i ALCOHOL 3 PER CENA'.
AperfectRemedy for Crd
A tion,Sour Stomah,DIardhm
Faciwk~ S*W=re ~
EIct Copy of Wrapper.
This will inform the reat
still at the old stand in "We
stocks of Dry Goods, Unders
have ever carried, and my pr
goods can be sold for. A fe
right on prices.
A good Calico 5 cenits.
A good Cotton Check 5
Canton Fl.nnels 5, 8 1-2
Men's heatvy Fleeced Sb
Ladies' heavy Fleeced X
Prepare for cold weather
a goodi blanket. My shoe st<
and prices the lowest. Don
FROM THE ORIGINAL
Cabst. h e. WA Zera..
M Established 1868. Paid
Weigrew the first FROST PROOF PLA
enstomers. We have crown and .old more
It istim to sethese plat in your sectic
that sell for the most mnoney.
We sow three tons of Cabba
Fruit trees and ornamentals. Write forfre
yexpress. buyer payn eproerg
to 4,000 $:.50 perthousand;5.000 to 9,000 3L.25
Wmn. C. Geraty Co., Be
P Ifets befciU
A iti-e ain fo
s wnd:-l m:ItSi ab
F. V. UPP?MAN,
R o The Reli
There is always need
the home-in the yard,
wherever a lamp is inCc
Tihe R AYO is ideal for hon
light-like jhton tap. It
Doesn't le . -oke.
last for years.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
THU CENTAUR COMPANY. NCW IFORK CITY.
PICKENS, S. C
AND SURPLUS 1
INTEREST PAID ON DEPOSITS
J. McD Bruce. President.
I. M. Mauldin. Cashier.
'A R K
REENVILLE, S. C.
lers of The Sentinel that I am
t End", with one of the best
rear, Notions and Shoes that I
ices SHALL BE the lowest, that
w pricez will convince you we are
10 and 1:2 1-2 cents.
rts 50 cents.
est and Pants 25 and 50 cents.
which is sure to come by buying
ck is complete, quality the best
tfail to come to see me.
CABBAGE PLANTS si
SATISFY [email protected]
CABBAGE PLANT GROWERS
nCapital Stock $30..CO.O
~e Seed per season As ro ullreoi
~272, Yonges Island, S. C.
Ash, Poke Root and Potassium)
cI- .stumborn cases Good! results are
' yC tP. c' ' :;ir~~ ue
pre blood--elean 'e c the etre
trengthens~ digestden and nres
lood Poisoun and -'i is es
d Stops the Pain; enaL ?.a!aria;
y-buile:-. Thosands er~ .-s it.
ble Household Lantern
for a good lantern around
in the cellar, in the attic.
venient or unsafe.
e use. It gives a clear, bright
s strong, durable comnpact, handy.
Easy to light and rewick. Will
By F. G. STIEGER
Sla s Venable, an old darky who
had taken his name from the former
ownlers of his famil. was as good
a main as ever li%ed. ie had gravi
tatud nurth late in life and was e2
tirely tune1ucated. in his soutbern
ho;e he w known to be above re
proach: in l northern home. when
-CCUS01. -:::sl take his chances like
other s::pets. A d"inond had been
1st whi: was ccused of steal
in::. Inded. t:e wnver declared that
tLt sto wvns ying ai a room into
which Si!s L::d g-mie to replace some
rnu.1s he had lecn cleauin-g. The gem
was missel as sool: vs he canie out
of tie room. and he was searched.
it was not fonnd, and the owner be
lieved that !il:s had swallowed it.
Casey, the owner of the missing
pr. pe:'i, determined to frighten the
old man into confessing the theft.
Getting a few friends together in his
house, he ap:;ointed one to play the
part of judle, another to defend the
risuner, while he set himself the part
of prosecuting attorney. Silas had
never been char.<.ted with crime in his
life and, havin.: never ueen in a court
room. knew no more of the organiza
tion of a couri than a three-year-old
! emab," said the juIdge sol
en "-ou re accused of stealing
a valuablkiniond. Are you guilty
or In" -1tv':
:r.Iiied .:s eyes about wildly
-Fo' ih Lawd. jedge, I doD't know
notlhi*n' )fbout :i-y di'mon'."*
"My elient pleads not guilty." said
Jones. the prisoner's counsel.
"Your honor. said Casey. "I propose
to prove on b-Ialf of the state that the
prisoner s:ole the property and, being
susnected and :ccused before he could
get rid ef it. swallowed it. I intend to
look into the stomach of the accused
and find out whether the lost gem is
"'10ow yo' gwine to look into my
stomach?" asked Silas. much fright
ene:l. "Y' huin't gwine to put a pipe
down my front wd a candle in it, air
"Will your honor explain the X ray
process to the pris-ner?" asked the
"Does it hurt. jedge'" asked Silas.
"Not at all. You won't feel it a bit."
"All right. Go ahead." said the pris
His ready ass-.nt somewhat surprised
the conrt, who h:d supposed that there
was no doubt but that he had done the
theft. But Casey. taking the darky's
confidence for bluff, proceeded with
his plan. Producing a pair of binocu
Irs with a scale for distance attached.
he affected to ad(just the latter careful
ly. then, putting themi to his eyes, pre
tended to look into the prisoner's stom
ach. Silas did not seem at all trou
"What do you see, Mr. Case:y?" asked
the judge solemn!y, while some of
those present put their handkerchiefs
to their faces to conceal their laughter.
"I see first small bits of chicken."
The expression on Silas' face chang
ed at onco lUe looked badly fright
"'I thoght we would get at the
truth." relv:rke'd the judge, diving
into a himwMok benfor"- him to preserve
F'i' de~ Lawd. jed.ge." rileaded Silas,
"I didn't steal d:1t chicken. I bought
"liought chiel:en at ::0 cents a
p)ound!" ex(laimed Casey.
"No, sah. Joh Wilson he got a chick
en roost, anad ihe sold mae dat chicken
'cause I ;give hi:r- smae table garbage
I was tak in' trom a ;:e n'lemain's house
for de chuickenms. Hie didn't charge me
nothin' fo' -.
"Whiat e .-e do you see'. Mr. Casev'?"
asked thme judge.
"I s,'e a little black spot about the
si::e of amy dinamond."
'-Do y-ou see t he d!:n :u'ne itsel f?"
Case. con:sdered fl.at to say he saw
the dinmoind would :.ot be true or fair,
so he claimed only that he saw a
dark spot th-at might he a diamnond.
"'Fo' de Lawd. jedlge." said tihe pris
ouner. "dat spot ai::'t no di'mnon'. I done
didn't steal It."
There was so much honesty ini the
old nagr'o's race that his accusers gave
up this "thir'd 'degree" game, and
wheni his counsel demanded his dis
charge Casey assented.
"Would one ob de genlemen object
to lookin' into Mr. Casey's stomick?"
Case'. looked a bit annoyed. tHis
friends. a nticipatin;g more fun, demand
ed that the negro's request be granted.
Jones seized the binoculars and brought
them to bear on the new subject.
"What do you expect to find in Mr.
Jones' stomach, Silas?" he asked.
"Yes, I see oysters. What else?"
"Why, certainly. I cannot only see
the meat, but there's a claw In his
"When and where," asked the judge
of Silas, "did Mr. Casey eat the oystere
and the lobster?"
"Well, jedge," Silas replied, "I war
gwne past a chophouse yIsterday, and
I saw de gen'lemnan hav-i,' a supper
with yo' e.
There n::s consternation in the court,
andl at thec samne time Mrs. Casey, who
had been i'sieninzg at a keyhole, came
in to say th::t she had found the miss
ing dianm'ond in her jeweol box.
The cour't adjournei(d ami'd much em
barrassmaent and so'-e suppressed
Head of the
i By GROVER J. CRIFFIN
-- soon s I ,o iito a family." said
my bachelor uncle. "I can tell which
Is the head of the house, the husband
or the wife."
I sat up and took notice of this. I
was to be married within a few weeks
to a young lady who thus far had giv
en way before my slightest wish.
"Can you tell that with an engaged
couple. U;:ele Geor.e,"
".Only on geueral principles."
"What do you mean by that?"
"Nine women In ten are sharp
enough liefore marriage to make their
husbands think they're dying to be
mastered. As soon as the ceremony
has been performed they begin to get
Phew' I felt myself turning pale at
the prospect before me. "What would
you do." I asized, "if you had been
married and your wife commenced the
"I wouldn't be married in the first
place. Ask your father. He knows."
"How is it, father?"
"All husbands must give in to their
wives sooner or later, my boy."
Here were two men of experience of
whom I should have learned. But the
experience of age Is of no consequence
to youth. It occurred to me that I
would bring on a trial as -soon as I
had returned from the honeymoon to
determine which had the stronger will.
my wife or I.
I tried in various ways to get up a
wrangle between my wife anid myself,
but In everything I required she gave
up so cheerfully that I began to think
if my father was right my case was an
exception. If my wife announced that
we would have lamb for dinner and I
insisted on beef, beef it was. If I
wished to go to the theater and she
wished to stay at home we went to the
theater. and if the wishes were re
versed I still had my way. I invited
my anele to dinner just to show him
that it was I who was head of the
house. le came. I undertook to do a
bit of training by way of illustration,
and it succeeded beyond my expecta
tions till a matter came up of very lit
tle consequence. but upon which my
wife seemed to have set her heart upon
having her own way. She wore a dress
with a trimming which I did not like,
and during the dinner chat I suggested
that she change It. She made no reply.
and I said nothing more at the time.
When my uncle departed while help
ing him on with his overcoat I said,
"Well. Uncle George, who's bos&in'my
house, my wife or I?"
"What makes you think so?" I asked
"Oh, I know their tricks and their
I followed him out to the stoop,. try
ing to get hIm to tell me why he had
set me down as second In the family.
especially after I had furnished such
excellent proof that I was playing the
first violin. lie would not satisfy me.
but finally said. "-Let me know whleth
er your wife changes the trimming you
spoke of at dinner."
A week after that I was at my fa
ther's home when Uncle George (-amne
in. '"Hello, Bob!" was his cheery greet
ing. '"What are you doing here? One
would suppose so soon after marriage
you would be billing and cooing in
your own domicile."
If I had known I was to meet him
there 1 would never have gone my
self. If I had had warning of his
coming I would have .sllpped out the
back door. As it was he caught me in
a trap. I suppose I looked embarrass
ed. At any rate he continued:
"How are you getting on at home,
my boy? Everything serene? No tiffs
"How about that trimming? Has she
"No, but she will, or by the"
"'Oh! Has it become necessary for
you to p)ut your foot down?"
WVhat was the use of keeping up any
pretense of deception? Hie had me in a
corner, and I might as well out with it.
-"That trimming," I said, "has become
the test as to which is head of the
house, my wife or 1. We're fighting it
"You don't mean it! But you're not
ighting It out here, are you?"
"Oh. le; she's at her mother's."
"That" ao had."
"We've been having a monkey and
a parrot rime of it. By the bye, uncle.
how did you know that there was like
ly to be trouble on the score of that
"HIapp)ened to be looking at Belle
and sa w a small storm in her eye."
"She didn't say anything?"
"That's just it. When a woman
rages. feair nothing. When she doesn't
say anything, look out."
"How do you know all this? You've
never beenx married."
My uncle made no reply to this. He
changed his tone to one of fatherly ad
vice. '-Go home, my boy, and give in.
Though a bachelor and called a woman
hater. I am not the latter. I've watched
husbands and wives for twenty years.
and my observations have taught me
that the man Is head of the family in
certain things, the woman in other
things. It's piggish in a man to wish
to have his way in everything. What's
a it of trimming to you?"
That wvas the end of my trying to be
be the hc':d of the family In anything
except that for which nature intended
me to b.e head.
* e juta
Will Find a Helpful Suggestion
In This Letter.
Overworked run-down, "fagged
out" women who feel as though they
could hardly drag .about, should profit
by Miss Richter's experience. She
says: "Last winter I was completely
run down and felt fagged out all the
time, was nervous and had indiges
"One of my friends advised me to
take Vinol, and it has done me great
good. The tired, worn-out feeling Is
all gone, and I am strong, vigorous
and well. The stomach trouble soon
disappeared and now I eat heartily
and have perfect digestion. I wish
every tired, weak, nervous woman
could have Vinol, for I never spent
any money in my life that did me so
much good as that I spent for Vinol."
Marie Richter, Detroit, Mich.
Thousands of women and men
who were formerly weak and sickly
owe their present rugged health to
the wonderful strength-creating efects
of Vinol. We guarantee Vinol to build
you up and make you strong. If
It does not, we give back your money.
Pickens Drug Co., Pickens, S. C.
The tiune for taking returns for the
year 1913 will open January let and
continue until Feiruary 20, 1913. Aft,r
wHich t:me a penalty of 50 per cent
will be added for non returns. All abla
brdied male persons fi om the ages of 12
to .50 Yeais, bt th inclusive, are required
to Mz;.ke return of Capitation Road tax
except ministers of the gospel actually
in charge of a congregation, school
trustees, and thoe living in the incor
porate limits of any city or town in ti e
county. Poll tax runs from 21 to 6o
years, both inclusive. Capitation Dog
tax the sam, 50 cents per head.
Please bear in mind that the rounds
made by the Auditor is for the conven
ience oi the tax payers and not con>pul
sory. s, I hope you will avail yourseives
of this Cppoztunity and R?eet ni:
promptly at the appointed places.
I will be at the following places to
Ca houn, Monday, January 13, p. m.
Central. Tuesday and Wednesday,
January 14 and 15, (until 3 o'clock p.u..)
Isaqueena Mill. Wednesday afternoon
January 15, (from 3:30) to 5:30.)
Cateechee, Thursday, Tanuary 16,
Norris, January 16. (afternnon.)
Liberty, Friday and Saturday, Jan
uary 17 and 18, (until nr,)n.)
Easley. Monday and Cu(sday, Jan
uary 20 and 21, (until 4 o'clock.)
Alice Mill. Tuesday afternoon, Jan
uary 21. (from 4 to 6 o'clock.)
Easley .%ill, Wednesday, January 22,
Glenwood Mill, Wednesday, January
22, (afternoon )
- s Plains, (M. W. Hester's store)
Thursda' r . iv 23 (forenoon.)
Looper's Gin, TirsL. January 23.
Dacusville. Friday, January T4-kre
Peter's Creek, Friday. January 24,
Pun ipku town, Saturday. January 25,
Holly t- rings, Saturday, January 23i.
Fastatoe, (W. W. Aihen's store) Tuel'
day, Janunry 29, (afternoon.)
blile Cres k, Wedn' s lay, January 29.
Gap HiJI, Wednesday, January, 29,
Six Mitt', Thu:sd ty, January 30,
l"at-rs Thurs d t', January 3d, (after
I will he in my oftice after Jar.uary
30lh. Reunins will alho be taken in the
offie.- during the entire time I am on
my rounds5. Reitfly
N. A. CHIRISTOPH-ER.
Piel:ens, S. 0. Dec. 5 1912
Officeof County Treasure. Pielcens County.
Pickenr '., October 1, 1912
The books for the collection of .,tate and
County taxes will be open from
Oc-tober 15th 1912 to Deceniber 31st 1912.
Those who prefer to do so can pay in .Janua
ry 1913, with 1 per cent additional. Those
who prefer paytsig' in February 1813, can
do so with 2 per eenit additional. Those who
prefer paying in March 12l3, to the 15th of said
month, can do so oy paying an additional 7 per
cent. A fter said date the books will close.
N. it.-Tax payers owning property or paying
tax for others, will please ask fo tax receipt
in each towvnship or special school district in
which he or they may owii property. This is
very important as there are so many special
school districts. Those who do not wish to
conie to the office can write me, not luter than
December 20th, and I will furnish them with
the amount due and they can remit me by
check-, money order or registered letter, If
stamps are sent do not send above two (2)
cent, as I cannot use them. Please do not
send me cash without registering same, as it is
liable to get lost: if sent otherwise it must be
at sender's risk.
Levy for State tax ...... ..........5% Mills
Levy for Constitutional School tax . 3 mills
Levy for Ordinary County tax. ...6 mills
Levy for Sinking Fund ....... ......1 mills
Levy for Past Indebtedness...... .4 mills
Levy for Chain Gang... ........ ..214 mill
Levy for State Constable...... . ..... % mill
Totat 19% mills
Special Levy for School DIstric t No. 1, 2 mills
Special Levy for School District No. 2,.. .2 mills
Special Levy for School District No. 3... .2 mills
Special Levy for School DIstrict No. 4... .2 mills
Special Levy for School D)istrict No. 5, . .2 mills
Special Lovy for School Dirtrict No.7..4 mIlls
Special Levy for School l)'strict No. 8,.. .2 mIlls
Special .evy for School District No. 0.. 10 mIlls
Special Levy for School District No. 10, 2% mills
Special Levy for School District No. 11, 7% mill.
Special Levy for Se bool Distric t No. 12, ..2 mills
Special Levy for School District No. 13,. .8 mils
Special Levy for School District No. 14... 4 mills
Special'Levy for School District Nc. 16...6 mills
Special Levy for School District No. 17.. .7 mills
Special Levy for School District No. 18, 2 mills
Special Levy for .School District No. 19, 2 mills
Special Levy for Sehol District No. 20,...2 mills
Speial Levy forSchiool District No.21....4 mills
Special Levy for School District No. 22,. .4 mills
Special Levy for School District No, 23,..2 mills
Special Levy for School District No. 24. 2% mIlls
Special Levy for School District No.2k,.2% mills
Special Levy for School District No. 27,..2 mills
Special Levy for School District No. 28.. .4 mIlls
Spcial Lev'y for School DIstrict No. 29. 3 mills
Special Levy for School D)istrict No. 31. 15 mills
.pecial Levy for School District No. 32'.. 3 mills
Special Levy for School District No. 36 .4 mills
Speciel Levy for School District No. 37. 4 mills
Special Levy for Sohool District, No. 38, 2 mIlls
Special Levy for Schooi District No. 40i ,2 miulls
Special Levy for School Distric t No 41, 3 mills
Special ILevv for School District No. 42... 2 mills
Special L evi for School District No. 416...4 mills
Special ILeve for S'-hool District No 47.. .3 mills
Special L ev for Sehool D)istrict No. 49,..2 mif .
Special L evy for School District No. 51 .. .3 mills
Special Levy. for School District No' 52, 2 mills
Special Levy for School District No. 53....3 miuils
Special Levv forSehool District No. 55.. .4miiliS
Specilal Lev' for School District ho. 56...4 mills
Levy for Interest on Pick-ens R. R. Bonds
Ihurricane township...........-.- ills
~vy for interest On Pickens~ R. Rt. ltonds
J.a'tatoe township..............2% il
Lavy for interest on Pickeiis It. R. Bonds
P'iecns C. 11. township.. .......- mIllk
P'oll Tax. One (l a Dollar. Every male citizen
from 21 to to 60 years is liable. except C:onfeder
ate soldliers, wh~o do not pay after 30 years, and
those excused by !aw.
Commiutation Road Tax. 31.50. The Leg
islature enacted the following law: "That all
able-bodied male persoiia from the age of twen
tv-one and fifty years. both inclusive, In |the
ounty of P'ickens,. shall be required annually
to par one do:!ar and fifty ents commutation
or road tax, except ruiniisters of the gospel ac
tually in charure "f a congregation, persons Der
maently disabled in the military service of
th is Stat'e. and personls who served In the late
war between the Mtates. and all persons actual
ly employed in the quarantine service of the
tate. andI all studenfts who may be attending
anv school or college at the tinie when the com
mutation tax hereinabove provided for shall
become due shall be required to pay to the
County~ Treasurer of said county. between the
15th day of October and the 31st day of Decem
ber in each and every year, an annunal commun
tatio'n or road tax of one dollar aind fifty cents
per head, and any failure to pay said road tax
~.uall be a misdemeaiior, and the offender, upon
conviction, shall be punished by a fine of not
less- than five dollars and not more than fifty
doll rs, or Imprisoned for not more than thirty
Pickens Route 2.
Mr. Editor: Please allow
space in your valuable paper for
just a few words. from this sec
tion, as the holidays and vaca
tions are almost passed for the
young boys and girls from the
many colleges and now the
New Year has dawned again
upon them. Wonder how many
will say they did what they
could in the year 1912.
Jack Garrett, of Columbia,
spent the holidays with home
folks, but Jack talks rlore about
that pretty girl than he does
The Christm-s tree at Moun
tain View was carried out very
nicely and was greatly enjoyed
by all who attended. It will be
long remembered by all the
little ones of that Sunday school.
There were 1,975 presents.
Prof. R. M. Bolding and wife
and Rev. Johnny Mann, the
blind man, and wife spent the
night of the 25th ult., at J. M.
Garrett's and gave some good
music on the organ and accord
ian. It is quite a miracle to see
Mr. Mann play so well. Of
course the - as a large crowd
of young people present to enjoy
But ah, I forgot I promised
not to sta. long, so I'll hush.
Wishing The Sentinel and all its
readers a happy and prosperous
New Year. A Reader.
Lands for Sale or Rent.
My Keowee farm of 1.0CO
2eres for sale, as a whole or will
cit to suit pun h - . fn hib
botto n anu.d _(ool!daphui. pet
of timber. Purchaser can m-kc
his own terms.
One thiitsei adcre-Nri
new house house in the town of
Six Mile; also one other house
and lot in the town of Six Mile
both for sale or rent. Fine
school anid church facilities.
A portion of my Keo wee farm
for rent. See J. Frank Stephens
at Six Mile or me at Cent- al.
IR. G. Gaines,
Mrs. Jay McGee, of Steph
enville, Texas, writes: "Por
nine (9) years, I suffered with
woma'nly trouble. I had ter
rible headaches, and pains in
my back, etc. It seemed as if
I would die, I suffered so. At
last, I decided to try Cardul,
the woman's tonic, and U!
helped me right away. Ths
full treatment not only helped
me, but It cured me."
The Woman's Tonic
Cardul helps women in time
of greatest need, because It
coutains ingredients which act
specifically, yet gently, on the
weakened womanly organs.
So, If you feel discouraged,
blue, out-of-sorts, unable to
'do your household work, on
account of your condition, stop
worrying and give Cardui a
trial. It'has helped thousands
of women,-why not you?
Try CarduL. E-'7l
Joy and prosperity to you
during the comina year. We'll
insure you some of both if you
will come here for your jewelry.
The joy will be in the unusual
ly fine qualities of our
The prosperity will be assured
through the savings you will
make through our lowest of low
prices. But we cannot do our
part unless you do yours. You
must come and secure your
share of the jewelry benefits we
offer. Why not come today
and begin 1913 in the right way.
125 SOUTHERN S
WILL SEE WILSON
JOURNAL TO PR(
Special Pullman Train Will Tak
Where They Will Witness the I
the Wonders of America's Mos
Opportunity Will Be Accorded.
Borne by The Journal
One hundred and twenty-five south
inauguration of President Woodrow Wil
An opportunity to become a membei
school and college boy in the south, oi
Journal will transport these boys to W
cial train of luxuriously-equipped Pulln
Every cent of expense for this tril
board and hotel accommodations in1
seeing expeditions will be borne by thii
125 school boys get aboard this train I
this city five days later, they will be T1
Not often is such a trip as this offern
will only prove immensely entertainin
boys will see and the information whic
WILL SEE WILSON I?
The southern boys who go oa this
tie& of the first president which the j
States since 1845. They will be 1resei
who spent his boyhood and young M o
a Georgia girl, and two of whose chil:
up his official residence in the White 1R
spicious occasion and hundreds of thousa
of this and foreign countries, will be in
The Journal's guests will be provide
which to view the inaugural parade in
President-elect Wilson will ride. This
worth going hundreds of miles to see. ]
the many features which The Journal'
For full particulars, address
Storm-proof, toe, because they itedock
metdriving snow or rain cannot sift tunder thle
Best roof for e-ountry buildings, because th~
7 They'l ast-as long as the building, and a
HEATH, BRIJCE, MORRlO
- EFFECTIVE JUP
No. 1 No. 3:No- 5 STATC
A. M. A. M. P. M. Lv.
7.30 11.-00 .3-15 PICKE
7.35 11.05 3.20 *FERGU
7.45 i-15 3-30~ *;PARsc~
7.50 11.20 -35 *RA
7.55 1-5534 *M^~iUL
8.oo i1.30 3.45~ EASLI
Flag Stations-No Ag(
No. 1 connects with
No. 3 connects with
No. 3 connects with
No. 3 connects with
No. 4 connects with
No. 4 connects with
No. 5 connects with
For any further infori
Cet a Blue-B
All you have to do is t
Sentinel for a year in adv:
this book in addition to 51
'It makes me think ol
before my hair 1
Did you ever see a copy (
Back Speller? Haven't y
mother and grand-fathe'r e
about when they used 1
Back Speller, in the day
and slab seats? It is the I
one of the oldest spelling
-~. ver fai irPickens
e the Boys t Washi
nauguration and Be .S..
Beautiful City - This..G
ind Every Cent ol
ara school boys- will atten
son, as the special guestsd
of this party.is ofoere&
,er fourteen years of
an and, -r
, includiag meals. on th-.
tashington, and various
paper. irim'the m
a Atlanta. untIl they le
te .ournal's guests.
d to the average school
g, but the sights kl
h they.will gain, is-b'
zp, win witnes the
auth has given to the
tt when this great s
)d in Georgia, aid wIl
awere bern la thIs -
Ouse. This wil e
ads of vsltors from afl
Washington for th.eie--*
d a special vantage pofin
which both PresIdet'i
magnifeat p 'I3
Towever, it will be anwN
i party will euSoy.
W (0., Pieken
.E No 12.
TABLE No. H
[E 15th, 1911.
No. 2No. 1~
Ar. A. M1P. ?M C
NS 9.Ioj 1501 4~
soN 9.O5 -451 &
1. 8.55: -.35 42
>N 8-45k .2
Southern No. 42
Southern No. 39
South a .i
Soutre n ' 1
SoutW 11 '
natio: to -.
J. T. V LOR -
Ger o tanager ~
o pay for The P ces
meeC and we gv.e you9
issues of 'he paper
the good od
if Webster's Old Ble e~
ou heard, fatherad
.nd grand mnother ik
: study the old Bit
s of log school ho
>est, most famous
books. W ea
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