Newspaper Page Text
How Col. James M. ?
Shown What [May
Millionaires who Luve won their
wealth by farming are few, for men
are rare who can make a farm an in
stitution. It is therefore not strange
that Col. James M. Smith, <-f Geor
gia, is considered, icrhaps. the most
remarkable man in the Stale. lie
began to grow corn and cotton in Ogle- ;
thrope County directly after ih<> war.
The result of hi.s first year's work was
a loss of $4UU. Now his net earnings
are more than $100,000 a year. Vet ;
this is but one measure of a singularly
successful life. For "Col. Jim" or
"Marse Jim," as he is ailectionately
called, has shown what may be done (
in Southern agriculture, and he has
made Smithonia, his farm, a monu- j
ment to an individual kind of unusual
His first year's farming, on sixty
five acres about ten miles from
Athens, resulted in a yield of two
bales of cotton and fifty bushels of
-corn?an unprofitable crop, though
cotton was then worth 42 cents a
pound and corn $2 a bushel. That
was in 1866, when the land was de
pleted and a drought had blighted the
crops 60 that many farmers made no
attempt to harvest the little that
grew. Last year there was produced
on his 23,000 acres, muoh of which
in in timber and pasturage, 3,000
bales of cotton, 25,000 bushels of
corn, 12,000 bushels of wheat, 15,000
bushels of oats, 6,000 bushels of cow
peas, 6,000 bushels of sweet potatoos,
10,000 bushels of turnips, and 500
tons of hay nnd forage. But this is
not all. On his highly diversified
farm he raises groat numbers of bogs,
beef oattle, etc, and bis dairy turned
out last year more than 20,000 pounds
Facts like these tell the story rf
his achievement. He ha? wrested
prosperity from devastation. Ho is
now sixty-four years old. His life
has been one long struggle, and the
habit of fighting through difficulties
has so fixed itself upon him that he
cannot shake'it off. Though possess
ed of good fortune, he still works as
if his very life depended upon it. On
his front porch, all through the day
and often until after midnight, Col.
Smith receives couriers with reports
from all parts of the farm, and here
he gives them his orders to oarry
back. For several years Col. Smith
has reoeived more than $100,000 for
his lint cotton every year. His cot
ton seed also yields him very large re
turns. And v/ncm other products are
to be bought or sold there are always
a number of traders on hand. Large
sales of farm supplies of all sorts aro
made tc him at frequent intervals,
and \ti nearly every case the seller has
many trips over the country rosds be
fore he oloses the contract.
On the farm Unnlf nno nf ?v?o note
worthy features of administration is
the treatment acoorded the laborers.
S E E D
]T I M E
tJfe experienced farmer
has learned that some
grains require far differ
ent soil than others;
some crops need differ
ent handling than others.
He knows that a great
deal depends upon right
planting at the right
time, and that the soil
must be kept enriched.
No use of complaining
in summer about a mis
take made in the spring.
Decide before the seed
"Wc best time to reme
dy wasting conditions in
the human body is be
fore the evil is too deep
rooted. At the first evi
dence of loss of flesh
should be taken imme
diately. There is noth
ing that Will repair
wasted tissue more
quickly or replace lost
flesh more abundantly
than Scott's Emulsion.
,Xt nourishes and builds
up the body when ordi
nary foods absolutely
* * Wf'iViR stndyoa a sample free.
Be ifure that this
pictnroMn the form
of a label 1? on the
r/rappef of every
bottle of Emulsion
\- CHEMISTS ..
409 Pearl Street
3mith, of Oeorgia, has
bo Done in South
Ilia are among the freest and hap
piest laborers in this country, and yot
tbey arc like the ante-bellum slaves
in their dependence upon their em
ployer. He directs their work with
Fatherly kindness. Ho keeps them
husy and provides them with com
fortable homes and clothing. They
Heidorn leave him, but Htay as his ten
ants for long terms of years. Col.
Smith maintains on the farm six
schools, three for the negroes, three
for the white children. During the
school season every child is encour
aged and given every opportunity to
Another notable feature of Smith
onia one finds in Col. Smith's meth
ods. Some seem wasteful in time
and labor. One sometimes sees 40
women and children flailing seed from
amber cane, when two men and a ma
chine could do the work just as well
and in much less time. His wheat is
cut with tho old-fashioned soytho and
oradlo instead of with the modern reap
er. Tho roason is tha/ no machine
has been invented that can success
fully pick cotton, so that an abundance
of negro laborers most be kept on
hand to piok the crop; Col. Smith
employs old-fashioned methods to
keep his laborers at hand for picking
time. In tho interim he must keep
He grown wheat and oorn, though
ootton ir, the main orop. Smithoniu,
by liberal fertilization and by olose
porsonal attention, has been made
more productive by far than the aver
age cotton farm in Georgia. Two
bales an aoro are produced on some of
tho fields containing as much as 100
aores. Tho average crop is about one
bale of 500 pounds to evory two aores.
Cottonseed, formerly thrown away as
worthless, has become an important
source of revenue. Col. Smith was
among the first to build in tho South
a ootton seed oil mill and oonvert his
seed into oil and cotton saed meal.
He has a fertilizer plant, and makes
about 3,000 tons of fertilizers a year,
all of whioh is used on the farm. He
has a blacksmith shop equipped at a
oOBt of $5,000 and run by steam,
whioh is kept busy all the time in the
necessary repair work. There are
about 500 houses on the plantation.
The barns are numerous and spaoious,
with every convenience. There is an
eleotrio lighting plant. There are
oorn mills, grist mills, a ootton seed
mill, a syrup mill, a wod! working
shop, a buggy repair shop, a syBtem
of water works, and, in fact, every
thing neoessary for so Jorgo an estab
ment.1?Harry Hodgson in the World's
JGit a Kuno.
MisB ?akiey was serving tea in her
Qtudi'j ooo afternoon when the word
"ruse" oams up. Evsry one had
some episode about an odd and suo
oessful ruse to narrate. Miss Oakley
"I, too, recall a ruse that succeeded
wonderfully, an unexpeoted and origi
nal rune that a friend of mine employ
"My friend, a Philadelphia woman,
had recently for a visitor an elderly
unole from the oountry. He was a
good old man, an intelligent and sen
sitive old[man, but his tablo manners
were not?ahem?-up to the mark.
My friend oould not think of tak
ing her undo to task about his table
manners; if she^had it would havo
broken toe poor old gentleman's heart.
Instead -of taking him to task she cm
ployed a ruse upon him. Her ruso
which was quite successful, culmina
ted like this:
" 'Mary,' says the uncle at dinner,
'ihis here knife of mine tastes soapy.'
" 'Very [well, [.unole. You shall
. "Tho second i knife comes. The
uncle, with a grimace, again remarks:
" 'Soapy, too, Mary, just like the
"My friend frowned.
" 'It's-ctoo bad. uncle,' she said.
'But "cily servants are so careless.
Try tenting with your fork. Maybe
that's^ clean."?Philadelphia Bul
? Death enables us to dodge the
? Dyeing his hair will not lengthen
a man's years.
? It is ralways better to shake
hands than to '.boko friends.
? Thetfmother with ; one baby al
ways feels" sorry for ihp mother of
? If a- woman can't get a husband
to bosB^&ho may get a dog that she
,; (-^- Some men think tho world owes
them a living, while some other s era
satisfied if it gives them a chigoe to
mafco an assignment.
A Sermon For The Day.
ttelovcd, I pray that iu ali things
thou oiaycBt prosper and be iu health,
even as thy soul proipereth.?.John
Those word* strike you right away;
prosperity, health, soul. It is easy
to recognize the importance of the
Gret two; that of the third is more re
mote. Suine havo imagined that re
ligion emphasizes the last alone aud
ignores the other two. It is refresh
ing to fiud the most mystical of the
New Testament writor? reminding us
that religion s?-eks both prosperity
Evidently i: is a legitimate thing
f<?r the Christian to pray fur prosper
ity; and it is right for him to try to
answer his own prayers. Poverty is
no proof of piety. Nothing u'cout
Ood if< or eau be pov.'rty-strickeu. he
gives us a rich and glorious world,
prolific in its resources; its life is rich
and prosperous. Nature is running
over, fairly rioting in splendor nod
wealth. The creator has given man
this garden of glory that he might en
joy it. It is a sin not to enter into
its possession; he is dead already who
does not desire prosperity, who no
longer seeks success in iifc. It is an
easy matter for the man who has
made an all-round failure to talk
about the dispensations of Providence
aod the compensations of the futur2.
Prosperity is always a sin to tho man
who laoks the pluck to secure it.
Vet many who seom to have failed
may have succeeded best of all. Pros
perity often comes in strange pack
ages, it may even be labeled Adver
sity. Not all will succeed according
to popular standards. Many will be
more fortunate; they will win the
riehen of influence, friendship, family,
thought, knowledge, love, character.
It is not the things we have that
make us rich, it is the amount of life
we are oapable of enjoying. The
soul determines prosperity. It is the
energizing spirit of man, stirring him
out of the ignoble dust, oreating the
desire for more of the things of life
and then for more of lifo itself. It
d?termine? values. It has a way of
reserving things so that ose man gets
more out of a dollar book than another
gets out of a million-dollar bond. It
alone gives appetite and appreciations,
and, without these, though there may
be many possessions, there is no pros
What is true of prosperity is also
of health. Happily the days are gone
when sickness passed for eaintliness.
No longer is red blood counted a foe
of righteousness. We are getting
back to the simpler, earlier thinking.
It is not only light to seek; -it is
wrong not to. The hsggard face 00
longer indioates the holy heart; it is
likely to evidenoe the opposite. We
are getting over the notion that Ood
is glorified by ruining the fair temple
he has given us. Men no longer oouot
on being beautiful angels in the skies
because they have looked like walking
sepulohers on our streets. It is an
imperfeot holiness that does not have
health. Health, that is physical
prosperity, is a duty, !
Aod here, also, the soul is oentral.
The olean heart, pure ti?OQgh?s, con
trolled appetites, aspiring hopes,
these make health. Evil temper,
iust, worry, care, envy, these are the
soul processes that diBturb the life
aod destroy health. HappinesB is
health, and happiness is wholly of
the heart. The soul is but the sum
of all the things within, the foroe
that moves all things in life; if within
the man looks up, then he lives up;
if his soul droops, he decays. What
you are within determines what you
arc without; he who is poor in heart,
in this innqr life, will be poor in
prosperity and weak in health, no
matter bow munh ho poppcsrcr. But
he who with his soul takes in tho
world of beauty, of love, of joy,
who reaohos out to heaven and God,
all these things are his and he is rioh
and Btrong indeed.?Henry F. Cot e
of Ram's Horn.
Racing With a Train.
Representative Clayton tells the
following story of a Georgia moun
tain cor who had never seen "the
Wishing to verify the tales '. of won
der he had heard, the Georgian made
his way on foot to tho nearest railway
station to behold the marvel. I'i ap
pears that, arriving .somewhat ahead
of tho time scheduled for the passiu?
of tho next train, the mountaineer
tarried impatiently near the tracks, so
that the thing might not steal by him
The time hanging heavily on his
ha ads, he started down the tracks, to
meet the train just as it was round
itig a curve. Turning about the Geor
gian r?n along the traok as if for his
The engineer tooted the whistle and
tho brakes were applied. This gave 1
toe mountaineer time* to reach the
station ahead of the train.
"You fool!" shouted some ono to
him. "Why didn't you out sorosa?"',
"Cut aorossrl'Vindijrtahtly repeated
the Geotgia man. ^That, would have
been a fine thiag to dor wouldn't it?
Why, If r had struck the plowed
ground the blamed thiog cer<atnty
would have caught meIV 4
HOLBEIN AND TITIAN.
To One "ibo World Wae a Pilgrimage, to
the Other a Page* it.
The genius of Holbein blossomed
early. In 1315, when he was eight
een years old, he moved from Augs
burg, where he was born, to Basel,
the center of learning, whose boast
was that every house in it contained
at least one learned man. Hi 1520
he was admitted to citizenship at
Basel and to membership in the
painters' guild, good proof, as he was
only twenty-three, of his unusual
But the times were lean ones for
the painter. Holbein found himself
in need of money and aec rdingly
set out for London with a letter of
introduction to Sir Thomas More,
the kind's chancellor.
".Master Ilauncc." as the English
called him, arrived in England to
ward the close of 1520. During this
first visit to England he painted por
traits of many of the leading men of
the day, but two years later, in con
sequence of an outbreak of the
plague, he returned to Basel, only to
be driven back to England in 1531
by poverty and the death of Iiis old
By 1537 Holbein had come to the
notice of Henry VIII. and was es
tablished as court painter, a posi
tion which he held until his death.
This seems to have occurred during
another visitation of the plague in
1543, for at tliis date knowledge of
the great artist ceases. When he
died or where he was buried is not
What a contrast between his life
and Titian's?one the favorite and.
the other the sport of fortune, for,
though the gflsatness of both was
recognized "by the men of their
time, Titian lived a life of sump
tuous ease in the beautiful sur
roundings of Venice, while Holbein,
often straitened for money, never
wealthy, experienced the rigor of
poverty, forced by need and circum
stances to become an alien in a
strange land, dying unnoticed and
The world to Titian was a pag
eant; to Holbein, a scene of toil
and pilgrimage.?St. 'Nicholas.
The Perkins and the Podgrass
families are unfriendly. Adherents
of the Perkinses say it is Mr. Pod
grass* fault, but he warmly protests
that he meant no harm.
The trouble began at the concert
given in aid of the Volunteer Hose
company. Mr. Podgrass was stage
manager. Miss Anna Belle Perkins
was down for a solo, but when the
eventful evening came she found
herself prostrated with a cold and
at the last moment sent a messenger
to ask that she be excused to the au
dience. When her place on the pro
gramme was reached Mr. Podgrass
advanced to the front of the plat
"Ladies and gentlemen," he said,
"I have to announce that Miss Per
kins will be unable to sing, as an
nounced, and therefore Mr. Brown
will give us 'A Song of Thanksgiv
A minister's wife, a doctor's wife
and a traveling man's wife met one
day recently and were talking about
the f orgetf illness of their husbands.
The minister's wife thought her huft
Dand was the most forgetful man
living, because he would go to
church and forget his'notes, and no
one could make out what he was
trying to preach about.. The doc
tor's wife thought her husband was
the most forgetful still, for he would
often start out to see a patient and
forget his medicine case and travel
nine miles for nothing. "Well,"
said the traveling man's wife, "my
husband beats that. He came home
the other day and patted me on the
cheek and said : 'I believe I have seen
you before. What is your name?*"
?Brown wood Banner Bulletin.
Parkman'a Deed of Justice.
A story is told about Francis
Parkman> the historian, which shows
that in spite of impaired eyesight he
was not blind to injustice. A iriend
met him walking along the street,
holding two street boys by their coat
collars. In reply to his friend's re
quest for an explanation Parkman
said: "? found this boy had eaten an
apple without dividing with his lit
tfo brother. Now 'I'm: going to buy
one for the little boy and make the
big one lpok on while ho eats it,"
After Teading this incident wo
should expect fairness of treatment
in Parkman's histories.?-St. Nicho
* : j .
Mis3 iiscuin?Your poems are be
ginning to attract wide 'attention,
aren't they ? I should think it?would
Miss Passay?-Scare;iiio! !Why?
Miss Ascum?Because; if you get
famous they'll be wanting a bio
graphical sketch of you for some an
thology, and then you'll have to toll
the year of your birth.-?Philadel
phia Press. .x
.... ?? *
? Plain duties are naturally unat
?- Many/a man hasVt felt slippers
sijUee h* was 4 boy.:' : ;>;'.'/
! ? Tho h arder a man labors the lese
he ha* to whine, V
"~ An cff?cer-Ee?Veralways harps cn
the need of political reform.
' ? LuoVy io tbe married woman who
con tell a lie?when she hears it.
! \ little friendHuesa ia worth a
I ^holJ lot of finaooial asfifitanoe.
The Wisdom of a Millionaire.
One ndmircB tho wisdom of Stephen
B. lloath. of Norwich. Conn.
By industry and the methods of
trade he amassed millions. Like most
men of wealth, be had his experience
with the courts of the laud. And he
found tbat a great fortune and a tight
ly drawn will mean a lawsuit as soon
as the body of the late lamented has
been placed in a tomb and the rela
tives down t<? the fourth get. oration
have had time to don their fighting
Stephen K jath is giving his money
away while he is yet among the living.
He had been able to overcome that
prejudice, against partiog with money
while the lamp of life still burns. Tf
you are not rich,-.you cannot appreciate
what a mouutaiu th it prejudice might
be, or how many well-to-do hypochon
driacs there are whose dreams are fill
ed with visions of the poor house.
He overcame that and he also over
came the desire to pile up more wealth.
He gave away a million dollars and got
solid enjoyment watching the joy of
thoso whom he bad mgde beneficiaries.
As age overtook him be distribut
ed a second million. He proposes to
leave very little for his heirs to quar
Who shall say that his is not the
wiser course? He will die compara
tively poor. Not all of those whom
he has benefited will make good use
of their wealth, but at least there will
be blessed peace, and thote who would
attack the reputation of the dead will
have their trouble for their pains.
Yes, Stephen 6. Roath is a very
wise man-?Atlanta Journal.
Confederate Hordes and iHstoJs.
Out of $225,000 that was appro
priated during several successive Con
gresses to pay for horses and pistols
taken from Confederate soldiers after
the surrender at Appomattox, the war
department, through its quartermas
ter's corps has completed the settle
ment of claims to the amount of*$iS5,
000. After Gen. Grant's expressed
purpose to return the horses and pis
tols to the Confederates, a Tennessee
commander, breaking away from the
main army, moved westward and was
captured by the federal authorities
and their horses and pistols taken in
the ordinary way. Congress has since
decided to reimburse those who suf
fered the loss, making Grant's gen
erous proposal more widely appli
cable. Eaoh olaimant gets $125 for
til ?-,A u:_ _i nr...
OIB UV1BO lUU V'V 1VI UIO JJIDIUI.
of the payments have been made in
< , ihern Georgia, Tennessee and Ala
bama.?Washington DiBpatoh to the
New York Post.
mw I mpM -
PROTECT YOURSELF AGAINST
People With Weak Stomachs Most
Liable to Catoh Disease. >
When the stomach and digestive
organs sre weak, the food . does not
digest, and there is a sour, slimy,
fermenting mass, making it an ideal
spot for the disease germs to multi
ply. The ouly way io protect your
self against the.disease germs ia to
strengthen the stomsoh and digestive
organs, sod Mi o-na is the only agent,
so far as is knooo, that will aooom
The ordinary medicine that is taken
for indigestion and stomach troubles
is advertised to sol upon the food
alone, and hence can give no. more
than temporary relief. Mi-o-na is a
certain cure iu all oases of stomach
troubles, excepting .cancer, because it
enables ths stomach and digestive
organs to aot in the way Nature in
tended they should. Drugs cannot
digest the food; they simply decora-,
If you-Suffer with distress after eat
ing, pains in the head, chest, sides
and back, belching of gases and undi
gested food, bad taste in the :mouth,
dizziness, or vortigo, heartburn, vari
able appetite, sick headaches, spots
before the eyesi auc" have, ? general
feeling of despondency, weakness,
and .debility -you should, at onod
strengthen the stomach and digestive
system by the use of Mi-o-na. Thore
is no liquid, no nloohol. no: spoonful
doses withjMi-^-nl?; Just one aimple
tablet:,?ut.<.of a fifty-cent ; box before
eating, aod your stomach will soon be
come so strong and healthy that you
will be germ proof. Ask Evans Phar
macy to show you the guarantee under
whioh thoy cell Mi'O-na; .oosts noth
ing unless it,cures.
Woti?? to Administer
A hit Administrator?, Rsecutors, Guar
dian? n'nd Trustees are hereby notified to
rri?k? thou? ?nmiRl Returns to thin offlee
;d;aw>? tho months of Jouuary and Feb
ruary, as required by law.
.,- B. Y. H. KAMO%. ;;
i: ^ JudKo ox Probate.
Jan lt,.190?i SO o
Bo*t possible price paid in Cash :.b*
Groceries. " >.: <::
J a TCMPUT0N,
Twlu? Tricked Teacher.
Two little Spartanburg boys?twiu
brothers?we'll just call them A aud
B, pl&yed a clever trick at sohool re
cently. That is, one of the two did,
while the other was particepecriminis.
Oering to a spell of fever one of tho
twins is a grade behind his brother,
aud tho spelling lesson is his great
beto ooir on the path to the honor
roll. Ooe day he and his more ad
vanced brother made it up before
"cooks" to tako an adventurous little
trip with a playmate, and it was the
day that tbu lad failed miserably in
bis spelling. The teacher told him
to stay in after school aud learn the
lesson aud recite it. He informed his
brother at recess of the calamity.
Thio resourceful brother, who pos
senses a retentive memory, suggested,
that as tho twins weie so strikingly
like each other in looks and build that
he, having tho lesson in mind would
recite it and the teacher would not
know the diff?rence. When sohool
was dismissed the pupil who should
have stayed in marched out with tho
other children. The brother in the
grade ahead walked into a new recita
tion room and after a brief interval
the teacher said, "Well, ? (when it was
B) are you prepared to recite that les
son sou missed?" "Yes, ma'am,"
waB the confident reply of B. He
spelled every word correctly and was
complimented on the rapidity with
whioh he had mastered the task.
Soon afterwards he was dismissed and
caught up with his brother, who had
walked slowly and reluctantly, just
before they come in sight of home.
The matter was a profound seoret for
a long time, but the little fellow who
took the trip with them that after-'
noon was let in on the "ground floor"
of confidence and .ultimately had to
"blab" it.?Spartan burg Herald.
? A young man is aoe nigh with a
girl when she refuse? to introduoe
him to a girl wbo is prettier than she
Thon. Hunter, the pr?sident of the
New York Normal College, was ad
dressing a band of young women.
"Young women," said Mr. Hunter,,
"generally make excellent teachers.
But if you dislike the work, turn to
anything else but teaching. We can
not succeed ever in what we hate.
"Bad teachers, when we find them,.,
are persons who dislike their work.
Tney are like the girl in the coun
try town who Baid to one of her
" 'Yes, I am goiog to tako up teach
"The friend looked amazed.
" 'You!'. sue exclaimed. .'You a
school teacher? Why, I'd rather
marry a widower witfi" nice chil
" 'So would I,' said the other. 'But
where is the widower?''?New York.
James Rankin Young, the new su
perintendent of the dead letter office,
admires politeness, according to the?.
Kansas City Times.
"It is possible," he said recently
"to bo polite always. It is possible?
to be polite even when discharging
a drunken ooaohman. I know that
this iu so, for I have seen' the thing
"A friend of mine found himself
obliged last week So get rid r't his
ooaohman for drunkenness. lie sum
moned the man into hie pr?sence?,
and discharged him with this polite
speech: ' ,
"I fear, Montgomery, that we must
part. It has been impossible for me
to avoid noticing that several timco
during the past month you have been
?er?sober. Now, I dpn'fc believe
that any man con attend properly to
drinking if he has driving to do, and,,
therefore, at the month's end, you
will be free*to devoae yourself exclu
sively to your ohosen occupation.' "*
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HICKORY. N. C,
FOB SALE BY EVANS PHARMACY.
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We are in apoeitlon toput on High Grade &Bubbsr Tioa.
with good service, and prices to correspond with Rubber be
fore it made a bounce,
PAUL E. STEPHENS.
ONE GAB OF HOG mM>.
Have just received one Car Load of HOG FEED
(Shorts) at yet y close prices. Come before they are
all gone. Now is. the time for throwing?
* Around your premises to prevent a case of fever or
some other disease, that will cost you very much more
than .tho price of a barrel of Lime (Gl 00.) We have
a fresh shipment in stock, and will be glad to send you
some. If you contemplate building a barn or upy
other building, see us before buying your?
CEMENT and LIME,
As we sell the very nest qualities or ly.
Cfftco Over far mers and U erchante
SPECIAL attention given to the higher
classes of Dental work. Crowc?, Bridge?
und Porcelain Inlay e,Buoh as are done l?
toe larger cMes.
1- AU kinds of Plat?a made. Gold ffill
:tags in artificial tcoth any time after
v Oxygen Oas and .Local Anaest
given for the Painless SHtiac?i>u of U
. Bieo?inK eiDd uTsrwse?gncoM treated.
/s-?fc All oslle to the country and near*
vhy^owns for tfc? Pjun?eaa E&ttraoUo?s ??
$K*)tb promptly ' ?teuded to by a oo pe>
A man ihinta ith when, the matter of life
.insurance suggests itself? but '''t?rowasftU
ces of late h#*fe ?hown how life hangs by a
thread whea vwir^flo^d, hu^oane ar&$w
suddenly overtahes you, and ^e only way
.ease of ca3e*^ff overtaking '-yoi?. i? to is*
D op in and see no.about it.