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title: 'The times and democrat. (Orangeburg, S.C.) 1881-current, October 07, 1911, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4',
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WILL TRY NEW PLAN
PLANTATION NEAR COLUMBIA TO
BE LIKELY USED.
The Government to Conduct Some
Important Demonstrations in Bal
ing and Marketing Cotton.
A dispatch, .from Washington says
cotton by an improvement in the
an effort to secure higher prices for
methods of handling, grading and
marketing the crop is to be made by
toe government this year in co-oper
a41?$ with poominent cotton grow
The plan, is designed to bring to
the cotton raisers the full benefit of
the increase in value that can be se
cured by a careful grading of the
crop lo correspond wifh tie paw gov
ernment standards. These stand
fcrtft} fc?ve beeq *n the bands of the
cotton Exchanges for B9l9e time and
are recognized as official standards
of the trade,
Officials of tbe agriculture depart
perts will use the most approved
methods of grading, handling, bail
ing and selling and will make accu
rate returns on ea.ch operation for
the benefit of the cotton growers.
It is believed that if the cotton
xaisers can be trained to grade the
crop carefully in its initial handling,
Its value Can be greatly increased by
putting the cotton into grades that,
command higher prices. Efforts
are being made to induce farmers'
associations and local bodies to pur
chase sets of the government's stan
dards for the use in preparing the
cotton for the market.
The price of the standards has
been reduced from $35 to $30 for
the benefit of farmers' associations
and the department- is recomending
that a "half series" be purchased
which will give farmers a facility to
grade their cotton. It is believed
cotton raisers of the south will bene
nefit to the extent of millions of dol
fit to the extent of millions of dol
ling and marketing methods can be
COMING OP THE CIRCUS.
All Should See tfcio Parade of the
"Mighty Haag Show."
There are three great epochs in
the life of a child; the coming of its
birthday, the opening of school, and
the coming of a circus or, the Big
Show. The spectacular announce
ment that The Haag Mighty
Shows would be in Orangeburg has
somewhat disturbed the children's
minds as to which was the greatest
event, the closing of the school, their
?birthday, or the coming of the Mighty
The coming of the Haag Shows to
Orangeburg and the announcement
that they would show here on Tues
day, October 17, is indeed pleasant
and satisfactory evidence that the
people of this city will once more
have the pleasure of seeing a reali
People's Bank of Elloree.
At a meeting of the board of di
rectors of the People's Eank, of El
loree, held Thursday morning, it was
decided to dispose of the outstanding
stock of the bank between the amount
paid in and the charter limit. The
bank opened its doors for business
just six months ago with paid in capi
tal of $15,000, and authorized capi
tal of $25,000. The officers are: W.
M. Fair, president; E. F. Irick, vice
president; P. P. Hungerpiller, cash
ier; Raysor & Summers, of Orange
burg, attorneys. The board of direc
tors: E. M. Parier, chairman; G. W,
Shumaker, J. S. Hart, E. F. Irick, W.
P. Grambling, W. M. Fair, C. P.
Caughman, W. D Houck, all of whom
are promineut and successful busi
A Doubting Thomas.
The Greenwood Journal says "The
Orangeburg Times and Democrat is
jubilant over the announcement by
the new mayor of Orangeburg that
he would put the loafers out of busi
ness. Tut, tut, contemporary, we
have heard that kind of talk before,
and it never amounted to anything.
Your mayor is a new hand at the
business. Wait a while, and if he
gets rid of the loafers, tell us and
we will apologize." Our cotemporary
must wait and see before it draws
conclusions as to what will be accom
plished by our new mayor.
Accidentally Shot Himself.
- The Branchville Journal says Ver
dery Berry, the young son of Mrs.
Henry Smoak, who lives about eight
miles from Branchville, was acciden
tally shot through the left thigh on
Saturday morning of last week, just
as he was starting to leave his home
to accompany his mother and other
members of the family to the camp
meeting. Young Berry was putting
his pistol in the back of the buggy
when in some manner the weapon
was discharged. He received a very
painful, though not serious, flesh
wound, lie was carried to Rranch
ville "where his wound was dressed.
-? ? ?
At the quarterly meeting of the
board of township commissioners
held at the office of the county sup
ervisor Wednesday an appropriation
was made for the establishment of
six hookworm medicine dispensaries
in this county. The county has long
felt the need of such institutions
and it will be money well spent.
Arm Crushed by Train.
In an attempt to board a Southern
Ta'Jway train at Taylor, eight miles
north of Greenville. Edmond C. Bing
ham, fell beneath the wheels and
had his left arm ground off. He is a
brother of Dr. C. C. Bingham who
was sentenced to the penitentiary for
the murder of his wife at Murrel's
inlet several years ago. '
THE TKIAL WAS PUT OFF.
I Fletcher Varn, Cat by a Negro, Is in
' a Serious Condition.
The Branchville Journal says be
cause of the serlou3 condition of I
Fletcher Varn, the young; white man|
who was so severely cut by Bill Shu
ler, a negro, in a brawl near Sixty
Six Sunday ept. 24, thj preliminary
trial oi' the case that was to have
been heard by Magistrate A. S. Dukes
Tuesday has been postponed. Young
Varn was slashed with a knife sev
eral times in the throat and neck and
he was sent to Charleston, as com
plications were feared.
Bill Shuler, who cut Varn, has
not been arrested. Very little has
been learned of the causes leadiDg
up to the difficulty. A warrant has
been issued for Shuler, charging him
with assault and battery with intent i
to kill. Warrants have also been is
sued for Fletcher Varn, Thomas Fair
ey, an uncle of Varn, and five ne
'groes, John Sff?tt, Eniott .Leaven,
Tom Williams, Aaron and Wesley
Thomas. All are charged with gamb
1 Leaven and Williams were arrest
ed and released under jonds of $200
each. Williams has since beco-ine
crazed, and ran all th'U way to Bow*
man a few nights ago and told & Wild
story of being chased by a n\bh from
Branchville. Aaron and Wesley Thom
as were also arrested and are held
in Orangebure Isfl without bail un
der the additional charge of aiding
Shuler to escape.
'THE CLANSMAN" COMING.
Big Revival of Dixon. Play for Spec
ial Southern. Tour.
An elaborate revival of Thomas
Dixon's sensational success, "The
Clansman", has been made by the
Southern Amusement Company, of
which George H. Brennan is Mana
ger, for a tour of the; South this sea
son. News has just reached us that
this city is to be included in the
coming tour, in fact, the dote set
for its performance is Monday, Oct.
16th, at the Academy of Music.
;Now sets are scenery have been
constructed from the original models
and the coming engagement of "The
Clansmen" will be marked by the
usual lavish staging that has dis
tinguished this spectacular perform
ance on its tours.
"The Clansman" has enjoyed un
stined popularity for the past six
years throughout the United States
and local theatregoers will be glad
to see this remarkaole drama of the
Ku Klux Klan, and the stirring events
that transpired in the South during
the memorable Reconstruction Per
They Were Heavily Fined.
For the whipping of young Col?m-|
bus Spradley when he went to Mon
etta several weeks ago to claim Miss|
Gussie May Holstein as his bride, A.
L, Sidney, Albert, Richard and Grov
I er Holstein and Dock Cockerel late
j Thursday afternoon plead guilty toj
! assault and battery of a high and
Aggravated nature in the court at
Aiken and were each fined $75. This
disposes of all cases against these
rnei. in Aiken county, except the in
dictment for murder. The murder
trial has been continued on account
of the congested docket at this term
until the February terni. There was)
I also a char je against the men for the |
alleged whipping of Ben Spradley,
but it has been found that this oc
curred just over the line in Saluda J
county, and the case will not be j
tried in Aiken.
Five Alleged Blind Tigers.
The St. Matthews correspondent of
The State says Magistrate Prickett |
had a busy day Wednesday giving
preliminary hearing to alleged "blind
tigers.". Five oa?es were heard and
four defendants, all negroes were
bound over to the circuit court. The
Interesting part of the cases were
that they were worked up by a wo
man detective, who was one of the
principal witnesses for the State. The
woman is of good address and would
never create any suspicion as to
her purposes from her general ap
pearances. She makes an admirable |
Charleston Presbytery Adjourns,
The Charleston. Presbytery, which
convened here on Tuesday evening,
concluded its work on Thursday af
ternoon and adjourned sine die at
two o'clock. Most of the delegates
left for their homes the same even
ing. It was a pleasure to have these
?Christian workers meet here and
plan for the business incident to the
operation of on* of the great bran
ches of the Protestant Church. We
hope they will come again some of
About Voting Contests.
The Times and Democrat is not
putting on a voring contest so much
to get subscribers as to divide some
of its surplus wealth with its patrons.
The Times and Democrat now, before
the voting begins, has nearly three
thousand subscribers, which will bi
increased at at least four thousand.
We mention this fact to show that
The Times ami. Democrat does not
depend on voting contests to swell
its subscription list. We already
i-ave a big li.;t. Our subscription
books are open to advertisers.
-? ? m
Dwelling Bouse Destroyed.
About one o'clock Thursday the
dwelling house of Mrs. A. M. Kinard,
four miles northwest of Cope, was
destroyed by f.re. We did not learn
whether there was any insurance on
the house or not. If thre was not it
was a complete loss.
New York Cotton Report.
December. 9.92 9.83-85
THE HOME CIRCLE
PLEASANT .EVENING .SERVICES
FOR OLD AND YOUNG.
Dedicated to the Mothers of the
County Upon Whom Its Future
Philosopher and poet are alike in
the verdict that the safety and per
petuity of any nation lies in the
homes of its people.
Tell me, ye winged winds that
around my pathway roar, do ye not
know some quiet spot where wives
clean house no more.
The girl with a sweet little voice
need not feel discouraged because
she has no' opportunity to sing In
grand opera, She can give great
pleasure by being a songbird In the
The rea; tajflaeS! Ufi Is the mak
inS of ?& lift-r^v" home. When you
come tf? Sift the whole chaff of exist
ence, everything goes to the wind
but the happiness we have had at
There are six secular nights in
each week. Out of the six ume men
spend one at home and five at lodge,
while others spend five at home and
one at lodge. In which class shall
we register your name.
A woman who fails in her home
fails in all. Home is woman-s realm
given into her hands to regulate,
govern and beautify. If she fails
here she may look in vain for an
other kingdom; for she failed in the
enly spot where she could have ulti
Many of us miss the joys that
might be ours by keeping our eyes
fixed on those of other people. No
one can enjoy his own opportunities
for happiness while he is envious of
another's. We lose a great deal of
the joy of living by not cheerfully
accepting the small pleasures that
come to us every day.
The world is full of women who
can amuse the ordinary man. Can
sing, dance or recite for him; can
paiut, write or decorate in a manner
most pleasing, but the poor man of
ten goes begging for a woman who
can sew on buttons or mend his
clothes; who can cook his food with
economy and flavor it to his taste.
The children whose horizon is a
brick walk, who must play on cobble
stones and go swimming in the canal
and he chased by the police, if they
do not grow up to be ideal citizens,
shall we of holier memories sit in
judgment upon them? Sha'l we not
remember the weight they carry in
the race of life and be thankful we
live in this beautiful country of ours.
To make a boy into a pure man, a
mother must do more than pray. She
must live with him in the sense of
a comrade and closest friend. She
must stand by him in time of temp
tation as the pilot sticks to the wheel
when rapids are around. She must
never desert him to go off to super
intend outside duties any more than
the engineer deserts his post ami goes
into a baggage car to read up engi
neering when his train is pounding
across the country at forty miles an
A man who has made a happy
home for his wife and children, no
matter what he has not done in the
way of achieving wealth and honor;
If. he has done that he is a grand
success. If he has not done that, and
it is his #wn fault, though he be the
highest In the land, he is a most pit- I
iable failure. We wonder how many i
men in a mad pursuit of gold, which
characterizes the age, realize that
there is no fortune which can be left
to their families as great as the mem
Dry of a happy home.
Little arms encircling the neck
will make the heart light, over which
no diamonds sparkle. All the grand
pictures and splendid works of art
Dne can possess will never adorn a
?ooms as do the smiling faces of those
Nearest to us. The things that may
be bought are pleasant to have, nor |
is wealth to be despised; but never
pity the poor man who has the
wealth that gold cannot buy, nor the
woman whose jewels are those of
which Cornelia was so proud?good
nnd obedient sons.
Ti e truest, best and sweetest type
of the girl of today does not come
from the home of wealth, she steps
out from the house where is comfort
rather than luxury. She belongs to
the great middle class?that class
which has given us the best wifehood,
which has given helpmates to the
foremost men of our time; which
teaches its daughters the true mean
ing of love; which teaches the man
ners of the drawing room and the
practical life of the kitchen as well
as teaches its girls the responsibili
ties of wifehood and the greatness
Heaven help the man who imag
ines he can dodge enemies by trying
to please everybody. If such an in
dividual ever succeeds pass him ov
er this way that we may have one
look at his mortal remains ere he
vanishes away for surely this earth
cannot be his abiding place. Now we
do not infer that one should be going
through this world trying to find
beams to knock and thump his head
against, disputing every man's opin
ion, fighting and elgowing and crowd
ing all who differ from him. That,
again, is another extreme. Other
people have their opinions, so have
yoa. Don't fall into the error of sup
posing they will respect you more for
?. D. C. MEETING.
Paul McMichael Chapter Met on Wed
There wajs a very enthusiastic
meeting of Paul McMichael Chapter,
U. D. C, on Wednesday afternoon.
The chapter had the pleasure of hav
ing at this meeting the State Presi
dent, U. D. C Mrs. August Kohn,
whose presence added much to the
interest of the occasion.
An order ha.s been given for 122
iron crosses to be mado, which will
be placed at the graves of Confeder
ate soldiers in the cemeteries throug
out the county.
Delegates were elected to attend
the General Convention, U. D. C,
to be held in Richmond, Va., on Nov.
7th, and also to the State Confer
ence to be held in Greenville on Nov.
21st. The delegates to Richmond are
Mrs. John Cart, Miss Adeline Kohn,
I Miss Mary McMichael, Mrs. J, G.
W?hn?hiaker and Mrs. Fletcher Falr
ey. Alternates, Miss Allie Mack, Mrs.
W. V. Izlar, Mrs. Jeroma M?t?lchael,
Mrs. Henry Kohn and Mrs. Samuel
Dibble. Thoso to Greenwood are as
follows: Mrs. John Cart, Mrs. John
P. Moseley, Mrs. J. M. Oliver, Mrs.
P. C. Brimson and Mrs. George Sig
nious. Alternates, Mrs. S. Scoville,
Miss Adeline Kohn, Mrs. W. G. Smith,
Mrs. J. X. Weeks and Miss Clemen
BALLOONISTS FATAL PLUNGE.
Parachute Fails to Work and He
Falls 700 Feet.
While engaged in a balloon race
at the South Georgia Exposition at
Tifton, Ga;., Thursday afternoon,
Capt. John Broder fell 700 feet from
his balloon and was instantly killed.
Broder had just finished a high div
ing act, and Prof. Gowdy, an aero
naut, was preparing to ascend when
Broder volunteered to take anothei
; Lattoon and race. Both balloons as
cended perfectly, a few yards apart,
for a distance of 800 to 1,000 feet,
!\vhen the signal for them to cut
, loose was fired. Broder dropped
slightly in advance of his fellow bal
loonist but in some unknown man
ner his parachute failed to fill and
he plunged to earth like a shot. De
spite Broder's fate, which he witness
ed, Gowdy also cut loose and landed
safely nearly half a mile away. Brod
er was unmarried and has a mother
and sister living at Green Lake, Wis.
CHOKES MAI) DOG TO DEATH.
Saved Some School Children But He
Was Badly Bitten.
At Atlantic City, N. J., Daniel
Bond, twenty-four, chocked a mad
dog to death with his bare hands
Wednesday afternoon. He was
severely bitt< n about the arms and
wrists ajid was taken to the City
Hospital, where phyeicans quidkly
cauterized his wounds and then put
him in the observation ward to
make a fight for his life should hy
drophobia develop. Bond, walking
down Atlantic avenue, saw a big
mongrel, frothing at the mouth,
dash toward a crowd of school chil
dren. He started in pursuit. The
dog snapped at him and leaped for
his throat. Bond caught the beast
by the neck as it leaped. In a fur
ious battle of several minutes the
man was the victor, but not until he
had been severely hitten.
Death of Mrs. Judge Hydrick.
The sad intelligence reached this
city yesterday of the death of Mrs.
Kosa Lee Hydrick, wife of Associate
Justice D. E. Hydrick at their home
in Spartanburg. The deepest sym
pathy of many lriends go out tc
Judge Hydrick and his children in
the sad affliction that has befallen
Harleyville Graded School.
The Harleyville correspondent of
the Dorchester Eagle says the graded
school at Harleyville opensd Tuesday
morning under Prof. W. L. Glaze,
Jr., and Mrs. W. L. Glaze, Jr., with
a goodly number of pupils. There
will be several pupils to enroll later.
Prof. Glaze will do the people of
Harleyville fine service, as he is fully
equipped for his work. J
Postmaster Turns Over Money.
The Edisto Savings Bank, having
qualified to become the depository of
the local postal bank, Postmaster
Weitster has turned over all of the
funds which have accumulated S?om
this source to this institution. Un
der the wise management of Judge
Moss the Edisto Savings Hank has
become one of the best in the State.
Convicted of Manslaughter.
The jury in the case of Lawrence
Wise tried in the Aiken Court for the
killing of John Duncan at Langley
a few months ago brought in a ver
dict Thursday night of guilty of man
slaughter. Many though that Wise
should have been convicted of mur
der, as the killing was a cold-blooded
turning your coat every day, to match
the color of theirs.
The home that possesses a cheer
fill wife and mother is not only a
veritable haven of rest, but the safe
harbor whose beacon light will iuide
her bread winners safely past all
rocks and shoals with unfailing cer
tainty. The woman whose cheerful
spirit can take that "brave attitude
toward Ifie" that enables her to beat
courageously the inevitable burdens
of her life's environment; that
strengthens her determination not ;o
fret or worry those who, for her sake,
are fighting the hard battles in the
world, has reached that altitude that
proclaims her price above rubies;
and her influence and examples are
not felt only within the limits of the
four walls she has made the unas
sailable bulwark of state and ^socie
ty, a happy home, but reach to*those
she knows not of.
LOCAL NEWS ITEMS
PICKED UP ALL OVER TOWN BT
What Is Happening Here and There*
Local Items of Personal Interest to
Mrs. J. G. Wannamaker has gone to
Barnwell to visit her daughter, Mrs.
R. C. Holman.
The State Fair will open this year
on October 30, and it is hoped to
have the best one ever held.
An auto from New York City with
a party of men and women passed
through the city a few days ago.
Mis3 Minnie Herbert Glaze spent
several days recently with Prof, and
Mrs. W. L. Glaze, Jr., at Harley
?The Times and Democrat has 2906
subscribers now. Any advertiser can
verify this statement by an inspection
of our mailing list.
The much dreaded cotton cater
pillar or army worm has reached this
county and is stripping the cotton
stalks and grass in cotton patches.
Mr. Otto E. Inabinet has been elect
ed assistant cashier of the Farmers
Union Bank of this city to succeed
Mr. Frank Seignious, who resigned
to enter other business.
Thursday was one of the most dis
tressing days of this queer summer.
It is simply outrageous to have such
warm weather in October, which is
supposed to be a cool month.
The State says "it is a plain old
caterpillar, but whether or not he
travels under the newfangled name
of army worm, a sprinkling of Paris
green will end his march."
The members of Mount Lebanon
Lutheran Church hcve decided to er
ect a handsome church building on
their lot in Cameron, the cost of
which will be about $10,000.
A dispatch from Bamberg says the
cotton worm or caterpillar is doing
much damage to the youni cotton in
tha.t section, boll after boll being eat
en up and some of the stalks bare
Mrs. E. R. Paulling and little so."
Edward will join Mr. Pauling in
Houstan, Texas, where the family will
make their future home. We regret
to see such folks leave us, but we
wish them well.
The Dorchester Eagle says the In
dian Fields camp meeting which clos
ed on Monday was one of the largest
attended and most orderly meetings
ever known. We are glod that the
usual disorder was not seen.
It has been ten or twelve years
since the army worm visited this sec
tion before. Th^n they ate even
the leaves fron the trees. If this
pest starts early it is said to be more
destructive that the boll weevil.
Mr. Marcus E. Baldwin and Miss
Maggie X. C. Fogle were married at
the residence of Rev. D. D. Dantzler
at five o'clock on Wednesday after
noon. Relatives and friends witness
ed the ceremony. Rev. D. D. Dantz
Cards are out announcing the mar
riage of Mr. Harrison Osborn Daw
son to Miss Ruth Elizabeth Holman.
The happy evert will take place at
?five o'clock Wednesday afternoon,
October 18th, at St. Paul's Methodist
Is it not against the law to sell
cap pistols and caps? The police
ought to look up the law on the sub
ject and enfore it whatever it is. It
seems to us that there is a State
law prohibiting the sale of either pis
tols or caps.
A gentleman asked us the other
day if we thought the County Fair
would be a success this year. We
answered yes, of course. If every
one puts his shoulder to the wheel
and help a little the Fair will be
a grand success.
A dispatch from Aiken says the
army worm has arrived in that coun
ty by the millions, but the damage
will be small, as the cotton is beyond
injury, except for the fact that it
injures the staple of open cotton,
making it trashy.
Don't forget the Dixie Club Carni
val on Friday, October 13th. Fun
for little folks in the afternoon and
amusement and good times ialore
for big folks at night. Oysters and
other refreshments served during af
ternoon and evnning.
Work on the new stable of Mr. 1*.
C Bryant is being pushed, and will
be ready for occupancy the first part
oi November. He wants his old
friends to bear in mind that he will
be ready about thai time lo furnish
them with all the horses and mules
Mrs. James L. Sims and Master
G elzer Sims left for Greenwood Fri
day morning for a ton days visit to
relatives at that place. While there
Mrs. ?Sinis will represent the Home
Mission Society of St. Paul Methodist
Church in the State Conference of
In the northwestern sky in ap
pearance like unto a star of the
fourth magnitude, is Brook's com
et, now making its second appear
ance since its discovery in 18!):!. Un
til nine o'clock in the evening this
comet is visible. It is situated at
the extreme tip of the "Big Dipper."
The Branchville Journal says "Mr.
George W. Reeves is erecting a sum
mer home at Hendersonvilie, X. C.
Mr. Reeves and his family have btvn
spending their summers in the fam
ous mountain resort for several years.
It is understood that Mr. Reeves is
also planning to build a new resi
Mrs. W. E. Dunwoody and little
daughter, of Arcadia, Fla., and Mrs.
Lee Co/mor and little daughter, of
Charleston, who have been visiting
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Williams, at Branchville, left Mon
day night for Charleston where Mr.
Dunwoody will visit her sister for
sometime before returning to Florida.
FOR F?LL AND WINTER
THIS FASHION' BOOK is FREE
to you. It shows all the latest
Styles in Wearing Apparel for
Ladies?Misses and Children.
Oira MAIL OEDER SERVICE is
PERSONAL and DIRECT
Send TO-DAY?for this fine hook
of Authentic Fashions~44 pages of
?"Waists and Dress Accessories
for YOTT and your friends. FREE
for the asking
A Postal will hring it to ycu.
"What's New In
Well, come in and we
will take pleasure in
showing you. There are
new ideas and styles ga
lore* Come in to look or buy?just as
you see fit. We are strong on Men's
Shoes?most men know it and most
men buy here. Our well shod custo
mers assist in spreading our reputa
tion ar The Shoe Store of Geo. V.
Zeigler. But as we previously re
marked?Come in and see the New
Fall and Winter Styles. We are only
asking now to show you?we like to
show our Shoes. They're so different.
George V- Zeigler,
Orangeburg, 3. C,
Mama says you ought to tiade
at a store that sends your goods
home quick. They have two
Phones at the PURE FOOD
STORE, so Central can't fell you
"line'sgbusy'^any mcre.? Ycu'cars
PURE FOOD STORE
when you are in a hurry for thing;
?Otyooht t? ?? outca?t, c
A 00. ?mmaoo **
The Edisto Savings Bank
Orangeburg, S. C.
We want you to own one of our new safety boxes which
we have just put in our fire-proof vault?never keep a fire
policy in the building insured?you should keep your papers
of value and your jewelry in one of our boxes and be secure.
The United States Government has named this Bank as
the depository of its Postal Savings Bank funds?let us count
you among our depositors.
Your deposits with us are absolutely secure. We have a
capital and surplus of $135,000.00 and resources of over
$525,000 which should be sufficient to guarantee you against
loss. We carry Burglar Insurance. Give us your business
and feel safe.
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