The Newnan herald. (Newnan, Ga.) 1915-1947, February 26, 1915, Image 2
NEWNAN HERALD NEWNAN, FRIDAY, FEB. 26. I.AR1KRT OrARAWTISf) OOUKTRV OIKfTI.ATIO* * jl FOURTH OONOEESilONAL DISTRICT. Official Organ of Coweta County. Ju E. Brown. EI1U II. Ctrjmliir. BROWN * CARPENTER, EDITOR. AND rOBURHER*. L. P. WINTER. Contributln* Editor. AGRICULTURAL RALLY A GREAT SUCCESS. The Fourth district agricultural rally held here yesterday under the auspices of the State Department of Agriculture and Georgia Federation of Women's Clubs was a great success, and the large gathering of farmers, business men and ladies attending the exercises were well entertained as well as pro fited by the interesting and instructive talks on the different subjects discussed. The meeting was held in the court house, and was opened with prayer by Rev. J. E. Hannah. Addresses of welcome were delivered by Mr. R. D. Cole, president of the County Chamber of Commerce, and by Mrs. Mike Pow ell, district president of the Federation of Women's Clubs. The speakers at the morning session were Hon. J. D. Price, Commissioner of Agriculture; Dr. Peter F. Bahnsen, State Veterinarian; and Hon. Phil Campbell, State agent of Boys' Corn Clubs. There was a recess of one hour for dinner, the afternoon session opening at 1:30 o’clock, with even a larger at tendance than at the morning session. At these exercises the speakers were Mrs. Nellie Peters Black and Mrs. Ly man J. Amsden, of Atlanta; Prof. Ira Williams, of the State Department of Entomology; and Prof. J. H. Melson, principal of the Fourth District A. & M. School. Hon. J. D. Price also responded to a call, and made even a better and more interesting talk than he did at the morning session. Mr. R. D. Cole presided at both ses sions, and introduced the speakers. Taken altogether it was a great day, and those who failed to hear the splen did addresses and catch some of the enthusiasm aroused were distinctly losers hv their absence. State. It is certainly gratifying to their neighbors on this side the Savan nah. One is inclined very reluctantly to believe that the race of sane and broad-minded statesmen died out in that commonwealth when Calhoun and his contemporaries passed away. Scarcely had the State gotten out of the meshes of reconstruction before it fell into the hands of a bunch of freaks who have made South Carolina the laughing stock of the country. But a better day has come to the proud old commonwealth — wherefore let us be glad. The third and last session of the Six ty-third Congress will expire next Thursday. At the same time will ex pire all hopes of the passage of a ship purchase bill, or any other legislation for the relief of the Southern farmer. Never mind!—a day of reckoning will come bye and bye, and some who have been vaunting themselves in vainglory on the floors of Congress while these measures pended will be called to ac count for their shortcomings. \ea, verily! We believe we have heard that Theo dore Roosevelt has said that he is ashamed of the course the United States has followed in its efforts to avoid war. What about the Nobel prize Mr. Roosevelt received some years ago as the champion peacemaker of the world? SUCH IS WAR. All this ado about a war zone around the British Islands, and mines in the North Sea, means that Germany and England propose to starve each other out. This is the Inst desperate resort of warring nutions. It is the sum of nil cruelties and brutalities. It is deliber- erate savagery. It is cold-blooded bar barism. It falls heaviest on tho inno cent and the helpless. It in the slaugh ter of infants, the murder of women, and the heartless homicide of the aged. But it is war. Tho people of Georgia know some thing of what it meant fifty years ago; at least, their fathers and mothers knew. It was this diabolic policy that inspired Sherman in his famous and in famous "march to the sea." The only justification that has ever been offered, or ever can be offered, in defense of this course is that it is one of the necessi ties of war. If war justifies such unspeakable cruelty, then in the name of all that is good let us have no war. LaGrange Reporter: "The Newnan Herald probably has the record, when it comes to consolidating with papers. Several years ago this paper consolida ted with the Coweta Advertiser and changed its name from The Newnan Herald to The Newnan Herald and Ad vertiser. Two weeks ago the paper took control of The Newnan News and again changed the heading, this time taking up the former name of The Newnan Herald. Last week a notice was carried to the effect that The Grantville Obser ver hod been taken over, and that Mr. L. I’. Winter, editor of the Grantville paper, will become a contributing edi tor to The Herald. The Newnan paper is now 'four in one,’ and no doubt Col. Brown and Mr. Carpenter, the editor and business manager, will give to the people of Coweta a better paper than ever before." It is said that if this country were to attempt to pat itself on a war footing such as has been maintained by Ger many and other European nations, the cost would be four and a half billion dollars a year. If the jingoes, headed by Theodore Roosevelt, want this to come about, let them foot the bill. According to figures given out by the Comptroller-General, the total value of all taxable property in the State last year showed an increase of $85,557,517 over the returns for 1913. M’COLLUM. Mr. and Mrs. Zack Stamps, from near Roscoe, were guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Looney West. Mr. Bartow McMichael, of West Point, Bpent Sunday with his aiint, Mrs. W. D. Banks. Mr. W. A. Hines spent Saturday in Moreland, the guest of his daughter, Mrs. Fletcher McGee. Mr. Byron Stephens, of Atlanta, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Thompson. Miss Naomi Coggin spent Monday and Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. Jake Cog- gin, ut Madras. Misses Ada Mae, Ethyl and Essie Bunks und Mr. and Mrs. Grady Coggin were guests at a party Saturday night given by Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Vineyard, near Sharpsburg. After a delightful visit to friends and relatives here Miss Ethyl Phillips re turned Wednesday to her home at Riverdale. Mr. Aubrey Copeland spent Sunday with homefoiks in Newnan. Mr. Clint Lee. of Sharpsburg, spent Sunday afternoon with friends here. Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Coggin attended services at Coke's Chapel Sunday morning. Mr. Muller Jones, from near Roscoe, visited friends here Sunday. Master Howard Payne Short, of Fairburn, was the guest of Master Harry Smith Saturday and Sunday. Mr. Paul Phillips, of Palmetto, visited friends here Sunday. Several of our young people attended praver service at Madras Sunday night. Mr. Walter Phillips, of Sharpsburg, was a Sunday night caller on McCollum friends. Miss Launette Glass spent Saturday and Sunday with Misses Fannie and Emma Wise, near Roscoe. Mrs. Lewie Ellis, of Newnan, was tho guest of Miss Kate West Saturday night. Misses Ada Mae and Essie Banks at tended services at Coke's Chapel Sun day morning. Mr. Lindsey Bradley spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Brimer, at Roscoe. Feb. 24 th. How to Prevent Bilious Attacks. "Coming events cast their shadows before." This is especially true of bilious attacks. Your appetite will fail, you will feel dull and languid. If you are subject to biliouB attacks take three of Chamberlain’s Tablets as soon as these symptoms appear and the at tack may be warded off. For sale by all dealers. New Advertisements. Tax Receiver’s Notice. For the Information of the Taxpay ers of Coweta County. The books of the Tax Reviver will be open for the receiving of State and county taxes beginning Feb. 1 and closing May 1. 1915. SECOND ROUND. McCollum. Tuesday. March 16, 7:30 a. m. to 10 a. Madras. Tuesday. March 16, 10-30 a. m. to 12:30 p. m. Palmetto. Tuesday. March 16, 1:30 p. m. to 4-30 p. m. Moreland. Wednesday, March 17, 8 a. m. to 1 p. m. St. Charles. Wednesday. March 17. 1230 p. m. to 4 p. m. Grantville. Thursday. March 18.8 a. m. to 4 p. m. Raymond. Friday. March 19. ti a. m. to 11 a. m. Sargent. Friday. March 19. 12 m. to 1:30 p. m. Newnan. Saturday. March 20. 7 a. m. to 7 p. m. Shampburg. Monday. March 22, 8 a. m. to 1 p. m. Turin. Monday. March 22. 1 p. m. to 6 p. m. Haralson, Tuesday. March 28. 9 a. m. to 4 p. ra. Senoia. Wednesday. March 24. 8 a. ai. to 5 p. ra. Roacoe. Thursday. March 25. 8 a. m. to 12 m. Corner Branch, Thursday. March 25, 1 p. m. to 4 p. m. Handy. Friday. March 26. 8 a. m. to 12 m. Welcome, Friday. March 26. 2 p. m. to 4 p. m. Newnan. Saturday. March 27 to April 7. inclu- SPECIAL NOTICE. 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 LOT 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 em ployees 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 be entered on the defaulters’ lint and double taxed. The Tax Receiver’s books will be open at the court-house in Newnan all the time, except when at places and dates named above. Date kor Reckoning Taxes Will Bf. From Jan. L B. PAUL SMITH. Tax Receiver. We daresay Col. Thos. S. Felder, of Macon, (lale candidate for U. S. Sena tor,) is doing some figuring just now to try to find out just "where he is at," to use a Watsoman figure. Groomed first for a U. S. Judgeship, he found upon investigation that Wallace Lamb- din, of Waycross, had the edge on that job. Next he was slated for a place on the Federal Trade Commission, but even that failed to work out according to specifications. The position has been given by President Wilson to Hon W. J. Harris, Director of the Census, and a Georgian. Felder’s friends are said to be now working to induce the Presi dent to appoint him to the office made vacant by Harris' promotion. How this plan will pan out remains to be seen; but it must be confessed that the pros pects do not appear particularly bright at the present writing. It seems that at last South Carolina has a sensible Governor and a sensible Legislature. This must be gratifying to the citizens of the Old Palmetto LONE OAK. The wenther, with its varying effects on business of every kind, constantly reminds one sf the old proverb, "Man proposes, but God disposes." Many things in nature have yielded to man's inventive and preventive devices, but the weather frustrates his plans and subdues his pride by forcing him to realize that he is not supreme. His farming operations, especially, must yield to its arbitrary fluctuations, as the present season, in its constantly recur ring disappointments, is proving: but we must still hope that "it is all for the best." In our community almost an epidemic of severe colds — in some instances genuine la grippe—ha < prevailed for several weeks. One of the most se rious esses that has come to our know ledge is that of Mr. B. E. Wise, who is just now convalescing from a "spell" that has confined him at home for some time. The cause of justice has made de mands on I.one Oak citizens the present term of the Superior Court in Green ville, Messrs. W. R. Sewell and W. P. Leo having been called to serve on the | grand jury, and Messrs. J. T. Turner, I It. B. Clyatt and A. O. Lee on the petit jury. Mr. am) Mrs. W. C. Culpepper, of Greenville, spent Sunday in the home of their invalid brother. Mr. E. C. Cul pepper. Miss Marie Sewell, of Hogansville, spent the week-end in her Lone Oak home. Mr. Roswell 0 Lee, of Atlanta, re turned to Atlanta Sunday, after a brief visit to hi? father, Mr. W. P. Lee. Mrs. Richard Maxwell, of Talbotton, has returned home, after a visit of several days last week to her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Sewed. Feb. 24th. The Quinine That Does Not Affect The Heed lire.use ol it. touic .11,1 laxative effect. LAXA TIVE BKOMO QUININE is hetler than ordinary Quinine and doe. not cause nervousness nor rincius in head Remember the full name and look lor the a ut nature of B. W. GROTS, lie. There’s a lot of satisfaction in being satisfied. You don’t have to worry about quality of fabric or character of work manship if Ed. V. Price & Co. are your tailors, and these are the essen tials of complete satisfaction. Let us take your measure. HOLBROOK TAILORING AND CLEANING COMPANY Legal Notices. Letters of Dismission. GEORGIA—Coweta County: T. F. Rawls, administrator on the 4 state of So- phronia Wheat, deceased, having applied to the Court of Ordinary of said county for letters of dis mission from his said trust, all persons concerned are required to show cause in said Court by the first Monday in March next, if any they can. why said application should not he granted. This Feb. 2.1915. Pra. fee. *3. L. A. PERDUE. Ordinary. Letters of Dismission. GEORGIA—Coweta County: Mrs. Georgia Rigsby, guardian of Corrie Rigs by. having applied to the Court of On!inary of said county for letters of dismission from her said trust, all persona concerned are required to show cause in said Court by the first Monday in March next, if any they can. why said application should not bo granted. This Feb. 2. I91. p > Prs. fee. $3. L. A. PERDUE. Ordinary. Letters of Dismission. GEORGIA-Coweta County: Ira H. Bennett, administrator do bonis non on the estate of Rufus Pago, deceased, having applied to the Court of Ordinary of said county for letters of dismission from his said trust, all persons con cerned art* required to show cause in said Court by the first Monday in March next, if any they can. why said application should not be granted. This Feb. 2. 1915. Pra. fee. $3. L. A. PERDUE. Ordinary. Letters of Dismission. GEORGIA-Coweta County: Otis Chandler, e ndler. neccase executor of the will of John Chandler, deceased, having applied to the Court of Ordinary of said county for letters of dismission front his said trust, all persona con cerned are required to show cause in said Gmrt hy tho first Monday In March next, if any they can. why said application should not be granted. This Feb. 2. 1915. Pra. fee. 43. L. A. PERDUE. Ordinary. Notice to Debtors and Creditors. GEORGIA-Cowkta County: Notice is hereby given to all creditors of th« es tate of Elizabeth Worthen. late of said coun ty. deceased, to render in an account of their de mands to me within the time prescribed by law. properly made out: and all persons indebted to said deceased are hereby requested to make imme diate payment to the undersigned. This Feb. 5. 1915. Pra. fee. S3 75. P. II. WALTOM. Executor. uoua omi/maJU a/vuL _ ‘fiowe 'tfoa, AjmvzdJuUs aswL It is not only kindness to deserving animals, but a POCKETBOOK proposition to keep your stock and poultry healthy. Horses will work better; cows give pure milk; hogs stave off cholera and fowls be free from disease. It is cheaper to PREVENT diseases among animals than to cure them after they come. Don’t YOU need some remedies RIGHT NOW? We have Hess’Stock Tonic and Poultry Panacea, and guarantee every package to be satisfactory. Second to none. THE BEST DREG STORE We Give You What You Ask For J. F. Lee Drug Co. Prompt Delivery two (\ PHONES v> Efficient Service I HERE’S ONE That Will Make You Sit Up and Take Notice. A beautiful Patent Colonial Pump with the new Louis heel, pearl buttons with white center and dark rim at side. The “Cleopatra;” an excellent value at 92.35. 1 I DON’T FORGET we give away a pair of $3.50 shoes every Saturday. Last Saturday we gave the shoes to Miss Ruby Daniel, 121 Jefferson street. j W. iV\. Askew mm j Letters of Dismission. GEORGIA—Coweta County: E. W. Bohannon, administrator on the estate of J. P. Bohannon, deceased, having applied to the Court of Ordinary of said county for letters of uismisaion from his said trust, all persons con cerned are required to show cause in sa Court by the first Monday in March next, if any they can. why said application should not be granted. This Feb. 2. 1915. Pra. fee. $3. L. A. PERDUE. Ordinary. Letters of Administration. GEORGIA- Coweta County: L. P. Neill having applied to the Court of Ordi nary of said county for letters of administra tion on the estate of Mre. .Willie A. Bradley, de ceased, all persons concerned are required to show cause in said Court by the first Monday in March next, if any they can why said application should not be granted. This Feb. 4.1915. Pra. fee. 53. L. A. PERDUE. Ordinary. Citation to Compel Title to Land. GEORGIA—Coweta County: C. E. Eady. aa transferee of a bond for title (ex ecuted by T. E. Zt-liars, before his death, to ike Wilkinson and Mac Thornton) haying applied to the Court of Ordinary of said county for an order to compel the administrator of the estate of the said T. E. Zellara. deceased, to execute to him. the said C. E, Eady. aa sami transferee of said bond for title, title to the land described in said bond for title. All persons concerned are hereby noti fied that l will pass upon said application at the March term. 1915, of the Court of Ordinary of said county. This Feb. 2. 1915. Prs. fee, 43.81. L. A. PERDUE. Ordinary. Sheriff’s Sales for March. GEORGIA—Coweta County: Will be sold before the Court-house door in New nan. Coweta county. Ga., on the first Tuesday in March next, between the legal hours of sale, to the highest and best bidder, the following de scribed property, to-wit: Fifty acres of land situate in the Second district of Coweta county. Ga.. the same being the south east quarter of land lot No. 96, and being the "fifty seres of land willed to defendant by his father. .R. W. Hendrix, late of said county. Levied on as the property of W. A. Herdrix to satisfy a fi. fa. is sued from the City Court of Fitzgerald in favor of Farmers* Supply Co. vs. the said W. A. Hendrix. Defendant in fi. fa. notified in terms of the law. This Feb. 3. 1915. Pra. fee. 54.2L Also, at the same time and place, one thousand bundles fodder, more or less, stored in a barn on farm: also, LSU) lbs. seed cotton, more or less, gathered, and 12.000 lbs. seed cotton, more or less, ungathered; also. 150 bushels corn, more or leas, ungathered. Levied on as toe property of West Gay to satisfy a fi. fa. Latuod from Coweta Supe rior Court in favor of Armour Fertilizer Works vs. the said West Gay. Defendant in ft. fa. notified in terms of the law. This Oct. S, 1914. Prs. fee. $3. Also, at the same time and place, one large bay horse with blaze face and white feet, about 12 years old: also, one rubber-tired top buggy, end springs, painted black, and one set harness. Lev ied on as the property of Earnest Zachary to sat isfy a fi. fa. issued from the City Court of Newnan in favor of W. B. Baggarly vs, the said Earnest Zachary. Defendant in fi. fg. notified in terms of the law. Levy made by R. W. Jackson. Deputy Sheriff, and turned over to me. This Feb. 4. 1915. Prs. fee, $3. Also, at the same time place, one panel-seat rubber-tired open buggy, high arch axle, made by J. G Smith & Sons; also, one set harness. Levied on as the property of Joe Stokes and Fred Stokes to satisfy a mortgage fi. fa. issued from the City Court pf Newnan in favor of W. B. Baggarly vs. the said Joe’Stokes and Fred Stokes. Defendants in fi. fa. notified in terms of the law. Levy made by R. W. Jackson. Deputy Sheriff, and turned over to me. This Jan. 30. 1915. Also, at the same time and place, two kales lint cotton. 8 to red in Red wine’s warehouse, at Ty rone, Ga . and weighing 596 and 464 pounds, re spectively. Levied on aa the property of W. W. Haden to satisfy a distress warrant issued from the Justice Court of the 646th district. G. M.. and returnable to the City Court of Newnan, in favor of Mrs. Lizzie G. Haden vs. the said W. W. Haden. Defendant notified in terms of the law. Levy made by R. W. Jackson, Deputy Sheriff, and turned over to me. This Jan. 9. 1915. Pra. fee. SS. J. D. BREWSTER. Sheriff.