The Herald and Advertiser
*Tho Herald nnd Advertiser" office is upstairs
In the Carpenter Building, 7’ir Greenville street.
Tells How She Was Saved
by Taking Lydia E. Pink-
Louisville?, Ky.—“ I think if more suf
fering women would take Lydia E.
ble Compound they
would enjoy better
health. I suffered
from a female trou
ble, and the doctors
decided 1 had a
find would have to
be operated upon,
but I refused as I do
not believe in opera
tions. I had fainting spells, bloated,
and could hardly stand the pain in my
left side. My husbnnd insisted that I
try Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Compound, and I am so thankful I did,
for I am now a well woman. I sleep
better, do all my housework and take
long walks. I never fail to praise Lydia
E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound for
my good health.”—Mrs. J. M. Rescii,
1900 West Broadway, Louisville, Ky. .
Since we guarantee that nil testimo
nials which we publish are genuine, is it
not fair to suppose that if Lydia E.
Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound has the
virtue to help these women it will help
any other woman who is suffering in a
If you are ill do not drag along until
an operation is necessary, hut at once
take Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable
Write to Lydia K. Pinkliam
Medicine Co., (confidential) Lynn,
Mass. Your letter tvil be opened,
read and answered by a woman
and held in strict conlideuce.
her Convert to
He Was an Apt Pupil In
W. L. WOODROOF,
Office HTj Greenville street. Residence 9 Perry
street. Office ’phone 401; residence ’phone 451.
‘,D. A. HANEY,
Offers his professional seiviee to the people of
Newnan, and will nnsworall calls town or coun
ty. Office in the Jones Building, E. Broad Street.
Office and residence ’phone 289.
THOS. J. JONES,
Office on E. Broad street, near public square.
Residence next door to Virginia House.
T. B. DAViS,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office—Sanitorium building. Office ’phone 5—1
call; residence ’phone 5—2 calls.
W. A. TURNER,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Special attention given to surgery and diseases
of women. Office 24 W. Broad street. ’Phono 280
F. I. WELCH,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office No. 9 Temple avenue, opposite public
school building. ’Phone 234.
THOS. G. FARMER, JR.,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Will give careful nnd prompt attention to all
legal busines entrusted to me. Money to loan
Office in court-house.
Atlanta and West Point I
RAILROAD COMPANY ■
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE
OFTRAINS AT NEWNAN, GA.
EFFECTIVE NOV. 1, 1914.
Subject to change and typographical
7:25 a. ra.
7 :50 a. m.
***!!!!!!!!!... 9:4fta. ru.
. . . . . ........ .19:40 a. in.
3:17 p. m.
. C :43 a. m
13 :40 a. i*i
.12:52 p. in.
5:12 p. m.
’ 6:23 p. m.
.. .10:28 m.
All trains daily. Odd numbers,
southbound; even numbers, north
E. W. Freeman,.)uilge; .1. Render Terrell,9o-
cltor-General. „ , .
Meriwether—Third Mondays In February and
Coweta—First Mondays In March anilSeptem.
P Heard—Third Mondays in March and Soptem-
Carroll—First Mondays in April and October
Troup—First Mondays in February and Aug
CITY COURT OF NEWNAN.
W. A. Post, Judge; W. L. Stalling*. Bollc.
Quarterly term meets third Mondays in Jana
ry, April, July and October.
For Shoe and Har
A. J. BILLINGS
6 SPRING ST.
0/7/v high-class materials use
in rnv work.
By AGNES G BROGAN
1 aui glad you arc intereated, my
dear," said Mrs. Sturtevuni. "Young
and charming women are needed to
keep up enthusiasm In the cause.”
BetUe glanced admiringly into the
elder woman's face "It was all so
lovely,’’ she murmured. "The shaded
lights and you, with your silvery hair
nnd velvet gown, making that won
derful speech. Indeed, 1 was quite
“Good," laughed the speaker of the
afternoon, “and prettily said. Miss Bet-
tie! Won't you come to our open
meeting tonight and Inspire others?
The fathers, brothers and sweethearts
are invited, for. between you nnd me.
my dear, notwithstanding our boasted
independence, it Is the men’s assist
ance which we need and must have."
So Rettle gladly agreed, bursting in
upon her assembled family a short
time Inter In a state of jubilant excite
“1 am a suffragette.” she explained,
somewhat incoherently, “und It's the
finest thing In the world. Hereafter
I shall have a voice in matters which
concern me, nnd men shall not entire
ly manage my affairs. 1 am going to
another meeting tonight, Dickie.” she
went on. “and you will have to
Her brother rested knife nnd fork to
look at her. "I have an engagement,"
he began tentatively.
“What time?" Ills sister asked.
Dick considered. Lectures and things
of that sort usually opened at 8o'clock
“Seven-thirty," he answered briskly.
Bettie seated herself at the table
“Then you need be only half an hour
late for your engagement." she re
"But how will you get home?” Dick
grumbled. Bettie smiled in the direc
tion of her father.
“Oh. dad will attend to that,” she
said. Father shook his bend.
“I'm afraid I can’t make it. Boss."
he said apologetically. “The directors'
meeting Is called for and we sel
dom finish business until a late hour."
“You can be excused." this tyran
nized young woman assured hint, and
so it was settled. Mrs. Sturtevnnt met
her new recruit at the door.
"So good of you to come," was her
greeting “We are going to have a
large, representative crowd nnd many
brilliant speakers. Let me introduce
you quickly: then, when you have
found a disinterested person, endeavor
to enthuse him In the eatise. Those
bright eyes of yours could convince a
man of anything yon choose," she add
Bettie had forgotten half the mur
mured names before the round of lnr.ro
ductinus was accomplished, but she
found herself presently, seated at the
rear of the spacious hall, with a good
looking young tnnn us companion. He
was boyishly frank—this young tnnn—
••.Mrs. Sturtevnnt mentioned you ns a
friend of many years," he said. "That
also applies to me. I used to make
sand pies in her garden."
"Perhaps 1 may have helped you."
Bettie suggested with a sidewise
glauce, but the young man shook bis
head. “I should have remembered if
you had." he answered meaningly, nnd
"1 think I nevpr saw so many beau
tiful women gathered together as those
here tonight", the young man contin
Bettie leaned forward, enger for a
discussion. "That,” she explained, “is
because they are interested und enthu
siastic. All suffragettes are beautiful."
Her compunlou shook his head de
cidedly. "I have attended other meet
ings." he replied.
“Y'ou are prejudiced." Bottle accused.
“Not a bit of It," her companion re
torted. “Why. m.v own sister is an
ardent worker for the cause."
"And she has not convinced you?"
Bettie Incredulously exclaimed.
The young man laughed. “Eleanor
couldn't convince tue in a thousand
years,” he said; "she’s too illogical.”
BetUe bestowed a contemptuous
glance upon him. “ ‘There is no one so
blind us those who will not see,’ " she
The provoking young mao wheeled
about to regard her amusedly. "1 urn
open to conviction upon every subject,”
he answered. Bettie studied the frank,
good uutured face reflectively. Here
would be a convert worthy of the
cause—manly, forceful, with a mag
netism of personality that drew one
against one’s protesting will to look
again and still again Into the mocking
dark eyes. At home in the corner of
her desk was tucked an instructive
bonk which Mrs. Sturtevnnt had urged
tier to study She might look it over
before tomorrow evening and then—
“.Sometimes,” said Bettie. "one is
not in sympathy with a certain move
ment because one does not fully un
derstand its purpose. Now. if i could
prove to you the benefit ft suffrage,
could explain Its many”—
"You could." the .voting man Inter
rupted with surprising readiness; "I'm
sure you could May 1 call some even
ing and learn your views on the sub
ject? Being mutual friends of Mrs.
Sturtevnnt and all that"—
"Tomorrow?" Bettie suggested, nnd
her companion agreed with alacrity.
She leaned back with a sigh ot relief.
Mrs. Sturtevnnt would be plen-ed wltn
this conquest Hut that Inclv had as
remled tht 1 platform steps. Bettie
leaned forward, listening in n gio" ol
pride to that perfectly modulated voice.
"Clever speech." sue reimii keil to
the young man at tier side, but ue
quizzically raised tils eyebrows
Her statistics are wrung,' lie re
They are net”-Bettie’s cheeks were
(laming with Indignation -“they count
not be wrong.''
Then perhaps yon will explain to
morrow evening," tilts exasperating
young man went, "how it would be
possible for 70.080 people"—
Bettie's red lips closed determinedly.
For the benefit ot this scoffer she
would straighten out those tangled fig
ures If she were obliged to sit up till
night, book in hand, in order to do it.
As Mrs. Stnrtevant’s voice droned on
nnd on the young man apparently be
came less interested. Drawing a pa
per at last from Ills pocket, he Indulged
In desultory scribbling, erasing as be
wrote. When Bettie could no longer
endure this open inattention she arose
to leave the proximity ot so annoying
“If the remarks bore you," she snld
severely, "yon might at least pay the
speaker the courtesy ot attention."
But as .Mrs. Sturtevnnt. graciously
smiling, descended the plnttorm the
lender’s clear voice came to them.
“1 now take great pleasure." she an
nounced. "iu Introducing to you tne
speaker of the evening, whose gener
ous support ot our cause has helped
materially to increase Its power, whose
eloquence has won for us many follow
ers. Ladles nnd gentlemen, Mr. Spen
And before Bettie's bewildered eyes
her companion arose, with a mischiev
ous smile, and sauntered carelessly to
ward the raised dais.
“1 atn still with you." he called, while
the cultured audience cheered wildly.
As the instructive speech progressed
auger and wounded pride burned til
the heart ot Bettie. Here he had sat,
this deceitful young man. drawing her
out In his guileless way, to secretly
laugh her to scorn. Wrntltiully she
clutched her opera glasses nnd moved
toward the door. Dad was there
awaiting her coining.
"Let us stay tor Brown's speech," he
whispered. "It's sure to be worth
while, lie is the young ’limn ot the
hour' in Tuxliurj. bound to be mayor
some day and later more titan that,
mark tny words/' But Bottle Hottuced
on down tile stairs. So breathless was
her (light that she did not miss her
opera cloak until some one stood hold
ing it out to her troth an upper rest of
"If you wore not Interested In the
remarks." reproached a tantalizing
voice, "you might at least have given
the speaker the courtesy of attention.''
Bettie gazed in wide eyed astonishment
at the tall figure above.
"May I ask you to wait while I re
store your property?" the speaker con
tinued. “My pride and dignity have
suffered stilliclontly In this sudden,
hasty exit from the hall without being
further obliged to descend Headlong
down the stairs.”
A smile trembled at the corners ot
Bettie's lips; then she dimpled merrily.
"You are not 'obliged, " said Bettie.
"I ant." positively declared Mr.
Brown When he had carefully wrap-
lied the cloak about her shoulders he
still lingered. "I have n message from
Mrs. Sturtevnnt.’ he told her. "You
are elected delegate to the convention
ut Bi’onxhurst tomorrow, while 1 have
been chosen speaker; therefore we
shall have to post|K»ue that instruc
tive meeting at your home-unless you
would be so kind as to enlighten mo
during the journey.”
There was no reply.
"I have been called a delightful trav
eling companion.” modestly suggested
Mr. Brown. He bent to look earnestly
into the girl’s averted face. "You will
go?" he begged.
“But I do not understand the duties
of a delegate." she objected.
"A delegate's chief duty," Mr. Brown
informed her, "is to see that the speak
er is well entertained."
"Indeed?’’ questioned Bettie.
"Yes,” answered the speaker. For n
moment their eyes met in laughing
challenge; then the girl's lowered be
fore something softly shining In his
“I will go." she said.
And long after the door had closed
upon her slender figure the young man
stood lost iu reverie.
"And Bronx hurst just begins the
journey," he murmured happily.
The convention at BronxJjurst was
eminently successful. The convention
hall was crowded and the enthusiasm
was at fever beat. Ml. Brown took
a prominent part in some of the dis
cussions and gave sound advIcy*. Bet
tie's attention was fixed upon him with
ever increasing admiration.
All things must have an end. nnd so
had the convention. Bettie remem
bered that the next evening she was
to convert Mr. Brown to the cause and
wondered If he would appear for the
purixise of being converted. As the
hour appropriate for an evening call
approached, dressed In tier most be
coming costume, she awaited the com
lug of the man to whom she was to ex
plain the doctrines ot equal suffrage.
When the doorbell rang she was quite
In a flutter.
"Mr. Brown." she said. "I think it
wns very mean of you to deceive me
as you did."
"Had 1 disabused your mind of your
error I should not have enjoyed this
When Mr. Brown left Bettie that
evening at n late hour she had convert
ed him. but not to the cause ut woman
suffrage He had become convinced
that lie wanted tier for his wife.
| 4.n_ t erflE , -r-a
THE FIRST CANNON
They Were In Use Long Before
Hand Firearms Appeared.
CRUDE GUNS OF EARLY DAYS
Curious Weapons From Which Have
Boon Evolved the Modern Deadly En
gines ot War—Uncle Sam s Famous
Collection In the National Museum.
HUSBAND RESCUED !
Specimens of mllltnry and other
forms of firearms from England.
France, Russia. Japan, Germnny and
many other countries, are to be seen
In the small arms exhibition of the
United States national museum The
exhibit includes some Mot) individual
pieces and comprises probably the best
general collection In the United States,
considering tliar there are represented
examples of military rlllos. pistols and
revolvers, sporting shotguns and rlllos,
target rides and pistols, and numer
ous odd and unusual pieces relating
to tile development of firearms.
Although the discovery of gunpowder
is attributed by some to China, there
is no positive evidence that the Chi
nese ever made use of it. At an early
period they produced certain kinds of
fireworks, accounts of which came
through Persia. Egypt and tile Moorish
countries In southern Europe, but gun
powder for use in firearms. It Is be
lieved originated Iu Italy. Spain or Ger
mnny. While cannon of a sort wore
built in the early part of the fourteenth
century, hand firearms were slow to
be adopted on account of their unre
liability. nnd It was not until about
J381 that they are known to have ap
peared In Germnny. while Europe in
general did not take them up until the
middle of the fifteenth century, when
they became known ns band cannon.
The earliest form of hand gun was a
crude ntinir, fired by the application ot
a burning match to the touehhole. The
first Improvement was the mounting ot
the match on a springless lock or cock,
which utter, upon the addition ot a
spring, iR'CUme known as the match
lock. Examples ol this early weapon
from India. China, Afghanistan, Japan.
Formosa. Arabia. Morocco and Mexico
tire 111 tile museum collection.
The next development wns tile wheel
lock gun. about 1515 or ir>17, fired by a
spark struck on pyrites by a roughened
wheel revolved by a spring Sped
mens of lids type ot gun and pistol
from Greece. Germany and England
are also included In the museum ex
A form of flintlock, called the snap
hntinre. followed In trill). Tills siihsf.l
tilted In place of the wheel a lock
which held In Its Jaws a piece or py
rites and when released lilt the cover
ot Hie pan. striking a spark, which Ig
idled the charge of powder. A pair of
pistols of tills typo from Constantino
tile illustrate the principle well Fur
ther Improvements In thp suaphriurid
resulted in the flintlock gun. in which
a piece of Hint replaced the pyrites,
Examples of lids style are more com
inou, and some sixty are Included In
the museum collection, representing
nearly every country and well illustrat
ing the various changes and improve
One ot the most Interesting nnd vnl
liable arms In the collections Is the
John Oookson flintlock breech loading
'magazine gun. made in IfiHij, which ha
a magazine In the stock capable of
holding ten rounds of loose powder
One movement of the lever feeds the
ammunition Into the barrel, cocks tin*
hammer und primes the pan. In spite
ot the English name ot the maker, this
odd piece Is believed to be of Spanish
origin on account of Its general type
and the style of Its decoration. It was
probably brought to Maryland by the
early English colonists. At least It
was found In Baltimore and confiscat
ed In 180,'i and Held by the government
until IStj?, when it was thrown away.
In lHH(j tt was purchased for a small
sum and put in its present perfect con
dition by a gunsmith of Baltimore,
from whom It was secured by an
American collector and presented to
From a mllltnry viewpoint, the de
sign of this gun evidences great ad
vances ot Its time. for. with the maga
zine charging appurtenance, ten shots
could lie fired In n little more time
than Is required for a modern maga
zine gun. Altogether, the antiquity,
design, workmanship and beauty of
this gun make It a most valuable nnd
The collection also contains severnl
pillock, and the percussion cap guns,
which followed the (lint lock, and the
Prussia needle gun. and the French
Chassepot which appeared somewhat
The development of the gun and am
munition Id the United Suites Is well
Illustrated by a series of historical
cases showing the ry[«‘S used In the
succeeding wars from the French and
Indian to the war with Spain, thus
connecting closely history and Inven
While many foreign guns are repre
sented they are riot all of the latest
patent or of the type now In use. in
the case of out military rifle, however,
the latest developments are shown,
and It Is Interesting to note that the
Springfield rifle, generally known as
the Won model, though It has been Im
proved upon since. Is to tie found In
three sepiyHte series-the target, game
and military showing that It is suit
able. with different sorts of ammiitd
tion. to niHti.v uses
Some ot tlie museum specimens are
the donations of individuals, others are
from America n uniniifaetnrers, the
war Htid miry departments, and the
patent office — Pittsburgh Dispatch.
After Four Years of Discouraging
Conditions, Mrs. Bullock Gave
Up in Despair. Husband
Came to Rescue.
Catron, Ky — In an intcrcRling letter
from this place, Mrs. Bettie Bullock
writes as follows: ‘‘1 suffered for four
years, with womanly troubles, nnd during
this time, 1 could only sit up for a little
while, and could not walk anywhere at
all. At limes, I would have severe pains
in my left side.
The doctor was called in, and bis treat
ment relieved me for a while, but I was
soon confined to my bed again. After
Uiat, nothing seemed to do nte any good.
I had gotten so weak I could not stand,
and 1 gave up in despair.
At last, my husband got me a bottle of
Cardui, the woman's tonic, and I com
menced taking it. From the very first
dose, I could tell it was helping me. I
can now walk two miles without its
tiring me, and am doing all my work.”
If you are all run down from womanly
troubles, don’t give up in despair. Try
Cardui, the woman’s tonic. It has helped
more than a million women, in its 50
yearn ot continuous success, and should
surely help you, too. Your druggist has j
sold Cardui for years. He knows what
it will do. Ask him. He will recom
mend it. Begin taking Cardui today.
Write to: Chattanooga Medicine Co., Ladles*
Advisory Dept., Chattanooga, Tenn., for Special
Instructions on your case nmlM-page hook, Horae
Treatment for Women.” sent in plain wruooar. 1-6*
Merchant Gets Protection
‘‘"■[S this the Spencer National Bank? This ;p|j
is Goodwin 8c Company, of Springfield,
Mr. Goodwin talking. A stranger has !
just offered a check on your bank for $30
in payment for some goods. Says his name
is John Doe. Has he an account and is he
good for that amount?.”
By telephoning to the hank, the mer
chant can always protect himself from loss
by worthless checks.
When you telephone—smile
SOUTHERN BELL TELEPHONE
AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY
Cctton Sped Prolific.
It. Iuih boon calculated by u govorn-
nient botanist that one seed 01 cotton,
given 111" application of all possible
care nnd skill, would produce 40,000,-
000,000 seeds In six years, and li" gives
an actual ease of the production of
11,000 bushels of seed of a pure strain
of wheat from a single grain in live
years without the exercise of any spe
"My Mamma Says -
It’s Safe for , '
For Halo lly AM. OKALEItS
Notice to Debtors and Creditors.
GEORGIA -Coweta County;
All creditor* of the estate of R. W. Hendrix,
Into of Coweta county. Ga.’, deceased, nro hereby
notifi'-rl to render In t heir dernnndH to the under-
sutned according to law; nnd all persons Indebted
to said ‘state nro required to make immediate*
payment. This Jan. 1, 1915. Rrs fee, $.'176.
J. T. HKNDKIX.
LAURA I*. CATES,
The firm of Robertson Ar Hnynfc, doing business
at Raymond, Ga., will bo dissolved on Jun. 1, 1915,
By mutual consent* A. II. II tynle retiring. All
persons holding claims against, the firm are re.
quested to present same on or before the date
above named. 1.1. R- ROBERTSON,
A. H. HAYNIE,
Pnvrrend, Gw.. Bee. 18. 1911,
will relieve your indigestion. Many
people in this Iowa have used them
; ,nd we lave yet to hear of a case where
they have failed. We know the for
mula. Bold only by us—25c a Lox.
John R. Calcs Drug Co,
GEORGIA -Coweta County :
By virtue of an order of the Court of Ordinary
of Maid county, granted at Ilie January term, 1915,
of said court, will he sold before I lie court* house
door in the city of Newnan, said State and coun
ty, at public outcry, between the Icjfal hourH pf
sale, on the first Tuesday in February, 1915, to the
IiIkIo m bidder, for each the follovinir property
belonging to I he estate of Thos. E. Zellars, lute of
Haul county, deceased, to-wli:
The residence lot of deceased, with brick dwell
ing thereon, located In the town of Grantville, in
said State and County, and known as tin* home-
pine t of deceased, and fronting west on what. Is
known tin Greenville street, and bounded as fol
lows; South and east by what, is known as Church
street, the said Church street running on the
south and east sides of said lot. nnd forming a
curve no im torn run: on the south l»v said Green
ville street, and on the north hy Griffin street,
« xcept a small lot out of the north part of said
lot, known as the caalbooBO lot and owned by the
city of Grantville.
Also, a certain city nr business lot in the said
townof Grantville, on which Ih located n two-story
brick store-house, being known as the Garrett &
/ ’liars old store, and which slid lot fronts oust on
Broad street slxty-flve feet and runs buck sixty-
six feet, and in bounded on the east by said Broad
street, on the south by Mill or Railroad street, on
the west, hy a strip of land eight feet wide, owned
hy tin* late Garrett & Zellars, and on the north hy
lot of Mrs. Clara Fuller Z••liars.
Also, an undivided one-half interest in the strip
of land eight feet wide immediately in the rear of
said above-described brick store-house lot, and be
ing eight feet in width and sixty-flvu feet In
Also, slxty-flve ocren of land, more or less, in
what, is known as the Second nr Grant villa district
of said Coweta county, and lying east or southeast
of the town of Grantville, On., arid known as the
Graveyard farm, ar.d bounded on the north and
east by land of Mis. C. P. Glower, on the east by
Mth. J. T. White, on the south by J. R. Cotton,
and on the west by B. II. Hopkins nnd It. I. Sowell.
Also, a certain town lot In the rear of the above-
described brick Ht.ore-house lot. known ns tho
Cross & Arnold lot. on which Is located two dwell
ing-houses, arid which said lot is more fully de
scribed us follows: Commence at the southwest
corner of said brick store-house, known as the
Garrett &. Zellars old store* house, and which point
is on the north side of Mill or Railroad street,'and
run southwest along said street one hundred foot
toagulley; thence northwest to Corintl) street;
thence northeast up said Corinth street one hun
dred feet to the northwest, corner of lot. formerly
owned hy Garreti & Z* Kara, now owned hy Mrs.
Clara Fuller Z. liars; thence southeast along the
west line of lots of said Mrs. Zellars ami the wi*st
line of said store-Iuiuho lot to said starting point.
except that part of said above-described lot in
cluded in said strip above describ'd, which is
eight feet wide and sixty-five feet lung.
Also, a small lot fronting twenty-six feet south
on said Mill Railroad street, running back a
uniform width of 189 feet to Corinth stria t. and
known as Stephens' beef market, and On which in
located a small wooden store-house, sixteen by
thirty feet, and being the some lot conveyed by
deed from J. II. Brad berry and James K. Polk to
T. IL Zellars, recorded in Deed Book "V.” page
.3.37, Clerk’s office Superior Court of said county.
Also, a vacant cemetery In* in the Grantville
cemetery directly south of and adjoining the Jot
on which tin* said Thos. K. Zellars in buried.
Also, all that certain tract or parcel of land ly
ing and being In the original Third (now Grant-
ville) dlstiict of s.iid county of Coweta, State of
Georgia, at d containing one hunched ar.d fifty
(150) at ref, more* or less, and bounded as fol
lows: On the north hy A. IS. Brown, on the cast
by V/. F. SprntJln and Ret Arnold estate, on tho
south by land formerly owned by W. L,. and J. \V.
Griffith and land foitnerly owned by Landon Wis
dom, but now owned by J. S. Jackson, und on the
west by land f< rnierly owned by John I. Miller,
but now owned by Lucius Arnold and W, F. Jones,
a four-room dwelling being located on Haiti land.
Sold for the purpose of i living tho debts ot me
estate of dece« i d and for uhti ibuMon UftV 1 ' it^his
hoirs-ai-law. Thl- I '• •*. I’d’ !’»• *'• . •*.
MRS. EMMA BELLE OUR,
Adrn’x ol the estuleol Thu*. L. Z-llins, dic’d. 1