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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-2016, September 26, 1912, Image 1

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PULSE EKYEntered April 23% 1903 at PlekeumS C. ams mec"iiid ela~s mn-ti matter. efilrc .189Si5CITIN RIE 1 ER
t~ah~i~h~i 1 71 -Vnlnme 42PICKENS, S. C.. SEPTEMBERA2 92NME
Established 1871-Volume 42
ear Riot Occurs During Firs
Day's Work-Said to be
Much Evidence
Tuesday's Associated Pres4
despatches from Spartanbur
"Meeting here today to inves
tigate charges of fraud in th<
primary election of August 27
a sub-committee of the Stat
Democratic executive commit
tee received numerous affidavit:
and reports from county com
mittees in which it was repre
sented that hundreds of fradu
lent ballots were cast in thi
Piedmont counties and irregu
larities were frequent all ove:
the State.
Many specific instances wer
cited in which non-residents
men not enrolled, negroes an<
miners were allowed to vote
while repeating was said to b4
Several cases were found, i
was declared, in which one mai
voted as many as five times.
The meeting of the sub-com
mittee was interrupted severa
times by a noisy throng of sup
porters of Gov. Blease, who a
one time threatened to create c
riot when J. M. Greer, a pro
Blease member, of the sub-com
mittee, denounced the anti
Blease majority for having hek
a meeting at Charlotte, N. C. a
which they outlined the com
mittee's plan of procedure. In
flamed by 1Mr. Greer's angr]
words, a hundred or more mei
left their chairs with yells ani
advanced menacinly towaod4
W. F. Stevenson, chairman
when he called Mr. Greer t<
It was late in the afternoow
when the roll call of countie
was begun and the inquir'
made as to whether fraud ha<
been discovered in them.
Spartanburg, Greenville, Aikei
and Anderson counties present
ed the most serious allegation
of fraud.
E. S. Reed, Burns detective
has been working up evidence
Wednesday was a quiet meet
ing. Jno. T. Duncan urget
secondiimary. He said tha
Jones had used $108,000 il
J' Fifth Sunday at Mile Creek.
The Woman's Missionar
society of Mile Creek Baptis
church will celebrate the fift]
Sunday in behalf of State mis
sions. Everybody invited ti
come and bring song books an<
well filled baskets. Severa
godsekr and singers ar
All Day Singing at Cedar Rock
There will be an all day sing
ing at Cedar Rock church, thi
fifth Sunday in September, 29th
Eyerybody cordially invited
Bring song books and well fiille<
From Old J. D. Moore.
Dear Mr. Editor: I will asi
you to state the change in m3
address, I have moved fron
Pendleton street to 621 Burne'
-. There is a lot of sickness ove:
here now. My wife and I havi
both been down for some time
but we are a little better no w,
-Very truly,
, 9aJ D. Moore.
Gr :enville.
In Memory Josie Ellen Atkinson
On Friday night the 7th ult.
about 9 o'clock p. in., the deati
angel entered the home of Mr
and Mrs. John Atkinson anm
took away their darling babe
age 15 days, Weep not, dea:
parents for she is not dead, bu
lives where there is no death
Only a bud transplanted t<
bloom above. .Threre is no deati
although we grieve when beau
tiful familar forms, that we
have learned to love, are tori
from our embracing arms.
May God bless the heart bro
ken parents. E. B. R.
Would you like to have a se
of dishes given youi Then rea<
J. Alonzo Browvn's ad in thi:
Visitors Coming and Going
Judge Lathem Able to
Be Out Again
Miss Itau Glazener after spend
ing several days with her par
ents, returned to her work in
Asheville, N.C., on last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. James Callison
and children, Mary, Waller and
Marshall, and Mr. Nathaniel
Waller, of Virginia, are the
guests of Rev. and Mrs. C. D.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Johnson,
of Gray Court, have been visit
ing Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Mc
Mr. Fulton Robinson has gone
to Spartanburg to take a course
in book-keeping and banking at
Cecil's Business college.
Miss Katherine Robinson, a
teacher in the Pickens graded
school, spent the week-eind with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Mr. and Mrs J. E. Hagood
have returned home, having
had a most successful season at
Caesar's Head hotel.
The many friends of Mr. and
Mrs. Bob Wyatt will be sorry to
learn of the .death of their
youngest child, Ben. His death
was the result of blood poison
ing caused by an abcess of a
tooth. He was a bright lovable
child, seven years of age, and
will be greatly mourned by all
who knew him.
Messrs. Long, Speights and
Ward, of Greenville, and Dr.
L Legg, of this city spent Sunday
with Dr. and Mrs. C. N. Wyatt.
Miss Lake Ballentine is the
attractive guest of Miss Eva
Mr. Knox Russell, of Andei
son, spent several days last
week with Dr. and Mrs. H. E.
r Russel.
Mr. Lake Jameson returned
Monday to the Medical college
in Atlanta, where he will com
plete his course this year. Last
year Dr. Jameson made the
second highest average out of a
large class. -
-Miss Maggie McAlister, of
Snear Williamston, spent part of
- last week with Miss Eva Wyatt.
1Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Bolt spent
last Friday in Greenville.
Messrs. Charles Hamilton,
Ralph Robinson, Roy Smith,
Alex Robinson and Lake Jame
rson and Misses Queen and Mar
gie Johnson, Sarah and Ruth
1Smith, Fay Sellers and Ruth
King, attended Al G. Field's
minstrel in Greenville last Sat
urday night.
SRev. C. D. Wailer and W.
M. Hagood, Jr., spent last
Thursday in Spartanburg.
Dr. and Mrs. H. E. Russell
and children, Esa3ie. Earle and
- Julia Stark; Dr. and Mrs. C. N.
SWyatt; Misses Able, Burton,
Humphries, Eva Wyatt, an
Ella Hiott, spent Tiuesday after.
noon in Greenville.
We are glad to note that Mr.
Judge T. Lathem, who has
been very ill for several months.
is so much improved that he is
able to take a daily ride.
M\iss Fannie Lathem spent
last Tuesday in Greenville.
Miss Laura Norwood, of
Greenville, is spending several
days with Miss Janie Thornton.
Mrs. E. S. Tate, of Norris,
visited Miss Jessie Hamilton
last week.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Folger and
children, of Wyoming, are visit
ing relatives here,
Miss Mildred Folger and bro
thers, Jack, Ted and James will
leave this week for Ottawa, Can
ada. where they will make their
future home. Mr. and Mrs.
Folger haye been there for sev
eral months.
Dear Mr. Editor: In your
last weeks issue you asked the
people to give you the news
items of their respective neigh
borhood's. I will give you an
account of a snake battle which
occured near Mountain Grove
church last Monday. Robert
Evans, who lives at L. B.
Gravey's mill, noticed some
weeds moving near him and on
n-uvetngn 'the matter dis
New Store House Built-Big
Rattler Killed.
Dear Mr. Editor: Will you
allow us space in your valuable
Everybody is about through
pulling fodder and cotton pick
ing is the order of the day now.
Several from this side attend
ed the singing at Griffin last
Mr. and Mrs. Ebber Parsons
visited her parents last Saturday
Mr. W. L. Morgan and his
his daughter, Miss Ellie, have
just returned from a pleasant
visit to Georgia.
Mr. J. M. Garrett is building
a new store room, beside-his old
store. Hurrah for. Mr. Garrett.
The young men's prayer meet
ings at Mountain View are very
interesting to all who attend.
Messrs. J. A. Hunnicutt and
E. G. Childress, with their fam
ilies, went to Cedar Rock moun
tain one day last week to get
muscadines, and had a "tip top"
ime. On their way there they
killed a rattle snake which was
three and one-half feet long.
Mr. Tom Pilgrim gave the
young folks a singing Saturday
night that was greatly enjoyed
by all present.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Garrett
spent Sunday night at Mr. J. R.
Mr. Walter Bolding is now
riding in a new buggy. Look
out, girls, it's a rubber tire.
Wonder what has become of
"Black Eyes," "Lonely Sweet
heart," "Susie" and "Blue
Lilac," Would like to hear
from you all and several more.
Come on and let's have a good
paper. August Lillies.
Sunday School Association Will
be Held October 31st.
The executive committee of
the Pickens County Inter-de
nominational Sunday School
Association held a meeting Sat
urday evening, last; as per call
and arranged a time and place
of next meeting. The 5th an
nual convention will be held in
the First Baptist church, Easley,
S. C., on Thursday, October 31.
One day only. Several good
speakers have already been
secured. Each school is entitled
to send two delegates. Their
names should be sent to Mr. C.
J. Ellison. Easley, S. C., as soon
possible. The public is* invited.
Whereas our Heavenly Father
in His in'inite wisdom called
from this life to a grea ter w 01k
beyond, on the eleyenth of Sep
tember the sweet and noble
spirit of our beloved sister and
classmate, we, the Philathea
class of the Pickens Baptist
church, record the following
First: That in the death of
Miss Viola Moore, our class has
lost one of its most devoted and
faithful members, and while we
mourn her loss, we bow in hum
ble submission to Him who
doeth all things well, Viola has
gone where the shadows never
lengthen and where the weary
are at rest. Of her it can be
truthfully said:
Life's work svell done,
Life's race well run,
A crown well won,
And now comes rest.
Second: That we extend to
her family our deepest sympa
thy in this, their saddest hour
of bereavement.
Third: That these resolutions
be placed in our minutes and a
copy be sent to the family, and
published in The Baptist Cour
ier, Pickens Sentinel and Liber
ty Gazette.
Miss Nellie Grandy,
Miss Maka Boggs,
Miss Mattie Griffin,
covered a large rattle snake.
While dispatching him with
rocks, music of the same nature
began sounding just behind him
and for a moment's hurried in
vestgation discovered a still
larger one and in order that he
retain the same condition of
feeling and health it was highly
necessary that he increase the
rapidity of his blows. They
contained respectively, 9 and 13
T he School
The school tax system of this
State has long been a vexed
problem. The law is supposed
to make the educational advan
tages in the free public schools
equal to all children of school
age, for the constitution provid
es that: "The General Assem
bly shall provide for a liberal
system of free public schools for
all children between the ages of
six and twenty-one years."
Observe the word "all" in this
quotation from the constitution
and let us see if a "liberal sys
tem of free public schools" has
been provided.
The only constitutional tax
provided to maintain this libejal
system of free puolic schools is
the three mill tax, the poll tax
and the revenue from the sale
of liquor. In this county there
is not (to the praise cf the pecple
be it said) any revenue from the
sale of liquor, and the only
funds the people have is derived
from the three mill tax and the
poll tax. The three mill tax
from the taxes collected last
year amounted in round num
bers to $12,000 and the poll tax
to $3,747, making a total reve
nue in this county derived by
constitutional authority for the
school year of 1911-12 of $15,747.
The enrollment in the schools
for the same year was, whites
4,731; colored 1,385; total 6,116.
Each of these children of school
age in Pickens county would
get from these two funds the
pittance of $2.57. Isn't it a
shame to think of educating a
boy or girl on $2.57 a year? True
this is not all of the school fund
for the dog tax and special
levies are used for school pur
poses, but the first is merely
nominal and the latter only
what people in the several dis
tricts wish to make it. But, if
we are able to meet the require
ments of the constitution and
provide a liberal system of edu
cation for every child between
the ages of six and twenty-one
years we must do more than we
are now doing, and to do this it
seems to me some changes in
the constitution should be made.
It is probable that there are sey
eral hundred children of school
age in this county who were
not enrolled in the schools last
year, and these, as well as all
others should be provided for
and given every advantage pos
sible to obtain at least 'a high
school edircation. How is it to
IShort Items of
Negro Arrested Saturday Night.
Joe Hendricks, colored, was
arrested last Saturday night on
Mr. J. K. Kirksey's place by
officer Neely and Sheriff Roark.
Hendricks was wanted in Easley
for gambling and obtaining
money under false pretenses.
He had been eluding the officers
and had been in Tenneysee
about two months.
Magistrate Jameson, of Eas
ley, was in town Monday attend
ing court, and as Hendricks
plead guilty to the charge of
gambling he was tried in Pick.
ens and given 30 days on the
roads. He wvill be- tried fot the
other offenses when he finishes
this sentence.
Gets Hand Shot.
Mr. Tom Cassell, who lives on
Mr. Tom Welborn's place near
town, had the misfortune to get
one of his hands badly hurt last
Saturday. It seems that he
had gotten a loaded shell partly
in his shot gun, but the shell
being too large became fixed so
so that he could get it neither
in the gun nor out. In trying
to drive it out with a ramrod the
shell exploded, tearing his hand
severely. No amputation was
Slight Wreck on Pickens Road.
-The Pickens train had a slight
wreck on its second trip to Eas
ley last Friday. As it was
crossing one of the trestles near
Easley the axle of one 'of the
driving wheels of the engine
broke, the wheel and drivinig
rod coming off. A small amount
of damage was done, but no
one was hurt. The train was
delayed about six hours.
Tax Problem |
be done? That is a most vexed
and complex question, and its
solution would doubtless find as
many different theories as stars
in the firmanent, but some
thoughts have occured to me
which will be given for the con
sideration of those who may be
The first thought i ng
the constitution. Section six
of Article XI of our present con
stitution makes it the duty of
the Board of Commissioners of
the several counties of the state,
to levy an annual tax of three
mills on the dollar upon all tax
able Iropertv in their respective
counties for school purposes.
Instead of making this apply
generally in the State it seems
to.me if this section was chang
ed to read as follows it would be
better: "The County Boards of
Commissioners of the several
counties of this State, or sach
officers as may hereafter be
vested with the same, or simil r
powers and duties, shall leyy
an annual tax not exceeding
six mills," etc. This would
leave it in the discretion of the
respective Boards as to the num
ber of mills to be levied in each
county. One county might
find three mills sufficient, while
another would require four, and
another five and so on.
The advantai es in a plan of
this kind can readily be seen.
It would make taxation equtl
on all; it would provide means
for every child alike; It would
obviate the necessity of special
levies in many of the districts,
That our children need all
the educational advantages thev
.can get no one will deny, and
that every one should be given
a fair deal and an equal oppor
tunity is equally true. I am
convinced more than ever of
the necessity of complying with
the spirit of the constitution in
providing a liberl system of
free public schools for all the
children of this State, and in
making this provision it may
he necessary to make it corn
pulsory, if so let it be done.
There is nothing comparable to
an ed.ucation, and the parent
who can and will not send his
child to school should be made
to do so.
It is a very cruel and criminal
treatment to put upon a child
to deny it an education when it
can be obtained.
Fair Play.
Local Interest I
Finger Kicked off by Mule
We learn from ..vr. Oliver
Pickens of Easley, who is at
tending court here, that Mr. L.
L. Thomas of Easley suff'ered a
painful accident Tuesday, being
kicked by his mule. In some
way Mr. Thomas' hand became
fastened to his wagon body and
the mule kicked one of his little
fingers entirely off at the second
joint. He was also kicked in
the breast.
Election Commissioners
The following State and Fed
eral election commissioners have
been appointed by the governor
for Pickens county: State-T.
L. Bivens, John E. Craig, Elias
Day. Federal-J. P. Carey,
Jr., C. J. Tarrant, J. A. Hin
Jack Garret. who has been
working for the Big Store for
quite awhile, will leave Satur
day for Colu .abia, where he has
accepted a position.
Dr. Reese Allgood, who is
taking a post graduate course
in the University hospital at
Baltimore, is vi'siting relatives|
and friends in this county.
M\r. W. A. Mauldin, one of
Easley's good and prominent
citizens, spent Wednesday in
Pickens with his sister, Mrs.
Looper, and Mrs. A. J. Boggs.
The EE trolley line from
'Anderson to Greenwood was
opened for passenger traffic
Si . 1300 people trae
on'.ie first '
eaer wa
Escape4 from Greenville Jail
Last Juue.
T. U, Vaughn erstwhile
Superintent of the South Car
olina I. 0. 0. F. Orphanage at
Greenville, who sawed his way
to liberty from the jail there on
the night of June 26th, where
he had been confined on charges
of criminal misconduct to ward
im nhanage, was
arrested Sunday in a Ba
Sunday school.
Vaughn's arrest was brought
about by R. E. Allen, Jr., of
Greenville, who went to Balti
more a few days ago to accept a
position in a bank there. He
detected Vaughn as both were
on their way to Sunday school.
Following. Vaughn until he en
tered the church, Allen then
turned and called detectives.
When arrested Vaughn had
1445 in a wallet. He had been
studying medicine for sometime
in Baltimore, and said he meant
o return to Greenville in Janu
iry and fight the charges against
Gov. Blease, in speaking of
his case at Spartanburg Mon
lay, said: "Vaughn was turn
Ad out of the Greenville jail once
md I don't propose to let him
be turned out again. For that
reason I will have him taken to
he State penitentiary at Colum
ia for safekeeping until court
s held at Greenville. If Vaughn
s guilty he ought to bs electro
mted within twenty four houtrs
ifter he is convicted,1
When Sheriff Puole, of Green
ville, arrived in Baltimore,
Vaughn broke down and cried
ike a baby,
Great Interest Being Manifested
-Many Exhibjts Expected,
Judging from the interest be
ng manifested, since the list of
premiums to be awarded at the
)d time, county fair to be held
mt Pendleton, October 8th, was
made public, the exhibits will
be highly creditable, especially
so far as cattle are concerned,
ms there are several successful
lairies in that immediate sec
ion, besides other fine bi eeds of
Presentment of Grand Jury.
Io his Honor Judge J. W. De
We, the grand jury, respect
~ully make this, our present
rent. We have passed upon1
ill bills handed us by the Solicit
r and made such di 'position of
hem as the evidence seemed to
rarrant. The different com
nittees appointed by our body
1ave performed their work and
nade their reports.
The cormmittee to investigate I
;he convict camp report that the 1
:amp is well kept, the prisoners
s well cared for as could be ex
>ected under the conditions, and
:he work being done by them
n the roads, under the efficient
lirection - of Supt. Ragsdale is1
Our committee has visited the
>oor farm and find this institu
ie in good condition. The
;teward is taking good care of
he inmates and of the home.
The committee to examine
,he books and offices of the
~outy report that they find
verything in excellent shape.
Without exception the books
mnd accounts of every officer of,
>ur county seem to be accurate-]
ly and efficiently kept.
We desire to thank the officers
>f the court for the courtesies
mnd help extended us in the dis
harge of our duties.
With this report we beg leave
to be excused from further at
endance at this court.
J. McD. Bruce,
Sept. 24, 1912. Foreman.
Dr. Cody said in the Baptist
Courier last week: "'Last week|
Dr. Chapman in his campaign'
for the $100,000 for the G. F. C.,
was at work in Pickens and
Oconee counties. He had .an
experience at the IPickens mill|
ich we must at least refer to
it is indicative of how our
hren in the State are thin
Slipped on Wet Steps Monday
Night-J. P. Carey, Jr.,
Acting Solicitor.
Proctor A. Bonham, the pop
ular solicitor of the 10th circuit, f
met with a painful accident at E
the Hiawatha hotel Monday I
night, when fell down the steps I
of the hotel, bruising his back t
and chest and cutting a gash in
his chin. The rain during the I
had made the steps very t
slipper- and Mr. Bonham start
ed to g "Own them with alamp 'l
in his han . t p
on the steps and he fell wi
above results.
Mr. Bonham made the speech
for the State in the Cantrell B
case Tuesday morning and suf
Eered so intenselv that he asked A
the court to excuse him so~ he tc
:ould go to a Greenville hospital
Eor treatment, as he thought he V
was hurt internally. He was D
axcused and went lo Greenville cc
ruesday afternoon. m
Mr.,fames P. Carey, Jr., was fli
ippointed to act0as solicitor for of
he balance of this term of m
.ourt. ed
From Six Mile. la
Hello, old Sentinel, How sf
werything at Pickens? Every
;hing is all 0. K. at Six Mile.
The Six Mile Baptist Academy hc
;taried September 3rd, .and is
,etting along fine. They got S
me of the best starts they have
wer had and all have learned to
?re their teachers. The boy's t
lormitory will soon be com
leted and will be ready for a
arge number of boys. Come
mn boys we will treat you like a V
)rother. Now, remember girls
-e are not trying to slight you,
ome and be with us. Let A
verybody put their shoulder to
he wheel and make it a go. If
ve stand to our country, men A
ve will 'receive help; but we
nust trust in a higher power
mnd we will receive help and a
,reat help.
S. M. B. A. Boy,
Cedar Rock. '
( Crowded out last week.)ti
Mr and Mrs. John Anthony gi
~pent Sunday in Easley, the or
cuests of the latter's mother, y
V~rs. Nellie Hendrix.
Miss Ada Miller left Monday
~or Saluda, N. C., where she A
will enter the Seminary at that to
lace, wi
Miss Rula Hendrix will leave to
~or Greenville this week, .where
he will re-enter G. F. C.
Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Williams
were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. fo
roel H. Miller, Sunday. fo
Mr'. Elmer Hendrix left Mon- 10
lay foi- Lincoln, Nebraska, w
vhere he has accepted a position
The Cedar Rock school closed
riday, after a very successful
erm, with Mr. A. W. Singleton
mnd Miss Pearl Turner as teach
~rs. to
Cotton has been opening very is
ast for the past few days, but P1
t won't be very much trouble gi
o gather this time as the cotton -
rop is so short. Rexie.
- - or_ - 0
Resolutions of Respect. -
Whereas, God in His allwise
>rovidence, has seen fit to re- I
nove from our midst &overign pl
reorge F. Robinsou. 0
Wheremn we have lost a high- a<
y esteemed~soverign and an effi- i1
:ient member of the Woodmen P9
>f. the World. Yet we bow inV
umuble submission to the will of
Fimn who doeth all things well.
Resolved that a copy of these
'esolutions be sent to the be
'eaved -vife and family, andB
hat a page be spread in our
minute books and that they be
published in the county paper. hi
W. M. Baker,
WV. H. Williams.
Committee, ~
ink of the great cause he is rep- pi
resenting. When he laid his P1
work before the superintendent,
bosse~s and overseers of this mill se
every one of them, with perhaps ce
a single exception, responded
with a liberal subscription. We a
wre no -1t- later '
t pros
na." o1
4riminal Docket Very Light
Term-Wil Probably Ad
. joum Saturday
The court of general
or the county of Pickens
eptember 23, with Hon. J
)evore presiding. Bis
anded-out and returned
le following findings, to
State vs V'
ssault battery with
kill Nol prossed.
Stat4ivs. S. E. Holde
ition dipensary lawT
tatev Bub Murpiy
,ry. No bill.
State vs. Marion
urglary. Sent to
State vs. Augustus
ssault and battery wit
kill. Settled.
State vs. Mansell Ch
iolation of -dispensary. " -
efendant plead guiltini pe
hurt and was sentenced
onths'in chain gang or
ie of $200;,but upon
$50 and good behavior the
ainder of sentence be supen.
State vs. Major Terrell.V
tion of dispensary law.,De
ndant plead guilty. Sentence
3 months in chaing &
ie of $150 was- suspended
,yment of $50 and good b&
State vs. Lizzie Wynn.
lt. Nol pressed.
State vs, J4ies
5sault and
kill. T .
ars on public 9
State vs. Wesley.
bolation. of dispensary.
-e bill,
State vs. Luther McnAdain
;sault and battery, Continn
it on bond of $300.
State vs. Hattie Oowarw."
sault and battery withi
kill. Settled.
State vs. 5Am Gri n ola
>n dispensaky law.
ilty. Sentende of 30 morth
Schain gang or fine of$IGJ
as suspended or- payment -t
D and good behavior.
State ys. S. E Ito -
>n dispensary la
ilty. Sentence of
chain gang or fin
1 suspended on pay
0 and good behavior.
State vs. Lathem Day
ssault and battery wi
kill and carrying
sapons. Guilty.
18 months on
Card From 0. Si
desire to thank.
r their liberal vpe castfo6
r Clerk of Court onuetme
th. Again thankring te
ho stood by me, I am \
Yours very truly y
-Mr. FieMdGrateful -
Mr. Ebb H.. Field requeste
say in The Sentinel thiT
very grateful to the peo4
ckens county for the nice,
yen him in the recent
two horse crop. Apply R.
Herd, Pickens. S. C.
om Washington, (*a.,O _
iblic road, three smallfrn~
ne farm 105 acres, another 1~
:res; the other 91 acres.
1proved and fine timber. Easy
ryments. Come and see theIL
rilks county. C. B. Owens,
uy a Good Farm or a~m &
Tract in South Georga.
Write to-4*y for my booklet of "ois
indred Farms and Timber Tracts for
le." in the banner counties of Thomas; __
ook. Grady, Decatur and MitchelL.
irge tracts, small tracts, improved or
niproved, fine level sandy loam and
d pebbly land with red clay subsoil,
bor abundant, best roads in Georgia.
at cotton lands in the South. gro0
~ighborhoods, schools and churckaus
ire free stone and artesian watur ,.
enty hog and homniny, saw mill, 'thn
r, trpentinie locations, cut over ad"
lonization lands, fine stock raising
ction, city property paying 10
ot. and over.
Write me what you want and wBil
swer by early mail describing tbe
opers: which you want.
Yours to serve.
0 -Thomasrlie.Gag~

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