt:
To the creditors of the above-named person of
Newnan. Ga . in the county of Coweta and district
aforesaid, a bankrupt:
Notice is hereby Riven that on the 11th dav of
January, 1015. the said person was duly adjudica
te! bankrupt, and that the Hist meeting of credi
tors will be held at the Court-house in Newnan on
the 221 dav of January, 1915. at 9 o'clock a. m.,
at which tune the said creditors may attend, prove
their claims, appoint u trustee, examine the bank
rupt a*d transact such other business as may
proper'v oomo before --aid m ‘eting.
ALVAN D, FREEMAN.
Referee in Bankruptcy,
Newnan, Ga.. Jan. 12. 1915.
AwnsL oft ‘Ou/l*
A little boy took cold. His parents neglect
ed to give him medicine in time or send for the
doctor. The little boy had a long, serious, ex
pensive spell of sickness.
When you catch cold “catch” it in time and
overtake it. When we supply the medicines
they will be fresh, pure and effective.
We VERIFY every prescription we fill.
THE BEST DRUG STORE
We Give You What You Ask for
J. F. Lee
This is to certify that I have made an audit of
the books of your secretary and treasurer, and
that the above statement of receipts and disburse
ments is correct. G. B. BARR,
For the Finance Committee.
By JOHN M. SLATON, Governor of
Whereas, Official information has been received
at this Department that on the 27th day of Decem
ber. 1914. in the county of Coweta, an unknown
party or parties did set on fire and burn a barn
and contents, the same being: the property of L.
B. Mann, and escaped, and are now fugitives from
I have thought proper, therefore, to issue this
my proclamation, hereby offering a reward of
ONE HUNDRED AND FIFTY DOLLARS
for tho apprehension and delivery of said un
known party or parties, with evidence sufficient to
convict, to the Sheriff of Coweta county and State.
And I do, moreover, charge and require all offi
cers in this State. Civil and Military, to be vigi
lant in endeavoring: to apprehend the said un
known party or parties in order that they may be
brought to trial for the offense with which they
Given under my hand and seal of the State,
this the 8th day of January, 1915.
JOHN M. SLATON. Governor.
By the Governor:
PHILIP COOK, Secretary of State.
Tax Receiver’s Notice.
Of J. J. Goodrum, Secretary and
Treasurer City Board of Educa
tion, Jan. 1 to Dec- 24, 1914.
To balanci* Jan. 1 • ••- $ 476 66
Temple Avenue School. .. $3.028 60
Atkinson Grammar Scnool 182 25
Colored actiools. .. • • - 120 00 — 3.330 75
Starr 3.407 28
County, .. 392 98
Citv of Newnan . .... 12.7541 00
Recharge, merchandise bill. 7 00
Total S20.364 67
By approved vouchers $19,648 56
By *:uh on hand, a* per bank book 716 11
Total $20.364 67
For the Information of the Taxpay
ers of Coweta County.
The books of the Tr.x Receiver will be open for
the receiving of State and county taxes beginning
Feb. 1 and closing May 1, 1915.
Newnan, Monday. Feb. 1. to Saturday. Feb. 13.
Palmetto, Monday. Fob. lf>, 8 a. in. to 2 p. m.
M »r- land. Tuesday, Feb. 16. S a. m. to 1 p. m.
St. Charles, Tuesday. Feb. 16. 2 p. m. to 4:30 p.
G-antvillo, Wednesday, Feb. 17. - a. m. to 12 m.
Sharsphurg. Thursday, Feb. 18. 8 a. m. to 1 p. ra.
Turin, Thursday, Feb. IS. 2 p. m. to 5:30 p. in,
Haralson, Friday. Feb, 19. 9 a. m. to 4 p. m.
Senoia, Saturday, Feb. 20, S a. tn. to 6 p. m.
Sargent, Monday. Feb. 22. 11 n. m. to 1 p. m,
Raymond, Tuesday. Feb. 23. S a. m. to 10:30 a. m.
All landowners are required by law to give in
the land lot numbers of each lot or parcel of land
they own, in the original land district. The new
law is very strict on this point, and instructs the
Receiver not to accept the returns on any land
without l.OT numbers and the original land dis-
‘ trict. It is impossible for the Assessors to do their
work intelligently and do justice to the landowner
without the correct information in giving the lend
lot NUMBER and land district of each land lot and
parcel of land in the county.
Employers are required to give a list of all era-
plnyet-s on their land subject to taxes.
The time for giving in taxes is from Feb. 1 to
May 1. This is very important, as the books will
be turned over to the Tax Assessors on May 1.
Anyone who fails to give in his or her taxes with
in the above-named time will bo entered on the
defaulter*’ list and double taxi'd.
The Tax Receiver's books will be open at the
court-house in Newnan all the time, except when
ut places and dates named above.
Date for Reckoning Taxes Will Be From
Jan. L B. PAUL SMITH.
Petition to Annul Charter.
STATE OF GEORGIA—Coweta County:
To the Superior Court of said county: Tho peti
tion of H. C. Glover Company respectfully shows:
1. That it is a corporation, with its chief office
and place of business i n Newnan. Coweta county.
Ga.. created and organised under and by virtue of
the charter granted by the Superior Court of said
county on the 10th day of December. 1907.
2. That at a meeting of the stockholders of said
CT orati <n, duly called for the purpose, on the
11th day of January, 1915. a resolution wus adopted
by the affirmative vote of the owners of all the
capital stock of said corporation, resolving that
said corporation shall surrondt r its charter and
franchises to the State and be dissolved as a cor
Wherefore, Said corporation prays that after
due advertising, as provided by law, an order be
passed by this Court accepting the surrender of
petitioner’s charter and franchises and ordering
its dissolution. HALL & JONES.
Personally before the undersigned officer, au
thorized under the laws of Georgia to administer
oaths, came II. C. Glover, who, being duly sworn,
says that he is president of the H. C. Glover Com
pany, and that the facts set out in the above and
foregoing petition are true.
Sworn to and subscribed before me this the 11th
day of January, 1915. Carey Hardaway,
N. P. Coweta county, Ga.
It is ordered, That the above and foregoing pe
tition be heard before me on the 20th day of Feb
ruary, 1915, at the court-house of said Coweta
county. Ga., at 7 p. m.. at which time all persons
interested shall have the right to appear and show
cause, if any they can, why the prayer of peti
tioner should not be granted. Let said petition
be filed in the office of Clerk of the Superior Court
of said Coweta county, and a copy of said petition
and this order be published once a week for four
weeks before said hearing in the newspaper
wherein the Sheriff’s sales in and for said county
are published. This the 12th day of January. 1915.
R. W. FREEMAN, J. S. C. C, C.
Filed in office this Jan. 12.1915. L. Turner,
Clerk Superior Court, Coweta county, Ga.
I, L. Turner. Clerk of the Superior Court of
Coweta county, do hereby certify that the forego
ing ia a true copy of the original application of H.
C. Glover Company for surrender of its charter
and dissolution of said corporation, and order set
ting date of hearing, as appears of file in this of
fice. Witness my hand and official seal this the
12th day of January, 1915. L. TURNER,
Clerk Superior Court. Coweta county, Ga.
Letters of Administration.
GEORGIA—Coweta County :
Mrs. Nannie Boynton Ball having applied to the
Court of Ordinary of said county for letters of ad
ministration on the estate of Mrs. Alah Boynton,
deceased, all persons concerned are required ro
show cause in said Court by the first Monday in
February next, if any they can. why said applica
tion should not be granted. This Jun. 6, 1915. Prs.
fee. S3. L. A. PERDUE, Ordinary.
Letters of Dismission.
Fannie Thurman, administratrix on the estate
of Wm. Thurman, deceased, having applied to the
Court of Ordinary of said county for letters of dis
mission from her said trust, all persons concerned
nre required to show cause in said Court by the
first Monday in February next, if uny they can.
why said application should not be granted. This
Jan. 6. 1915. Prs. fee, $3.
L. A. PERDUE* Ordinary.
Application for Twelve Months’ Support.
The return of tho appra’sers sotting apart
twelvemonths’ support to the family of W. L.
Brakefiold. deceased, having been tiled in my of
fice, ail persons concerned are cited to show cause
by the first Monday in February. 1915, why said
application for twelve months’ support should
not be granted. This Jan. 1915. Prs. fee. $3.
L. A. PERDUE, Ordinary.
Application for Twelve Months’ Support.
The return of the appraisers setting apart twelve
months’ support to the widow of Wesley Tolbert,
deceased, having beer, filed in my office, all per
sons concerned are cited to show came by the first
Monday in February, 1915. why sain applica
tion for twelve months' support should not be
granted. This Jan. 6. 1915. Prs. f«-e. $'L
L. A. PERDUE, Ordinary. |
Letters of Administration.
H. Luther Camp having applied to the Court of
Ordinary of said county for letters of administra
tion on the estate of Mrs. Elizabeth Taylor, de
ceased. all persons concerned are required to show
cause in said Court by the first Monday in Febru-
ry next, if any they can. why said application I
should not be granted. This Jan. 6,1915. Prs. fee.
$3.1 L. A. PERDUE. Ordinary.
Letters of Dismission.
GEORGIA-Coweta County :
T. B. Sanders, administrator on the estate of
Waiter Leigh, deceased, having applied to the
Court of Ordinary of said county for letters of i
dismission from his said trust, all persons con- i
cerned are required to show cause in said Court
by the first Monday in February next, if any they
can. why said application should not be granted.
This Jan. 6. 1915. Prs. fee, *3
L. A. PERDUE, Ordinary. I
To All Whom it May Concern.
The estate of Tom Carmical, late of said county,
deceased, being unrepresented and not likely to
be represented, all persons concerned are required
to show cause in the Court of Ordinary of said
county, on the first Monday in February next,
why such administration should not be vested in
the County Administrator. This Jan. 6, 1915. Prs.
fee, $3. L. A. PERDUE. Ordinary,
and ex-officio Clerk C. O*
Citation to Compel Title to Land.
To the heirs-at-laws of W. W. Carmical. de
ceased: W. L, Carmical has applied to me for an
order to compel the executor of the estate of W.
W. Carmical, deceased, to execute titles to him on
bond for title, claimed to have been executed by
W. W. Carmical before his death, and you are
hereby notified that I will pass upon said applica
tion at the February term. 1915. of the Court of
Ordinary of said county. This Jan. 7. 1915, Prs,
fee, $3. L. A. PERDUE, Ordinary.
Sheriff’s Sales for February.
Will be sold before the Court-house door in New-
nan, Coweta county. Ga.. on the first Tuesday in
February next, between the legal hours of sale,
to the highest and best bidder, the following de
scribed property, to-wit:
A certain house and lot lying and being in the
town of Moreland, in the Second district of Cow
eta county, Gh. ( situate on the west side of the
Atlanta and West Point railroad, and being a part
of land lot No. 154, more fully described as follows:
Begin at a point at the southwest corner of angle
formed by the intersection of street running in
front of the store-house of W. A Brannon Co.
and continuing west and acmes said railroad and
s'.root running parallel with and just on the
west side of said railroad, and which said cor
ner is el the northeast corner of said lot, and
from said point run west 228 f<et. thence south
450 feet, thence east 228 feet, and thence north
450 feet to said beginning point — being the
residence lately occupied by E. C. Cureton.
jr.. anti being the lot conveyed to him by deed
from Mrs. Mary R. Brannon nnd others, dated
Aug. 21. 1903. Also, a certain tract or par
cel of land in the Second district of said Coweta
county, being the east half of land lot No. 256, and
containing 10P i acres, more or less. Also, lot of
land No. 2. in the original First (now Second) dis
trict of said Coweta county, containing 202*-
acres, more or less. Also, eight acres of land in
tho southwest corner of lot of land No. 3. in said
last-ncmod district. Quit claim deed has been ex
ecuted by plaintiff to defendant to the said house
and lot and lands for the purpose of levy and sale,
and filed and recorded in the office of Clerk of Su
perior Court of paid county. Levied on us the
property of Mrs. Merro M. Hines to satisfy a fi.
fa. issued from the City Court of Newnan in fa
vor of Cureton-Coie Co. vs. the said Mrs Merne M.
Hines. Defendant in fi. fa. notified of this levy in
accordance with law. This Jan. 7. 1915. Prs. fee.
Also, rU tho same time and place, one bale of
lint cotton, warehouse number 2.935, stored in
Burden's warehouse in tin* city of Newnan. Lev
ied on a* the property of W. D. Kelly to satisfy a
fi. fa. i«wir*d front the C'itv Court of Newnan in
favor of T. G. Farmer & Sons Co. vs. the said W.
L>. Kelly. Defendant in ti. fu. notified in terms of
the law. This Dec. 4. 1914. Prs. fee, $3.
Also, at the same time and place, one rubber-
tired Crane ifr Breed make c.ut-under hearse and
one set of rubber-tired church trucks. Levied on
as the property of Rebecca Mitchell end Amos
Shirley to satisfy a fi. fa. issvn d from the City
Court of Newnan in favor of Newnan Buggy Co.
vs. the said Rebecca Mitchell and Amos Shirley.
Defendants in fi fa. notified in terms of the law.
This Dec. 15. 1914. Prs. fee, $3,
Also, at the same time and pi ice. one black horse
mule, S years old. n*-med ‘ Logan;” one black
horse mule. 8 ye irs old. named "Tobe;” one gray
horse mule. 9 years oh), named "Mike;” and one
bay mare mule. 6 years old. Harm'd "Cora.” Lev
ied on as the property of W. M. Post, to satisfy a
mortgage fi. fa. issued from Coweta Supetior
Court in favor of Grantville Oil Mills vs. the said
W. M. Post, Defendant in fi. fa. notifiad in terms
of the law. Levy made hy R. W. Jackson. Deputv
Sheriff, and turned over to me. This Jan. 7. 1915.
Prs. fee. $3 33. J. D BREWSTER. Sheriff.
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