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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, November 02, 1911, Image 1

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Entered Apri 23% 1903 at Piciceum. sC- .ix .ie,.nd class nall tuater.aadrcoCfgs sinlrh .1
PICKENS, S. C., NOVEMBER 2, 111. g ---
41st YEA10- - ----
But Says If Judge Jones "Makes
His Fight on Bleass Record
He Will Win."
In an interview with the rp
prter for the Augusta Chron
ide last Wednesday and pub
li.hed in the daily papers Sena
ier Tillman is quoted as saying:
"The statement given by Gov.
I lease at Barnwell Tuesday
ontains nothing .new to me;
r ,ait is only a r;-ite of a letter
wrote him rcently, and in
%\hich I wrote nothing to lead
4 Im to believe that I had any
a'tention of doing otherwise in
n the approaching gaberna
torial contest, than I stated to
von.when you were here a few
- eeks ago; that is, that I intend
i.) remain strictly neutral in the
impaign," said Senator B. R.
A- Tilman yesterday, at his home
in Trenton, to a represei.tative
of the Chronice.
"I could. not affo: I ) take
sides~ in the contest i both
(ov. Blease and J:. ge Jones
a r e personal a n d poilticial
f riends of mine, and I have told
.Lease that. I also told him
at. if I saw reason to take
ides againisshim at any time, I
uld not knife him,
u . before I told
any one else."
Senator Tillman smiled scer
nl times. and winked, during
1 he reading of the article to him
by the - newspaper man-he
somehow had missed getting
his paper yesterday.
"It is going to be a close
fihht," he said, "and Blease is
losing no time. He is cam
raigning now and has been for
"He is keeping before the
people and he is making friends,
while Judge Jones is seemingly
doing nothing yet. The news
papers, somehow, always hive
some kind of a stor3 --!Osi-t
.lease, while you see veiy ; [ le
about Judge Jones.
"There- are two things in
* lease's statement that he is
isae in. though.
"One is with regard to Rich
*ards being in a fraie-up -to
bi ing' Judge Jones out to oppose
\.'anl. Why, I know that Rich
erds was seriously considering
ceitry into the race 'imself. It
hsas been his ambition to be
governor, and he thiought Jhat,
vA ith my conditio sp~ sed to
ise liable to ~pof at- any
moment-j. could beat Blease
asndl 3e gvernor, he would be in
i''for promotion and be able
tAo beat any other man; and he
was one of the most surprised
:men in the State when Judge
iiones announced himself.
jb"The other error Blease
m kes is in saying that I was
abc t to publish a letter indors
ing h.p in 1910, but was per
::ade from it by a newspaper.
"I 'd write a letter, such as
s*e s ks of, butlIdid not pub
lish it2. I changed my mind,
e'-~ and no nor man con
nected wi a new per, had
any thing to do wit that lett'
n)ot being published' - r it was
"Howe ., i voted for Blease
in 'nd primary. I voted
'rlRichards in the first.
Commenting further on the
:tuation, or as he called it,
muddle," the senator said that
because he had proclaimed neu
trality, it did not follow that he
must maintain an armed neu
- trality.
"But." he said, "if Tom
Felder,.or any one else, goes be
fore the legislature and proves
actually proves-that Blease is,
r-r has been, crooked, I'll take
e.des quick and fight him; for
Fouth Carolina is a proud State
A and will not stand for rottenness
if she knows it."
"Senator, Gov. Blease says in
his statement that there are no
differences between you and
him. Is that true?" was asked
'by the newspaper man.
"There are no friendly, per
so'nal difference between us, I
suppose that's a at he meant."
c The senator saia that he does
- not know~ who is responsible for
the candidacy of Judge'Jones,
but that he had no idea, buh
u.iat Judge Jones told the truth
.. en Judge Jones said he. had
b- m urged by letters and men
a.. over the State to run, and
to be governor and "in iine of
promotion" for the senatorial
toga, "if anything should hap
pen to me."
"Don't you think the attitude
of the governor toward him as
chief justice. and the clashes
with him the go' nor has pre
cipitated. had Sbifhing to do
with his announcement?" Was
"Whv. If a man has any
spirit and pugnacity in him at
all, I should think he would
want to get at the other fellow,
under such circumstances-meet
him on his own plane-and fight
him. He has got to take the
stump and fight-and he's got
to use Blease tactics. If he does
that, and makes his fight on
Blease's record, he will win."
The Cotton Situation.
The present low price of cot
ton is the result of one-sided
manipulation. The speculators
who would bear cotton on the
New York exchange have the
help of the manufacturers.
Those who would bull it get help
from no one. The South, by its
own foolish legislation, is shut
out from that exchange.
Prices in New York effect
prices in the spot markz-W The
manufacturers are in no hurry
to buy. Many of the producers
are in a hurry to self. This is a
time of the year when spots are
generally sustained by futures
and Southern lawmakers, in the
exercise of a boundless stupidity
h v7ii9Mle South out of the
market for futures.
The result is the price of cot
ton is being hammered down in
New York and the farmers of
the South seeing the decline are
sacriticing their crop, fearing it
will go lower, and this sacrifice
makes it go lower.
In the late ninetien cotton
reached its lowest point, though
not lower than now in compari
son of the prices of other com
modities. The demand then
grew more rapidly than produc
tion and a succession .of five
crops of less than 11,000,000 bales
carried the price up. In 1905 a
crop was gathered 225,000 bales
in excess of the largt previous
one. Cotton dropped until the
farmers refused to sell,. but
prices went up before the end of
the year, and it was found that
the world wanted nearly 13,000,
000 bales of cotton from the
Then camne a crop of a little
less than 11,500,000 bales. It
was marketed at prices ranging
from 9.60 to 12.25 cents and the
next crop, though 13,500,000
bales, only a shade less than the
estimates of the present crop,
brought from 10.70 to 13.55
cents. An alternation of small
crops and large ones followed
without great disturbance in the
price. The present crop has
been preceded by two inadequate
crops. Last year's crop, though
over 12,000,000 bales, was so far
below the demand that the aver
age prices was the highest in
more than a third of a century,
and the predictions for this year
do not-promise an unprecedent
ed yield.
JhTsesi nothing in the law of
supply and demand to justify
the sale of cotton for less than
12 cents per pound, and it is safe
to say that when the crop gets
out of the hands of the farmers
ft will go above 12 cents. They
could send the price above that
figure before Christmas if they
would hold their cotton, but the
situation is in their hands and
no amount of talk will do any
James 0. Patterson Dead.
Aiken, Oct. 25.-Ex-Congress
man James O'Hara Patterson
died at his home in Barnwell
early this morning. Mr. Pat
terson has been in ill health,
which *~a broken last year be
fore the: campaign in which he
was d i eated, and he never re
covered . rom it.
Mr. P tterson served this dis
trict in Congress for three terms
being elected to succeed the Hon.
C. G. Croft, of this city. Last
year he was defeated by James
F. Byrnes, of Aiken.
Why do you spend your
money for inferior tobacco
whea you can buy PEN1'S
?1 KflON freomS. Ere1
sam -price the commnon
aWOilr s6st yoN ehse
Comets Without Thns.
The astronomers inform us
that six comets are now ripping
through our particular corner of
the universe. Two of them are
said to be visible to the maii of
ordinary eyesight. Yet the
world's work and play moves
on undisturbed.
This absence of alarm or even
curiosity is more interesting
than the comets themselves. A
few centuries, or a few decades
ago, the advent of a single
comet was enough to arouse all
the prophets of woe and to
turn a good portion of the earth's t
inhabitants topsy-turvy with
apprehension. It may be that
the comets have degenerated,
or perhaps men view them
through different eyes and dif
ferent min. - However that
may be, a 'emarkable change
has evidently come about when t
an entire crew of the sky pilots
can swoop down upon our solar
system without so much as
making us blink our eyes or go
to extraordinary preparations
for the crack of doom. c
The truth is, Halley's comet
itself was, on the whole, rather
disappointing. Its traditions
were so splendidly terrifying 4
that the world looked for a mon
strous sight to be followed by
all manner of tumult. By an
old chronicler who had seen it
in the sixteenth century, this
comet was described in this
wise: V
"It appeared to be of excessive
length and was of the color of
blood. At the summit of it was e
seen the figure of a bent arm, c
holding in its hand a great
sword, as if about to strike. At
the end of the point there were
three stars. On both sides of
the rays of the comet. were seen b
a great number of axes and 1
knives and blood-colored swords, b
among which were a great num- C
ber of wondrous human faces,
with bears and bristling hair."
Now, such a comet as that
would be truly worth while.
Everybody would respect it and g
would come out to its perform
ance. But in these piping times,
alas, six full-fledged comets can
appear without bestirring as t2
much wonder or superstition
as a rabbit's foot.-Atlanta
Journal. C
Coming In AlU Its Entirety. f
Downie & Wheeler's World's
Best Shows Combined will ex-- C
hibit in Easley, S. C., Saturday, l
November 3, one day only. A t]
gigantic amusement enterprise. (
A whole city of people employed. 1
The strange colony of people, A
handsome horses, rare wild ani- 1
mals and golden caravans are
scheduled to arrive in the early
hours of Saturday morning, ~
transported upon Downie & v
Wheeler's own new special train '7
of cars. Circus day will begin ~
with a grand, glittering free.
street parade at 10.30 a.' m.-a
vision of beauty and splendor, ~
defying all competition or corn
parson. The show has $50,000 ~
in chariots, tableau floats, mu
sical vehicles, fanciful and his- I
toric costumes and expensive
odd things of distinctive parade
use. It is now well understood
that Downie & Wheeler's Cir
cus Combined carry as many
people, horses, wild animals and
show properties as any other
show traveling. There- is no
question but that an immenseI
crowd of people will be in Eas
ley, as everybody wvill want to
see the new big Combined Dou
ble Circus. Its hundreds of spe
cial and extraordinary features
afford a day of rare enjoyment
and valuable instruction to
To the Corn Chih Boys.
Gather your corn atccording to
the rules sent yo.-. aind bring
your exhibit to this office Nov.
11th, at 11 a. m. P of. C. B.
Hadden, of Clemson College, is
sending out report bla' ks to be
filled out to every boy in the(
club. If you do not receive one
right away write him and one
will be sent you.
R. T. HALLWM~, Co. Supt.
Secret Order Meetings.
Masonic-A. F. & A. M. meets
Saturday nights on or before
the full moon
Chapter-R. A. M. meets Fri.
day nights on or~ after the full
K. of P.-Meets every Mon
day, night after the fi'-st and
tr Sundays.
W. 0. W.-Meets every first
and tJdTuesday nights.
City .Council Jaeew4besday
nightsnaftar'fiG Mndinvt
shows Largest Yield in History
of the industry.
Press dispatches f rom Wash
ngton to -the (t-viville Daily
ews says:
Washington. Oct. 2.5.-Co ton
rinning throughoid the South
ince the pickinw of the crop of
.911 began has been carried on
vith greater activity this season
han in any year in the history
f the industry and has resulted
n the unprecedented quantity
f 7.740,634 running bales of
otton ginned to October 18.
'he census bureau report issued
t 10 o'clock to-day showed that
reater quantities were ginned
uring the season in every cot
Dn state except Oklahoma.
There were 31600) bales more
han were ginned last year to
he same date: 1,322,740 bales
iore than during the record
rop year of 1904, when 47.7 per
ent. of the year's total crop of
3,697,310 running. bales were
inned to October 18, and 1,444,
68 bales more than the big
rop year of 1908, when 48.1 per
ent of the year's crop of 13,432,
31 running bales were ginned
) that date.
Throughout the growing sea
>n various conditions caused
ie crop -to,.n ture much earlier
an in most previous years and
arvest conditions have'beea
xcellent in most districts of the
tton belt.
In Texas the ginning sur
assed previous records by more
ian 600,000 bales; in Georgia
y 428,000 bales, in Alabama by
38,000 bales, in North Carolina
y 129,000 bales, and in South
!arolina by 132,000 bales.
The census bureau's third cot
)n ginning report showing th
umber of bales of cotton of the
rowth of 1911 ginned prior to
Ictober 18 was issued at 10 a. m.
)-day. The number of running
ales, counting round as half
ales, with comparative statis
tcs to the corresponding date for
de last three years and the per
entage of the total crop ginned
> that date in those years, is as
United States-7,740,634 bales,
ompared with 5,423,628 bales
Lt year, when 46.9 per cent. of
de entire crop was ginned to
actober 18; 5,530,967 bales in
909, when 54.9 per cent. was
inned, and 6,296,166 bales in
908, when 48.1 per cent. was
The number of round bales
acluded were 53,605, compared
ith 66,183 bales last year, 88,
16 bales in 1909,- and 118,720
ales in 1908.
The number of sea island bales
icluded 40,034, compared with
5,691 bales last year, 36.482
ales in 1909, and :32,013 bales
a 1908.
Ginning by states, with comn
arisons and the previous years,
tates. Years. Ginned
labama.... .1911 834,637
1910 525,223
1909 512,323
1908 694,I04
trkansas. ...1911 277,978
1910 161.363
1909 330,884
1908 347,468
'lorida..... ..1911 42,875
1910 27.238
1909 35,006
1908 34,027
korgia.......1911 1,547,257
1910 912,612
1909 1,113,341
1908 1,119,228
ouisiana....1911 175,446
1910 113,770
1909 143,977
1908 207,992
bIissisip)pi....1911 :384,976
1910 358,851
1909 :390,096
1908 621,399
. Carolina..1911 438.466
1910 250,141
1909 255,040
1908 276,222
.klahoma....1911 394,012
1910 421,625
1909 329,429
1908 1:32,556
. Carolina...1911 703,931
1910 516,232
1909 624,301
1908 660,678
[enessee....1911 125,791
1910 57,769
1909 101,250
1908 131,073
[exas..........1911 2,694,067
. 1910 2,070,261
1909 1,675.428
1908 2.047,796
Jther states. 1911 32,198
. 1910 8,540
- 1009 19,892
1908 23,623
The'Pickens Sen tinel-$1 per
rar int adv e.
Anderson Power Company Sold.
Anderson, Oct. 25.-The sale
of the Savannah R ver Power
Company, of Anderson, a million
dollar concern that owns the
Gregg Shoals power plant on the
Savannnh river, and Cherokee
falls, undeveloped. on the same
river. to the Georgia Electric
and Power Company of Atlanta,
marks the biggest business dt-i
consummalzlted in Sout h Carolina
in many years.
The Georgia company was
chartered several days ago with
a capital of $27,000,000. It has
acquired the street railway and
lighting plant in Atlanta, and
some eight or ten developed and
and undeveloped water falls in
The deal for the Anderson
company was put through to
day. The management and
organization will remain the
same for the present. This
company furnishes electric
power to Greenwood and Abbe
ville and the Anderson Traction
Company, Townsend's mill and
the Cox mills, of this city. The
purchase price is not stated.
A Big Guano Concern.
A dispatch from Richmond
gives corroborative evidence of
the organization of the Inter
State Commerce Chemical Com
pany, of Virginia, which will
have headquarters in Charles
ton, and which,has been talked
about in fertilizing circles here
for some tirie. Onlyjast week
the daliy;.erpiss of the records
of the .office oi' the register of
mesne conveyaice showed the
convevance of tb r Germofert
companies to ,tiie Int46rae
company of Virginia of the real
estate and other property on
Mechanic and Division streets
and elsewhere in the county.
All the property and rigths of
the Inter-State ;Chemical Com
pany, of New Jersey, were trans
ferred to the Virginia corpora
tion, and with these prelimina
ries arranged, the way was
paved for formal organizaiton
of the big fertilizer company,
which was effected yesterday.
The holdings of the company
wil be quite large in Charles
ton and the new corporation,
with its many plants in Green
ville, Charlotte, Macon and
ther ploces, will add to the yol
ume of trade here. The im
portation of the raw material
alone at this port w~ill add to the
imports as the outgoing tonnage
will be increased.
The corporation is capitalized
at $7,250,000, taking rank
among the big concerns of
The new corporation has ac
quired the interests of W. B.
Chisolm, of Charleston, who is
president of the company, the
Tilghman Phosphote Company,
of Florida, as well as the (Ger
nmofert Company.
A number of factories are
planned to-be ouilt and operated
and the new fertilizing company
will become an active compet
itor in the market.-Charleston
Is Hard On Clemson.
It is expected that the Clem
son college income, derived from
the sale of the fertilizer tax tags,
will be cut down considerably
by the low price of cotton. It is
not probable that much fertil
izer wIll be purchased because
of the lack of money caused by
the steady fall in the price of
cotton, the South's great money
The report on the sales of
fertilizers show that so far
Clemson college has r.eceived
$247,017.73- from the tax, as
compared with $221,175.44 on
the same date last year. The
total amount received from the
sale in 1910 amounted to $240,
098.95. It is estimated that the
college will this year r'ce'ive
about $265.000. There is a tax1
of 25 cents on every ton of ie~.rtil-'
izer sold, and this means that
the farmers of the State will use
about 1,10"7,000 tons of fertilizers
this year.
Announcement has been made
that an agricultural course of
one year is to be established at
Clemson college. This, as the
opinion of W. W. Riggs, will
enable many young men.:of the
rural districts to attend who are
not in a position to give -up four
years to a regular co~e course.
- The State. /
WTanted - Sever of
wood on subscript
A Tramp's Eloquent Lecture.
A tramp isked for a fret
drink in a s doon. The r,-qu.
was rinted, and wheii in 1i.
act of drinkin:, th - proff-no
beverage one of the -youan mei
present said: "Stop. n tke us a
speech. It is a poo:- li1wr 0h
doesn't loosen a m m's tin on-u-.'
The tramp hastily swillo xvd
the drink. and as the rich iliquo
coursedI through his blood h.
straightened himielf atoid n.
before them with a Lrr we iian.,
dignity that ail his ra.:s and dirt
could not obscure.
"Gentlemen," he said, "I
look to-night at you and myself,
and it seems to me that I look
upon the picture of my lost
"This bloated face was once
as young and handsome as
"This shambling figure once
walked as proudly as yours. A
man in the world of men. I,
too, once had a home and friends
and a position.
"I had a wife as beautiful as
an artist's dream, and I dropped
the priceless pearl of her love
and honor in the wine cup.
Cleopatra-like, I saw it dis
solved, and quaffed It dowin in
the brimming draught.
"I had children as sweet and
as lovely as the flowers of spring,
and I saw them fade and die
under the blighting curse of a
"I had a home where love lit
the flame upon the altar and
ministered before it, and I put
out the holy fire. and darkness
and desolation reigned in its
"I had ambitions and aspira
tio '* ,red as high as the
morning star, a ~ ke and
bruised their beautiful win ,
and at last strangled them
that I might be tortured by
their cries no longer.
"To-day I am a husband
without a wife, a father without
a child, a tratnp without a place
to call my home, a man in
whom every good impulse is
dead- and all swallowed up in
the maelstrom of drink.".
The trampDteased speaking.
The glass fell from hisjnerve
less fingers and shatteredinio
a thousand fragments upon the
The swinging doors gushed
open and shut again, and when
the little group about the bar
looked up the tramp was gone.
.Signs of The limes
We find this, displayed on the
first page of the current issue of
The Commoner.
J. B. Wyatt, Huntsville, Ala.,
writes to The Commoner this
letter: "I enclose you a stock
market letter which I clipped
from the Memphis Commercial
Appeal today. I was impress
ed with what the writer has to
say in reference to the presiden
tial tickets, it bears out vour
contention -that Wall street
wants either Taft or Harmon.
I am for Woodrow WVilson and
believe he will be the next presi-'
The stock letter from the
Mem phis Commercial Appeal is
by Thomas C. Shotwell and is
dated New York. September 18.
The closing paragraph of that
letter follows:
"Money was firmer and this
was hailed as a sign of coming
improvement in business. If
Taft could get the country to
adopt his federal incorporation
plan there would be no doubt of
a speedy resumption of trade.
For this reason his series of
speeches will be watched with
great interest by WVall street.
In Wall street, by the way, the
next presidential tickets have
already been made up. Taft
heads the republican ticket and
Harmon of Ohio leads the demo
crats. Governor Wilson does
not even get a vice-presidential
It did not need a straw ballot
to convince us that Mr. Wilson
is no favorite in Wall street.
The conspicious publication of
this letter in Mr. Bryan's paper
is just another big straw indi
cating the Nebraskan's prefer
ences for the Democratic nomi
nee-The State.
One plug of RElNN'S
CHAMPION tobaccebought
froma S.. ;Kelly. Central,
S. C -will tearince you it
isthie jast le jlad *n
IIts benefical
fects are usual
- felt very quick
Makes rich, red, pt
system-clears the brain-st
A positive specific for ON
Drives out Rheansi and
is a wonderful tonic and body
The Cotton Picker in the Hills.
Demonstrations of the Camp
bell-Price cotton harvester in
the vicinity of Charlotte cause
the Observer of that city to ex
press itself with enthusiasm
about the ability of the machine
to make good the claims for it
and these same claims are no
more than were set up a year
In an address at the com
mencement of the South Caro
lina University last June, Lewis
W. Parker spoke of the success
of the invention as practically
assured, when operated- un
favorable conditions, and '
condition has, we believe, been
generally accepted in Southern
manufacturing circles. That the
machine will harvest cotton
economically on the level lands
is scarcely to be doubted, 'but
Mr. Parker was- net by any
means so confident of its effi
ciency where the country is
hilly. The demonstrations at
Charlotte give promis4 of a
more extended use.
Meantime, the question to be
answered is not whether or not
the machine will "pick cotton 'I
whether it will pick it well
enou ndat low eno -.cost
to cause its in
In South Ca lin the fa
ers have had greater difficulty
in obtaining hand-pickers this
year -than ever they have had
before. Consequently the lo
prices are not. accompanied by
low prices for picking. If a-big
crop should follow the crop of
1911, with low prices continu
ing, the farpiers would be tempt-1
ed~ofiT4larg-e - ' ee'
sary, in buying the mechami
pickers. In short, the new in
vention has' arrived in the nick
of time.
Thle pe*rfectinug of Ithe picker
would not expand cotton pro
duction so greatly as might be
expected unon casual considera
tion of the problem. Cotton
"chooping" by hand requires
almost as many laborers as does
cotton picking,. atnd the fields
must be cultivated, too. Pick
ing by .machinery would tend
to accelerate the movement
from the plantations to ,the
towns, the cotton season picking
being the one time, sof
the year when there is always
an abundance of light work a1s
a good wage offering to women
and children as well as to men.
If hand-picking should go out
of fashion, the inducement to
work on the farms would be
considerably weakened and the
withdrawal of farmers and their
families from the farms would,
of course, be felt in the spring
and summer. -The State.
20,000,000 Cigars a Year Ship
ped from Greenville.
One of the most interesting of
local industries, one that has
been written of in the Greenville
newspapers on several occasions
in the past and yet one of which
the methods and workings little
are kinox ni in: com tparison to the
texti:e .iii1 ot her planis and in
dustries of the city, is the Green
ville cigar factory, the plant
owned and operated by Seiden
berg & Co. The making of a
cigar is a most interesting pro
cess, and while there is one of
the largest plants in the South
right in the heart of this
city, there are comparative few
citizens who know what the
making of a cigar means or in
what quantities these articles
are manufactured in Greenville.
The Seidenberg factory here
turins out 20,000,000 cigars an
nually, these being 5 and 10 cent
stock. The output is between
seventy-five and eighty thou
sand cig~ars a day, about 400.
000 a week.-Daily Piedmont.
rich mnan's tobacco, bat
you can get it at a-po
maan's price frm S. P.
I elly, -Central, S. C.
ty yiedtoP.Pp
y whenothe -
ngtens HsO an r
Stopstl.Pa; enda_
6builder Thi.snd
A GoodS,
Every G
A suggestion
Supervisor of
the countfyt
parents, and.'
The country
State are now
session of 1U11
visits among these*.
find only one-thifrd t
of the chidren in
The.fibds aMrbie
to be picked- andi 'a
difficulty, and many
impossibility, of puttin
i ia schoolat
nie to make a
grow s oat of ----
as a boy on the
enter school at the -
the term, but unabe:
because of the
Let every
children are at h
least -ne' day
week for s
ambitious bdycan
bookan m
do en w
enable hin.
without seridus
f aii :I. sdn ~~
are man
dayshe can~~
assita eu fd
eve& c uky
the State make a list"
pupils of school age in h&
trict and endeavor tog te
one to 'attend schoortlis ---
A little personal wo&
a rich harvest, an~d e roe
acqnaintimbe .with gour
vwill make the-workirih
itself 1,ess difficult: Le io
in 0jur..pwer to hep the
who -is atifW6an
study at home.
Let every schol --=
State lend theweht
fluence to secure thla ---
best country s hoo 6
in the YSob
In thiswmy
mae- -
mei - - -~
for. year. -~~
for Every Chid
Just a word t h
works. The
do your workw
you td surrmount -.
you find in your.b6s
cannot .:enter sci ooL
your books and byi
study each day try~
with your--Ali. N
men who have
have surmounted
acquiring an educationi
will be superb if is de up~
lyof ornemeiitrtaks et4~
same highcharactet as~a~
seen here.
With Li 0re enduring beaety
jewelry coine4W
to visit it .nd enjo.
0annaniu-he many6
it inerudis. Thelok.
speak for theindem~
E asquaty

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