Newspaper Page Text
A.n Old Mt.*! Looks
To an old South Carolinian, and one
of the old Behool, thc memories of the
past are glorious. Thc realities of thc
present may be very useful, but many
of them are very dull, to say the least
of it. And right here let us say that
although we are not always looking,
ropiningly and foolishly to the past,
yet we have alway? been impatient
with the silly gabble about the New
South. Then; is no such thing; that
is, in the best and highest respects;
and thc expression is Beldon, usod
save by politicians, notoriety seekers
or beardless youthf, who know not
the things they ppeak of having van
ished. It iii tho same oid boulb,
cherishing the same old patriotic tra
ditions, inspired by tho same patri
otic purposes, loving tho country,
jealous of its honor and dignity, ready
to suffer or die for it always. It is io
the South that the language, thc
ideas and the practices of the Ameri
can fathers find their most perfect
preservation. It is in the South that
aoarohy and other /oroign teachings
of social agitation have received the
least encouragement, no encourage
ment in fact. It is to the South that
the oountry some day will have to
look for the protection of our social
and political institutions. Theso
peoplo who prate about "tho Now
South" are either talking ignorantly
or else fawning upon tho North for
their own aggrandizement. Tim South
was tho home of conservatism before
the war. The South, even under tho
changed conditions, is the nation's
citadel of conservatism still. Tho
South's ideas ando aspirations may not
please tho Wall street swarm at times,
but should thc Union ever be con
fronted with any genuine peril, either
from abroad or from within, there is
not a county in any Southern State
that would not givo in her defence
more pluck, baokbone and devotion
than tho whole haggliug Wall street
swarm put together, with all its con
nections thrown in for good measure.
Beliovo us, it is tho old South still; and
the day may come wheo, every civi
lised citizen of thc United States
with Anglo-Saxon blood in his veins
and the love of enlightened free in?
stitutions in his heart will bo glad
that the South hasohanged iu nothing
that is hif h und noble.
*'HIQH HOON FOR SOUTH CAROLINA."
Ju 1843 South Carolina had filled up
her years with honor, with power,
with prestige, with pleasure. It was
high noon with South Carolina then,
an? for many years succeeding-a gol
den high noon of dominion, chivalry,
wealth and luxury. In those days
8ou*<h Carolina reared temples,
churches, palaces, forms most pleas
ing to the eye and mind. Tbeh waa
her age bf minds Titantio in the Golds
of legal lore. Then Were her orators,
there ?xavo been nono suoh since,
gods, whom listening crowds, nay,
?puf i UFE"
--That's what a prominent
diu?gist said of Scott's
Emulsion a short time
ago. As a rule we don't
use or refer to testimonials
in addressing the -oublie,
but the above remark and
similar expressions are
made so often in connec
tion with Scott's Emulsion
that they are worthy of
occasional no t e. From
infancy to old ?ge Scott's
Emulsion offers ii; reliable
means of remedying im
proper and weak develop
ment, restoring lost flesh
and vitality, and repairing
traste. The action of
Scott's Emulsion is TLO.
inore of a secret than the
composition of the Emul
itself. What it does
it does through nourish
ment----the kind of nourish
ment ' tj?at cannot be ob
tained ini ordinary food.
No System >js t6? weak or
delicate to retain Scott's
Emulsion and gather good
' - V? w?U ?*a? you a
.;V limy!?', free?
.: B? ?wc that tilts picture ta th?
.term cl ? Ubd ts on th* vrAppcf
fi *rery bettie ot KniuUi<->o you
Ha ole Sixty Years.
j ti ? ay News.
listening world-, adored. Then blos
somed broadest her broad plantations,
then expanded whitest her white
Gelds. Then far e'er furthcrest seas
ber lordly eotton planters Oiled tho
marta of busy trade, elothiug millions
upon millions with her white zephyr,
tinged with gold. lu those days the
wonderful panorama ot the sunset
skies was really more wonderful than
now. The violets bloomed bluer be
neath the browns and russetts of the
towering forests; tho poppies grew
redder in tho yellow wheat hVds, and
? the pickaninnie, wearing a single gar
; mont, and cuting his watermelon
. without a spoon, was blacker, and
greasier, aud dirtier, and happier in
AB a boy, we knew this reign of
glory for sixteen or seventeen years,
dating our memorios from tho time we
were four years old. And then came
tho cruel war-tho saddedt, as regards
Southern patriotism and valor and
saorifioo, yet most glorious of all wars.
In 1861 the majority had voted for
Linooln. Tho South's positions and
contentions were rejected. It seemed
to her people to be a question of lifo
or death With them, and they fought.
Fighting may have been a mistake
Tho reaults were disastrous, though
perhaps some of them have since been
for good. AB regards tho emanci
pation of tho negro, however, wc doubt
very much, even ts thie day, whether
it has been good for tho negro him
self. So, our men stood up and
fought for their rights like men.
Thousands and thousands of them
died like men and martyrs for their
cause. Whether BubmisBion would
have brought better things than fight
ing wo cannot know. Thc Northern
so-called historians, we belicvo, say
now that submission would have
brought bolter things. It might have
been, ou the contrary, however, that
Southern submission would hava
brought continue'*, aggression, and
that wc might ?.vre had all thc name
IOBB horrorB of reconstruction without
tho honor and glory of having made a
strong, gamo, manly fight-long and
nobly-against overwhelming odds,
and we might have lost all we did
loso, and our self-respect, too. But
our self-respect we did not lose. We
have it now, thank God I and hold
it for our children and our chil
dren^ ohildren to tho uttermost gen
And then the crnel war over, we lay
prostrate, but not for long. Soon,
very soon, we turned our faces to the
sunrise, and worked as hard and as
nobly and as bravely as we had fought.
Unmindful of bur loss and our woeB,
we rose in strongth and mighty vigor,
and restored the reign of law. We
built again our ruined oitios. We
launched once more our ships of trade,
laden with toil's nobleBt product,
wealth by man's free labor made. We
forced all tho energies of nature, all
her powors of brain and brawn and
music, to answer to our horoio call,
and ushered in the glorious dawn of
an iron age of effort, mind and merit,
an ago that particularly in praotioal
and scientific things now bids fair
to dim fall tho silvery oy?les of the
past--the sge of bronzo and the age of
Many of our bereaved fathers and
iiiOluCsB left p???U?DB H?U h?pOiuBB
and joyless by the war, beheld this
great material r?surrection before
they died, and rejoioed and said;
"Lord, now le tte-at thou Thy servant
depart In peace,1' But, alas! not.all of
them. ~_Those were sad, sad days,
In one short half hour this evening we
oould mention by o ame, by honored
and reverend name, hundreds of dis
appointed, broken, shattered and ex
hausted men and hundreds of gray
and desolate and childless women,
who went down to their graves sor
rowing and weeping and broken-heart
ed. Ono of these waa our noble next
door neighbor, Governor P. W. Piok
ene. He never recovered from the
untoward end of the war. Six years
after its close ho died a broken-hearted
THE OLD AND NEW. .".
But all this is history, which waa
by no means our business when Wo
began. Our intent, on tho contrary,
?us iu iura ana ?Uko Our montai
kaleidoscope and draw a series of con
trasts betweon phases bf life ?3 South
Carolina of auto-b*)llum times and
corresponding. phases of life ii the
South Carolina of today. That is,
when the corresponding. phase exists;
for alas 1 many of tu? pusses of cid
8puth Carolina life, dearest td ui?
and to men and women who. think as
jre db, are utterly dead and gene.
There ia now absolutely nothing to
correspond with them*
And sometimes, certainly, it would
feei wi*** for Southern people, ?V least
now inti then, to tutu away from tho
mad ruah of tho present day, and look
back u?d cen te a? plate the virtuc9,
patriotism, manners, customs and
to.ie of their forefathers Why, the
people o: the present generation in
the South know scarcely more of the
characters, mannen? and customs :-f
their forefathers than thc Yankees
do - and really do not seem to bc aH
much interested in such thiugs as the
Yankees are. There are thousands
and thousands of young people in tho
Suuth to*J?y, especially in .South
Carolina, who ht?ve no idea what
lords and ladies their grandfathers
and grandmothers were- uor what
noble men and women they were -
nor what exalted types of human na
Yes, the oftener you Southern peo
pl i of the presrnt generation stop aud
turn back and contemplate the man
ners, customs, virtues, patriotism,
heroism of your grandfathers and
grandmothers--.striving to emulate
their example and to rise to thoir
moral and intellectual height-the
better will it bc for you--the better,
most emphatically, will it bo for you.
James T. Bacon.
All Corts of Paragraphs.
- Fear is a poor kind of foresight. <
- Little duties are a sohool for 1
- Thelogio of lovo convinces more .
than thc love of logic. ,
- A little modesty often hides a i
lot of vanity. 1
- Many a man is breaking his back !
under a bag of shadows.
- Ile rejects ?ll rewards who ro
fuocB moral responsibility.
- A goldon heart is not gained by '
setting thc heart on gold.
- The Judgo may not ask what you
have done, but why you did it.
- The man who always has tho sins
of others before him puts his own in
- Getting on to tho ropes of trick?
cry ends in getting into them.
- Thoro is a remedy for ignorance,
but nono of knowing too much.
- Tho sermon that beats about the
buBh always finds it barren.
- You cannot givo a quart of lovo .
out of a half-pint heart.
- There's a lot of difference be
tween a broad mind and a swollen
- Religion will not keep at all so
long as you keep it all to yourself.
- Love lasts long after pity is worn
- All tho world aaks of a mau is
for him to do his best. If that
doesn't suit him he o un get out.
- Tho so-called oast of features of
the average man looks far more like a
- ? A pessimist'r? life is seldom as
great aborden to him as it is to his
- Few bachelors would objeot ?o
being taxed if it would only insure
them against designing mothers.
- Former Vice-President Levi P.
Morton has given to Rhineoliff, . N.
Y., near which bis home, Ellerslie, is
situated,- an industrial home and
reading-room to cost $50,000.
That heart that burns wi tb love
is the only thing that overcomes
-Tears in the eyes aro often tele
scopes that bring heaven near at
T- A carved war god supposed to be
over a thousand years old has been
found in a cave in Colorado.
- A man can get over being a mur
derer,-but hardly ever over being a
politician. '- -,
- There are peoplo who never ap
preciate the rose until they apprehend
- Mrs. Alfred Wills, of Albany,
N. Y.. is the mother of a little daugh
ter who she claims waB born just 116
days citer tho birth of her s?n.
- What's tho usc of'giving up one
seat in a street oar wheo there are
sure to be half a dozen women stand- ;
log? : . y ?
- A telegraph dispatch tells us
that adven turora are trying to rob; '
Coba. Well, what ure adventurers for
anyway ? and Cuba.ie aa good a place ,
-- Prentice Teller, an alleged dia
mond thief, who baa had a.sucoessful
career for 25 years, has been arrested
in Day ton, Ohio, on the ' charge of
robbing Several large jewelry houses"
in New York city.
'0 Such a thing as a disobedient
?oye is a coatradictipb in. termsv The .
disobedient part of it may. be real
enough; but the. love is not. $0 sod!
can really continue lo l?ve.God that
i con ti nuoH to di s ob ey him. "If ye keep
i my commandments, ye ah?-4 abide in
my ??f?1'IB the only rule that will
-- They., ha ve en. insect in Massa? !
ohusetts which is threatening to cat
tire State bare and eleen of vegetation.
It ia called the gypsy moth, at?e^ ?
?-was introduced ? few yoars ?go byla) ;
naturalist who wae exp er i mon ti ng with
; virions . silk- pr ed nein g ./bugs. ; 'He'
imported the eggi of a gypsy moth
from Frenos, and a?ndonUlly ;
few of them in a paper box on a ledge
[ outside of a window. The bo* \
away, tho eggs. doub tlc ss. httahed,
and tho miaohiof resulting h&9 cost
Massachusetts ? some hundreds of
ihouaanda of dollars already.
THE GIANT INDIANS.
.eenuin- "nu j m o? ? ~c Onn- of T!???-<?
Tho Onas, a tribe of Indiana mbablt
ng tile uiaiulau? of tho Tierra del Fu
tgo toland, are physical giants. Their
Lverage height ia over six feet. A few
ire Birt and one-half feet; a few fall be
uw nix feet. Tin; women aro more cor
lutent and not HO tall. There is no
'ace in thc world with a more perfect
riiysieal development than the Ona In?
linns. This i.-i partly due to the topog
aphy of the country and the dlslrlbu
iou of the game, which makes long
aarches across the country a necessity.
in mentality they fall far below their
diy.deal attainments. In the past their
.apply of game has been plentiful, and
his may account for the lack of In?
?eut Ive genius among them. Thia lack
?f progressive skill Is portrayed in their
ionic life, clothing and homes. Their
.'hlldren Buffer from it, for, contrary to
he practice common among most In
llans of feeding, dressing and training
he children well, the Onus* little ones
ire mostly naked, poorly fed and nlto
rother neglected. They have abundant
n'tterial for supplying themselves With
.ioihjng and homes, and yet they throw
i few branches together, put skins over
:he windward side and then shiver un
ler tho miserable shelter.
Scientists who have madr n study of
Hie subject say that the language of
the Onos ls the strongest ever listened
:o. Many of the words are not difficult
to pronounco, nor is tho construction
jf the sentences difficult, but very few
words are interrupted by a sound
which it ls impossible to produce. The
speaker hacks, coughs and grunts, dis
torting his face in the most Inhuman
manner, and then passes on to the next
?tumbiing block. The Ones live princi
pally upon meat, which in former years
was obtained from the guanaco.-New
ST. SWITHIN AND RAIN.
The Leerend of the Chapel Over tho
The superstitions referring to par
ticular days are very numerous. The
legend of St Swithin ls an example
that will occur to every one:
St. Swithin's day, if thou dost rain,
For forty days lt will remain;
St. Swithin's day, if thou be fair.
For forty days 'twill r^n. nae me.tr.
St. Swithin, bishop of Winchester, ac
cording to the author of "The Popular
Antiquities," was "a man equally not
ed for uprightness and humility. So
far did ho carry the latter virtuo that
on his deathbed he requested to be
burled uot within tho church, but out
side tho churchyard on tho north of the
sacred building, where his corpse might
receive the eavesdropplngs from the
roof and his grave be trodden by the
feet of passersby. His lowly request
was compiled with, and in this neglect
ed spot his remains reposed till about
100 years afterward, when a flt of
pious Indignation seized the clergy at
the fact that tho body or so holy a
member of their order -was allowed to
occupy such a position, and on an ap
pointed day tiley all assembled to con
vey it with great* pomp to the adjoin
ing cathedral of Winchester. When
they were about to commence the cere
mony a heavy rain burst forth and con
tinued without Intermission for the
forty succeeding days. Thc monks in
terpreted this tempest as a warning
from heaven of the blasphemous nature
of their attempt to contravene the di
rection of St Swithin, and Instead of
disturbing his remains they erected a
chapel byer his grave," "St Swithin ls
christening the apples" 19 the more po
etical way of describing St Swithin's
Tho HoonV Phases.
The phases of the moon are caused
by Its relative position to tho earth and
the suu, so that when lt ls full moon
in one part of the earth it is full moon
in all ports of the earth; and so for all
its other phases. The moon revolves
around the. earth once ld twenty-seven
days, though on account 0$ the earth's
revolution around the1 sun. tho mean
dm a tiop. itt the lunar month-that is,
the tirso from new moon tb 'new moon
---is. twenty-nine days, twelve hours
and forty-four minutes. TJ%2 "dork of
the moon" is that .half of tho lunar
monta during which tho moon shines
least at night . . v ;
- When a man gets beat at ar y
kind pt a gamo he always tries , to
square himself by, saying that he is out
.of praotioey ' ' "; vYV7^;';;/MV/;
Ma?osas and Its Fires.
A disastrous ?ro at Manaspas. Va.,
ecembcr 4tb, destroyed a number of
usin?es bouses, tbo losses reaching
100,000. The plant of tho ManaBsas
ourual was destroyed, but the enter
rising publisher immediately bought
aterial and the paper carno out on
mo the nest Friday. * * * In Au
ist, I8G2, we saw a groat fire at Ma
assaa. We were thon with Stone
all Jackson in his march around
ope and burned up tho commissary
nd military stores ot' tho enemy.
?'hen the fire reaohed the cars filled
?th ammunition shell after shell ex
loded and we had the noise of battle
ithout its dangers. Our mess had
s much as we could eat and carry
way of sugar-curfd hum, crackers,
scellent cigars, cognac brandy and
ther luxuri?s.-Abbeville Medium.
Wo have ^ Gi many actual
, photographs cv ootton
< holde on which no fertilizers vrero
ucccl and pictures of Uelde on which
ff "other makes" of fertilizers were
f used. Resulta of these crops were
diemal fallares. There are much
"brighter prospecte" ?head for the
progressive formers of the South.
Two and three balea to the acre are
o lily ordinary yields whero
are used with proper cultivation.
Make your cotton mature earl-- and
thus escape tho boll weev .la and other
damaging Insects. You ?-.an easily ?3o
this, ss weU as iuvceuse tho number
of bollo (a nd their B?ZO) on your plants
by plentifully using Virginio-Caro
Una Fertilizera< Thia method will
tremendously "Increase your yields
per acre." Don't be fooled into buy
ing a substitute.
Virginia-Carolina Chemical Ce.
. Norfolk. Va.
Durham. N. O.
Savannah. Ga. -v
Montgomery, Ala. )
Memphis, Tenn, .,
Totice of Sale by Administrator,
With Will Annexed.
Pursuant to the power conferred it? the
trill of E. J. Stevenson, decesBod, tbe un
ler8igned will Bell, in front of the Court
louse at Anderson, 8. C , between the
lanai boora of sale, on Saleaday in Feb
nary, 1?0?, at public outory to tho blgh
et bidder, the following described Tract
if Land, to-wit:
All that certain Tract or Parcel of
-and situate in Corner Township, An
lerson Cunty, 8.' C.. containing two
>r?i!dre'3 and. twenty ibr.ee (2^3) acre?,
nore or less, boundedloy launs of the
?tate of Capt. James Barnes, Benjamin
Cay, estate of T. A. Sherard, "William
Ia!I, et al, it being tb? Trait of Land
br marly owned by TB. J Steveneon, der
leased. . .
Terms of 3ale^-O??*n*lf Cash, balance
n twelve months, to bo s ecu rad by note
>f the purchaser, and a mortgage of the
U-emlses, with interest from dato of salo,
Purchaser to have leave to pay all cash,
md to pay extra forait necessary papera.
: W. J. MANNING,
? Adajiuioirsior with will annexed.
Jan 10.1008 30 4 ?
I will noll on Saleaday its February
iext, at the City of Anderson, tho homo
>laoe of the tate BL -- H. Drake, near
?Vbi te?el d. Church, con tam log 40 aciW,
pore or leas.
Terms-caab. Purchaser to pay for
>apere. R. A. DRAKE, ; ^
. Executor; .
Jan 10,1906 ? 80 ?? ',; &? .
State of South Carolina, c
.< County of Anderson. ?
By R. Y. H. K?uce^ Judge bf Probate,
Wheres*, J. J. FretwoU, has :
ipplled to : me to 1 gr*?V htm Letters of
Administration on th---Batato and offeota '!
if James Clinkscaloa, deoeased.
.These are therefor s to cito and ?d mon
ah all kindred and creditors of tho Bald
lames Clinkaoalea : deceased,. . to^bf :
?ndzapper" before me in Court oW&fcf.
L>ate, to bo held atr Anderson,(V H. on the
2:5th. day of January, 1006, after publl
3atlon hereof, to show cause, if ?ny they
bave, why tho said- A^ralaistr?tion
ibmnd hot be granted* ; ; Gi v?n nnde^my;
band, this Otb day bf January, 100ffi'v:,<i;',,>
K Y. H. KANO?, Probate Jodee.:
Jan 10,1906 80 V . ?*,
?S'S'n0* ?uv shop-woru shoes ac jw^w^iwjn?ii
New? Ffes?i and XJp-t?-Pato aipicH^Bbo?sc
can bo told; ^ Vf? sell only 4V?3oH<J leather Shoee,*.' - ibo tosw
H?!e the pries.
m***?* very etroe* lino; bf BOTO;*?d CSlkPR?^?
... 4 not only a?U but know bow to fit ted raoftfc to^r A^^ ?n^^hexi^ \
J fore wo appeal to you wbo;?^
1 we aure)y know'how' to pleaae;?^y^^:;^Tb'?w^?i?:''flb: -tnany p??#e f
^ ,4*buy>ng two or tbiree times a season Shoea for himself ?nd children f
VA'.?t a bargain.".,Well,' that ie expensive- a very \\^^0mS?m
\.i plan." Makeup your zniud ? Boy your Shoes:;in Shoo .^f?^ 4
.. < Come and try ua-^w? caa oot?v?nc#5?tr^ . ' ? ?
j,; Agenta for Le*??J??.Qn?M
Reed &Oo., Harfi?burgehM ?o/;' .-.J^i^: p
: THE B?STllH?l?REI
AVegctable Pr eparaUoufor As
similating thc Food andlleguia
?ng Hie Stouiociis oMBowels of
ncss and Kest.Contains neilior
WOT "?i'ASlC OTIC .
J Ix. Sm?ta *
?li CartHXialzS?dcb *
?perfec! Remedy forCons?pa
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and Loss OF S&EEP.
FacSin?to Signature of
r\ V t> I l I IJ U l l)S ti Ul .
) 5 l> HS j s - j ye 1 N I S
EXACT COPY ClFlWRAPPER^
''.jf.?... &i? '>.."??...?(
TM? CB KTAU W GDMKNV. ?TO TOf.lt O ITT.
How is Your Limer*
IF NOT RIGHT TAKE
EVANS: " LIVER ?ND KIDNEY PILLS.'"
They right tho wrong canoed by over-eating.
To afford you an opportunity to have
And pleasure for the rest of tho year woit^TOinade
SPECIAL HOIiDA^ ?^?SS,
Good until BTow Year's Day, on new
$125, $100, $170, $3?0;
Handsome oases, beat quality tone and material, fully wasv
ranted. ^''/J?^?j-r' : . *f: ^fiBp?
Two Car Loads OBGA?S of our'standard lines, may be
your? on easy terms at lowest possible pri?es.
Clmphaphones^VioHns, Guitars, Banjos, Etc,
Come to see orjwrit ? tia 'foithese special prices.
THE i| A GREED MUSIC HOUSE, fl
LOOK OVER THIS LIST,
' ??.ANO..-:SEE- 'ME!
CITY Oy/AND?R9'?N. . ' ' ii
;8 vacant Jxtta oy> Greenville stree'-, '
1 Houso and I.f/t on North Faut lWt?$V$
XH?nae-?od l??t on Xtl?HV#^W?$0rI
, 1 vacabtXot Main at. :.v.
[; .Oiher;Lota In vt^p?$?pc*Utte8.
- 160 ?orea, improved.
69 aerea, with ? rocnj dwelling ?nd out
bO??ea.. : . ^$M*&?%
. IG? ?.-res, pwtly in cuUivattco.
and nec?i^ry o?tbc?l?ln^.
; .?. CiSWTREV?LLB TOWNS HIP. r
' til acres, Improved. ; ? V ^fraPtHf?
^waor?, fee land?, well< Improved
mf^i Hold to atilt purchaser*.
07 accea, improved, good atate cf ?altl
vation. . '^i^^^^sSa^^^
: 263 aorea. well improved, good. water,
good dwellings ond tenar,t turnees.
?42 aerea, B-room dwelling, 0*rn, Ao.j.
51 aereadlo: onUiva^on?^^^?f^^^^:
835 aerea, good dW?lling;;, VW?. W6l>
improved, ia tino state of caltiva?OlS^?
good bargain..". . . :/..^j^>^:;.;'.:v:?:^^^P?
y ^ aire?,; in cultivation. ? - v .
' GARVIN .^OWj?S^rP.'; ^ ' ',
l?? aorea, improved.
' F?RK ^T?WHSHiP. ; .
/ 223 acres. 5-room dwelling. f> taiia?il
hou?csj barna, &c-v/oll improved, good
-; *po aoroa, i n good ?tate cuit?y atloa.
',' v ^ . ' oco^m. cov^z^ : - : ?
. -;'??jTL i^r?s^welilmpro^?d^ ;,:: . ?
1?0 aorea, welUmpro'sod,
??50 Rcjrea, 4 ienwut ?i\ellina?.
'. ;a3$aeres;- /' . .
; UH Aores, 4-room dwelllnff,
178 acres, 7-robrn and on o S -r coco d well*
.?iWS'ftmr,?[ tenant dwelHng?,
These lamde aji-e well s?fcaatetl, in good localities, convenient Wl?Wc??? S
and Schools, and tba largor places will bo divided imo fimali &j8f?la8 S
Atablo. M " ? 9
rv-^?.ihe ?&aTjSst?t? Rosiness: for fcha purpow of furnishing Momt? -'Wt
hjo^ fi??. to'l^:tho^'wW:v^a>iS' to-e^ ?