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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, November 16, 1911, Image 1

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____NO .b TlEPICKENS_ __
The Pearl of the
Entered April 23. 1903 at picicens. s. C. ax~ second4 class mall maxtere under actfCnrs fMrh317
41st YEAR. PICKENS, S. C., NOVEMBER 16, 1911.
Reports Are Branded A
in an Address Delivered on the 4
Gave Minute Account of Lit
aud Disproved the Falsehoo
Frankfort, Ky., Nov, 8.-Col.
Jenry Watterson, editor of the
Louisville Courier-Journal, de
livered an address to-day on
Abraham Lincoln, on the occa
sion of the unveiling of the Lin
coin Memorial.
Mr. Watterson's - oration was
devoted mainly to the "person
ality, the origin and spiritual
life and character" of Abraham
Lincoln. He gave a minute ac
count of the Lincoln and Banks
/- families derived from document
ary evidence; disproved the
falsehoods touching Lincoln's
birth and traced his noble qual
ities of head ard heart to his
mother. In concluding this pas
sage he said:
To-morrow there will assem
ble in a little clearing of the
wildwood of Kentucky a goodly
company. It will embrace the
greatest and the bestfof our time
and land. The president and
the chief justice and the rest
will gather about a lowly cabin,
whose unhewn logs like the
serried battlements of Elsinore
gave prelude to the swelling act
of a theme yet more imperial to
consecrate a shrine. 0 f him
that was born there the final
earthly word i'as spoken long
ago; but, Mther of God, shall
that throng pass down the hiil
-ide and away without looking
into the heaven above in unut
terable love sand homage with
the thought of a spirit there
which 'knew in this world
nought of splendor and power'
-and fame; whose sad lot it was
to live and die In obscurity,
struggle, almost in penury and
squalor; whose tragic fate it
wasegter she had lain half a
lifetime in her humble, unmiark
ed grave, to be pursued by the
deepest, darkest calumny, that
can. attach itself to the name of
woman-the hapless, the fair
haired Nancy Hanks.
No falser, fouler story ever
gained currency than that which
impeaches the character of the
mother of Abraham Lincoln.
-It had never any foundation
*.whatsoever. Every known fact
fairly contradicts it. Every as
pect of circumstantial evidence
stamps it a preposterous lie.
It was a period of heroic
achievements tempered by relig
ious fervor. It was a pious,
God-fearing neighborhood of
simple, hard-working men.and
women. Debauchery was un
known. Double-living was im
possible. Thomas Lincoln and
g- Nancy Hanks, as I have shown
came of good people, Historic
ally, it would not matter who
were the parents of Abraham
Lincoln any more than it mat
ters that he whom the English
monarch is proud to call his pro
genitor was a bastard; but it
offends the soul of a brave and
just manhood, it should arouse
- in the heart of every true wo
man a sense of wrong that so
much as a shadow should rest
upon the memory of the little
cabin in which Nancy Lincoln
gave to the world an immortal
son, born in clean, unchallenged
wedlock, nor thought of taint or
shame anywhere,
Let no one of those that
gather there go thence without
a heart to salute the gentle spirit
of Nancy Hanks Lincoln, that
maybe somewhere beyond the
stars among the angels of the
choir invisible will look upon
the scene, serene and safe at last
in the bosom of her Father and
her God!
His story of the love-life of
Lincoln and his relation with
Joshua Fry Speed, an uncle of.
~the donor of this statue, in tihe
* aL 4asat Springfield, fIli,
4s False'and Vicious b
)ccasion of the Unveiling of the
1oln and Hanks Families Derive
Is Touching Lineoln's- Birth-Say
closer to Joshua Fry Speed than
to any other. The ties of early
manhood between the two were
never broken. To the end Lin
coln could turn to Speed, certain
to get the truth, equally sure of
sound counsel and unselfish
"He was one of those men,"
says John Hay, "who seem to
have to a surpassing degree the
genius of friendship, the Pyth
ias, the Pylades, the Horatios
of the world. * * * It is
hardly too much to say that he
was the only, as he certainly
was the last, intimate friend
that Lincoln ever had. * *
They knew the inmost thoughts
of each other's hearts and each
depended upon the honesty and
loyalty of the other."
- The story of the way their
intimacy began and how -they
came to abide together relates
that, entering Speed's store in
Spiingfield, saddlebags on arm,
the just-arrived Lincoln ascer
tained that the domestic outfit
he requied would cost the enor
mous sum of seventeen dollars.
"I had no idea it would cost the
half of that," said he, "and I
haven't the. money to pay for
it; but if you'll wait on me till
Christmas,and Imak eanything,
I'l pay; and. if "don't, I can't."
Said Speed: "I can do better
for you than that. I have all
the things you want and I sleep
on a bed thiat's. big enough for
two. You just come. and bunk
with me, and it shall cost you
nothing." He pointed the way
arouid a pile of boxes and bar
rels and up a -fiight of stairs.
Lincoln went as directed, and
quickly returned, but without
the'saddle-bags. "Speed," said
he, "I've moved."
Conscience and. destiny' had
joined forces to write a drama
such as may not be found else
where outside the pages of ro
mance; as compact and as uni
fied as a Ureek tragedy; mysti
cal and weird, but real. Speed
was short, of stocky build, and
given to loquacity; a little ab
rupt in speech to the end of his
days. Lincoln was very tall
and angular, coniciliatory, pa
tient, not even wanting the per
suasive word. He might have
described himself and his friend
as he once1bescribed himself and
his wife, as the "long and short
of it."
The first. and .nost serious
affair of life to them was mar
riage. The amatory matters
which sengaged and engrossed
them were not many, but they
cut deep. Lincoln had already
had what he thought was his
finishing stroke in the death of
Ann Rutledge, when jhe met
Mary Todd. Speed's love pas
sage with Fanny Henning was
to come later. Each as the se
quel showed suffered the comn
mon lot of heartache, as each
in turn and in the hour of trou
ble delivered to the other fra
ternal wisdom and comfort.
"In the year 1850," I quote
from the Hay-Nicolay..biogra
phy, "Abraham Lincoln be
came engaged to be married to
Miss MXary Todd, of Lexington,
Ky. ** * The engagement
*vas not in-all respects a happy
one, as I oth parties doubted their
compatibility. * * * His af
fection for his betrothed, which
he feared was not strong enough
to mnake happiness with her se
cure; his doubts which yet were
not convincing enough to induce
him to break off all relations
with her; his sense of honor
which was wountded in his own
eyes by his own aset;his sense of
duty which condemned himi
opqurteand fidnOt sust aiig
Iiqa tbje opposite course, com-,
y the Noted Kentucky
Lincoln Memial Mr. Watterson
d From Documentary Evidence
i Story Was False and Foul.
I and passionately wretched. T<
his friends who were unused t<
such finely wrought and ever
fantastic sorrows, his troubl<
seemed so exaggerated that the3
could only account for it on th
ground of insanity."
But he was not mad. Speet
picked him up bodily,as it were,
and carried him off to Kentucky,
and into the bosom of his own
happy and pious family circle,
where he quickly recovered his
equanimity,returning to Spring
field again. It was Speed, who
on his home visit, met his fate,
and, in pertubation of spirit, ex
changed places w ith Lincoln.
Lincoln, who became the phv
sician of his friend, and, out of
his own experience, administer
ed the needed mediciue of
thoughtful and tender sympa
The correspondence is yet ex
tant revealing the innermost
throes of two natures exquis
itely strung and stretched to
their tension, neither Hamlet,
nor Werther, closer upon the
edge of the precipice, which
happily was withheld from
them. Their period of travail
endured for nearly two years,
from 1840 to 1842, the close of
the latter year finding each of
them safely married, Less than
twenty years thereafter-two
short decades-Lincoln, elected
president of the United States,
wrote to Speed: "It's like a
dream isn't it?"
Mr. Watterson told a graphic
story of the coming of Lincoln
to Washington and his first in
auguration. His narrative took
the form of a personal'reminis
cence. "I was engaged by Mr.
Gobnight, the general manager
of the Associated Press in the
national capital" said he, "to
assist him and Major Ben Perley
Poore, a well-known newspaper
correspondent of those days,
with their report of the inaugu
ral ceremonies of the 4th of
March, 1861. The newly-elected
president had arrived in Wash
ington ten days before-to be
exact, the morning of the 22d of
February. It was a. Saturday.
That same afternoon he came
to the capitol escorted by .Mr.
Seward, and being on the floor
of the house, I saw him for the
first time, and was, indeed, pre
sented to him."
He continued as follows:
Early in the morning of the
4th of March I discovered thrust
into the keyhole of my bed
room a slip of paper which read:
"For Inaugural Address see Col.
Ward H. Lamon." Who was
"Col. Ward H. Lamon?" I had
never heard of him. The city
was crowded'with strangers. I
went directly Willard's Hotel.
As I passe ~rough the long
corridor of e second floor,
spliced with lttle dark entree
ways, to the apartments facing
on Pennsylvaniai avenue, I saw
through a half-opened door Mr.
Lincoln himself pacing to and
fro apparently reading a manu
script. I went straight in,
He was alone, and as he turn
ed and met me, he extended his
hand, called my name and said:
"What can I do for you?"i I
told him my errand and dilem
ma, showing hini the brief
memorandum. "-Why,'' said
he, "you have come to the right
shop; Lamon is in the next
room. I will take you to him
and he'll fix you all right." No
sooner said than done, and sup
plie-with the press copy of the
inaugural .address, I gratefully
and gleefully took my leave.
Two ho~ later I found my
selefin tieenate chamber, wit
nessingthee t.he oath of Office
adminisd ~M Vice President
I tollowed the cortege through
the long passage-way and across
the rotunda to the East portico,
where a temporary wooden
platform had been erected, keep
ing close to Mr. Lincoln. He
was tall and ungainly, wearing
a black suit, a black tie and a
black silk hat. He carried a
gold or a silver-headed walking
cane. As we came out into the
open and upon the provisional
stand, where there was a table
containing a Bible, a pitcher
and a glass of water, he drew
from his breast pocket the man
uscript I had seen hini reading
at the hotel, laid this before him
placing the cane upon it as a
paperweight, removed from
their leathern case his steel-rim
med spectacles, and raised his
hand-he was exceeding deliber
ate and composed-to remove
his hat. As he did so, I lifted
my hand to receive it. but Judge
Douglas, who stood at my side
reached over my arm, took the
hat, and held it during the de
livery of the Inaugural Address
which followed.
His self-possession was per
fect. Dignity, herself, could
not have been more unexcited.
His-voice was a little highpitch
ed, but resonant, quite reaching
the outer fringes of the vast
crowd in front; his expression
serious to the point of gravity:
not a scintillation of humor. In
spite of the campaign pictures
I was prepared to expect much
Judge Douglas had said to me,
upon his return to Washington
after the famous campaign of
1858 for the Illinois senatorship
from which the Little Giant
had come off victor: "He is the
greatest debator I have ever met
either here or any where else."
To me the address meant war.
As the crowd upon the portico
dispersed back into the Capitol
I found myself wedged in be
tween J hn Bell, of Tennessee,
and Reverdy Johnson, of Mary
land. E:.ch took me by an arm
and we sat down upon a bench
just outside the Rotunda. They
were very optimistic. No. there
would be no war, no fight; all
the troubles would be tided over;
the Union still wvas' safe, I was
but a boy, just one and twenty.
They were the two most intel
lectual and renowned of the sur
viving Whig leaders of the
Clay and Webster, one of them
just defeated for president in
the preceding election. Their
talk puzzled me greatly, for to
my mind there seemed no escape
from the armed collision of the
sections-Secession already ac
complished and a Confederate
Government actually establish
ed. There is in youth a pro
phetic instinct which grows dul
ler with advancing years.
As I look behind me I not only
bear this in mind, illustrated by
the converse of those t wo veter
an statesman that day in the
Rotunda of the Capitol at Wash
ington. but I feel it and realize
it, so that I am much less confi
dent, with a lifetime of exper
ience to guide me, than I was
when bouyed by the ignorance
and bravery but also the inspir
ation, of youth, the problems
ahead read plain and clear as
out of an open book.
Of Lincoln and the South he
The duty he had been com
missioned to do was to save the
Union. With an overwhelming
majority of the people the in
stitution of African slayery was
not an issue. In his homely,
enlightening .way, Lincoln de
clared that if he could preserve
the Union, with slavery, he
would( do it, or without slavery,
he would do it or with some free
and others slaves, he would do
that. The Proclamation of
Emancipation was a war meas
ure purely. He knew he had
no Con titutional warrant, and,
true to his oath of office. he held
back as long as he could; but so
clear-sighted was his sense of
justice, so empty his heart of
rancor, thati he wrished and
sought to qualify the rigor of
the act, by some measure of res
titution, and so prepared the
Joint Resolution to be passed by
Congress appropriating four
hundred million dollars for the
purpose, which still stands in
his own handwriting.
He was himself a Southern
man. All his people- dere
Southeners.__If slavery be .not
wrong "-fie said "noth' is
" ~ echoing in this h.
m-atad ftaS
Century and voicing the sent
ments of thousands of brav
men who wore the Confederat
gray. Not less than the North
therefore, has the South reaso:
to canonize Lincoln; for he wa
the one friend we had at court
aside from Grant and Sherman
when friends were most in need
If Lincoln had lived ther
would have been no Era of Re
construction, with its mistakez
theories, repressive agences :in
oppresive legislation. If Lincol
had lived there would have beer
wanting to the extremism of th
time the bldody cue of his tak
ing off to mount the steeds an<
spur the flanks of vengenance
For Lincoln entertained, witi
respect to the rehabilitation
of the Union, the single wisi
that the Southern States-to usA
h i s homely phraseology
"should come back home and
behave themselves," and if 'he
had lived he would have made
this wish effectual as he mad(
everything effectual to which)E
sericusly addressed himfelf
Poor, insane John Wilkes Booth
Was he, too, -an instrufient in
the hands of God to pit a still
deeper damnation upon the tak
ing off of the Confederacy and
to sink the Southern people yet
lower in the abyss of affliction
and humilation the living Lin
coln had spared us?
He spoke of Lincoln's teach
ing and example, an& paid a
glowing tribute to President
Taft. as follows:
Tragedy walks hand-in-hand
with history and the eyes of
glory are wet with tears
"With malice toward none,
with Charity for all"-since
Christ said "blessed are the
peacemakers for they shall be
called the children of God," has
heart of man, stirred to its
depths by human exigency, de
livered a message so. sublime?
Irresistable the mind recurs to
that other martyr of the ages,
whom not alone in the circum
stances of obscure birth and
tragic death, biit n those of
simple living and childlike faith.
Lincoln so closely resembled.
Yon lowly cabin which is to be
officially dedicated on the mor
row may well be likened to the
manger of Bethlehem, the boy
that went thence to a God-like
destiny, to the S(Zf God, the
Father Almighty) 'of him and
of us all. For whence his
prompting except from God?
There are utterances of his
which read like poscripts from
the Sermon on the Mount. Re
viled even as the Man of Galilee,
slain, even as the Man of Gali
lee, yet as gentle and as unof
fending, a man who died for
men! Roll the stone from the
grave and what shall we see?
Just an American. The declar
ation of Independence his Con
fession of Faith. The Consti
tution of the United States his
Ark and Covenant of Liberty.
The Union his redoubt, the flag
his shibboleth. Called like one
of old, within a handful of years
he rose at a supreme moment to
supreme command, fulfilled the
law of his being, and passed
from the scene an exhalation of
the dawn of freedom. We may
still hear his cheery voice, bidd
ing us be of good heart, sure
that "right makes might," en
treating us to pursue "with
frmness in the' right cas God
gives us to see the right.'.
The problems he met and
solved are problems no longer.
Others, it may be greater prob
lems, rise before us. Shall
there arise another Lincoln!
May God gird round and
guard his successor in the great
ffice of Chief Magistrate w~ hom
we have here with us this day;
give him the soul of Lincoln. to
to feel, Lincoln's wisdom to see
and know; to the end that which
ver of the parties prevail and
to whatever group of men are
ommitted the powers of Ad
ministration, wholehearted de
votion to the public service and
arge-,ninded fidelity to Ameri
an instutions may continue to
lorify the teaching and ex
ample of Abraham Lincoln.
His peroration was as follows:
"Let us here highly resolve,"
the wgrds still ring like a trum
pet-call from that green-grown
iilside of Gettysburg dotted
with the graves of heroes, "that
hese men shall not have died in
ain; that this Nation, under
od, shall have a new birth of
freom: -nd, th at gnwarnmant
- for the people, shall not perish
e from the earth." Repeat we
e the Declaration. As we gather
about this effigy in bronze and
a marble in, this the capital, of
s Kentucy-of Kentuckv the most
- world-famous among:the states
- of America, whose birth-right
carries with' it a. universal and
unchallenged badge of honor:
of Kentucky, which gave to the
longest and bloodest of modern
wars both its Chieftains, Abra
ham Lincoln and Jefferson Da
vis, and to each of the contend
ing armies a -quota of fighting
men larger than was contribut
ted by an other state singly to
either army; of that Kentucky
whose Clay. antedating Lincoln
in the arts of concillation and
eloquence, tried to effect and
did for a time effect by com
promise what Lincoln could
only compass by the sword, and
whos3 Crittenden was last seri
ously to invoke tho spirit of fra
ternity and peace: of our own
Kentucky, dark and bloody
ground of the savage, beloved
home of all that we hold gener
ous and availing in man, grace
ful and lovely in woman, where
in when the battle was ended
the war was over, and, once a
Kentuckian always a Kentuck
ian, the Federal and the Con
federate were brothers again
let us here, whether we call our
selves Democrats or Republicans
renew our alliegance to the Con
stitution of the republic and the
perpetuity of the Union.
TE * CE. It
The Speech Secretary Wilson
Ought to Make.
It is to be hoped that Secre- G
tary of Agriculture Wilson is
keeping a scrap-book these days, 9
and is carefully preserving the li
varied and vigorous comments 1
which are being made upon the f
fact of his acceuting the honor
ary presidency of the Brewers' T
Congress. If he will permit his t
intellect and conscience to grap- t
ple with the truths presented by s
the religious and reform press, I
he will have abundant material
for a masterful address at the '3
Brewers' Congress in Chicago - f
a speech which will give the li
liquor men something to think t
about for a decade to come. i
The Central Christian Advo- f
cate recommends to the secre- <
tary that. in his presidential
address be- devote one division- (
to the relation of the brewery to i
public welfare, and 'having I
shown the relation, (namely that I
the saloon is the disturbing end a
of the brewery) which' exists 1
between the brewers and saloons, i
he should grow eloquent on the
relation existing between the I
saloon and pauperism and dis- I
ease and crime.
The paper further recommends
that in order to make the brew- I
ers who come from foreign lands <
morre perfectly familiar with the
character of the ownership of
our saloons by their American
hosts, Secretary Wilson give to
them the word picture of ex
Gov. Folk, of Missouri:
"The most dangerous saloons ,
in the cities are usually the
brewery-owned saloons. Corn
petition -among the brewers
causes them~ to establish innu
merable saloons and compels
them to employ a low class of f
men to run these places, as no 1
others are available. The brew
ery saloon is the WORST sa
It would add to the interest of 1j
the occasion if the secretary d
were to quote the statement
made in McClure's Magazine of i
September, 1909:t
"The signs of breweries flame p
from before the worst saloons of ai
the city. A grand advertise- 1
muent, genitlemen from foreign '
lands, of the institution in a
,whose behalf I have the honor
to welcome you.
"Yes, gentlemen, in their
moral influence, the two are
one."-Union Signal.
David Starr Jordan, president
of Leland Stanford University
says: "The basis of intemper
ance is the effort to secure
through drugs the feeling of
happiness where real happiness
does not exist. Men destroy
?heir nervous systems for the
tingling pleasures they feel as
its, structures arp forn apa .
The evil in drink jif/ot primdny
inantiar5hii'nerve di-irt
i . . .... .... .
an , litanuh
l~ies a fnseuh
NWn on
ti -som ma Dd
Facsimil Sigatu or
Ect Copy of Wrappr.
Judge Lindsay's Declaration.
"It is only within recent years
hat I have determined to be- C
a total abstainer,because I
ink1 - best for my physical r:
ud moral ea and a'use
wish to set a go 'example tor
"I believe that every boy and ho
irl should be taught to avoid
quor in any form, as he would o
e taught to avoid poison in any
"The consumption of liquor, s
o matter in how small a quan- at
[ty, when taken in the form of L
eer, wine, or whisky, etc,, is L
imply another form of sl3wly 2
oisoning the body.
"I wish every boy in America
rouid keep the pledge to refrain sj
rom intoxicating..iquogfo any s
ind or character as a beverage; S
Sdo allin his power to end thS
rink habit, kill the liqu -
ic, and to abstai, the use
f tobacco mn any form.
"I have been in the Juvenile
)ourt ten years, and in that s
line I have had -to deal with s
housands and thousands Of i
>oys who have disgraiced them- s
elves and their parents, and s
vho have brought sorrow and s
nisery into their lives; and I do Is
iot know of - any one habit s
hat is more responsible for the
roubles of these boys than the
rile cigarette Ihabit. -
"No pure-minded,honest, gen- i
le, manly, brave boy will smoke i
igarettes." -
- a
Clerk's Sal6
tate of South Carolina.
County of Pickers,
a Common Pleas Court.
V. E. Findley, Plaintiff.
.1T. Rice, et al, Defendants. c
In 1.ursuance of a decretal order in i
be at ove stated case made by Hon. E
~eo E. Prirc -, at chambers in Anider a
c~n. 5. C'., dated Oct. 2.5, 1911, I will i
eli to the highest bidder on Saleeday in d
lecember, 1911, during the legal hoursd
:>r sale at Pickens, C. H,, 4. C., the fol.d
>wing~ real estate, to wit:
1st All that piece, parcel or tract of
Lnd in the County of Pickens, in Eas
iLtoe towrship, adjoining lands of J. J.
[erd. estate of Jordani Rice. William
'urner and others and contain one hun
red an.1 forty (140) acres more or less.
2 All that. piece, parcel, or tract of
m3I on ' aters of C-4ar Creek baeinning
n a sranish oak, thenc3 north to a rock,
Mace east to a rock, thence south to a
ine, thence, south to the begining cor-1
er, containing fifty acres (50) more ors
es adjoining lands of Milton Hester,
7'. J. Duffie, J. D. Crershaw and others.
Terms cash. Puachasers to pay forj
Il papara and re-cording the same. t
A. J. Boggs,
Clerk of Court, y
Pickens County 8. .c.jF
'Its beneficial
fects are usual
felt very quick
Makes rich,. red, p~
- system--clears the bra-~st
A positive $ 0~E foI
Drives out ..
is a wonder~dtI xd
(f "
For O01
Thirty Yhar,
vs os1me e, as-om
Tax Notiee.
Mice of County-Treasurer, Pickens
Pickeus, S. C., September
The books for the collection of Sta
>unty taxes will be open from
October 15th 1911-toDecemberSist 191
Those who prefertbdo so can pay In
1912, wIth 1 per cent .d
so cent
O' can xaso by
Sby paying e
nt. Ifteruaid-date ' wilMl
N. B ~-Ta payers V
x fq; other, -will plae fta
eadh townsp or special school D
Ach he or tfey may ownproperty.
as there are so many
boold ts. Those who do not
me to the office can write me, not- later
cembert and I will furnish them
e amount due and they can remit me- b
eck, money order or registered letter, l
unps are sent do not send- above two (2)
ot, as I cannot use them. Pleasedonot
ad me cash without tsan-e-Mi.i s
le totlot sei ns
my for.State tax
,Vy for Constitutional School tax . 3
my for dinary County tax. .
my for S.klnFund.... . .....1% mus
vy for Past Indebtedness........ milis
my for Chain Gang... ........ 2%1nill
,vy for State-Constable...... ....%mill
ToM mills
mecialLevy for School Dlstrict No.1,'-2
iecial Levy for School District No;2,.4~
~ecla1 Levy for School District No. 3.
mecial Levy for School District
ielal Levy for School
meciai Levy for School D 'o. ;2ms~
eclal zavy for School - No. 10 lmmla
>e~i Ler Schoole No: lb2% -ils
EfaeyfoScolDistricto 3
>ecial Levy for School District
>ecial Levy for School District 8mi
ecial Levy for School DistrictNo
>ecial Levy for School District No;16.
>eclal Levy for School District No. 17I
>ecial Levy for School District No.
>ecial Levy for SchootDistrict No. %SiE
pecial Levy for Schooi District No.2O..m1-~
pecial Levy for School District'No,T-zll
peedal Levy for School Dsrc~,I.n~ -
pedial LevyforSchool Dsit NoIEs
eal Levy ror School Distrit -~J~$
pllLevyfor School District-No..33l
eilLevy for School District No3 mI
dlLevy for Sebool District-No.l,3mflkn
eceLevy for School Distct~N.4mfa -
pecdal-Levy for School DsQI';8211
pecial Levy for School Dsre-0 Si~
pecialLevy for School K
eal Levy for
pecial Levy for
pecdal Levy for
dvy for ipt
avyt for Iieifst
Rickens CH.. .....
Poll Taae 1 Dfar v
tom 21 6 to 5la
te soldier., wo not-payafe
Commn atr n Ra Tx 1.55.-Tc
ble-bodied maepersons frmthegetm
r-one and hb eboth, excvel n b
,unty of Poes, shall be reqtgre& u
pay one dollar and fifty cents m
road taexcept ministers of the gse'o .'~
ils State, and persons who
-ar between the States, and all pxosam.
emloe in the qinrantine esc.a~
tate, adall students-ewho may be
cay school or colleg atthetirn ta nomisse-,
untation tax here abve.rftede
ecome due, shall be rqie
ounty Treasurer of -said cut
th day of October ade a 4q1
erin each and ever year aa.
ation or road tax ofone
er head,.and any failure topa ~ i
1al1 be a moisdemanor, andth
>n -sln~hallbe punished by sa.n
as than vedollars and -1not more 4the
callars, or Imprisoned for notmore
Lyechs. - e ?ctul
j. TrC.
aI bRI 78
Any size tract deie. Our
Le, adresults areSt~~OY F~I-~
aded this way to gto~h-oe-~~~~
rite for filustrte-boklet today.
7-.2-3t - Thogna5Iille. Ga.
. . PtbolcssGo e-sulcas e
ohrd youtost3a 5
e nes areuses
re blood-cflse e athei!
rengthens detdGEaSef

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