GEORGIA’S LEADING WEEKLY
COTTON CROP N.
A twenty-five percent better cot
ton crop for Northeast Georgia this
year than was produced in 1923 was
indicated on August 1.
The report points out that on the
first day of this month the condi
tion for Georgia was 73 per cent of
normal while on July 25, 1923, it
was 48 per cent of normal. The dis
trict in which Athens is located on
July 25 last year was 55 per cent of
normal while this year on August
1 it was 79 per cent of normal.
The reports by counties follows:
Oconee, 67. ;
Elbert, 81. ' '
MONROE LADIES HELD UP
ON THE PUBLIC HIGHWAY
One day last week, while en route
to Atlanta, driving their Patterson
automobile, Mrs. Ed T. Roane and
daughter, Miss Sara, were halted by
two white men in a ord car, just be
yond Logarrville, between Logan
ville and Grayson, in Gwinnett coun
ty. The -men, although having no
appearance of being so, claimed to
be officers of the law, clothed with
authority to search the car of the
Monroe ladies, and in al probability,
but for the appearance of Mr. C. G.
Hester on the scene, would have
done so, against the intelligent pro
test of Mrs. RoaTTe.
The so called oficers advised that
they had been notified of an Essex
car, headed in the direction of Law
renceville, that was carrying liquor
and without taking the precaution to
See just what, .sort of a car Mrs.
Roane and daughter were in, drove
in front of them and ordered them
to stop. Acting on the suggestion of
Mr. Hester, the men offered apolo
gies and made their get away, ap
parently glad ‘to do so.
This, as the public, acquainted
with the facts will acknowledge, is
one of the dirtiest things that has
taken place in this section in a long
time and for such violations of pro
priety, to say nothing of law, there
should be some grounds for redress.
The idea of two men, one man, or a
number of men, wishing in before a
car occupied by ladies of refinement
and embarrassing them in any such
manner, especially when they had
no earthly evidence that said ladies
had whisky in their possession.
Really, it is not safe for men or
women to travel on our public high
ways if, just for any or no excuse,
they are halted as were these excel
lent MonrOe citizens.—Walton News.
The above is taken from last
week’s issue of the Walton News
and in justice to Sheriff E. S. Gar
ner and his 'deputies it should be
stated that no deputy sheriff of this
county was among the men stopping
Mr. C. G. Hester, who came up
while the party was stopped, knows
the identity of the two men, and
Mrs. Roane stated to Sheriff Gar
ner in a telephone conversation
Tuesday night that she was satisfied
no one connected with the Gwinnett
sheriff’s office was in the party.
SEND OS YOUR JOB WORK
HERE IS A MAN WHO SHOULD
BE PROMOTED FAST
Chicago.—A “code of ethics” for
Illinois prohibtion agents which pro
hibits them giving the dstress sgn
to alodge brother as a preliminary
to purchasing liquor, was issued Fri
day by Major Percy Owens, prohi
The list of “don’ts” the agents
ara asked to refrain from are:
Intoxication to obtain evidence—
Feigning sickness to buy from
Making bootleggers their associ
ates and using the evidence because
the sale Aras made on the ground
that the “offender was an old friend
of the agent’’—
In the last admonition gun play,
the major said, “There is nothing
gained by turning a machine gun
ion a lemonade stand.”
* SEND US YOUR JOB WORK.
SANE FROM GAS
Atlanta, Ga.—Post-mortem dis
colorations, which first appeared at
the base of the brain, spreading
slowly until it had covered virtually
the entire face of H. H. Tyree, 27,
of Hemphill avenue, who ended his
life by taking poison, has presented
a baffling case to local doctors ajpd
disclosed a new effect of war time
gas in causing insanity years after
Tyree, who died at Grady hospital
Wednesday night, after drinking bi
chloride of mercury with suicidal in
tent on August 4, was an ex-service
man who had ooen gassed and shell
shocked in France.
After telling several friends on
the afternoon of August 4 that he
intended to kill himself he went to
his home ta 241 Hemphi’l avenue,
and was met at the door by his wife
While she was trying to prevent
his suicide he told her that things
appeared in a daze to hint, that he
could not see clearly at times, and
that he had rather die than live un
der the handicap of melancholia. He
then suddenly swallowed the poison
and was taken to Grady hospital.
Embaimers noticed a crimson spot
which appeared to spread through
the roots of the hair and finally
covered his face. Prominent Atlanta
doctors were called immediately and
were at first unable to diagnose the
phenomena. Careful research failed
to reveal a parallel case.
Investigating the career of Tyree,
they finally became convinced that
for some time he had been a victim
of a most peculiar form of insanity.
Some of the doctors atributed his
mental condition to the effects of
gas in France and all agreed that in
sanity was probably due to the con
dition that caused this crimson
As a result of the diagnosis, fed
eral authorities were notified and
application for a pension will be
filed by his family. Government au
thorities in Atlanta are quoted as
saying that a pension would be due
Under the circumstances,
tee's 'condition is attributed to gas
wfoike lighting hi France.
SINGING AT MULBERRY.
The Four County Singing Choir
will meet at Mulberry church on next
fourth Sunday afternoon, August 24.
Everybody has a special invitation to
come and hear Sjome good singing.
R. L. MADDOX, President,
REVIVAL AT McKENDREE.
Beginning Sunday night, August
24, the annual revival will begin at
McKendree and continue through Sat
urday morning, August 30. The pas
tor, Rev. Marvin Franklin, will do
the preaching. A successful meeting
is expected at this good ehurch.
REPORTED BY PROHI
Gainesville, Ga.—Returning from
a raiding expedition this week in
the vicinity of Dawsonville, where
they destroyed two stills, Prohibtion
Officers J. D. Johnson, A. N. Sears
and Ed Sears came upon a sight near
the Etowah river which really was
“something new under the sun.”
Two men were busily engaged in
burying a Ford automobile. They
had the grave dug, and were about
to pu ttihe fEvver to rest when they
saw the officers and fled. They in
formed Sheriff Crow, but when he
got to the scene the car had been
rolled to the river and sunk. The
officers had taken the license num
ber, however, and arrests ard ex
pected, it being considered certain
that the machine had been stolen.
IN MEMORY OF SISTER
MILICIA A. MASON
On Feb. 17, according to the will
of our Heavenly Father, the Angel
of Death came and escorted the
spirit of our beloved Sister Malicia
Mason to her happy and abiding
home. It pleased God to spare her to
a good old age, still our hearts are
made sad in the fact that another
one of our members ands riends has
fallen victim to death’s stern man
date. In early life she gave her
heart to God and united with Lib
erty Baptist church, and was bap
tized by Rev. Churchill.
Resolved that our church has lost
a true member and we extend to her
loved ones our sympathy, and that
a copy of this resolution be spread
on our church book.
MRS. MAUD PHILLIPS,
mrs. lon McDaniel,
MRS. OLA YOUNG.
LAWRENCEVILLE, GEORGIA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 21, 1924.
TWO YOUTHS KILLED
IN TRAIN CRASH
Gainesville, Ga., August 17. —Clar-
ence Overby, tweny-three, and Paul
Coleman, nineteen, both of Buford,
were found dead beside the Southern
railroad four miles south of this city
Sunday morning by passengers on
"The Belle,” which passed a few min
utes after 7 o’clock. Coroner Stow,
of Gainesville, was notified, and took
of the bodies. Evidence
showed that the bodies were found
lying about thirty feet apart, and a
few feet from the track. The cor
oner’s jury returned a verdict of
killed by a Southern train.
Comer Harris, who was with the
two boys until a short time before the
accident, stated that he and his com
panions left Buford on a train about
2 o’clock, and upon reaching Gaines
ville, immediately started to walk
back to Oakwood, six miles south of
here, but stopped and lay down to
sleep in a road near the tracks.
Harris’, upon waking at daylight, con
tinued on to Flowery Branch, where
he learned that his companions were
The young men were unmarried.
The parents of Coleman live in Jack
son county. Overby leaves a wid
owed mother and one brother.
MRS. J. E. CAMPBELL DIED
FRIDAY AND BURIED SUNDAY
Mrs. J. E. Campbell, aged seventy
two, a widely known woman, died at
her home Friday after several weeks’
illness. She was a member of Al
cova Baptist church.
Surviving her are her husband, two
children, Dr. Edgar Campbell, of
Americas, Ga.; Miss Jewell Campbell,
of Lawrencevilie, and a brother, John
Babb, of Mabank, Texas.
Rev. C. P. Ewing conducted the
funeral Sunday morning at the resi
dence, with interment in the. new
CAMP MEETING CLOSED
LAST SUNDAY NIGHT
One of the most successful camp
meetings of recent years at the old
and historic Lawrencevilie camp
ground came to a close Sunday night.
About a dozen tents were occupied
and the attendance was good through
puts - topi
Drj LaPrade and Rev. Marvin
Franklin had the meeting in charge.
The principal preacher was Dr. Mar
vin Williams, pastor of the Wesley
Memorial Methodist church of At
lanta, and he lived up to his great
reputation as a powerful and inter
esting preacher. Others who con
tributed much to the meeting by their
strong preaching were: Dr. LaPrade,
Rev.. Pierce Harris, Rev. R. J.
Broyles, Rev. Adrian Warwick, Rev.
J. R. King, Rev. W. J. Deßardeleben,
and Rev. A. M. Pierce.
Mrs. G. S. Perry rendered excellent
service at the piano and Mr. Doy Eth
ridge was most helpful and effective
rn the role of song leader.
WILL DUST COTTON
FROM AN AEROPLANE
On Tuesday, August 26, there will
be a demonstration on dusting cotton
with calcium rasenate from an aero
plane at Athens.
Dr. B. R. Coa€, from the Delta
laboratory, will make a talk on the
use of calcium arsenate to control the
"boll weevil. It will be remembered
that Dr. Coad ill the man who has
devoted many years of his life to a
close study of the boll weevil, and de
veloped the calcium arsenate method
of control. It is doubtful if there is
any man who has made a closer study
of weevil control than Dr. Coad, and
I am sure it will be worth a great
deal to the farmers of this section to
In addition to this program the
party of farmers will visit the variety
test plots of cotton, corn, scy beans
and other crops oji the farm as well
as other interesting places on the
college farm. These test plots are
well worth a visit from any farmer
as you can easily see the difference
in the varieties of different crops
growing side by side, and also the ef
fect of different fertilizer materials.
We will meet St Lawrenceville and
leave promptly at 8:30 (E. T.) and it
is hoped as many as possible will at
A. G. ROBISON,
Sunday, August 24.
10:30: Sunday School.
11:30: Morning worship. Sermon
by the pastor.
7:45: The Epworth League.
At the evening hour the Methodists
will worship at'' the Presbyterian
church. We extend the glad hand of
welcome to the new pastor of the
Presbyterians, Bro. Anderson and his
charming family, and Sunday evening
will officially jvelcome them.
SEND US YOUR juo WORK.
AT GRAYSON HI
People residing' at ‘-Grayson and
vicinity will be glad to learn that
Prof. L. F. Herring wHI stay at
Grayson as school superintendent
for the coming term.
Prof. Herring has made wonder
ful progress with the Grayson school
since taking charge and Jfchat section
is fortunate indeed in paving him.
The faculty will be anourwed in this
paper next week.
School opens on Monday, Septem
ber Ist, and patrons and children
are requested t;> t>e ready on open
SPECIAL TERM SUPERIOR
COU RT CONVENED MONDAY
The special August term of Gwin
nett superior court convened Monday
with his honor, Judge Lewis C. Rus
seU|Of Winder, presiding, and Solici
tor General P. Cooley, of Jefferson,
looking after the state’s interest.
The following cases have been
Floy Marr vs. Paul Marr,
State of Georgia vs. One Hudson
automobile, condemnation proceed
ings, settled upon payment of
W. J. Kidd vs. Edna Kidd, total
Winder National Bank vs. A. E.
Roberts and A. J. Wages. Verdict
for defendant, Wages, and verdict
for plaintiff of $532.04 principal,
interest and costs, against Roberts.
State of Georgia vs. Frank Pow
ell, condemnation proceedings of au
tomobile, settled upon payment of
H. L. Green, Adm., vs. S. S.
Brand & W. E. Braswell. Verdict
for defendant Brand, and verdict
for plaintiff against Braswell of
$150.00 principal, interest and
Bank of Cumming vs. V. K.
Vaughan, claim and intervention,
verdict for defendant.
South Bend Watch oC. vs. H. H.
Beard, suit on account, dismissed
for want of prosecution.
The out of town lawyers here are
Judge H. L. R.
H. Kimtrro and Judge G. A. Johns,
Winder; D. K. Johnston and George
Westmoreland, Atlanta; S. M. Led
ford and A. G. Liles, Buford, and
Fred Kelley, Gainesville.
WHO IS THE FIRST
TO TURN ON AUTO
LIGHTS AT NIGHT?
What songs the sirens pang, where
Homer’s birthplace was—‘such ques
tions as htese, according to the old
writers worried the ancients. But an
up to the mniute modern Lawrence
ville man—lets call him Widjit—is
not worried bu such old fashioned
problem; what he asks himself is
this: “Who s the first man to light
his automobile lamps on any partic
Widjit is an automobile owner
hmself; his own experience with
light led him to conduct a little in
quiry of his own. It was his practice
to wait until he saw some one else
who had turned on his lights before
he put his own on. Widjt turned the
results of liis inquiry over in his
mind; obviously the business of
waiting for the next fellow to begin
couldn't be carried on forever; just
as obviously as the experience of all
of them showed, there always was
some car on the road that had Its
lights on at the proper moment.
Just who was this obliging fellow,
and what motive led him to turn his
lights on without wating for guid
The answer to that quertxn has
never occurred to Widjit. He has a
suspicion, but his suspicion can’t be
confirmed beeause the man he has
in mind has never been seen. This is
Widjit’s theory; the only man who
could be so methodical evening after
evening, would be a man who r.'ads
the little notices: “Sun sets 7:55”
and takes them seriously.
He believes in the time appointed
for the sunset; he believes equally
in a time for all automobile lights
to go on. Somewhere i n this broad
land there is a man who takes sun
sets and lighting of his car lamps to
be a matter of equal inevitability.
SEND US YOUR JOB WORK
HOME COMING DAY
AT BETHESDA SUNDAY
Announcement is made that the
24th of August (fourth Sunday) is
home c-oming day at Bethesda and
everybody is invited to come and
bring dinned. Those who will speak
are requested to see the pastor in
the morning and get on the program.
WILL GIVE AWAY A
FINE JERSEY COW
The stockholders-rflnd directors of
the Gwinnett County Agricultural and
Industrial Fair held an important
meeting one day last week in the
court house, and made rules and reg
ulations for the annual exhibit to be
held on November 3-8. Also commit
tees were appointed, who are to re
port to the next meeting, which will
be held at the same place on Thurs
day, August 21st, at 3:30 p. m.
The premium list has been made up
and will be issued shortly.
A fine Jersey cow will be given
away by the association on the last
day of the fair. She will be a regis
tered head with a young calf. A
coupon will be given with each ticket
and the lucky number will win the
animal. The full details regarding
the drawing are to be worked out and
will be announced later.
Shelters will be built for the live
stock and swine, while the poultry
will be well taken care of under a
tent as heretofore.
President F. Q. Sammon announced
the personnel of the various commit
tees, as follows:
Trustees —J. W. Garner, Peter
Smith, Dr. G. S. Kelley.
Agriculture—H. R. Craig, W. M.
Leatherwood, G. S. Kelley, J. B. Sim
onton, D. J. Funderburg.
Poultry—J. C. Williams, J. A.
Smith, W. C. Britt,- Joe Paden, Fritz
Live Stock—J. H. McGee, J. F. Ma
haffey, W. H. Freeman, Mark L.
Hornbuckle, C. R. Ware.
Publicity—C. M. Morcock, V. L.
Hagood, M. C. Austin.
Entertainment—J. W. Garner, Dr.
D. C. Kelley, R. N. Holt, J. J. Bag
Gates and grounds—D. J. Funder
burg, J. F. Mahaffey, Iverson Russell.
Concessions and attractions—J. M.
Langley, T. L. Harris, W. M. Jordan,
R. L. Robinson.
Finance—T. L. Harris, J. W. Gar
ner, J. M. Langley.
Advertising—J. IVJ. Langley.
Mr. Arthur Barnes and Miss Mamie
Brand were married by Thomas
Langley, Esq., of Grayson, on the
first Sunday in July. The couple was
front Atlanta, the bride having been
reared at Loganville.
Mr. G. C. Dickens and Miss Mac
Adams assumed the wedding vows on
April 27th in the presence of Elder
J. M. Livvsey, the license just having
Mr. Guy Brownlee and Miss Avis
Enolia Davis plighted their troth on
August 2d in the presence of Rev. L.
F. Herring, of Grayson.
Rev. W. W. Cash, of Dunwoody,
was the officiating minigter at the
nuptials of Mr. William Carl Eidson
and Miss Mattie Valeria Clay on Au
Mr. Arthur Hood and Miss Daisy
Smith were joined in holy matrimony
on August sth by Rev. J. W. Mont
gomery, of Lawrenceville.
Mr. J. A. Greeson and ' « 'tnoie
Belle Peppers took upon themselves
the marriage vows on August t'th in
the presence of Rev. S, P. Higgins, of
Mr. Charlie Overby and Miss Ila
Kimbro were happily married on Au
gust 10th by R. A. Brown, Esq., of
G. A. BURNS GIVES
On August 12th G. A. Burns, of
Norcross, celebrated his sixty-third
birthday by inviting his relatives and
friends to spend the day at the Burns
old home place, where he spent his
This place was settled before the
civil war by William Burns. He mar
ried a Miss P. E. Mason. Of this
marriage eight childro* were born,
four of whom are now living.
It was a delightful day and 142
were present, forty-four being relat
ed by blood and marriage. Out in the
beautiful oak grove a wholesome and
delicious dinner Was served on a long
table made especially for the occasion.
In the forenoon Rev. J. A. Jordan
and F. B. Maddox, former clerk of su
perior court of Gwinnett county, gave
short but interesting talks.
Immediately after dinner Dr. G. S.
Kelley gave a short talk, telling
about his boyhood days, when he and
George were boys together, and the
wonderful progress brought about by
invention since that time.
Friends and neighbors of Mr. Wil
liam Burns during the civil war and
immediately afterwards were Messrs.
George Baxter, Martin Ross, Wiiliam
Hazelrigs, Sanford and Amos Kelley,
John Matthews arid J. A. Jordan.
These families were represented
by number of descendants as follows:
George Baxter, 3; Martin Ross, 6;
William Hazelrigs, 2; Sanford and
Amos Kelley, 10; John Matthews, 2,
and J. A. Jordan, 6.
J oh*, • Davis, of Clarksburg,
West jwginia, was on Monday, Au
gust ffth, officially notified that he
had been nominated to head the
democratic party in the campaign
for president, the notification speech
being made by Senator Walsh:
Some of the outstanding utter
ancies of the speech of acceptance
of Mr. Davis were:
I charge the republican party
with coruption in administration;
with favoritism to priViliged classes
in legislation. I charge it also with
division in council and impotence in
action. . . . When a gpreat political
party becomes a leaderless and inco
herent mob, it must give way to
some rival better fitted for the task
From my point of view, he only
deserves to be called ap rogressive
who cannot see a wrong persist with
out an effort to redress it, or a right
denied without an effort to protect
it; who feels a deep concern for the
economic welfare of the United
States, but realizes that the making
of better men and better women is
a matter greater still; who thinks
of every governmental policy, first
of all in its bearing upon human
rights, rather than upon material
things; who believes profoundly in
human equality and detests privi
lege in whatever form or in what
ever disguise, and who finds the true
test of success in the welfare of the
many, and not the prosperity and
comfort of the few.
* * * *
Wa favor the world court in sin
cerity, and not merely for campaign
purposes, or as an avenue of escape
from the consideration of larger
* * * *
We do not and we canot accept
the dictum, unauthorized by any ex
pression of popular will, that the
league of nations.is a closed incident
as far as we are concerned.
* * * *
< If I become president of the Unit
ed States, America wilf sit as an
equal among, whenever she sits at
* * * *
I have never found it possible
greatly to concern myself as to the
terms of the language in which those
terms might be phrased. Deeds are
of more consequence than words.
* » * *
The upright lawyer sells his ser
vices, but never his soul. I have no
clients today but the democratic
party, and, if they will it so, the
people of the United States.
I wish, therefore, not merely to
denounce bigotry, intolerance and
race prejudice as alien to the spirit
of America. . . . My only query con
cerning any appointee wi'l be wheth
er he is honest, he is com
petent, whether he is faithful to the
constitution. No selection to be
made be me will be inspired or in
fluenced by the race or the creed of
'* *j * *
Not only have the executive re
commendations for adherence to the
world court, sanctioned as they are
by long American tradition and ex
ample, been flouted and ignored, but
no evidence is in sight that the re
publican party as now constituted
can frame and carry to its conclu
sion any definite and consistent for
* * t *
Shell shock was late, indeed, in ar
riving if it is to be put forward now
as the excuse for these gross mis
deeds. (In reference to the state
ment by Pje sident Coolidge in his
New York speech that corruption in
government always followed war.)
* * » *
Today it is the supreme need of
the hour to bring back to the peo
ple confidence in their government.
* * * *
The allied forces of greed and dis
honesty, of self seeking and parti
sanship, of prejudice' and ignorance,
threaten today as they have rarely
done before the perpetuity of our
national ideals, traditions and insti
* * * •
The Washington conference alone
aside, and that of more than doubt
ful value, what single contribution
has the United States of America,
as an organized nation among na
tions, made to world peace in the
last four years?
* * « *
We must face the humiliating fact
that we have a government that
does not dare to speak its mind be-
ISSUED EVERY THURSDAY
In delivering a speech of accept
ance as the republican candidate for
president the high points in the ad
dress of President Calvin Coolidge
Promises to call world disarma
ment conference as soon as Darwes
reparations plan is put into opera
* * * *
Proposes to use every possible ef
fort to resist corruption i n office,
and to prosecute grafters without
favor, but without malice.
* * * *
Will continue efforts for tax re
duction and tax reform.
* * * *
Favors membership in worfdl
Opose3 race and religious preju
dice in government.
• * • * '.«■»■*>
Against artificial supports of spe
cial privilege and monopoly.
* * * *
Says main need of agriculture*
now is cooperative effort, reorgani
zation of freight rate structure,
good business, .good wages and Eu
* * *
Intends to appoint agricultural
commission to report legislative pro-.
gram to congress in Decembers
*** * ,
Further economy in government
is imperative because federal and lo
cal taxes now take S3OO a year from
each American home.
* * * *
Has ordered republican nationaE
committee to incur no deficit ini
campaign. Must pay as it goes~
» * * *■
Warns campaign contributors:
they must not expect governmental
favors in return for party assist
* * ♦ * 4t* T"
Says that although we will hear
much about liberal thought and pro
gresive action, the people want a
government of common sense,
LOCALS DROPPED CLOSE >
GAME TO GAINESVILLE
Gainesville defeated the locals
Monday afternoon in a fast game by
the score of 5 to 4.
The game was featured by
heavy hitting of the entire Lawrenc**-
Ville team and sensational fielding of
McKeivey for the locals and C„ TPel
drop for Gainesville..
Patterson lead? the hitting with ?
three safe swats out of four tripp..
James McKeivey made a brilliant
one hand stab of Pitt’s line drive
center in the seventh inning, which
brought much applause from the.
crowd, 'viv —•
Morris Jackson, pitching his first
game before the home folks, ac
quitted himself nobly and. deserved a
little better showing than he got. It
was his tight pitching in the pinches
that kept the Gainesville lads away
from the plate, and rotten support
paved the way for his downfall. He
gave up but eight hits and kepf these
well scattered except in the sixth
frame when Gainesville btinefned.
three hits for two runs.
The locals will return the game*
Thursday and are expecting to bring
back a victory to even the count.
Gainesville 000 012 001—5
Lawrenceville 030 001 000—*
Presenting, folks, Mr. Jim Gar
ner, of Lawrenceville, who on T.ies
day after lunch dished out an added
dessert in the way of a 10 to C vic
tory over our neighbors from Du
Jimmie, pitted against Cliff
Rucker, a right hander of consider
able note, pitched himself a beauti
ful game and added a couple of
long hits for the afternoon’s work.
Aside from Garner’s work, anoth
er Jim had his share of the lime
light; McKelvey led the hitting with
three sound smacks in four trips,
and caught a rather nifty game.
For Duluth, Rucker’s work alone
shone with brilliancy. This chunker,
who by the way, is cousin to the fa
mous Nap, pitched good baseball,
and deserved better support. HTs
strike outs totaled an even dozen..
R H E
Duluth OOO 030 300— 6 8 4
Law’ville 000 303 40x—10 101 *
Batteries: Rucker, and Bennett;
Garner and McKelvey;
yond the thre milg limit.
* * * ♦
We promise to the: people #F
America not only revision amt re
form, but a further reduction in the"
atxes that weigh them down and s&n
the vigor of their productive eneuyy.