Newspaper Page Text
Evans Pharmacy's Emancipation Act that will Free Thous
No oae appreciates bettor than tho
-victim of indigestion that he is an
abjcet slave to his stomach, and Mr.
KvaaB, in guaranteeing that Mi-ona
viii atrengthcu the stomach so that
you caa eat what you want and when
yon want it, removes all fear of fur
ther bo adage.
The stomach is to the body what
the foundation is to the house, and
when it ts weakened or diseased, one
srgaa after another is affected until
the heart, lungs, kidneys and liver
will ell be involved. Indigestion
causes nervousness, sleeplessness,
headaches, backaches, distress after
eating, furred tongue, and general
weakness and debility.
Mi-o-na is not a mere temporary
relief for indigestion, but a positivo
remedy for ? ll stomach troubles, pro*
moling good digeation, stimulating
all secretions, and restoring health.
Ask Evana Pharmacy to show you
the guarantee under whioh they sell
Mi-o-na. A largo bos of the tablets
sell for 50 cents, but costs nothing
unless it cures.
D. 8. VANOIVER.
E. P. VANDIVER.
TO OUR GUANO TRADE.
Please kindly arrange to settle your Guano Notes by the lat day of
Jfovcmber asid GREATLY OBLIGE.
?f you want to hold your Cotton that is all right. You can arrange to
get it froyour Bank for us, and cost you no more, and be highly appre
ciated by ti a.
SST P. S.-<3UANO and ACID for grain in stock all the time.
LOOK OVER THIS LIST,
SELECT YOUR HOME,
a stn r> r~ r- fa? r* a
nm u otc me. :
C/PY OF ANDERSON.
3 ?* >+m& Lota on Oreen ville street
a "?T eeo and Lot on North Fant at.
s fi ?se and Lot on Franklin st.
B vacant Lot Main at.
?i* ?MK Lots in various localities.
SOCS MILLS TOWNSHIP.
! l?? ?exea, improved.
SSasrasJ with 5 room dwelling and out.
ISO awns, partly in cultivation.
139 eerea, two-story dwelling, barna
8P<& oecoasary outbuildings.
Ul soni, improved.
IOS ocrea, improved.
155 ?etea, improved.
859 MM. ?ne ianda, well improved
Will be ?old to eolt nnrahaaora.
87acres, improved, good state of oultl
2G3 et?reo, -*oil improved, good water,
gpaod dweV.^K* and tenant houses.
E42 ?aeree, 6-room dwelling, barn, ?Seo.
HOPEWELL TOWNSHIP. ,
, llOecreH, Improved.
909 aerea, improved.
61 acres, in cultivation.
835 acres, good dwellings, bara, well
improved, in fine state of o ul tl vet lon-a
289 aorea, In cultivation.
108 acre?, improved.
174 aerea, lmptoved.
223 acres, G-roo m dwelling, 5 tenant
houses, barns, ?Ste.-well improved, good
water, aced landa-big bargain.
160 acres, In cultivation.
400 acree, In good state cultivation.
801 acres, well Improved.
100 aorea, well improve.
260 aerea, 4 tenant dw ell inga.
104 aeree, 4-room dwelling,
178 acre?,7-room and one 8.room dwell
176 acres, 2 tenant dwellings.
100 acres, two a -room dwellings.
These Lands are well situated, in good localities, convenient to Churches
sod Sc&ooJg, and the larger placea will oe divided into small Tracta where
Now, it you MEAN BUSINESS oonoVand see me.
If yea want to buy or sell come to see me. .
I aa ia the Beal Estate business for the purpose of furnishing Homes
fer the People, to encourage new settlers, and to help those who want to ac
ia ike best country on earth.
JOS. J. FBETWKLXi, Anderson, 8. O.
?few is a good timo to tray ft now Buggy and Harness,
?s#w? ^ant yon to look at onr largo etoek of tho latest and
?ssfetJ^'to-date styles, and it will be no trouble for yon to
I a ?election. Our work is all sold under guarantee. We
ortra bargains to offer. Gfo* us a trial. Our prices ase
" terms to suit.
' THE J. S. FOWLER COMPANY.
R'iSrrWe have a few last Fall's Jobs to go at Cost.
MASTIC MIXED PAINT.
We Want to Sell You Tour Faint.
Came in to see as, mod let us tell you all about it. < >
We have sold this Faint for many years, and all have been pleased who
w3ad ft. We have a fina selection of colors, and will gladly give1 you a card
g?aaw?ag thrm if you will call in and request same. Also, a fuU lias of
Varnishes) Stains, Floor Paints,
_ Furniture? Polish, Faint Brushes, Eto.
ORR, GRAY & CO.,
??fct?Ban^?>?'to??rsou. ^ Sellable Druggists,
? MUSICAL agmai
M IB A MOST DBU0B3TOIi PLAOEfc
'? *%fflfO caa faave one by purchasing one of our Fine-. '
BlA?f?S OB ;Q3?iC!^
' ' Qgm-am ^es Musical Instrument If you have no time or oppartunltty to
. ? #^
Wm. E. Beattie's -A.(
Ad ress by W. E. Beattie at the
quarierly meeting of Camp Critten
den, Oct. 21st, 1905, at Piedmont,
I feei greatly honored in being re
quested to address to body of vete
rans-mon who have been soldiers
and fought in one of tho greata*,
wars of modern times. At the same
time, my friends, I esteem it a privi
lege to stand before you and tell you
that we of a younger generatioa hon
or you for your bravery aad loyalty
to the southorn causo; we honor you
for creating a country of your own
the Land of Dixie-whose bounda
ries, while a little vague and some
what variable, at the same tim? ls
almost as distinct and different from
the other portions of the Union1 aa the
Union ls from Engiand. The tradi
tions and institutions of the south
are dear to us all. * The air of cul
ture, refinement and hospitality na
tural to southerners ls recognized
wherever they go, and has left its im
print on the manners of the nation.
Wherever a band plays Dixie at the
north now, applause greets the air.
Because, not only is the melody In
spiring, but it awakens memories of
the heroism of the wearers of the
grey, In the struggle for what they
believed to bb right . gainst stupend
ous odds, and greater than all it re
ca? lo the sublime patience with which
the south bore defeat and humiliation
during the period of reconstruction.
You were defeated in battle, but
you won & greater victory whoa you
rescued the south from the rule of the
black man and h lo black-hearted
But, my friends, let us not dwell
too much on the past with its painful
memories. Let us net recount the
causes of the war-that mighty strug
gle of the otatea to determine who
had the right to Interpret the Con
stitution of our forefathers; Let us
not discuss the right or wrong of
slavery. Taese questions have been
sealed forever by the hand of desti
ny and sealed by the tomb-stones of
thousands and tens of thousands of
those we love and honor. Let us
cherish the past as a sacred mem
ory and an inspiration for the work
at hand. But let us
"Fun' that Banner, true 'tis gory,
Yet; 'tis wreathed around with glory
And 'twill live in song and story
Though its folds are In the dust;
For ita fame on brightest" pages.
Penned by poets and by sages,
Shall go sounding down the ages.
Furl its folds tho, now we must.
Furl that Banner, softly, slowly,
Treat it gently-lt Is holy
For lt droops above the dead."- 'v
"Instead of reviewing the past, let
us. my friends, take note of our her?
ita*?. Tho Bible says: "It ls good
for mc that I was afflicted." All
eye? are turned towards the land' of
Dixie now, where commerce ia mak
ing auch mighty o tri de s and fortune
seems to smile in'toying recompense
for our past grief and sewering. The,
patriotism which you displayed in
war, should and will inspire ne of a.
younger generation to make of this
beautiful' Southland the garden epot
ot th? 4 .world. Today the whirling
spindles sing of prosperity, and the
clanging looma of tho South ; ara
weaving cloth for a goodly portion
ot the 'gloa'?.'5;''you ?rea^se/;?^
friends, that in Greenville and An
derson counties thara are thirty-two.
cotton mills; running 932,000 spin*
dies, representing an investment of
Do you realise that there ore to
day twenty-four banks. in theoe two
counties right -at Our doors, having
capital and surplus of $1,950,000, and
that you and your neighbors havo on
deposit in these banks $3,700,000? .
Think one . moment ' what thifl;
means. Banks reflect the prosperity
'ot-.a community and ?. wherever de
posita are larger-there* tba people aro
prosperous. Ko need ^ to,-p?wlld?r'
our minds with th?: long vowo of fig;
ufes representing tW ^salthVof'-.the
whole south-suffice to see what we
have in jost two counties ot South
I Carolann . ' . . -V V'-'
1 At the close of the'V?tfv" ^?evaBtav
tlon and starvation stared you and
your loved ches In tho! faesr^today'
your children and your chndren's
children are smiling in tho l?pd of
plenty. The iron miners - ot Ab bains
dict?iw iu ino wurla '"the:' pT*v"S Ot ^rOO
oro..'.' ' The vast coa) fields ot Tennea
see, Alabama and Virginia aro adding
their millions of do?fcrs; eji^^yeur,
to (tho,. wOaitb ; ot the south.';:. Tba
trnok /farinera from Virginia to Flor
lda,v th? fruit K growers and! t^ ;;va5t
reaping 'rich harvests from the great
cities ot the north trna adding their
m tulsa* to th? w?aith ot the ennl^
? AW Wtt^
feg, :ianda 'are teore?^ .
and capttai la seeking investment ia
Ute'tad ot Dixie.'*' t
Nowher> on ?at?h if& cr**t<* op
portunitlea/offerod't cf : w?titif?fi?favy
ii?&$%& a&Site :
Irnirable A.ddress to
generation show that patriotism ia
just as necessary in peace as In war.
Let us realize taht we have here in
the land of Dixlo our "Acres of Dia
monds." No need to go away off
somewhere to hunt fortune. The op
portunities are hero if we have tho
courage and intelligence to grasp
them. "Let us not do as the Penn
sylvania farmer, who wanted to go
into the oil business and wrote his
cousin up in Canada for a position.
His cousin replied. "You know noth
ing of the oif business. Study up tho
subject and leam all you can about
coal oil, and then I will Bee about
getting you a place." So the fanner
got books on the subject and studied
the question with all his might. He
learned all about how coal oil is
j formed In the earth and how It is
bored for, and all about lt. Then
he wrote to his cousin and told him
he was ready to go to Canada, as he
knew all there was to be known about
the subject of oil. Then his cousin
said, "Sell your farm and come, and
I will get you a job." So the farmer
sold his farm, for $833.00, and went
to Canada. The purchaser of the
farm weat out to water his cattle a
few days later, and'he found that
the previous owner had arrangod a
place for that purpose. There was a
etream running down the hillside
back of the barn and across . that
stream from bank to bank the previ
ous owner had put in a plank edge
wise at a slight angle, for the pur
pose of throwing over to one side of
the brook a dreadful looking scum?
; through which the ' cattle would not
put their noses; although they would
drink on this aide below tho plank, j
Thus that man, who had gone to
Canada, and who had studied all
about the oil business, had been him
self damming back .tor twenty-three
years a flood of coal oil, which the
state geologist said to 1870 was
worth to the ?tate of Pennalyvanla a
hundred millions of dollars. Tho city
of Titusville stands bodily on that
i farm now."
*It Is often the power to appro
date little things tl^at brings suc
cess." I am not much of a larmer,
but when I see the quantities ot ba
con and flour that have been* shipped
into this county during the past
twenty years, I ask myself, why. can't'
w?* rale? these thtnga at home? Are
we too lazy or indifferent, or What
is the cause? Why can't we fea ve
poultry farms on a big scale Tike
those at the north and west? Sure
I ly we have a better climate for these
things then they have and tho mar
ket calls for just, these commodities
every day. "The only v way to be a
true patriot ls. to be a true patriot
at home. A man who cannot benefit
his own town should never be. Sent
[to Washington. ,. Towna and villages
are cursed because their own people
talk them down*. A man who cannot
; bless his own community-tho place
in which ho lives-should jot bo call
I ed a patriot anywhere else," .. .
The north feels keenly/the compe
tition of tho wrath in many ' lines; ]
and. ia likely ,*o feel' it still more
keenly in the future. I ism reminded
of the story of tba man /Walking
across a pasture where a fierce bull
waa4 quietly grasing; ' Suddenly, tho
null spied his adversary and charged
down on him. .Jhe n&s^noX toi bia;
heels) and made r?cord time for a
fence; bot tie. bull gained ap rapidly
that the man\ suddenly com to ci.
tree began to run a?^d lt. line butt
still pursuing;round and ronnd they
went, the man outrunning the bolt in]
the new game until flnsny he over
took the bull and grabbed bold, of his
fcaai, v This frighieh?ii Jthe bp?? smd
away; be ran'.across, the field, with
the man holdtag on and tho bull be?
lowing; Then the man said, "Stop
your bellowing, y^
time to' have some fun how.'"
So it w with our
They nave vbeen ichi?dgr:?'ik\H'&*:
*f^i;ehln? us io death ;: great
many Vears, b^ our : tUne, hsa^^OT^j
Ten year? ago the south nt?
400,000 spindles, . whUe' the no>th had
18,000.000; we ;haye now; . 8,200,000
aplndlBs in tho Jaou^
800,000 in the worth. Tho censu? ber
roan ' saya'' the ?'south. consume?Kj??^
cotton^ 'last .'year'.ia^ v-.makin^;^?th'
ti^m> the jKorUt. cW'o^s^Wfc.''' *
because we.' ;: "are 1 ": rnak^^;^?l^ _
fabrlc?-^rnore ; .pa^rtlcu.lariy
port ; But lu view Ot the fact >,tnfc
Great Britain and Europe a^opera^!
lng 7?.Ooo,<H^ ^Indies ; against ; 24,* '
000.000 attyteioV in thc^ ^nitod^f "
lt would seem tl
want more cotton from tao land of
What v/e need most in tho south
today are colonies of thrifty immi
grants to develop our farms. Toe ne
groes are gradually drifting1 to the
towns and from the towns to the
north, the race problem which so
vejed politicians a few years ago ls
eoiving Itself;, and our northern
friends are enticing them to the cit
ies to act as laborers, and servants.
I for ono, regret to see them go.
They will he happier hero and we
need them in many ways. But lt
may be for the best; we cannot tell.
In? closing my friends, permit me to
call your attention to the women of
the Confederacy. Pro in the way 1
have heard some of them talk, bad
they been permitted to take up arms,
the result of the war might have
been different. They are today far
Crom being reconstructed. During
the lato Spanish war, one whose sou
enlisted to fight in Cuba, protested
violently against her boy's wearing a
blue uniform. He Insisted and at
last she told him he must at least
v/par grey underclothes, and promise
her that If he was mortally wounded
to throw off the blue uniform and dio
in the grey.
I believe a tot of you old veterans
were afraid -to come home until voa
could tell your wives, mother? and
sweethearts that you had whipped
the Y ?mk o co, and I have my doubts
about that old Btory that the North
Carolinians did a flourishing busi
ness during the war, in tar cold to
Jeff Davis to put on tho heels of the
Virginians to make them stick on
the battle fields. My Idea ls that
tove of their homes and fear of their
women made them stick.
Seriously, my friends, what our
wlvea and mothers and sweethearts
endured during the roar years strug
gie and afterwards, only the All-See?]
lng Bye will ever know.
To the physical privations endured
alike by colliers and women, tho lat
ter suffered thai anguish ot mind,
that bleeding of hearts, which no
man can know, because co man can,
love like a woman.
? am glad to learn that you intend ]
ti rear ? monument in memory of
the Women of the Confederacy. Let
it be ot whitest marble; on^it write,
"To the women? of the Land pf Dixie;
to those who laid upon the? conn*,
lory's altar all that they lated best,"
Of speotsl interest to recall ie this
year of surprising war events is the
battle of Auaterlita, fought 100 years
sgo. By als victory of Dee. 2,1806,
on the field of Austerlitz Napoleon ?
! burst from his narrow environment
as dAj tstor of revolutionary France
teri .oofflsd before the astounded
monarchs of JSurope as a world oohv
qaeror. Napoleon showed at his best
as a leader and soldier in the osm
paigu which ended gloriously for him
I and for Frsnoe at : Austerlits. H? ]
: had been made emperor of France
j only a year bef ore. - He war igross^:
j ed with national ambitions, j^o de*
j aired to build up French commerc?
and industry and, above all, to seaare
for Ms country a breathing spell from
wars and revolutions. ; \
England disturbed Napoleon's
dreams of peace by making wt? upon
the sea auf blockading Fsouoh porte.
Soddenly Austria and Russia, - ' in ?.
coalition with England, united. to
marchoverland and attack tbs -eist?,
era ;t?nM?ri et '.Fft^e^wh^^
leon's : arpie? ware -.Marshaled: . cn,tl|e -j
invaded Bavari?; which v waa the ally ,
of Prance, and Napoleon bestirred
himself with that tigerish ettergf
whleh was his s^ .News
papers we're.- suppressed andt before
tho; enemy suapaoted his move he had
variau ^ts and. Austria ?1^180,000
men. Io a b]<>^8s?c
iog Oat. 21, Napoleon destroyed aa
Austrian, army of S0?QQO? o^tnripg at
Ulm a united foree of 36,000.V?Freing
'fj?u? .Napole?n fastened t^
whiQh the Aastrifth1 emperor ; abaa-v
doned. News of tho annihihUou of
\ ihsFren?h ?e?t at tBrafalgi^ir, ?ot. 21?
I wwhed Napoleon nt Vf eons: about tho
|ddle of November?, and; he also
J W?U?WO *V ' ?JU? lt?? KITOUa vw
tn" ihe ' *|<w#4^
plains of Olmufay in ftortyi&j
J?ha;;Fren?h' r?aobed ^rnnn ca jth?
$lP??V. troops drawn. u? ea the ha)*fc!
cf the riverGoldbaah. ??a^is^
bet 80,000 m^ ?o?ame,. cad
i??i^lie?^,be^vea .thaine '^i^^i''??
rjslr?. bata?, hence ?idjuitvwait fer
the Vie&?ft road.. :
gave Napoleoe bis ebonee for a mas
ter stroke at Austerlita and also tbe
genius of the mighty Corsiean are
shown by an inoident of the fight.
The Frenoh carpa led by Marshal
Soak lay hidden from view ia a val*
ley before the maia position of the
allies on the heights of Prataen. In
the heart of tho battle Napoleon eek*
ed Soult how long it would take bis
infantry to climb the heights in front*
"Twenty mientes, aire. Shall I go
forward?" anawerod the marshal.,
"No. Wait twenty minutes. Whoa
the enemy is making a false move be
careful not to disturb bim." The ea*
erny, as Napoleon could bear, waa
stripping tho heights of infantry to
reinforce their attack cn the Vienna
Soult carried the heights after a
fearful combat, and th? RueaU'n cev
airy, under the Gfand Duke of Cos*
atantine. rushed to stem the disaster.
At thia Napoleon led up io person bia
whole cavalry reserve and swept the
field of HuQoian horsemen.
Having broken the Russian conter,
N?fc?eou turned upon the column
which *as dashing for the Vienna
road. An incident of thia phase of |
the battle waa the shelling by the
French of a bridgoof iee over which
an Austrian corpa of 5,000 mea were
marching. Napoleon ordered bia
canoon to play .upon the ice until
nearly th? whole mass, with horeeS,
guns and wagons, was engulfed in
the chilling watara. The war , deinen
io him waa aroused by what he con
sidered the perfidy of bis enemies.;
He had. Said to his soldier? the night
before* "Yiotory aast not bo doubt
ful on this field." Ho gained bis
point, and "the sun pf Austerlits"
shone on his pathway for a decade.
Tho peace of j Freseburg, which fyi
lowed Austerlits, changed ibo whole
map cf Europe. Austria wes hotu
bled? the csar marched home, and
Borland was left alone to cops with
France. Prime pister Pitt, of E og
land, the genius of th? coalition, died
a month later from the shook caused
by the disaster, and Pox, who suc
ceeded bim, opened negotiation* for
peace. Napole?n created kingdoms,
formed a confederation of the Rhine :
and alienated from tba German ' emf
jiro fourteen princes and 16,000/
people. \ '
?'. ' . ? ?? >: ^?,
Fromjiew YarataiParte &M*?
When not more than a half a dosen ?
years ago M. Loieq do Lonni, o? Paris, fl
first announced to the world his in-1
tsntion of establishing a rail .coonee-1
Uon between New York and Parla by I
way of Alaska,, a tunnel under-tbeH
Bering Sa?, and % oonneotion with the fl
Trans-Siberian railway, he was looked fl
upon asa fant&otiealenthusiast, and fl
;ty?)pf pjoei ^ ai;:' & chim- fl
erieal - dream. Today ho engineer in fl
the world ls receiving more serious fl
consideration, and M. de Lob'ei-1|||] fl
York reoe^ fl
In hi? pocket from half a hundred of fl
tho moBt ce?sbratod o?nst?u?tion en- fl
gina ora . lo America, aod the signed fl
promises i of ?? several..great ' finaeoial fl
syndicates to take stock in. his gigea*. fl
;tio"enterpris^;r:fem peing; a souws fl
of amused and pitying comment, he j
bas so far wen the oapport of grast ?fl
and influential -engineers, v govern-M
wonts, and sovereigns,. ft^^Ml
scheme is no longer rsgardod as vis !
I. ioeary, and may be cs^'t^^?|J|r|t?|(OT
I ^e ^^UV?^snt ^ Y
I ^M.OoSfooO te build the greatraWosdl
1 and tunnel eyatero, which ic tho most
I stttps&dous. eDglaaeripg ,'ebt?rpri<o
fl ever coaeoSved. Tba greatestd?f?<j
fl eu?*y that is to be suraoueted i's Abe.
fl! matter of a tunnel from Cap? Pdu??
I oi Wales in Alaska to the East Caps
on the Siberian oaet. As oa'jioed
by J. A. L. Waddell, of Kansas City,
who ia d>>piy interested in, thc ea?
tierprise, th>Vcottsonaub of ongiaeerioj
M opiniei?Jt>|:ti>a^|p ?i
Bfcid;, >.. , '
'"She waiter o#ar this tnuusl toute
m^it?j^i^?^? ?nd th? 'undeT?*?<r?.
Wm inilec.: Midway;. between.
Masken and Siberian . coasts; ; ara the j
U* afc*,*? f???he ereet^^w^i
' iog a?tl?ier'' V?nl
barg at onoe to arbruit tba project to
tba daer, aa it b a already beet? ap
proved by tb?3 Vussiau ministry toi
railroads, anda accession ot eight
miles OB eitbe" aide of tho track ia
Siberia has beet? 'troted.
Tbue we ma* *o see the two
great hernia* e world bound
by the omnip 'road, and the
much-laug J? " of a rail
route fro: to Paris provo
a realisation I. Cleveland.
Strange as it raay seem, au expert
who baa been investigating the epi
demic of accidents on American rail
roads for EngineeringvMageaine aaya
the- worst accidenta 'happened on
readewhich have the best equipment
for avoidiog them. He accounts for
thia anomaly by the theory that en
gineers aro in tho habit bf running
past block aignala knowingly, trust
ing to luck to avoid the aooident?
They know that there ia a train ia
the block, but they know also that
the ckanoea are that it will be out of
the block before the nest signal sta
tion is rescued, and so tho demands
on them for feat running of trains
being heavier than the demands for
safety to human lit?, they go ahead.
The investigator declares that dan
gerous and criminal aa thia practice is,
he haa discovered that it ia not etera
)y discouraged by tho higher officials
of the roads,; whioh, to say the least,
ia a startling Ms?rt?Qs?
?he New TmfcTribune remarks
that if on automatic apparatus jj ware
in genera! nae on the railroado such as
thai whioh ia in uso in tho Now York
8ubweytand whfeb would automati
callv atan t**?!3* ?i * d?fc"**? ?igt**l}.
the rcGulfc would be "ineoRyenienoe
to passengers, especially to those de
siring to m?k? connections, would
prove considerable,.;and cause much,
grumbling." Thia ?ay bo quH? Sruor
but the duty ot railroad oiSoialo io <o
do their duty, look 3wt to tho safety
of trains and allow the passengers to
gruiabSo. ife ie better for train men
to endure the eight of angry passeo
gera stamping around aud using swear
worda ?han to bo oonfronfced wita tho
grieved looks of thocV who hayo lost
logs, livQa or rektivcp in accidents
for*w^ioliv they ^e wspona^
failing to head danger signale. When
those in cliarge of a^ traln^delioerately
jrtin by ?he red block signal of danger
m*<*iy to pteaie passengers ?h? have .'
connections to make, auch action is
nothing loss thin a crime, for whioh
there should bo severe punishment..
However, the investigator teila ;u?
tho practico ia quite common ite tho
North, ?nd the result ia twp trains
azo often run
persona are killed and1 maimed, lt is
safe to cay that thia kind pfbuaiaess
tbs; South,: wbejfs comparatively '?ew
aoeide.nts occur io spite of the fact
that few of the r?i?a hayo tho hlook
signal ';oquip^^^ avoidance
^fi^oo?iis?ona, euch' :'*?'?'[ \hr?y, hean
adopted by all the.jg^^\^\?pt
linas in : the , Kor^h.^Nf?>'Orleans