Newspaper Page Text
PLAN TO REDUCE ACREAGE.
Laurena Planter to Utilize Futures
Lauren?. January i?"!f cotton j
drops to six cents a pound I shall j
plant not an aorc.-'
The speaker was a cotton grower
who produces usually about one hun
dred bales on bis plantation. Ho is,
moreover, a calculating man who
knows precisely what he is doing on
his farm as well as in oilier lines of
business in which he is encaged.
When The News and Courier corres
pondent (|Uestioned him as to the
quoted declaration it was with some
reluctance that lie replied, but here
arc his idea;; outlined'
"I am not alone in this intention.
1 know of at least one other planter
who produces a crop of two hundred
bales who will pursue the same
" 'What do I mean to do?" Why,
1 shall buy a contract for future de
livery of a hundred bales of cotton
December 1, 11H)5. I shall put my
plantation in other crops, mainly
peas. I think it is pretty safe to say
that I-can realize seventy-five cents
the bushel for peas next fall and of
course I shall plaut plenty of corn,
small grains, potatoes, peanuts, sor
ghum and other provender crops.
Moreover, I expect to have a fair crop
of hay, but pear- will be the main
product. Of course it will not be
necessary to use much commercial fer
tilizer, and the plantation v'll b? per
manently beitered by the year's rest.
Nothing, as ia well known, improves
land more than a pea crop. Moreover,
pea-vine hay is one of our most valu
"The facts are these. I can't grow
cotton for Ices than six cents a pound.
This is based on the carefully noted
experiences of ten years on this plan
tation, and all the factors in the cost
of production, labor, fertilizer, inter
est on investment, wear and tear on
live stock and implements, etc., have
been counted. Thus I can buy ono
hundred bales of cotton, at six cents,
just as cheap as I can possibly make
them. If I undertake to raise tha
one hundr?d bales and the price drops
two cents the pound I shall have lost
that two cents in the making. If it
drop on the contract two cents the
pound, I shall, of course, put up the
necessary margins and not let my con
tract be sacrificed. It follows that I
cannot possibly lose any more on the
contract than I would loso in the ac
tual production when the contract is
bought at a price identical with the
cost of production. The brokerage
oommiosionQ on the contract are, of
course, a small inoident.
* 'Meanwhile, to protect myself
' againet the loss on the contract I shall
have the profit on the peas and other
products on the farm. I am satisfied
that loan at least make the farm self
sustaining as to its labor and stook by
other crops than ootton, and while tbe
profits would not be equal to those in
a ten cent ootton crop they will be
more than those in a six centy cotton
crop. In short, I think it fairly safe
to say that I can make as muoh profit
out of other crops as I can out of
seven oents ootton, and the improve
ment of tbe soil due to the rest from
ootton will in itself be an additional
net profit in the long run.
"Of courte I shall de*l not with
epeoulators in buying this contract,
bot with a ootton brokerage firm of
euoh reoogniied Btanding that risk as
to its compliance with the oontraot
will be practically eliminated.
"By pursuing this plan I shall for
one contribute to the reduotion in tbe
ootton aoreage which all intelligent
cotton producers regard as accessary
to maintain the price of ootton at a
profit paying basis in the coming
"It seems to me," added the plan
ter, in oooolusion, ".hat the planters
of the South may avail themselves of
the cotton future system to absolutely
protect the ootton growing industry.
Once it is known what it costs to
produce ootton and at what cost other
crops may be produoed, the cotton
farmer o&n tell ?rar H y when to grow
cotton and when to abstain from ir.
Ooee tbe Southern farmer finds out
that this is not necessarily a one crop
country, he will be independent, and
the cotton future system offers a con
venient expedient in thu way of insur
ance. Of course I do not contem
plate that the price of cotton will
drop to four oents next year, or even
five cents. For every point that it
may go beyond six oents I shall rako
down my profits on the contract, and
those profits on a hundred bales will
be just as much as I oan earn on all
the ootton that I oan actually produce.
No man can afford to adopt this plan
inless he has the capital to , protect
sis oontraot, no matter What margins
may bo called for. In other words,
he must buy the oontraot as an invest*
ment, and bot as ? sp?culation. His
motive mnst bo simply to insure him
eelf against possible loss from a fail
ure to raise high priced cotton, and
/when he buys the oontraot at a price
' as low SB the cost'of production he
can bv no possibility lose a dollar. I
maybe mistaken, but to my mind
: \ ibis reasoning appears mathematically
exact, and I have ( "Mr-idcrod it for
hour* time. 1 may suggest that far
mers who do not produce as much as
K)i) bales may unite to buy one or
VV. W. I?. iu News and Courier.
Another l'lan Suggested.
To tiie Edite* of The Stale:
After so many enthusiastic meet"
ings of cotton growers throughout the
cotton belt, it seems useless to say
anything more relative to the bearish
cotton market. But the question is
one of vital interest to me, and, al
though not a planter, 1 feel that I
should like t?< oiler what appears to
nie a feasible suggestion.
From one viewpoint the speculators
have now made it possible for the pro
due er to prove himself the hero of the
strife. The plum is in his own hands
if he will only grasp it. Why should
prosperous, independent farmers waste
time, energy and money preparing to
grow another crop of cotton, when the
present market condition affords him
the opportunity of getting his cotton
for less money than the cost of pro
duction? Instead he should at once
buy spots, store, insure, sit back and
await results. Such immediate, action
od the part of a few strong farmers
would deplete slocks, curtail acreage
and protect present holdings, besides
giving strength to organization.
Consider the matter thoughtfully
Does it not scorn foolish to struggle
one wholo year to grow a staple that
can bo bought at the beginning of the
year for loss money than is required
to make it? Is there not los.-? risk
and strain in caring for a crop of cot
ton than there is in making one at
present prices? Some may argue
that the idea -advanced is impractica
ble that many farmers are not finan
cially ablo to buy thiH cotton. This
is true in part. But suppose that in
40 counties of South Carolina there
were twenty independent planters,
each of whom would buy the cotton
that could be produced on 200 acres
of his farm, and it is readily seen that
in these 40 counties of this State alone
there would be a curtailment of 100,
000 acres, and probably 100,000 bales
immediately taken from market. And
if South Carolina with her small area
and this limited number of planters
could reduce to this extent, how great
oould bo the reduction of both acreage
and market receipts throughout the
cotton bolt. ThuB the farmers oould
oontroland withhold from the market
at least three or four million bales,
curtail acreage and make an organiza
tion as firm as is necessary for the
Again, others may oontendthat this
plan would interfere with resolutiona
made by farmers' meetings, as some
farmers would be forced to sell for
others to buy. This would not be
the oaso, judging from present mar
ket receipts. There is a class of far
mers who will not stand firm. Either
they will lose faith and sell or they
will be entrapped by the generosity of
exporters promising free storage and
iosuranee. So we may ezpeot offer
__ ?<_iv. __,_ii. at- -l_i_
lUgO IV! htlO UCAl U1UUIU, j.u vuoua
this and curtail acreage is the produ
If adopted and adhered to this plan,
1 think, would for the time partly
solve the problem of higb-priced fer
tilisers and scarcity of labor, in addi
tion to materially advancing tho
price of cotton and giving the far
mer and his lands a muoh needed
rest. W. A.
In the Interest ?f CeUon.
There is no reasonable doubt of the
faot that the people of the South can
oome pretty near controlling the price
of cotton by means of thorough organi
The experience of the past few years
bas taught us that if we would proteot
ourselves along thiu line, we must be
in a position to control production as
well as the marketing of orops.
Including at. t does millions of poo
pie and a wide territory, the task of
organizing tho South is no small one,
and it oan be accomplished only under
the lead of the very best ability this
acction is able to produoe.
-The indications of the past few weeks
point dearly to the faot that the peo
ple of the South aro now ready for or
ganization. Everybody realizes the
necessity for such a stop and all classes
ire willing to help.
There are now on foot several efforts
it goneral organization, each of them
apparently on an equally large scale,
and while there is a possible danger
that the end desired may be defeated
!>y too muoh confusion, unless rivalry
ihould develop *h* probability is that
they will get tv ?ier on a satisfactory
Under the circumstances, all people
who earnestly wish for succobb ' must
be careful about being too insistent
upon, their own particular notions,
they must lose sight of praotioally
avery thing, but the one essential and.
?11 important consideration of effective
organization and liaten receptively to
the wisest counsel that may bo offered.
^ It ia quite probable that organisa
tion may be effeoted in time to affect
mating prices; but even if this should
sot be tho case, the present movement
ihould bo' p:osoauted with all ?or?cst
nes.s ifitil tin- desired results are fully
Give the Southern cotton ^rowers a
thorough organization one liuie, ami
instead cf b,eibg 0<??.r mops for Wall
street, as they have too o*'tcn been in
the pa*t. they will thenceforward be
come complete masters of the entire
industrial and financial world. ? York
Au Knglisli Tribute.
Mark Guy Fcarse, an Englishman of
note, has been inspecting the people
of the United States, and returning to
his island home he has presented his
report. T! ere i* pride in it for Amer
Mr. l'earne eajs he entered many
American public houses and never saw
a woman there. The sal ions of Lou
don are full of women. He says that
lie never saw a drurken man until he
reached an English port. Am! further,
"I was deeply impressed with the
self-respecting hearing of the people.
They walked with a firm step, as if
they knew whuse world it is and felt
they had a share in it."
That is a fine description of an
Amcricati citizen. It is especially
gratifying to have a dyed-in-the-wool
Britisher note the good qualities.
Fur while there is much whooping
?tp of the blood brotherhood idea in
England, and America is loved in an
international way, there is no dodging
the fact that the average Englishman
views the Americana as a half-civiliz
ed, money-grubbing, always-in-a-hurry
and rather an unscrupulous raoe.
There are big men and true, and
good women, and bqautiful, in every
land but hero, where for over a cen
tury the air has been saturated with
the spirit of liberty, and equality has
U_._n_p _ J-. mcnhi?A 1
reached its highest type.
We have our ills, but we will cir
cumvent them or conquer them. We
show rawness on nian occasions, but
time and education will smooth the
rough spots. It is a fine thing for a
nation that its men do "walk with a
firm step and know whose world it is,
and feel that they have a share in it."
C?use for Encoursgement.
A Southern representative, who is
good natured and always tries to make
the best of everything, wae discussing
the one-sided election last month with
a number of friends in the clonk room
Bays the Charlotto Observer.
"My friends," he said, "wehave no
cause to be discouraged, for <re have
something left yet. The Republicans
didn't quite take it all, though they
came dangerously near doing so. I
am consoled by a story I heard of a
young fellow down my way who got
the Texas fever and went west several
years ago. He couldn't hold his own
with the cowboys, and after a time he
oame home?just how, I oan't say, but
he managed to get on the outskirts of
his home town and he sent a note to
his father, saying:
" 'Dear Father: Piea-e send me a
suit of clothes, a shirt and a pair of
shoes. I have a hat.'
"Now, friends, the opposition took
all except our head-gear?our name?
and we oan oling to that."
Curing a Smoker.
A wise mother caught her little boy
omoking a cigarette the other day.
Instead of inverting him over her
knee and nearly spanking the life out
of htm she said:
. ' - Johnny, dear, .1 see you are getting
& big little man. Gome away
in, and I will give you one of papa's
great big oigars to smoke."
So she mtrohed Johnny sway into
papa's study and sat him down to
smoke one of papa's oigars.
She sat down opposite and watched,
while his lips grew white and his eyes
yellow and his hands dropped help
lessly, and as a little later she minis*
tered to him she had tho satisfaction?
of receiving his vehement promise that
he would never, never smoke again
until he was older.?London Tit-Bits.
Pay of Varions Armies.
It may still be said or the soldiers
of the army of tho United States that
they are the best fed, the best clothed,
tho best paid troops in the world. The
Slav soldier, who is fighting to main'
tain the preBtige of the Czar in Man
churia, receives only twelve cents a
month. The little Jap, who is op
posing him, receives oDly Sixty cents a
month. Franco pays fcer soldiers $1.
74 a month. Germany pays her
soldiers $2 50 a month, and England
pay? her soldiers. 17.14. But the
American soldier gets $13 a month in
time of, peace, with a 20 per cent in
crease in time of war. *>'
??.1 * ? ? , ', .?
FoumJ; Baby Under a House.
Seneca, Jan. 0.?A great deal of ex
citement was created today by the
Unding of a new born baby In a pair of
old trousers, under a house at Newry, a
mill town, four miles from here. ; Th?
bjaby was perfectly formed in every
way. A family by the name of Tench
moved on.tof tho ncueo several daye
before ami a y on:girl connected with'
the family is ?tnapeetedV It deems
these peopie only lived tn Newry about
one monthi > , ;''J?w^^S?^
A TRICKY JOCKEY.
The Wa) Ho Won a Race to Which Ho
Was Not Entitled.
"Barney Schreiber one- had a lit
tle colored ri<!< r named Felix Can*
working for him who won a race
once tlirough his cleverness, which
saved Schreiber a snug fortune,"
Raid n follower of the ponies the oth
er day. "If was at St. Ixniis, and
Schreiber bad a horse entered, the
name of which 1 have forgotten. It
was strictly a two horse race, and
Schreiber did not think he could
bent the other horse, but took a
chance straight as well as place.
The horse had a bad habit of stop
ping, and the colored boy who rode
him knew this as well as any one.
Jf another horse would hang along
with him he would light gamely, but
as soon as the horse drew away then
Schreiber's horse was ready to <juit.
He knew when he was beaten.
"When the betting began the fa
vorite was a 1 to -1 shot, and Sehrei
ber's horse was at a got? long price
to win. Schreiber backed his horse
heavily, and the field was finally
called to the post and sent away.
The boy du Schreiber's horse knew
he could keep up for six furlongs in
any company, so he drew up along
side of the jockey on the favorite
and said, with tears in his eye?and
he could cry a bit, too, when neces
sary: 'Say, Bud, Fs got my life down
on this boss to run second. Ef you
will just stick alongside o' him to de
lass fifty yards Fs done suah to get
de place. Ef you draw away from
this ole na'^ he done quit to a walk,
an' my money's gone. I know I ain't
able to beat you, but I wants dat
place money. You stick to me an*
not run away when we hit de
"By that time the horses w ,ve just
passing the half mile pole. The lit
tle colored boy was a good judge of
pace, and while he was talking all
the time he was easing up, so that
uy the time the two horses had gone
four furlongs they had slackened
their speed unconsciously. There
was nothing else in the race fast
enough to keep up. The boy on the
favorite swelled up like a toad when
the colored rider told him he knew
the favorite had no chance to lose,
r.nd he said he would let Schreiber'a
horse take the place. That choco
late colored lad knew he had won
his opponent over. If the speed they
were maintaining was kept up to
the last fifty yards he would turn
his mount loose from there to the
wire, and it would have taken a
Dick Welles or ? Toter or an Ivan
the Terrible to catch him then. Sit
ting down low in his saddle ready to
make the final spurt, the colored lad
waited patiently. Never was there n
lad more confident of winning than
the rider of the favorite unless it
was his colored opponent.
u 'Goodby/ said the white boy just
as they drew inside the final six
teenth pole. Instead of responding
that chocolate drop went to work.
No game of craps would draw out
more perspiration than the work he
?mt in on Schreibens horse from
here to the wire. It was simply a
sixteenth of a mile sprint, and when
the wire was crossed Schreiber's col
ors were in front. There never was
a full moon that shone more than
that boy's face when he returned to
the judges* stand; Those artificial
tears dried up, and in their stead
were smiles extending both ways of
the features. Ke had won the race
only by clever work and by setting
a trap into which the favorite's rid
er had fallen. It was probably un
fair, but jockeys say anything that
is not criminal is fair in horse rac
ing."--Kansas City Star.
The late William M. Evarta -used
to tell a good story about himself.
While he was in the United States,
senate his wife and children were in
their mountain home in Vermont.
One of the latter was looking out of
the vindow thinking of her father
and wishing that she could see him
when a donkey in a contiguous pas
ture came to the fence, poked his
head over the top rail and brayed
most-dolefully. The.child wiped a
few lonesome tears from her eyes
and then called to the donkey : "Nev
er mind! Don't, be lonesome, for
papa will be home Saturday even
ing."?Cleveland Plain Dealer.
The "saints" have no fewer than
397 streets named in their honor in
London. There are 105 Church
streets, 56 Chapel streets, G G King
streets, 100 Queen streets and near
ly as many High streets. If a letter
was addressed to one' of these with
out further definition, it would take
some months before it could reach
the address.?St. James' Gazette.
A Venomous Tongue.
There was a certain Oxford 3bn
who had ? reputation for a venomous
tongue. He appeared in common
room one day with his hand bound
?Wha?; has ha^^ened to 7L ?" ask
ed one of his cofieagues.
"He has been trying to hold his
tongue," was the ready response of a
? A Woman teems te. be afraid of
pretty nearly thing in ihVworld ex
cept the man she is married to.
It's terribly tantalitiog ihe way ?
girlnolds her Hps in a kissing posi
tion when a lot of people are in a
room. . ' ,
? At the marriage' altar a man
imagines he is getting what ha
wantsy bet later he is apt to distover
ho didnV knew what
Hold Mack Olton Seed.
The eottOD seed oil makers of Missis
sippi, New Orleaus and Memphis in
meeting at Jackson, Mi*?., have ad
vised the farmers not to Hell their
seed, hut to u.-e it as fertilizer i? im
proving next year's crop. In other
words), they have advrsed the farmers
not to sell them the raw material they
need, or at least sell a part of the seed
This action was brought about by
the extraordinary low price of cotton
teed oil, which is only 15 ceuts a gal
lon, as compared with 30 cents last
year. The big crop has demora.izad
not only the price of cotton, hut of
the by-products. The only available
remedy, as seen by the mill men, i9
for the farmers to' hold their cotton
seed ai well as their cotton.
It was determined to hold a conven
tion at. Memphis of all the men en
gaged in the manufacture of cotton
seed products, which will arrange a
genetal programme of the course to
be pursued to restrict the output of
cotiou seed oil, cake and meal.
Hard on the Doctors.
There are two stories that are told
at the Savage club: Doctor is sent
for to attend s sick woman; on bis ar
rival finds ffomanadead. "Why was I
not summoned sooner?'' doctor asks,
angrily. "We did think of it," ex
plains the bereaved husband, but we
concluded that it would be cheaper to
let her die a natural ueath."
On another occasion doctor arrives
too late. Husband explains:
"You see doctor, when she complain
ed of fee lin' bad I gave her the pill
you prescribed for me a year ago, buj
which I did not take. It's bawful, I
know, but just think wot would 'ave
'appened if I d'ave takeo it ''?Lon
Each Soldier Gets a Dullar.
Montgooierv, Ala., Jan. 7.?Colonel
J. M. Falkner', founder of the Sol
diers' Home for old Confederates, has
received 65 oue-dollar bills from Gene
ral Torrance, commander in-chief of
tNe Grand Army of the republic, whose
home is in Minneapolis, Minn. The
mmey is to be distributed to the in
mites of the borne, and if uut enough
to give each one dullar more will be
sent. With the monev is a very cor
dai letter to Colonel Falkner, in whioh
the writer expresses great regret for
his recent illness aud hopes to see h;m
restored again soon.
11 mw i mt
? Being born great carries no in
surance with it that a man will be
great at the finish.
? A good runner .is not one who
is constantly running in dtbt and
running away from creditors.
Yonr accounts o&aoot we 1 get In a. tan
gle if your money la depoalteo with aud
ail paymtnta made thtougb it.t?
Loan and Xrust Company,
Anderson, S. C.
It Is our business to take care of your
bu lues??the banking parent it?nod we
d? U wife accuracy that cornea from ex
1 ho Bank's p&Bi hiaiory is a guarantee
for the tutor*.
Deposits of any amount rwoei ved.
Interest paid on deposits. Good bor
rowers and good d?p?'?lto/i?Waut*d.:
want all INTERESTED IN
to have our hamb before tms m
Write us> eta*Ing what kind of
Machine ry you use or will
Install, and wo will mall s/ou
Free of all cost
a handsome and useful
POCIiiTT DIARY and ATLA?
on a larqb
Ciibb^s Machltf?ry Company,
. COLUMBIA, 8. Q.Jt?:'?
." a stock op ho as a pewan hav
y-:r? tease *o a or.osbd out a*'.
.. SPECIAL f?RIOt? ^
Notice Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Kxeoctor of
the Estate of 8. MF. Oe#r, deceas
ed, hereby, notice that tx? will on
18tb 1005 ai
- for And*
- -.nu?* ijoleClCnt Of 'on*
. Ate, And a discharge from bla oSBee
I E^ecntor.^^ jj;,' <j ^ER j Executory
?jfflwfcloos, so g
Notice to Administrator s,
ALL* Ad mlo!stmt?rA,'Bae^torS,?hsr
dlana add Trustees aye ber*?by.notia^to
make tbelff axtxwJiBelum? to thi-? office
during the months. ?f January and Peb
rnsry. aajp^qalre-l bv is*.
.. : B. Y, H, 3*ANO*\ v;..s
Judu^o? Prvb? ?.
Jau It, 1005 20 5
-?_ __--_MI?l___WM?_ _
Ry dale's Stom^vlTTabl?ts.
Causes belching, gas, or wind in the
stomach, heartburn, sour ctom__ch, tic.
Causes Cramps and pain, in the D?rnach*-'
sick ttotrxach, etc.
digest all kinds of food and prevent fer- I digest the food and *f_? _w---f/'
menton, and the fomutUon^g-.^d j TnSt^J^ to_??_?aSUSSil
acid in the Siorn_ch.
They never fail to and core dyspepsia In it* worst forrrtsT
Indigestion and Dyspepsia.
. V. .TfUlM hlimaf? T5-1._?_ _. . . . . . 1
Fp\? JlTC?f^ ?boss large department Btores ore located at
writes us, underrate of April 14th, 190., as foUowsr
Oth ?t. nnd Penu. Ave.r Washington, D. C, ?rm ............jiiWW
ivist February, one year apo, while In New York on business for my firm, I caught ft eeverc co;(.
which laid me tin for ?overaf weeks, and left me weak and nervous. My physicans could not?g*b
ut die cause. Their prescriptions did little or no good. Ah my ai>pet:U> was poor andJ^y rooa
did not digest well, I decided to use P.ydale's Stomach Tablets. A friend assured me they vor? a.
good 0j.pepsia medicine. After taking a few doses, I began to realu? thatl WfMXm?
I ha-.e used two boxes of these tablets and have gained ?F pounds and never felt better in my UTe.
P.ydaio's Stomach Tablets cured me and I recommend thorn most benrtlly to puffercrs from nervo I
Indigestion nnd a general run down condition of the Bystem. KydaUVS etomach Tablets are*
manufactured nnd guaranteed by the * ~V ' '
RADICAL REMEDY COMPANY, Hickory. N. C.
FOB S?LE BY EVANS PHARMACY.
Studebab er Wagons just arrived.
Car of Kentucky, Old Hickory and Tennessee Wagons to>
Also, three cars of Buggies, Carriages, Surreys vmd pleas*
ure Vehicles generally.
Call and see us.
FRETWELL - HANKS CO.
We have just received a Fresh lot of
For Fall Planting.
Come to us for all of your?
ORR, GRAY & CO.,
D. S. VANDIVRB.
kx-iiivut, J. J. MAJOR. E. P. VA?
VANDIVER BROS. & MJQB,
? D?AIdBBS IN V?
BUGGIES, WAGONS AND HARNESS,
E. P. VANWVER?
We have a splendid line of BUGGIES and HARNESS cheap, an*
want to sell you. Z?Lia v '
We have some good WAGONS cheap,
|A FEW FINE HAY RAKES,
At Special Price.
wkr COME TO SEE ?S.
VANDIVER BROS. & MAJOR.
ONE CA? OF BXffi FEED.
Have just received one Car Load of HOG FEED
(8horts) at vety close prices. Come before they are
all gone. Now is the time ibr throwing
Around your premises to prevent a case of f?ver or
some other disease, that will cost you very much more
than the price of ft barrel of Lime ($1.00.).:.- We have
a fresh eWpment in utock, and will be glad to eend you
some. If you contemplate bu?ding a barn or any
other building, see us before buying yourv-~
ClffiEHT and HUE,
As we sell th? very beat qualities only.
?. X. STfiSCKUND
Qff.06 Over Farmers and Merchants
SFEOfAt' attention a I veil to tho hl_>h*
class** of Dental work*. Crowns, Brldg?o?
and Porcelain Inlays, auch es are dono in
the larger cities.
AU kinds of Platen made. Gold Fin
ings in nrjt?ciai teeth any time after
Plates are tnade.
Oaygen /Gas and Local AriwBthe?-_>
the.P-dnlssa Extraction of teeth.
. All caUs .0 the country ou t near
by To wns for %the Paln?eaa Eatr^tion of
Teeth promntly attended to by a vom
k mm look mm
ess fit late. h*r* Aw* h^w life hange by 'mk
; &tom *h*? war, _&?!* hnttwane and _ba
' n_dd*nly ovtstafo--y& a?? the0oi_ItKw_T:
to be ?jirci t__at w^ir &mi_yfc pwtw^d ia
. tfSre m a soLrdl Gfl&jpM^
Drop in and see us about it