Robert South Barrett Memorial Atlanta

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Robert South Barrett Memorial Atlanta - rtyifc I. jtf eld itst Luke's Clxurc TRIBUTE TO...
rtyifc I. jtf eld itst Luke's Clxurc TRIBUTE TO HIS MEMORY 'as Crowded" With Friends Good Man. Ell ESSCaiYERED BY OR KNIGHT 'm 3 Ho Spok at Length on Dr. Barrett's Life Metacharacter Besoluttons T T a d letters Bead. Tij SnffTftl n r.St- Luke's Episcopal choTChrand'the Episcopalians of the. city U.'Robert South Barrett a high yesterday afternoon by holding a erylce In memory of him at St. l.ukft's church. For 8 yeral years Dr. Harrett was rector of St.--Luke's church ajid while holding thatposUlon won the love and admiration of the entire congregation as well us. that of the -people of this city generally. All who knew Mm loved him and when the memorial service waa held yesterday afternoon many persons who were not Episcopalians were present They were friends of Dr. Barrett's. So eat was the love of the congregation at St. Luke's church for Dr. Barrett that some time ago they decided to give a memorial service i commemoration of his life and rectorship A large rrowii gathered yesterday to pay a tribute to the good man and the seating capacity of the chuivh was tested. "Win crowd was an unusually large one and the audience proved to be an attentive one. Dr. McCortnick's Talk. Rev. Dr. McCormick. the present rector Of St. Luke's cathedral nyule a fen- remarks concerning the objwt of the service and the man it was to commemorate. He read the history of Dr. Barrett's life from his birth to the time of his death and laid special stress on the period of his'lif he spent In Atlanta as rector 6f the church. He spoke of Dr. Barrett's character power and Influence as a man and as a minister. He told of the great love all At- lantians had for him. and how sorry they had been'when he left to seek other fit-Ms of labor. Dr. Knight's Interesting Address. Rev. A. \V. Knight was introduced at the conclusion of Dr. McCormick's remarks and made an excellent address it was one that expressed the sentiments of all present and will be long remembered by those who were fortunate enough to hear It. "We have met here to commemorate him whom we love said Dr. Knight "and 1 feel that it Is a great privilege to he able to speak of him his true spirit. I will speak for those who were resident here while he was here and who knew him. "I had the honor' of knowing him before I came to Atlanta which was ten years aflo. How well I remember the impression he made on me when I first met him. He presided .over a meeting at which 1 was present. He preached a sermon at the same time. After those long ten years 1 can vividly remember that sermon and re- capi to my mind many passages of It. I jrnet him-again some time afterwards and again whenever our paths crossed. "Later I came through here and It was then at I met him and began to know hlmWfll. I talked to him on church work iljevwas so enthusiastic and spoke so well 'f6t the work that could be done here that he made me anxious to come to Atlanta and help in the work. "It was greatly due to him that I came here and through his influence that J was eent here by the bishop. His sympathy and influence made me work hard and I went about the work feeling that J -was doing better from hl example. "He sought to build up the church in the community. He -worked hard anft labored Ionjffor- jo4 and- for the kunth Ills In fluence extended beyon3J the "church of outs IJremembe being at .a meeting at hlsHonse on one occasion wiicn ministers from all denominations were present. They talked and laughed together and the fact that they represented different creeds could not have been told by'an outsider. The evening was. spent pleasantly nothing happening to mar the occasion. "Here were-his Influence and-power. I honestly believe that no other man could have entertained these ministers and conducted this -meeting and had it end so happily as did Dr. Barrett. This was what made every one lov him. "He seemed to know every one he met and as he passed down the street he not onjj nodded his hearf and smiled but all were greeted with a hferty hand each woman' an r child he met was called by name. He did not push himself forward. Not so. One of Ills principal char acters was humyity. "Now we all know ofj his great powers as a preacher. How he ield and Interested a congregation and swayed the masses. He spoke with a fervor and earnestness seldom seen.and his powers of speech were truly wonderful. 'hl was flit love far humanity and It Is thlsr that Md and pwayed the masses. I noticed the large number of people who came to him -with tales of woe and distress. There was a continual stream of them to his door and not one of them was turned away. The door was open to them all Often when 1 heard him preach wonderful sermons I -wondered how he was able to do so when he was continually worrle,4..bx.these people. He gave them all time and seemed to have none to give to his sermon yet his sermon was always good. This was his love for humanity and Wixl what made him the i eat man that he was. Letters of Regret. At the- conclusion of J r. -Knight's ad dress Dr. McCormick stated that there were a number. of tery pu-ominent persons who had desired to. be piieseut at the stt- t d" Among A jhem asw f yerar Dr. B tCslt ifrienai one. from Bishop Nels nt"of Georeta.vanl from Bishop Cudley of Kentuckyia'li resolutions preparedffcy th vestry c-f-Uhe church and adopted by tn j conmg t n lheyT'are as ri'l Sl "Whilst holding this tendermemorial service In commemoration of the passing away from his earthly labors of 'the Rev. Robert South Barrett our former rector and our beloved" friend we. the vestry.ofr St. Luke's church wish to express our united sorrow at the blow that has fallen on our hearts our families and our.church as well as. (9 tender our glncerest .sym pathy to of our "departed brother. "For more than eight years Mr. Barrett stood before us as our rector and each year he seemed to grow in knowledge and grace and power for good. Ills distinguish ing characteristics were purity of heart vigor of thought and humility of SOUL. He was a broad man mentally and religiously. Not only was this recognized in the church out among other denominations he was. constantly mentioned and ardently loved. And -when he decided that dutr called him to other fields of labor our distress was shared by members of erery class n 1 every denomination In the city. 'Nor was his Influence confined to At lanta. in other cities and n other states he was known and loved. especially through his labor as a missionary- Upon the church In" Georgia however seems to fall the heaviest blow for at the time of his death he was still a Georgia church man keeping allegiance Jo our bishop and possessing a seat In our conventions. At the diocesan convention he was always and essentially a leader. Vigorous In mind skillful in debate bright and humorous In repartee- and ft. without one trace of acrimony he was always listened to with pleasure and usually was followed with unanimity. "As rector pastor chiyehman. friend we I knew him and loyeJ him and now we beg to share with his loved ones the grief that must be theirs In the lass of such a husband and father. 7 D. Harrison. R. C. TX CO A Vi inl.- TTflii-lrlna .lr .lo ftr h T. I Ornie. C. I. T Charles A. Read W. D. Ellis. Jr. Dr. Allard Barnwell then made a short address on Dr. Barrett's life and charac ter. Hi paid a high tribute to Dr. Barrett and spoke of him as one of the best men who ever lived. A large number of flowers had been sent to the church in honor ot the occasion and pie plac jt eAul fullj- gec rated Pretty clirysa.nt'hemums were placed about the altar and the church had an unusually neat appearance. NEW ARCHBISHOPS APPOINTED. Eight Rev. Frederick Temple D. D. Made Primate of All England. London" October 23.-The Right Hon. and night Rev. Frederick Temple D.D. provincial dean of Canterbury and dean 01 the chapel royal has been appointed archbishop of Canterbury and primate of "all Kngland In room of the Right Hon. and Most Rev. Edward White-Benson who died suddenly -at Hawarden October 11 The new arrhbishop of Canterbury Is the son of an officer In the army. He was born November 30. 1821 was educated at the grammar school at Tiverton and proceeding to Oxford became scholar of Ballol college and took his degree of B. A. In 1842 as a double first class. He was appointed head master of Rugby school in 1858. At the general election Or 1S6S. Dr. Temple took -an active part in Warwickshire in support of Mr. Gladstone's measure for the disestablishment of the Irish Church and the premier nominated him to the bishopric of Exeter in succession to the late Dr. Phllpotts an appointment which caused considerable commotion In clerical circles -and there was opposition to his confirmation. On toe death of Dr. Jackson In January' 1S& Dr. Temple was appointed bishop of London and was succeeded at Exeter by Dr. BicK- ersteth. Electric Motors in Chicago. From The/ Railway Age. It seems strange to a Chicago man to read as he has been doing for years that experiments are being made In New York with electric motors with ac view to the possible adoption of electricity for moving trains on the elevated railways. Nearly four years ago an electric ele"v ted railway was put In operation in the Columbian ex position grounds and It carried millions of passengers safely and economically. For a year and a half the Metropolitan elevated railway In this city has been operated by electric motors no other power being provided even for emergency so sure were its builders of the economy reliability and safety of this form of propulsion and the Lake street elevated road after three years' service with locomotives hag Dis carded its whole costly outfit and replaced them by electric motors with the result of a large decrease in cost of operation and a large Increase of comfort to the passen- 'greri and adjacent residents. Furthermore an elevated loop line around the heart of the city now being rushed to completion will be electrically operated the same power wjll draw the enormous traffic which in another year will move over the four tracks of the Northwestern dc. vated and the Alley elevated will substitute electric motors for locomotives as soon as it can raise the money. In Chicago the advantages of electrical power are so ev- Jdent that millions are invested' in new roads elevated and surface without a thought of using any other and yet In New York they appear to be still debating the rudimentary questions about the application of electricity. Is there anything in. the make-up of New York to prevent the use of motive power that has long since been successful in Chicago Columbus Has a Pottery. Columbus la. October 25. Special. A pottery has just been established in Columbus the proprietor being Mr. J. IL Mathes of Rock Mills. Ala. This gentleman was attracted here by the supply of fine flay in this vicinity and by the railroad facilities which are much better than In Alsibttina. The first jug ever made In Co- lunibas has just been manufactured. The pottery will be conducted on comparatively an extensive scale. W Finds To Rev. In John a "The the opportune concise n tween not and lined. Intend doctrine psychological called he rily tions. work doctrine "In and position husband ng civilization sessions companion" slave. which longer ho husband "He Humph tgines writer "is marked work. larger home'of basis gel's classes ed. giounds of the those" men liejnse part minds be sons in sorts happily .Now saying truimul semsn those old come son "This pay ilagtt the mere elevated 'there- mutual he and the a should raise the Kant Laura dogs ness. seek Plain against among 03' one What thinks our v ho he third embracing and calr o ng world individuals. never belief the nature faith does world depravity theologies blame. been of doctrine bins true 'It ants It will and If by be all man after some in saved they error for does he to my tirms in the t --WC'.0:2 . f' A M Ti 1 EMORI'AL , I' l V i W 4 c 1 f11 s.ijjIlSHO. tHeld 'ii .it.if 'esterdaj lrttroo ri rHIG t Uc Cowded' Wth Freni i t G X. 1 ROUElDRSDEVEE KIGHT r Lngh arret's I 'fl Le a.Chater-Rolutons I p-Lettes ad. .tt 11 T nlpUon otSt Episcopa cUad te lco lan "JC I.Ro rt Suth Brret ht tr t. steray atteroon leri ce St IukA's churc. "evfral trs Barret 'as rlctor t- L1 \h16 that.Jslon WOI a,1mlraton e.ntre onJraton \l1 I I thl'vople I JlItraly. Al kne thf levlc w hed aCeroon mlny prBons Frl copalans present BarlU" ieat wal thf onregl- ton farret thl tr agl the det td enlt II commemoraton Irl retorship eTlnl Jatherf11 'a trbute god latng apacit' rhul'h .a testEd. 'r I /n atentl' McCorick's Rv Mcormik In' elt red or r cathedral m9 objit s.nk" an I wa ie rad Barretts lfe hs birh t tle tme hi Ipla strels perod his'1 wnt th c urrh. spke Barret's haraclr l" r Infuence asa geat al -t- lanUas ilm. hOI' ha bln'when -ther ft. Ids & D. Interestng introducfd / conculon lcCorm\k's rfmarks mae an' excelent ad r"ss. anl expresse tlments al prlS- rememblred forunate 'hea It -e ln'e tad I Isa gret prlvlege a le him-his tru spiri. wi lpa 'whlehe h d te knownr ca e Atanta w.s rea a 'el .renmbr Ilpression mde m frst lm metig wa prsent. reacbe sm tme Afer lng 'ear cn. vvidly rememer leron kt .ml Iany nes I. .etl 1a.iln son tta agn crossld. "Lter ad I te .tat hm hlm'II. churh 1 ' enthusiatc pokf wel ,0. .Jo M hfrf l.T ome I hep J i "I geaty hm f. i hlre Infuenre lil lent bl hop. Hs -ypathy 1 Infuence lnd J' abut thl work feln Jwas .t,1 beter fro hi' exmjll .t buidup churh t c mmunly. e bar an K- r 10ni-fo o e In 111 In\J l fuce tended'beyon 'ch. h o' oua I.etmb Ing .Jeeng his 1ote ocaion wln m1nlster al dlnomlnatons prp ent. t t rlprs ntP dllrent crpld i' ben outider. \7' wa. snt pleasnty. noting Oaslon. werehis Inuence 1 10nesty bleve tht ma enterllnld 'these mlls lrs hi .E -meetng I J' .j happl Baret 'n t j everyone \A eveT' andas pa's d dow stret no d hj ed and ild al i' 1 "ee t hard woman and chid w.s u.led na dd Nlt Is cha- at humll al ol great power fd conggton ma a' tlIO earneness .t\ leldom sp h "er J.'t. wonderful 'h wa bi .umanltr d I i 111hls bed ned .f largf o pple i Ws contnual trea 1 ad nt 'one )1. Ila The to. tem 4t Ofn .eam preach' IWl. i' wonderfu \Hdered f ale w n contnu1ly I' w'orrle b .tee tem al r 1 'm seemed ha \1 t 1 'et 8ermO f. "as hUDafiy WI" t. made Im tie ea 'i U Leters Rgret. 'r. 1 .t th& ncUl I nilht's ad- t dess Dr.lcorm1k blte C f ry \omlneft ha to l seut 1\1- 'j i c"'iYt t .c tla touZdJ0Jpsible..o..4oJ 'J 1 .1t r. t .jrer. g1 I'.8 e m Yrl' DI.J t.Jb 1t Cb tmBlhop'Nelson/ t G'er t n I tm1.sopDdJey fentucT l t -JO II 'leu rs fd. t.efoJi rolu Uon JrPrl'tb.vej r- fc\ th \rEha4"dop e.byt rfg u ter.ua" U'101 S' .l. \lst. b Un& t S tender orl sn ommemofaton. or' fhe"paslng awa eart.ly lbr of'ib I ertSQtbBatt. fore.r Tec or b\ f frend tevetr. f epress 011 unied orow b10wthatha ftIl tamiesand ou.c Irc I wel t9.tendfr our lncer .Iy- ptby 10 -the' famly d parte I brther 'eal r. Barret btore aour rltor Ind seeme knowlege d 101'er .II distnish- rharcerlst purty hear 'Igo an humity souL Wa broad' m n mentaly rUgiouslY. ot wa rcognlzpd II churh. I'mong oth r dlnomtnatlons wa I onltantly mentonCd ardeJty Jovf bf decded aie ftld3 labr dIstress wa sharfd mlmbers eylt da s and d 1'38 hi Infuenre onfned .n Ues Ind Itates klown sp caly a missionar. Gtorgla. fal ha t t e. -eath 'a Ftl Georgia churh- kN'plnj aleglane blihop possCsslng con .t the.diocp"an onvfltlon Wa /lways ps eillaly Ifade. skifl lebat brght humorou rppart. ald wihout tace hf as Isttne wl h pla lr. usualy rolo ed wlb I unanlrI roto htchman. .e lo blg sharE gief l ss fuch tathtT Z. 'n..o "nl Th1hu .r. p.nh i .m 'u 'U .u. u --'r- Ormf. IEnglt. EI -lard qrnlel made a. so t at.rt s Barret's lte ch rac. tel. Il' I'al Barret an spok mln 'r Ih..J. nlrbpr fowrs befn slnl chul'h honor.t te thep'a Me 4r M rret Ihl"'swtwmlts about' th lltar ald tht unusuJl aPlearanle. NW APOIN D. Frederck Prmate Al O.oh.'r -The /nd Rght Fredlrlck TeTple D.D. ylnral dtan Canttrburr o applntfd Canterbul' ot' al Rl\ Whll-Benon O I. alhbshop Canttrbury thl im ofcl arm Lor ovtmblr 181. 'as gramars hool Th'lrlon. ctlng be Balol colege B 18 a frs cass. masla. l Ib generl electon 1 6. pat Warwrkshre suppt Ga d t Curch nom- r lae an caufd 't'ommoton cerkal .Iret thlre opposiIon confmaton. tnl JanuaT' IS bshop anl wa Dr Bicl- Eletic Tht Ralway I seems Chl aio ha befn 'ears expelepta made.n ew Y rk wih elecrc JQt9rs. wih adoptlnor electrI l trins 'ears elerrlc elevlfd raiway n Columblal 'positon carrled 'mllons passengts ld eCQloll aly yfar te etrOoltn elevatf raiway hai b eltrric pwer vldtd y Is buiders relabiity tis te elevate roa afe ryke .wlh kcom tlves. Js- outft and replace electrc oPraton a Increae ad l op lne ciy. rshed complllon wi ele trlaly 11 dra\- enorous trafc whih 'ur wi Xorthweter ell. Aley elevate wi subst- locomotves a rise Jdent milons In lW rOld ellvated. Uface uslni oter 'et stl debatng rdimentary que.tons appl- caton electriciy. I thee In up prevet pwer sucesstu1 Poter. I 2.-Sp A pot"ry esta. blshd proprieor Mis Ala genteman 'as 1 tracted 'he fne rairoad tadltis wllh beter tha I AIbOama. frst IUl US b.en manufcured. potey wil comparatvly scal. .7V'- it S v. Fmd. gre t e In fned. caled riy tons I 5110.n Ing Izaton th rlg nes ells marke home lrs c&ses e. mln 1i te I "low trutnul sewsh. cme PU da cevated th tJ who .lca.l to lug f lth R RffETTSEORIAL k d'- .SnIsj1ISgthHed at St. T terday1Stirnoon :4 HIGH TOWS the wy EfliEsiiELlYERED BYORS t and Cha.racter-Beso1utions J T. netters chtha.nd-th rsZ C trti o evra1 Si Luke's i a a i th.people 5 wa 5 1 j his 1it- f .c. 1e 2 r L' ani ere i hereand I 1 e rst cu.t.o.riiy ii.t Isim. again .i that him twil. t a- i lonk fot-Go4 a baflse beentold by gn tat 1 o f. ivlat S love 'I h1 iea t tt c t I 1 ed i ii 1' a Th preach such c ac gg i- I t wac .i great 4' Dr. r hfoud itIntpoUlbletO do io. They3aent ltteis t. tese were ead. thenti waE ft. lettet from- eevfral f fr4en. Nelonot cfini1one Diahop.Dudley entucki. .tlong wlh th1etters set.of. resolutlonaprepared b3 th& of the the co regatd9t they are as. follows memorial our-beloved vestry Of as ( i lincerfzt..5yi1- the' family whenhe in 0 unanl ml ty. As fl rvc. 1I wklns .tr. .Tosenh A e cit rYCa tltemiltnt PrederickTemple ali 1I' 30 A eh rch. an elevated ex- iid ha a E. b cti It ia J I so is time ical * . , , , , , , ' ' " . , ' . ' . ? * * < > ° . - ' ' . . ' . . ' . . . - - ' , ; , . - . ¬ , . ' . . ; - ¬ . ' . _ ; . " . . ' . . . , . ' , - ¬ . . ' ' - . . ' , ¬ . \ - . ' - . . ' . . . \ . . ' , ¬ . " , " . , " . . " ' , . . . . . - . - . " \ . , ' . " . - . ' " . - - < - * . ¬ " , > : . . ' . , ¬ . " - - . ¬ . . . " ' , , , , - ; ' < . ¬ . . ¬ . " , . ] ¬ . > . . " ? . - . . . ! - - , . . . . * , . ( . " . - > . ' ¬ . . " - - " ' | * - . ; - > | . > ; . < " ; ; . ? " , ' - - ; | ; ; ' / : : * * " ' " , , ' ; . , _ , , " , . . : . ' , , . , , . , . ¬ - ' " . " . . ¬ , , . , ; . . - ? > . " ¬ . ! . - " , , , , ¬ , ) . . , , - , , . " , , . , , ¬ . , . . . . . , . < * . . , . - . - - . . . . . . / , . , . . . . " . . ' ¬ . * . . : - , ; . ' * . . . , . . , . . . - . . , . . . ¬ , , ¬ " . . - , - . . . , , ¬ , . . . . . . - . ¬ ' , ¬ , . , . . ' . & > . . , - . ; - . / . . . ' . , , , ; . " , ¬ . , ¬ , , : , , ' , , ¬ , - ' . , , , ; ¬ , ¬ . - ' , , ; ¬ . . - ? . , ( . . . ( . ) ¬ , . . . , . . , - , . - . . " ' . . " . > " . " . ' ! . " " ? ' , . " > " ' " ' : ' = , , , , , " , , ' ' : . : : . . ! " ' . . . . . ' ' : ' . ; , / % ' , ) ' . : ' ; ; ) . : ; ; ; , } { . : . : . . _ . . " . _ ' . . . : : " " ' . ' ; . . , = ' : . . ' : : , ; ' - , . , ; ' . . . ) : ' : ? & ) . . , . ' " ; ; ; . . : : . : ' . ! : - - : ' . : : - : ! " . : ! . ' " " ) , ' , - ! \ . , ( , ! \ ( ) ' ' ' . ' " , ( ! : ! } ' ( ' ( ( : ! ( ' ' . ' ! \ ' / ' < ' " . " ' ! . ! ( " : . . - ' ' ! - \ ' : . ! \ ' " " ' ' \ ( ' { ' " ' ' - . ' . ! ' . ; ) ' . ) ( . , . ! . " . : . ' - ' , ' ! , , . , . ; " ; ! ! . ! ! ' . , " ' . ; ' , ' . ; . " ' ! ' / - - ' \ , ' . ( ' . : . - . ; : ; { ; ! ' & _ \ ' : ' ' \ ' ' ; ' ! - ( . \ , ' ' . ' ' " , ; . \ : " ' ) ' : . > , ' ! , ' : ' : < ! \ ' " " ; ' ' . . : , " : . . } ' ' ! ! . ' " ' ! , \ . ! " . ' " " , . ' ' . . , ! . ' ; ; ' , ! ! : : ' . ' ' ) . ) } ' . . # ( . . ' \ ' ! . \ , \ - ' ' : ' \ ' " : . . ) ' . " \ " . ; . ! ! . ' : ' . . & < , ) " ; } ' , \ \ ' . ' ! ' : " " ; > ' _ " , ! " " , , ' ; ; ! : , . : ; : . ' " ; : : - : ' . ; . . . . , ' ' . , . : . ) ! } ' . : ! } . ' , > . ' / ' ! . , ' \ ' - & \ ] , ' , . : . . ; ; ' . , - \ : ( \ " . " : , ; . " ' ' ' < . . . : . ' \ . & ; ; ' " _ ) ' . ' " , , \ : ' : ! ! , ! . : ! . . ) ' [ . ! ' . , ' ' ' > ( , . ( " , ' ! ( . < < ( \ ' ( ' " \ ' , - " ' ' ( " \ ' . " ( / ' ! . . " { , ( , : " ( . } ' _ . ! ( ! . . . \ , ' ' ' . . . . . ' . " , . . . . . ' . ' > . , . . . . . . . . . . _ . _ , - - ' - _ - . } . ' < " ' . , ' , ' . . , ' ( ' . , ' ( ' : ) . " ' : ' , ( ' ) . . . ' ; / \ ' . [ ) ' ' . \ ' ) " - \ . ) ' " ' ' ! : ! : ' \ \ ! ! ' ' ' . : ! ' : - _ _ _ ' . _ ) ' ' . , ! > ' ' ' , ' ) ' ! ! , ! . . : ( ' ( ! \ > ' ! \ ' ! ! ) ' . . - - " ' ( \ ) , ' ' \ ' ' ( . \ ' . ! . \ . ) : ' . : : . \ " . : , . . . . " . ' " " , . , , ' ' ! & " [ ' " . ; . ' ) . . . , . . ' ' ' . _ ; : : - : ' : . ; ; - . ; . : ! ; : . - : . . * . , : , . : . . ( . : ; . ' ; ? , : : . - } ) : . ; . ; ! . ! ; : . ' ; : . ; . ' - ' : ' . . - - . . . . . : ' : _ . : : , - . - , : . . : . . . ! , - . - ; . ! . : - . : ' : ; . - . . - . - . , * , ' . . ' ' ; : . - . . . . - . . : - \ . . _ ; : : . . + . . ; ; . . - - - ; : . . . : : . . : - . . : , , _ . . . - . . . . . , , . : ' . - ; - . . ; . ! - . , : . : _ : - . . . , ! ? ! - . . . , : . . : . . . . : . . : : . " ' . . , - . : . . . : . " - - : . . - - , . . . ! _ : ; . . . ! . ' ' ' - . . . : - ? , . . , : . . _ - . : , . . . . . : ) : . - : ; . , - ! % ' _ : ' . . , , . ; . . . . - - - ' ; ! . . . . . : ' . : . . . . : - , ? . . : . - ; . - . . . . . . . : . . : . . . . . , - . , , . ' - . , : ' ; . : - : ' , - ; : . , . & . . , : ° . . . , : . . . . . & , ! . . . . \ - . _ - . " ' ' ' . . , ' ' : : ' - ( ! ! ? ' ' . \ - : . . - - . - - , . . - . - - , . - : , , : ; : - . , . , ' - ' . ' \ ? ' . . (

Clipped from
  1. The Atlanta Constitution,
  2. 26 Oct 1896, Mon,
  3. Page 6

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  • Robert South Barrett Memorial Atlanta

    LyonsLW – 02 Mar 2013

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