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Topic: Rebecca Latimer Felton


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In the News (Thu 21 Mar 19)

  
  Rebecca Latimer Felton - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Rebecca Ann Latimer Felton (June 10, 1835–January 24, 1930) was an American writer, teacher, reformer, and briefly a politician who became the first woman to serve in the United States Senate, filling an appointment on November 21, 1922, and serving until the next day.
Felton was the first woman to occupy a seat in the Senate, and only the fourth woman to serve in Congress, after elected Representatives Jeannette Rankin, Alice Mary Robertson, and Winnifred Sprague Mason Huck.
Felton was engaged as a writer and lecturer and resided in Cartersville, Georgia, until her death in Atlanta, Georgia.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Rebecca_Latimer_Felton   (531 words)

  
 New Georgia Encyclopedia: Rebecca Latimer Felton (1835-1930)
Rebecca Latimer Felton, who died in 1930 at the age of ninety-four, lived a life that was as full as it was long.
When the young Latimer graduated, at the top of her class, from Madison Female College in 1852, the commencement speaker was William H. Felton, a recently widowed state legislator, physician, Methodist minister, and planter in Bartow County.
Rebecca Felton was an interesting figure: in some ways she was very progressive, an exceptional Georgian; in other ways, she was very much a person of her time and place.
www.georgiaencyclopedia.org /nge/Article.jsp?id=h-904   (1221 words)

  
 Encyclopedia: Rebecca Latimer Felton
Rebecca Latimer Felton (June 10, 1835 - January 24, 1930) was the first woman to serve in the United States Senate.
Rebecca Ann Latimer Felton, the first woman to serve in the U.S. Senate, was born June 10, 1835 in Decatur, Georgia, U.S.A. In 1852 she graduated first in her class from Madison Female College in Madison, Georgia.
Rebecca Felton died January 24, 1930 in Atlanta, Georgia at the age of ninety-four.
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/Rebecca-Latimer-Felton   (541 words)

  
 Rebecca Latimer Felton
Rebecca Latimer Felton (1835-1930) was the first woman to serve in the United States Senate.
Rebecca Latimer Felton was born 10 June 1835 in Decatur, Georgia.
On 22 November 1922 Felton was appointed to the United States Senate to stand in for deceased Senator Thomas E. Watson of Georgia until a special election could be held to replace him.
www.teachersparadise.com /ency/en/wikipedia/r/re/rebecca_latimer_felton.html   (137 words)

  
 Rebecca Latimer Felton: bio and encyclopedia article   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)
Felton's husband, William Harrell Felton, was a Methodist (A follower of Wesleyanism as practiced by the Methodist Church) minister with a similar interest in agriculture.
She served as secretary (A person who is head of an administrative department of government) to her husband when he was elected as an Independent Democrat to the U.S. House of Representatives (The lower legislative house of the United States Congress), serving from March 4, 1875 to March 3, 1881.
Felton was engaged as a writer and lecturer and resided in Cartersville, Georgia (additional info and facts about Cartersville, Georgia), until her death in Atlanta, Georgia (additional info and facts about Atlanta, Georgia).
www.absoluteastronomy.com /encyclopedia/r/re/rebecca_latimer_felton.htm   (415 words)

  
 Georgia Women of Achievement: 1997 Inductee REBECCA LATIMER FELTON
Rebecca Latimer Felton was the first woman to serve in the United States Senate, but that distinction, impressive as it is, does not by itself make her a Georgia Woman of Achievement.
Felton herself called it a “joke.” But it acknowledged her years of political activism and set the stage for women to become serious participants in the political process.
Rebecca Latimer was born in 1835 to a plantation family in DeKalb County.
www.gawomen.org /honorees/long/feltonr_long.htm   (620 words)

  
 Rebecca Latimer Felton   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)
Educated in music and art, Rebecca Latimer graduated from the Madison Female College in Decatur in 1852, where she met her future husband at her graduation exercise.
Felton's full-time exposure to politics began in 1874, when she aided in her husband's successful campaign to Congress as his advisor and political strategist.
Finding her niche, Felton became an outspoken opponent of New South Democratic leadership, and a strong proponent of and a leader in the women's movement, and in other progressive reform movements such as education and temperance.
www.roselawnmuseum.com /history/felton.html   (222 words)

  
 Rebecca Latimer FELTON
“Rebecca Latimer Felton.” Master’s thesis, University of Georgia, 1944.
Talmadge, John E. “Rebecca Latimer Felton.” In Georgians in Profile: Historical Essays in Honor of Ellis Merton Coulter, edited by Horace Montgomery, pp.
“Rebecca Latimer Felton and the Wife’s Farm: The Class and Racial Politics of Gender Reform.” Georgia Historical Quarterly 76 (Summer 1992): 354-72.
www.infoplease.com /biography/us/congress/felton-rebecca-latimer.html   (215 words)

  
 Alexander Manly & Rebecca Felton
Felton also discussed the situation in North Carolina and she cautioned the state’s Republicans: “You must find a means to stop the crime that invites lynching by the ignorant and malicious of your supporters, or you cannot escape the responsibility for their actions.
Rebecca Latimer was born near Decatur, Georgia, on June 10, 1835.
Felton to fill the U.S. Senate seat left vacant by the death of Senator Thomas E. Watson, whose antagonism to former President Woodrow Wilson and all of his policies she heartily shared.
www.1898wilmington.com /AlexanderManlyRebeccaFelton.shtml   (772 words)

  
 Georgia Women of Achievement: 1997 Inductee REBECCA LATIMER FELTON
Rebecca Latimer Felton was the nation’s first female Senator.
A year later Rebecca Latimer married Dr. William Felton, a former physician who was a Methodist minister and farmer in Cartersville.
Rebecca Latimer Felton was the daughter of a merchant and farmer, who, unlike most men of his time, believed in the value of a good education for women.
www.gawomen.org /honorees/feltonr.htm   (231 words)

  
 white heritage and history page Rebecca Felton   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)
Felton was widely seen as the "second congressman" from that district as she and her husband fought brutal campaign after brutal campaign against the entrenched "Bourbon" Democratic party which dispatched money and legions of Confederate heroes, such as General John B. Gordon, to war against them.
Felton fixed her mind on a subject, she was not hesitant to express herself.
Felton engaged in a newspaper war with the Boston Transcript in her usual direct and forceful language.
host106.ipowerweb.com /~whitehis/fenton.htm   (1359 words)

  
 21976. Felton, Rebecca Latimer. The Columbia World of Quotations. 1996
By “the hostilities,” Felton meant the Civil War.
She was a slaveowner who came to disbelieve in slavery.
This remark is from Felton’s 1919 synopsis of a 1900 address she gave in Augusta, Georgia, to the Daughters of the Confederacy.
www.bartleby.com /66/76/21976.html   (115 words)

  
 New Georgia Encyclopedia: Mary Latimer McLendon (1840-1921)
Mary Latimer McLendon, along with her older sister Rebecca Latimer Felton, was a leader in the prohibition
Mary Latimer was born in DeKalb County in 1840, the daughter of Eleanor Swift and Charles Latimer.
Mary McLendon died November 20, 1921, survived by her sister, Rebecca L. Felton; a daughter, Nellie Henderson; and a grandson.
www.georgiaencyclopedia.org /nge/Article.jsp?id=h-2894   (711 words)

  
 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)
On October third, 1922, Rebecca Latimer Felton was appointed as the first woman to serve in the United States Senate.
Felton, an outspoken advocate for women's voting rights, believed women should also be given responsible jobs in government.
Rebecca Felton was aware of the nature of her appointment and knew that her stay in the Senate would be brief.
www.help-for-you.com /news/Sep2003/scripts/36e60e11.html   (5293 words)

  
 Woolley's Bridge Historical Marker Felton Home Historical Marker</a></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> William H. <b>Felton</b> and his wife, <b>Rebecca</b> <b>Latimer</b>, lived from 1853 until 1905 in the house east of this marker. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> A physician, minister and noted orator, Dr. <b>Felton</b> was the leader of the Independent Revolt from the State <a href="/topics/Democratic-Party-%28United-States%29" title="Democratic Party %28United States%29" class=fl>Democratic</a> Party in the 1870's and won three spectacular Congressional campaigns. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> <b>Felton's</b> appointment in <a href="/topics/1922" title="1922" class=fl>1922</a> at the age of 87, as the first woman U.S. Senator climaxed a long career in which she had gained wide recognition as an author, newspaper columnist, and crusader for women's rights.</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>www.cviog.uga.edu /Projects/gainfo/gahistmarkers/feltonhomehistmarker.htm</font>   (110 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><u>Rebecca Ann Latimer Felton</u>   <i>(Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)</i></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> During the Civil War, the <b>Feltons</b> moved several times to get out of the way of the Sherman's army, which had a policy of not sparing the civilian population in its path. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> <b>Rebecca</b> <b>Felton</b> continued writing his speaches and drafting legislation. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> When the new session started, Senator-elect Walter George, who was to replace her, agreed to claim his seat a day late, so <b>Rebecca</b> Ann <b>Latimer</b> <b>Felton</b> was sworn in on November 21, 1927 as the first female U.S. senator.</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>www.distinguishedwomen.com /biographies/felton.html</font>   (485 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><a href="http://www.factmonster.com/ce6/people/A0818428.html">William Harrell Felton</a></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> She was the first woman to enter the U.S. Senate, where she served briefly in <a href="/topics/1922" title="1922" class=fl>1922</a> by appointment. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> William Harrell <b>FELTON</b> - <b>FELTON</b>, William Harrell (1823—1909) <b>FELTON</b>, William Harrell, (husband of <b>Rebecca</b> <b>Latimer</b>... </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> <b>Rebecca</b> <b>Latimer</b> <b>FELTON</b> - <b>FELTON</b>, <b>Rebecca</b> <b>Latimer</b> (1835—1930) Senate Years of Service: 1922-1922 Party: <a href="/topics/Democratic-Party-%28United-States%29" title="Democratic Party %28United States%29" class=fl>Democrat</a>...</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>www.factmonster.com /ce6/people/A0818428.html</font>   (225 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><u>Rebecca Latimer Felton in Bartow County History</u>   <i>(Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)</i></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> The author of numerous books, including Memoirs of Georgia Politics, <b>Felton</b> was also a columnist for twenty-eight years with the Atlanta Constitution. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> Entering politics as the advisor and political strategist of her congressman husband, William <b>Felton</b>, <b>Rebecca</b> soon became an outspoken opponent/proponent of various political issues. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> Her ultimate success in the political arena came in <a href="/topics/1922" title="1922" class=fl>1922</a> when she was honored with the unique distinction of being sworn in as the first woman senator.</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>www.evhsonline.org /people/rfelton.html</font>   (86 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><u>Unraveling the Past</u>   <i>(Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)</i></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> In 1906, <b>Rebecca</b> <b>Latimer</b> <b>Felton</b> attended the Exposition in Chicago. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> <b>Rebecca</b> often met with Corra Harris, Martha Berry, and Margaret Mitchell in her later years. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> A pianoforte sits in Rose Lawn's front parlor that was given to <b>Rebecca</b> on her sixteenth birthday.</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>www.roselawnmuseum.com /trustees/2000/may.html</font>   (564 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><a href="http://poemhunter.com/quotations/famous.asp?people=Rebecca+Latimer+Felton">Quotations from Rebecca Latimer Felton REBECCA LATIMER FELTON famous people. quote quotes</a></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> Quotations from <b>Rebecca</b> <b>Latimer</b> <b>Felton</b> <b>REBECCA</b> <b>LATIMER</b> <b>FELTON</b> famous people. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> Referring to the "offspring" born of slaveowners' illicit sex with slave women. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> The utter helplessness of a conquered people is perhaps the most tragic feature of a civil war or any other sort of war.</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>poemhunter.com /quotations/famous.asp?people=Rebecca+Latimer+Felton</font>   (512 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><u>Rebecca Latimer Felton.Country Life in Georgia in the Days of My Youth</u>   <i>(Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)</i></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> I found in LaPlata a deed of sale made by my grandmother, <b>Rebecca</b> Marshall <b>Latimer</b> (for whom I was named) to three plantations called "Walker," "Poquasket" and a part of "Three Brothers," all lying and situated in Charles county, where she and her progenitors were born and lived. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> Capt <b>Felton</b> lived to be 80 years old and despite his military services in 1812 and heavy losses in Civil War, he declined to ask for a pension. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> <b>Felton</b> in 1823 (who died not long before he was eighty-seven).</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>docsouth.unc.edu /felton/felton.html</font>   (19330 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><a href="http://www.senate.gov/artandhistory/history/common/generic/Featured_Bio_Felton.htm">U.S. Senate: Art & History Home > Rebecca Latimer Felton: A Featured Biography</a></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> The first woman to serve in the United States Senate, <b>Rebecca</b> <b>Latimer</b> <b>Felton</b> (1835-1930) of Georgia took the oath of office on November 21, <a href="/topics/1922" title="1922" class=fl>1922</a>. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> The 87-year-old <b>Felton's</b> largely symbolic Senate service capped a long career in Georgia politics and journalism. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> In her only Senate speech, delivered to a large audience in the Senate Chamber, <b>Felton</b> concluded with the following prediction: "When the women of the country come in and sit with you,...</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>www.senate.gov /artandhistory/history/common/generic/Featured_Bio_Felton.htm</font>   (151 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><u>Country Life in Georgia in the Days of My Youth: Electronic Edition</u>   <i>(Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)</i></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> It must have given my grandmother <b>Rebecca</b> Marshall <b>Latimer</b>, a pang of regret to vacate the beautiful Marshall Hall on the Potomac river, owned by her family for nearly two hundred years, and to start southward across three states, to find a home at last in the wilds of Georgia, in Warren county. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> In Georgia there are many of the descendants of those Marshalls, Brandts, Bealls and <b>Latimers</b>, all of whom are more or less familiar with Charles county, Maryland, traditions and memories, among them the Furlows, the Hollingsworths and others that I fail to remember at this writing. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> Among the <b>Felton</b> neighbors a hundred years ago was a farmer and his industrious wife who spun and wove all their wearing apparel and who had manufactured enough cloth to provide her husband with two strong, good shirts.</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>docsouth.unc.edu /felton/felton.xml</font>   (20427 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><u>Felton georgia - Congressional Medal of Honor Recipients From Georgia</u>   <i>(Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)</i></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> When Dennis <b>Felton</b> talks about his plans for the University of Georgia men's But this is reality for <b>Felton</b> in his second season at Georgia: In his </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> <b>Felton</b> Cemetery Montezuma, Macon County, Georgia Location maps, from US Census Tiger Map Server:. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> <b>Rebecca</b> <b>Latimer</b> <b>Felton</b> was the first woman to serve in the United States Senate, in honoring <b>Rebecca</b> <b>Latimer</b> <b>Felton</b> as a Georgia Woman of Achievement.</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>infofeedtech.com /ifft/felton-georgia.htm</font>   (459 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><a href="http://www.washingtonpost.com/ac2/wp-dyn/A59069-2003Aug14?language=printer">washingtonpost.com: Ladies of the Club</a></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> Somewhere on that same family tree -- let's call them the Harbinger family -- is <b>Rebecca</b> <b>Latimer</b> <b>Felton</b>, the first woman to serve in the United States Senate. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> Late in <b>Rebecca</b> <b>Felton's</b> very long life, Georgia Sen. Thomas E. Watson died in office, and the <a href="/topics/Governor-of-Georgia" title="Governor of Georgia" class=fl>governor</a> decided to appoint her to the Senate as a token of the state's admiration for her. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> But in psychic terms, we may be closer to the time when we have 40 or 50 or 60 women senators than we are to the era when <b>Rebecca</b> <b>Felton</b> was Senator for a Day.</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>www.washingtonpost.com /ac2/wp-dyn/A59069-2003Aug14?language=printer</font>   (1101 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><a href="http://dlg.galileo.usg.edu/GeorgiaReferenceShelf/BiographyPoliticians.html">Georgia Biography -- Political Figures</a></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> Elbert commanded the Georgia militia during the Revolutionary War; he was elected to the Continental Congress and also served one term as <a href="/topics/Governor-of-Georgia" title="Governor of Georgia" class=fl>governor</a> of Georgia. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> The first woman to serve in the U.S. Senate, <b>Felton</b> was a vocal advocate for prohibition, prison reform, vocational education, and woman suffrage. </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> John B. Gordon was a celebrated Confederate officer, and later a <a href="/topics/Politician" title="Politician" class=fl>politician</a> who served in the U.S. Senate and a prominent leader of Confederate veteran's organizations.</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>dlg.galileo.usg.edu /GeorgiaReferenceShelf/BiographyPoliticians.html</font>   (899 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><body face="Arial"> <br> <table cellpadding=0> <tr> <td>  </td> <td> <table > <tr><td> </td><td colspan=2><u>Rebecca Latimer Felton - TheBestLinks.com - Atlanta, Georgia, June 10, January 24, ...</u>   <i>(Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)</i></td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> <b>Rebecca</b> <b>Latimer</b> <b>Felton</b> - TheBestLinks.com -<a href="/topics/Atlanta%2C-Georgia" title="Atlanta%2C Georgia" class=fl> Atlanta, Georgia</a>, June 10, January 24,... </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> <b>Rebecca</b> <b>Latimer</b> <b>Felton</b>, <a href="/topics/Atlanta%2C-Georgia" title="Atlanta%2C Georgia" class=fl>Atlanta, Georgia</a>, June 10, January 24, November 22... </td></tr> <tr><td valign=top><img style="margin-top:4px;" src=/images/a.gif></td><td></td><td> You can add this article to your own "watchlist" and receive e-mail notification about all changes in this page.</td></tr> <tr><td></td><td colspan=2><font color=gray>www.thebestlinks.com /Rebecca_Latimer_Felton.html</font>   (220 words)</td></tr> </table> </td> </tr> </table><script language="JavaScript"> <!-- // This function displays the ad results. // It must be defined above the script that calls show_ads.js // to guarantee that it is defined when show_ads.js makes the call-back. function google_ad_request_done(google_ads) { // Proceed only if we have ads to display! 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