Newspaper Page Text
Arc off for market next week. You
may expect the very Swellest line of
HIGH CLASS MERCHANDISE ever
brought to this town. Of course we ex
pect a .share of your patronage to help us
make this the biggest season we've ever
had. We'll try our hardest to please you
in every way. Stop in our Store every
time you are in town. We are always
glad to have and to show you.
MOORE, ACKER & CO.
We Are Doing THE BUSINESS of the Town.
You know our motto
Everything to wear for
COME QUIO* AND CET THE PLUMS.
Yours for good trade,
He neglectedto take Foley's Kidney ?ox of Stanley County, relate* tba foll - w- .
Core at the first signs of kidney tren- logs "I.was waylaid bym complication
V.e, hoping it woold wear away, and of threat and Sonartrouble*, bronchitis,
he Vae soon * victim of Brights dis- arthWB^ ?"S? ?S?
ease, There ia danger in delay, but if f^lediflJS,y^?wfilVtZT-??l'
I'olev'a Kidney Cure ie taken at once *Tgff?> ????JFft?
aonadand well. A. It. Ilo^ofMot- 00^r^?^^^^^^?M^ '
I' . SPl^Stfi^ i? euree i^r all other rimed!? have
I?-, ;v W# tlrt^ffiiS? ?l *?l?d- ^V6fy bottl? guaranteed at Orr,
i; si??lS?* Th* beet in t**wori?i. :
v- .. ; ?olUvsn EaM^W^ v ;v * BMIS IM ?oslo Care. ^
lUlAnOllilU^AilK nod Bowels. Oaaraotoed by Orr, Gray
New Crocery Firm.
Messrs. 0. Ii. VanWyck and Sam
Dean will open a grocery business in
thi.s city just as soon as the necessary
arrangements can be made.
They will handle the usual line car
ried by a grocery store and propose to
carry a big stock.
l*oth of these gentlemen are well
known and it. is thought their business
will be a success from the start. Mr.
Dean will bp the manager and Mr.
Van Wyck ifrill remain as manager of
the mattress factory.
Attacked With Appendi
Mr. Walter L. Casey, a well known
and popular young man of Septus, was
attacked July 27 with appendicitis and
the Monday following was carried to
Columbia by Dr. J. G. Duckworth to
be operated on.
The operation took place last Thurs
day and Mr. Casey stoxl it finely. At
last reports the patient was doing fine
ly, and his many friends in the County
hope he will soon be able to return to
Unable to Make Ticket.
The Columbia State of Wednesday
says: "Col. H. H. Watkins of Ander
son, who was here yesterday on busi
ness, states that he has declined to let
his name be used in the legislative
ticket. He states that the dispensary
crowd will be unable to get out a ticket
in that county. Col Watkins is almost
broken down with work on account of
the absence of his partner, Gen. M. L.
Bonham, and will go with Gov. Hey
ward to Chickamauga. It will be very
gratifying news to all of Gen. Bon
ham's friends that he ?3 gradually re
covering. He was partially* paralyzed
last winter, but ia reported to be quite
well again. "
Savannah Between ?3.
The Hartwell Sun is fast pushing to
the front. Editor Magill is still grind
ing out his wit, and with the installa
Lion of a Simplex, we believe Uncle
Fohn will paralyze the public with read
ng matter.- Anderson Intelligencer.
"Uncle John"! Old Fleetwood Clink
scales never wrote the above pert para
graph. If he had, we would just up
ind say to him: "Consarn your ugly
deter, you're good and plenty old
jnough to he ri:r pappy." No, it must
)e V. B. Cheshire, that fresh young
K?tor thai Clink has recently taken
"rom the lime vat and associated with
lim, and who will no doubt prove a
'paralyzer" to the many readers of
hat always splendid paper, the Intelli
gencer. Go it, Chessiel we like your
?erve and piquancy.-Hartwell (Ga.)^
Death of Mrs. Bell.
Mrs. Della Browne Bell, eldest
laughter of Mr. Waddy T. Browne,
lied at the home of her brother-in-law,
Vir. Preston L. Thompson, in Belton
aot Friday morning, after an illness of
Mrs. Bell possessed a sunny disposi
tion and made life pleasant with all in
,vhom she came in contact. She joined
the Methodist-Church in early , girlhood
ind had always lived up to its teach
ngs. Truly a good woman has gone to
1er reward. Though her death had
seen expected for some days it brings
sadness to a large number of friends.
A sad feature in the life of this good
woman was the "death of her husband
two days after the marriage ceremony.
She leaves to cherish her memory her
father and mother, two sisters and two
brothers, besides a large number of
relatives in and around Anderson.
The remains were interred in the
Belton cemetery Friday afternoon at 6
- .... . wm -
The County Roads.
On account of -the unprecedentedly
bad weather for the last sixty days,
and owing to the heavy downpours of
rain in every section of the county,
breaking over the public roads of the
county and washing them into ditches
and gullies,' Capt. S. O. Jackson has
been greatly impeded in his work and
calculations. ; . .
When a section of road was rounded
up and well finished, in a few days it
was torn all to pieces by heavy rains
and all to do over, thus making double
work for the chain gang and scrape
force. Add to this the limited number
of convicts the county has had this
year ?nd we may see the difficulties
that the Supervisor has been compelled
to face. For all thia and notwithstand
ing the difficulties in the line of pro
gress, -very much has been done, and
as we drive through the country and
see tha evidences of the struggle and
hard fight the Supervisor.has had, wa
aro forced to the conclusion that he
has done well. But there is yet time
bo cover the county if th?* weather will
inly hold up.- Thia is truly a record
breaking . year, and especially? bad on
Let aa all be patient and charitable
bo those who are making the fight for
is; remember that you can work roads
wily as you de your fields No ene has
seen able to plow six days in six wecke.
Vs it ,1s on ^ the', farn> M it!;;fa 6n;^e;
road. / , gj s vs jil
. August,' September, October end No
rember arid D? ?emberare goodmonths
ihead bf us, and w? feeV\ust?..th?.St?*
)crviRor will make good these months,
FOR SAXE OR .?lENT-Ne* S room
toase wi** water sud -lights en Mar
ibel! Ave. Apply P>Vicbar-B, Cheshire
it 'this ''?f^^^y^^^^^^^^m
OLI) lsrEW3PAPEft3 itali SALE si
this office, ciwftp,
There will he a farmer's picnic at
Brushy Creek Creamery, ur at Paul
Springs August ia.
Mr. J. W. Spillrnan, i f Washington,
will be one of the speakers, betides
several others are expected. The
Easley Cornet Band will render music
for the occasion. The public in gen
eral is cordially invited to attend, and
bring well lilied baskets. .
New Cotton Mill.
Judge W. F. Cox has announced
that he will at an early date build a
new cotton mill at Calhoun Falls in
The mill will have 2-5,000 spindles and
a capital stock of $400,000. The num
ber of looms will depend upon the class
of goods manufactured.
A commission will be applied for at
Judge Cox has been a success in
everything ee undertakes, as well as
a successful manufacturer and this
means that the new mill at Calhoun
Falls will be a success from the start.
The Cox Mills of this city is one of the
best paying mills in the State.
Judge Cox and a syndicate of Ander?
son men own practically the whole
town of Calhoun Falls.
Death of Mrs. Moncrieff.
The following from the Rock Hill
Herald will interest Anderson people,
as Prof. and Mrs. Moncrieff lived
here several years, Prof. Moncrieff
being at the head of the City Schools
while here. The friends of Mrs. Mon
crieff in the city will read with regret
the announcement of her death:
"The entire community was saddened
Thursday morning to hear ef the death
of Mrs. W. F. Moncrieff, which oc
curred at her home in Oakland at 4
' o'clock after a protracted illness. The
funeral services were conducted at the
home Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock
by Rev. W. B. Duncan. The inter
ment was in Laurelwood, where, it is
understood, the remains will rest only
temporarily, later to be taken to Ma
con, IVJiss., the old horne of Mrs. Mon
crieff. The following gentlemen acted
as pall bearers: Dr. W. W. Fennell,
Robert Roseborough, George Beach,
R. B. Cunningham, A. J. Evans, W
H. Stewart, J. B. Sykes, J. G. Ander
The deceased leaves besides her hus
band, six children."
Miss Clara Anderson Dead.
Miss Clara Anderson died at her
home on River street on Thursday af
ternoon after an illness of some five
MisB Anderson was the oldest daugh- ii
ter of the lata Mr. and MrB. T. Q. I
Anderson, who lived a .> few miles t
Southeast of the city, and was 48 years
She was one of those beautiful c
characters so seldom met in this life, ?
quiet and retivhig. She denied herself I
most of the pleasures of life within x
her reach that others about her might li
enjoy th om, and never complained, but f
was always cheerful, and made her
home pleasant. s
On the death of her father several e
years ago the family sold the old home- v
stead and0 the remaining members of %
the family at home built a new hom? I
on River street and have resided there $
ever since. ' ^
She had for years been a member i
of tho Firet Presbyterian Church of t
this city and was & consistent and de
voted Christian character during her J
j whole life. . . *
She leaves five brothers and four t
sisters, all except two residing in this
city or county. They are Messrs. j.' }
R. Anderson, W. L. Anderson, O; D. '?
Anderson, W. F. Anderson , of Elbert t
ton, Ga., and T. Q. Anderson cf thia I
city. Her s i Bte rs are Mrs. Nan Mar- 1
tin of this city, Mrs. 'Ed Anderson $
of Schenectady, N. Y., Mrs. S. Bow . 1
en and Mrs.. J. C; McPhail of thia <
The funeral services, were held at
the residence on River street at 5 H
o'clock Friday afternoon and we,re I?
conducted by Rey. J, E. James, af
ter which the interment waa made in
the family lot in Silver ? Prook cem?
tery. ' ':. <\ '
. -: . i.- i-, jj '.*> "/ ;. aaa
Prof. J. W. Gaines fend family of
Newman,. Ga., we visiting, his father,
J. ?; Gaines.1 v. ,\.:_ -.; '. s ?
Mr. and Mrs. James MeCarley, from j
Anderron^ were the gue?i of
.Giles Simasy.. ..',..?..;'.'. ' '.' ;".??[:. *;.. .'.;V;:. li
Mri.' W. Ev ? ant is spending awhile
with her irisier, Mrs, J. B,'Felton fetft:
Long Branch. . g
Mr. ?nd Mrs. Jes*e Cole from S<?rth
Union visited B, Di Campbell Saturday
fand Sunday. . '
\ Miss y?Ha* Smith ' ie. upenStpg
awhile with .relatives at BeltonVv'v
Miss Hettie Crabbs fwm; F^ Play J
spent Sunday with Mr. Sam Grubba.
Mrs. M, X. Banks ffom Chester
visited J. > W. Dickson recently.
Misses Carrie Be? and Willie Cooley
from WilliatastOn are visiting Mrs. W.
N. Weo?brfeht. S-XS^ef^
The protracted meeting wiUfeejrliv ?t l
th? Methodist Church on th*8rd)fe^|
;^t*:yf'f t. Bur^etfandlittle ni
Bertha and Ethel '.ttam whom
Following is the revised schedule of
Willis Chapel, August, ll at 10 a. m.
Toxaway Mills, August 13 at 3
Willi&mston, August 16 at 10 a. m.
Williamston Mills. August 16 at 8
Pelzer, August 17 at 8 p. m.
Helton, August 18 j:t 2:30 p. m.
Starr, August 20 at 10 a. m.
Martin, August 23 at 10 a. m.
Anderson, August 24 at 10 a. m,
Orr Mills, august 24 at 8 p. m.
Anderson Cotton Mill, August 25 at
5:30 p. m.
There will be a reunion held at Cars
veil on the 8th and a railroad meeting
it Townville on the 10th.
Jno. K. Hood,
The meeting for Piercetown was
:alled off by request.
Corner Greek News.
It is with a feeling of much sadness
Tor us to chronicle the death of our
j ro tlierr James Brown Gauss way,
,vhich occurred at the home of hia fa
her, Mr. B. F. Gassaway, last Thurs
ley at 12 o'clock. Ho began suffering
with a severe attack of appendicitis on
saturday morning, July 28th, and bore
t on till the following Thursday when
;he death summons came to his relief.
During the five and a half days that ha
vas sick, his pains v/ere intense, and
ie suffered untold agony, but he bore
t bravely and often asked God to give
lim faith and courage to baer it on till
he end should come.
Ie was conscious up till about 20 min
ites before his death; talking freely of
lis soon leaving us to be at rest and
jeace with Jesus in Heaven, praying
or his brothers and sisters to live bet
er lives, and meet him in heaven.
Oh! how sad it seems to us now, and
low much we will miss him here, but
he Lord knows best, for he never
nakes mistakes and some day we'll
Brown bas been a faithful member
>f the Honea Path Baptist Church
ince the age of fifteen-always regu
ar in attendance at church and Sunday
chpol services. He was in his 27th
'ear, and should he have lived till Nov.
th, would have been 28. He' had a
lice farm and was making preparations
o build a dwelling, but he now has a
nansion not made with hands where
ie can ever dwell in peace with God
iis blessed Saviour. The funeral ser
ices were conducted in the Baptist
Jhurch on Friday, at ll o'clock, by
iis much beloved pastor, Br. J. W.
?erry, assisted by Rev. R. W. Burts,
iis former pastor and Rev. M. McGee.
After the service his .remains were
nterred in the Eastview cemetery.
Ie leaves a father, mother, three
?rothers and seven sisters here, who
hall ever cherish his* dear memory.
Mrs. Bessie Kay Shirley and three
hiidren, Louise, Fred, Eleanor, and
liss M inn i 3 Kay, of B rai den town,
''la., are on an extended visit here to
ived here,- hence they have numerous
riends who are delighted to see tham.
Rev. D. W? Hiott delivered a .?trchg
er mon at Barkers Creek Sunday to an
xtra large audience. . His thoughts
?rere especially directed to the young
leople, using as his subject "Remem- J
?er now thy Creator in the days of thy .
.outh." Mr. Hiott. is doing a. noble
rorie among the people who he ie faberg
ng; With, and is much loved by all the
nerabers, ; ., ,
The protracted services ' begin at
Jarkers Creek on 1st Sunday! iri Sep
ember. Rev. Ri; A.Sublett;; w??;^
he preaching. ; , '."?,<'.',-,
t has been our privilege to act as local
he past ten years. Our..?rat.^'ar0e^
appeared in its columns about August
.0,100& Since that time y^e have had.
lUmerous letters i from this section in
wini giving the news' as it.- c^'e. un
ter our observation^. ; .
?appened waa chronicled and while it
ias, of course, been - some trouble to
is, ' yet ' it has ?ori?inry . been yery;
m i? .. .'. .;: : ?<??', j ? i : |v* .;? f?%fj.
c fjCk^umhia,^ Aug. 0;~G?v?rnor.. H<rj&
ward has received a - letter from Hoyt
?ayes at Poughkeepsie - today, asking
for the Walesa bf Catvalheah^' hif^brm-!
ng the governor that he,"was now tak
hglt- hanking course at Poughkeepsie,
ae added that heiniefe ^licitfe;,H&ga
)h the trah^ r^
?dal chat with him. Hayes ;apoh>:
rites to the governor fornot Stepping
>yt?.hi.(^luinbia-Mcall/;.. . ^:
., Itvmct?: stem^ ?
lardoned by Gov1,%ktt?t??$ ^f?le-a?tv- .
ng a life sentence '?or the "mu^er of
ito wife in Ocohee -County. /? ?
h11 .titi0 ^ThafDile hsl^ s'??p'^^
d?ie e^orto'tok^p ^
hroojo constipation hy stita?lawhg: *
Now Won't You Be Good!
The cheering news comes from Co
lumbia that Mr. Caughman, one of the
members of the State railroad commis
sion, is much opposed to the newly or
ganized State Traffic Association.
Does Mr. Caughman realize that if
we had a railroad commission that was
worth its office rent there never would
have been any Traffic Association? If
the railroad commission was any ac
count there would be no necessity for
the Traffic Association.
Business people who have had occa
sion to go before the railroad commis
sion during the past few years have
become so thoroughly disgusted that
they have decided that they will not
waste their time in this manner again
until there is some change. We vio
late no confidence with anybody when
we say that Messrs. Wharton and
Caughman, two members of the board,
are unanimously regarded aa worse
than weak-they are useless sa far aa
doing anything aa railroad commissions
era is concerned. They are openly
laughed at by all the railroad people,
and just aa openly damned by the peo
ple who have appealed to the railroad
commission aa an arbiter.
Mr. Earle, the third member of tbs
commission, ia regarded as an able
man and a conscientious one, but bis
hands are tied with the other two mem
bers constituting a majority. He can do
nothing, however much be may be
The railroad commission as at present
constituted is absolutely worthless. It
amounts to nothing. The business
people of the State, in simple self de
fense, have had to organize for the ac
complishment of certain reforms.
They are paying the expenses out of
their pockets, besides paying the sal
aries of the railroad commissioners,
indirectly it is true, but they are pay
This year .the people are going to
elect a business man, in whom they
have confiden. ."!, as a member of the
board. This will put two good men on
the board, and .then we may expect
batter things. And no doubt when
Mr. Caughman's term expires the peo
ple will make a still further improve
ment in the personnel of the board,
and then we will have in South Carolina
a railroad commission that the people
will not be ashamed of.
Increase the Yield of Cotton.
Iii certain quart r e, where it is pot j \
desired that the Southern States retain <j
their domination of the cotton market,
it has, been argued thf? ;^ue South will <
not be able to imy?t shir increasingd?- ?
mand for the staple. Tniri 'section, it is .
asserted, can produce hardly more than ;
the \ present crop or some 12,000,000, j
bales, while the yearly increase in Con
sumption ia about 400,000 bales, which j
would soon make a crop of 16,000,000 or *
20,000,000 bales necessaiy. This, itga *
claimed, cannot .bo produced by tp?; j
Southern cotton fields. . . t
..There is nothing whatever in the arr ^
gumer.t. The South, if the price of cot-.- j
ton continues remunerative, will meet! \
any reasonable demand The present,- .<
crop could be doubled without difficulty, \
provided we could find the labor to tili: *
the fields and. harvest the crop. More;
than twice the present area devote! to >j
cotton could, if necessary,' be put : to th*. f;
crop, and 24,000,000 bales produced. ,1
There ?B no doubt aa\ to that aspect Of? !
the problem. . . ' ./. ?/<? ;:(
:$Btit there is! tibie mrceaBing perplexity
over labor', A Iinm?gr?ti?h. will, we be-1
lleve, gradually and ?inally solve it, but ,!
Mete is another way to solve it, while?-; *
at the same time, increasing the profit J <
0'$?0 r producer, This, is toi\mtoriSify, j
increase ? the productive power of the ">
lind and- of the laborer, .to make one -j
lii?re- yield , what it ^ow tokes ri?wo: or 1
'fh^ee ac'rw to produce. It would thu*; ?
. be .entirely ? practicable ? by steadily irk/. J
creasing the protoctivi.ry of the'spil, t6
meet the increasing demand until that |
demand advanced\'tjo'. twice or -'three, j
.t?nes the present crop. > tn otber;wor^Ui ]i
the; present area -
South can be made: to produce 24,00(|f- .!
OOO to 80,000,000 balee, and ev?^S^pjiO,- i
W?. ? . ;\ ??. ' i H; ;
Is this practical? , T)h?r? ought not to ?
be any doubt of it There ara, bf coursed .'
certain landii that have their limitations j
and that may, pot be pushed; to produce ;
a bale tojthe acre, but/ en|^er;oth'er'
'. hand,. ; . most" <i* the. l&rid.oi ihev^ttotf j;
'^Itjcarj be brpUg^up1'tremendously by I '
the r?totio?;ipf witih '
cotton, fmiiby foten^
the most careful selection of seeds, arid
varieties pf stople.^ This ls ab^S^l^wf . 1
ing donO^; tbe be^ 'J
and a bale to the acre is noi an.uhuaual %
for a successful planter to produce a
The effect of such improved cultivation v
that if only ^ pearls M. bat were pron. ':
&,^#0ifr bale? i^te^. of 12,00^,000;; ;
rs, and the rental or use of land.
There ?3 little doutt that progress,
hough slow, fe in this direction. Ihe
raining of young men in agricultural
chools, the adoption of improved meth
ods of culture and fertilization, and the
>etter knowledge of roils and of the na
ure of crops are ali tending to make g
he planter more economic and more %
killed. Another factor is the incoming
>f iinmigranta accustomed to the inten
live methods of Europe, who will apply
hem here and force their adoption by 1
>ativt competitors. Still another is in
he gr?ater division of the available
and; we must gradually leam to make
nore from the farm as it bounds nar
w, raising two bales of cotton where
mly one was raised before,
This, we believe, is the true solution
>f the labor question, as well as the
?est policy for the farmer of the South? i *
-The State. V
Hone? Path News. x
Mrs. Parker Robinson left yesterday
'or Gray Court to spend a few days
Work on Mr. L. A. Brock's new resi
lence is progressing rapidly. Mr. T.
?. Fcoshe has the contract.
Miss Lucia Richardson left last week
'or New York, were she. will spend a
R. A. Monroe, Jr., fell last Monday
tvening and broke his left arm just
ibo vc the wrist.
Mr. Henry Ensor and Miss Blanch
buller were married Sunday evening,
52 inst, at the home of the bride's fath
sr, W. Benton Fuller, Rev. J, A, Mar- -
in officiating. The groom ia a promi- .
lent young merchant of Cross dill, a
ion and partner of W. C. Rasor. The
>ride is a beautiful young lady, the
youngest daughter of W. B. Fuller.
The Donalds Progress, a weekly news
>aper, will make ita first appearance
ibout the 16th inst. We wish it a long
ind prosperous existence.
Mies Lou Greer one of Barker's
Greeks popular young girls will leave
"or Columbia Tuesday to enter the
raining school for nurses.
Anderson is well xepresented at the
Association this weevc and ?Very one
seems to take '? a deep interest in the
>roceedings. Rev. J.D. Chapman if?
vHiognfoed as one of the leaders of, the
* Mr. John Nichols, a confederate sol
lier, died last week at his home near
?arriB Springs, aged 68 years.
G. W. Proftt, of Cross Hill, has been
mite sick for some time. It ia feared
ie has typhoid fever.
Telegraph operator Clifton Welts has .
jone to Laurence, Ga,, as relief agent
:or a few weeks.
Miss Annie Cooper of Donalds, is
dsiting at her uncle, W. P. Culbertson.
Mrs. Blackwell and grand-daughter
>f Laurens, and Miss Earhart bf New^, /
>erry spent last Week with Mrs. iohn
7f : Turner;
Quitp r. number of bur p?op?.e ?tt?nd
;d >. i?' v Ira rn meeting and barbecue at
La-ir* !.? r:.-w Friday.
A lew days ageMaj. Robert Chmning
-4?m of Rosemont sold ; 80 bales of lohg ;
itaple cotton at 14 cents per pound; the ;
(0 bales brmgmg him $1,800. i.
# The Union of the 4th Division Lian- "
rena Baptist Association met here with ?,
he Mountville Church Friday, Satur
lay and Sunday. Rev. W. P. Turner
>reached Friday and Rev. J. A- Martin
>reached the missionary Bermon on Sun
lay, Wi C. Warton made an interesting
atk to children Friday night , and;also
lelivered an address on State Missions
Sunday morning. The sessions of - the
Jnion were -well attended, and the dis- ;
?uaaipns were pleasant ?nd mteresting.. ;
k good collection was taken Sunday for
State Missions. 1 ; v.;:. v -,
?lithe y oung p e o pie of Mountville, are
???nning a picnic at-Powder Spring, 6
niles below h?re, next Wednesday.
I Contractor Tom Whatley; of : Cokes-,
>ury^ia pushing the work on John Fill
er's ;new residence. .
May Liv? 100 Year?.
The chancea for living ?, ful? century
ara'excellent :in ihe ease of Mra. Jonnlo
Darwen.bf Hayneaville.: Me>, iiow 70
jurad me of qhro^lo > Byapebto of 1?
years atandlag,and roWema !&Jgt?P
ind strong ; aa a yoangv ?irfcV Electric,
Bitters cure Siotxiaoh and Liver disease^
Blo?>d disorders, General ^abtUty^Wi r
at Orr. Gray ?fe Co'e. drag atore. .PrtbS
i.nlytiOo.^/^^^^p^-j&? : ?'. Yv-,;:; ,'.
bes. Plotoree for the money. Frames
?ao^to-^rdsr, any s^e, ?t ?tvewid Jet (?
?lie%Hoa>c\ Janey fP^nre?i.084:?.Ol?,v',
to*- eaie. '. .?.<. 8ft-tf
'M&i now>^r?i^red"'io.'db a? elastta^^
bring Work to Je?> 8triblln?'a M*ohlne
bow tho otber hWj?vc? Those who dee
BbeWga'a A-Tiucj^vc^ever wonder if
^nftokeopioB." Guaranteed by Orr.