Newspaper Page Text
Jije leralD uitB Jems.
Cit?r?4 at th? Poatof&cs at N?w- .
'Wjr, S. C., as 2nd class mutts r.
JL. H. AULL, ?JL>UU2t.
Tuesday, January 24, 1922
The statement is made that there
are only nvo members of the house
of representatives who are Confederate
veterans and they are both ,
from Greenville. These old vets are
fast passing over to join their com
The sentiment of the trustees cf
the rural schools is very strong- for the !
state not to cut the appropriation for *
the common schools. The people in 1
the rural districts are beginning the 1
more to realize the importance of education,
and to learn the fact thafthe ;
only way to educate our children is to '
build schools in the rural communi- 1
ties, and the sooner all the people '
"nmo + r\ n n W tonH this t./>e better it!'
VViUg XV UilUVi^vuuvt V**.w will
be for the whole country. The
fact is the very civilization of this 1
country and the perpetuity of our m- (
stitutions depends upon the education of
the people, and the building of
community as well as school houses j1
an the rural communities. Get rid of 5
the notion that you must come to J
town to educate your children. That
is a myth of the past and tr.e nope j *
and the dream of the future is going:*
to be the reverse, the town folk will j
be trying to arrange to go to the ru-!1
ral community so that the children1;
may not only be educated, but have j1
the advantages of the freedom which'
the country gives.
governeeTto death. is
We ask every one who reads this ,7
paper to read a short article which (
we copy from the New York World <
on this subject. It is so in keeping. (
with what we have been trying to s?y j
and so much better sr.Od that we war.:\
every one to read it. 11
We are going to copy several parr.- 1
graphs from it. Listen to th:s: "Ev- i
ery business man finds an inspector^
at his elbows, a federal sleuth at hV<
heels. Houses are searcneu, n-jimrs ,.
outraged and the public highways. ^
dappled in the blood of unoffending t
citizens by a multitude of agents ar. l 'c
inspectors ignorant of and indifferent t
to the iaw of the lad and the rights <
of the citizens." jt
And another paragrph: "In the t
United States we are in flat defiance s
of all our proclaimed principles, build- 1
ing a series of bureaucracies that will (t
put to shame the best efforts of the t
governments of the Czar of all the j c
Russias when in the heyday of its j <
glory. We are surrounded by agents, j \
special agents, inspectors and spies, ^
and the people are called upon to
supply through their taxes, in harm-; j
ful and un-American activities whole j c
armies of individuals who should .be c
engaged in productive industry."
And then here is another extract:
"Nobody escapes. Everything in the
moral, industrial and commercial ?
world is to be owned, operated, super- j
vised of censored, from the birth of j
a bat>y to the bunai 01 a corpse, anu ,
the worst is not yet."
But you read the article. It is net i
We are, in fact, the most gov- j
erned county in the world, and the
tendency is growing to be even more :
governed. Where the end is no one '
seems to have the slightest idea. Lis-'
ten to this conclusion of the article in
question: "The American people are
in the process of being governed ^o j
death as well as taxed to death, in ;
order to rupport the armies of office1
Unvf a 11 rt L* un t n VP T- J
Iioiaers W IIU c Uimvi t
ulate them from the cradle to the, (
grave. What ma" s a bad matter, 5
immeasurably won-e, they seem to 1
have last all their capacity for resh- <
tance to the ever-widening rule of |;
And it is all too true for the real <
American to contemplate without a I
feeling of sadness. This home of the 1
'??? or>/^ iho Vimvp tn be under the 1
Iltt UilU W?*V V.v. ? - -
absolute control of this wet nursing*
process that is now in the ascendency. '<
But let us hope that the pendulum ]
has swung as far as it will go and that <
soon it will swing back in a sar.e and
correct position. j i
? j i
Dr. John Setzler seems to think,
that The Herald and News has done'
the nurse at the heauth unit an injustice.
Xo one is further from doing1.
injustice to any one than The Herald ,
and News and especially would it be
far from our purpose to bt* unjust to
a woman. In the matter of the case i
to which reference was made if the
explanation that Dr. Setzler makes.
had been made at the time there nevJ
er would have been a mention made
of it. We understand that the nurse1
is a very efficient one and a fine wom-j
an and we are told also that the work :
she is doing is very helpful. Under!
^ ***?* + f O n1 n K\- Hv ^pf7lpr
Llit* ni/ inuuv v v^.v . - - .
far as we are concerned the slaie is
wiped off. i
* AMONG THE SCHOOLS <*!
?> < >!
?v <? > ?s <2> <S> A A ? > <?> A <?k <?> <?> ^ .Js i>
\s - ' x' v v. v v v v v - v
FINE MEETING TRUSTEES
FROM SIXTEEN DISTRICTS 1
I called a meeting of the tm?tees J
from sixteen of the school districts'
in the county to talk over school nn
ances in their districts. I called these '
because they are depending largely
upon the state aid for equalizing money
to run a seven months term and
in the high schools to supplement the ,
not- n-P tail r? Vi nvc in i+Vip plPTn??Tir.s>rv
grades. There was a fine attendance *
and it was gratifying the interest that
ivas manifest. It -means well for the
schools when you can get this interest.
The meeting was held Friday in 4
:he office of the county superintend-,A
?nt of education. j1
The following resolutions were un- (
animouslv adopted and a .committee (
from each district to go to Columbia *
next Tuesday and present the resolu- 1
tions in person to our legislators was ippointed.
Resolved, That it is the sen:e of *
:he trustees of the schools represent- *
2d that we will employ for the next c
fear, only teachers who hold first *
rrade state certificates and that we 1
?rill undertake to elect teachers early 2
1 v n P
>o tftat tne leacners as wen as uui:elves
may know their work.
Resolved, That we do not approve isking
for state permits even though *
he teacher may be able to secure a r
irst grade permit and will not ask |
;he superintendent of education to 1
nnp for anv teacher unless it *
s absolutely necessary. .1
Resolved, That inasmuch as we 2
iesire teachers with first grade certi- 1
icates we believe that the present
salary as fixed by the legislature is
lot too h:gh and should not be dc--1
ireased. We favor raising the staniard
of the teacher rather than low- ?
?ring the salary. a
Resolved. That we request our i:
? -U1 (\rr\c-!o f n vo r>othpr *f
nembers no: to cut the appropriation <.
jy the state for the common schools
is asked by the state superintendent 1
)f education. To do so would cripple t
)ur schocls and shorten the tei ns
:hat are now entirely too short. We e
-vould prefer to see the school term of t
he rural schools as long as the terms d
)f the city schools. r
Resolved, That we endorse the rec- 2
>mmendation of the county superir.- I
endent cf education for a survey of i:
;he school districts of the county with p
i view to rearranging them and re- y
ocating and consolidating schools so
.hat we may get better advantages for t
;he rural children and get more edu- ii
ration for our dollai*?. And we ask t
)ur (legislative delegation to make e
jrovision at this sersion for such sur- ii
The following delegates were ap- i
>ointed to go to Columbia next Tues- n
lay and .present these resolutions to
>ur representatives in person: t
Pomaria school, J. J. Hentz. q
Ol. T U Qaocio 4.
OL. XT BlllUUlj XJ, XX. kJtujv . j_
Hunter-DeWalt school, T. P. Itich- t
Monticello school, 0. F. Dennis. ](
Wheeland school, K. D. Lake. a
Midway school, Geo. A. Counts. v
Red Knoll school, J. K. Lindler. t
Silverstreefc school, R. C. Neel. n
^ r< r* t^"U
rsusn iwver scnooi, ^. u. o-juikuu. c
Fs'irview school, M. A. Hamm. r
Reederville school, I. M. Smith. s
O'Neall school, 0. 0. Shealy. v
St. Lukes school, N. K. Hunter.
Trinity school, J H. Dlc-ker:. ,v
Little Mountain schocl, J. B. Der:ick.
Rutherford school, J. A. Sease. j
Trustees from all these schools were 0
: resent except fr~- i St. Lukes, r
3'Xeall and Little Mountain. They a
ire the schools that are depending
argely upon the money from the
?qualizing fund. I have taken it for
granted that the legislature woulc"!
provide the money for the rural grnd-;
?d schools and I have counted that in f
:he estimates of incomes. Of course ^
:hat money has, not yet been appro- n
priatea. ! *
There was some very interesting ?
iuscu?:'on as to the work that is expected
of the rural grade:! school in;
?even months as compared with the <
ivork that can be done in the schools <
that have eight and nine month.?. The <
opinion seemed to prevail that in ma- <
ny ot tne scnoc;s me nau> a'^;un >??*o
too short and there was a strong sen-1
timent amonjr the trustees for a dou- j
ble daily session. The trustees seemed
to be perfectly willing that sala-!
> ?!< cJ-oiilH r.r.r ht> cv.t but they had a t
feeling that there should be a little 1
more work in some of the schools at 3
least. In many instances the parents i
themselves are responsible for the i
short daily sessions on the plea that a
thev wanted their children at home 1
to help !n the work. That is u-.l fair j
to the children and the sentiment is I
growing for the doulie <!:iily session, t
I am ?roinir to try to gt I meeting (
of all the trustees in the county some ;
time in the summer after ihe schools i
.'iii- vlo-ea to frill. tip' work for ?
the next year and try to set a Iittj
better organized and a little ivor
cooperation on the part of ihe tru:
tees of the various districts in th
Mr. John C. Auil of the Pomari
district acted as secretary of th
At least one of the trustees \vh
* a * T 1_ _ 1
attended the conterence mat i nei
with the trustees from sixteen di=
:ricts seemed to have an impressioi
;hat I should have invited all th
trustees of the county to the meet
ng, and that by not doing so the oth
-l- u_ t
jrs are going to ue uuenucu. x an
sorry if they should be. I woul
iave been very much pleased to hav
lad all of them, but I have frequent
y invited them to meetings and onl;
i few came, and I did not care ti
vorry them with this meeting. Tin
eason for callinsr the trustees fron
>nly the sixteen districts was ver;
Nearly set out in the notice, it seem
o me, and for fear some of the other
nay feel slighted, I am going t<
)rint the notice. The main purpose
)f this conference was to discuss th<
inances of these districts, and cs
M>riallv as to the equalizing aid. Th?
)ther districts that vote the eight mill:
,ax will be able to run the sevei
nonths without state aid, or are un
ible to qualify as to enrolment an<
iverage attendance. And this is th<
*eason for only asking: the trustee
Tom these districts to meet me t<
,alk over their finances, and I wa
nuch pleased at the response givei
itiooo fyncfrtncs It shows thev ar<
) \ 111 tat U UkJ WVVN/I ~ v
nterestcd in their schools. In orde:
hat there may be no misundestand
ng I am going to publish my lette:
iskir.g the trustees to meet me. Her<
January 13, 1022.
I am asking all the trustees of th<
chools that have the ei.;ht mi-is ta:
i':id that are depending ci the equal
zing fui guaranteeing seven month!
Jin: to n. et mo at my office at tb<
house on Friday. January 20
?2J 'o ralk owr the e.s ' !
922, to talk over the finances ol
The total income for your distric'
stimated for this school year iron
he poll tax, the three mills tax. the
og tax, the special tax arid also th<
ural graded school aid for which the
pplication has been approved anc
take it will be provided by the leg
slature, is $ It takes $
er month to pay the white teachers ir
You will see that unless the legisla
ure provides the money to carry ou1
ts own acts that it will be impossible
o pay the teachers. And in the presnt
situation with the plea for lower
rig the tax there seems to foe some
oubt, and I do not feel like approvng
claims beyond the assured esti
Jl " ?Annrof c
And yet unless tne scuuuic
he full seven months they can not
ualify for the money. I think it wel
o talk over the condition with the
rustees and then they can put the
latter before the members of the
sgislature from this county. There
re thirty disticts in this county that
oted eight mills after the uassage ol
he law guaranteeing the sever
innths. but many of them have large
orporation property and can run 1
nonths without state aid. There arc
ixteen that can not run that long
without the aid from some source
rears is one of them. This count}
.'ill ask fcr only about SI5,000 to rur
11 these schools the full sever
It is very important to the success
if the school in your district that we
each some understanding. Pleas*
E. H. Aull,
Superintendent of Education.
Why not invite Billy Sunday tc
onie down to Newberry? We se<
rom the papers that he has ever:
" 1 -" -.-4. Cnov
Monday open ror trips uul nWii4
;anburg. There are many people ii
dewberry who would like to hear him
>ne of whom we are.
<j> ^ ^ ^
TALKING IT OVER
5><$><?<S><8><S><5>3><$<5><?><s>$> i> <S> ?
By J. E. W.
You have doubtless heard it, bu
;here occurs to me today an old sto
y that I believe will bear repeating
it runs something like ihis: The dev
1. one time when business had slowe<
"* ~ - /ivfiint sml tViin<r
ip 10 I'll v.-vvvov
,vere not going any too good wit!
lim, offered his tools and hell equip
nent for sale, intending to give up hi
business. He went through his shop
? ..c. V, n ii-jnt Inh
;aKing an tiivrncux.\ ao m. ?v.nvt ?
?ling each tool or piece of equipmen
md attaching thereto a price tag
mil as he came to them he properl;
displayed "deceit," " jealousy," "ha
!e ftred," "malice," etc., laying aside
e |one marked with a higher price than
5- ;any of the rest. When asked about
ejthis one he said that really he was
I undecided about it. "That," he' said,
i k'ic nF'PT?P<?!?Tn V *' nioh nrip of I
e j my most valuable tools. In fact, I
J consider it the most important part
j of my equipment, for with that I can
0'do anything with people."
(}i Underlying this old story there is
a great truth, and in Anderson toq
: day?but listen, you think this over
e' in your own way. There is no use
for me trying to tell ou something
cu already know.
.j Capt. W. P. Snelgrove, known
^ throughout this county and the state;
_ as a level headed man, a man of good,
y, sound judgment, said to me today:
!"I am puzzled, mixed up. I read in
Ithe papers of miners and others -being
, on starvation, of New England mills
increasing their working hours and
cutting wages, claiming that they a e
s forced to do this to meet the competi3
tion of our mills, and that they are
e slowly bleeding to death. And many
? other distressing things but I honest1
ly believe that there is more belly-aching
going on with us than with
s anybody else. What's the matter?
Why, I can remember the days following
the War Between the States. I
j was a good sized boy then, and to
j me?looknig at it now?there was
probably some grounds for complaint,
T>nf T timrnv linoff! i? ri v+ h 1 n (T t.n fntll
^ KJ U O X HC * Vi UVUlU v? ~ j
pare with what we have now. Our
1 resources had been practically ex-;
a haustea. We considered,, ourselves j
extremely fortunate if we could have i
"wheat bread twice a week, and as for j
r clothing, shoes, and things like that, j
, wel'l, you would scarcely believe me !
if I were to tell you.
i "Now, with our numerous cotton j
mills and other enterprises, and they j
^all running, with employment for/
most everyone, with our barns and
- storehouses runinng: over with fcodj
for man and beast and wearing ap-j
pare] we sit supinely by and cry hard j
3 times. I knew that things are differ'
ent to what they have been?or to
' what they were when the war was on,
1 but surely there is no use for us to
r . !
aft nc: if wp wero ruined ".vhen essen- >
tially we enjoy so many blessings.'
u And now watch me, rlj,ht here I get
1 off. I am going to look >n the bright |
' side from now on, because?wel'l, I
' am so much better off in the way of i
' the things just enumerated than was,
* the man who was my father and the
many good men who were his friends, j
If they could have enjoyed what we j
l( today are kicking about they would!
jhave .'been more satisfied."
j i Let us, then, take courage!
. I "In the whole range of earthly experience,"
some wise old guy has,
; said, "no quality is more attractive and
ennobling than moral courage.;
Like that mountain of rock which j
jtC'-.vers aloft in the Irish sea, the;
> man possessed of this principle is
. 'unmoved by the swelling surges j
I which fret and.' fume (at bis feet.,
, And yet, unlike that same Ailsa!
, Craig, he is sensitive beyond meas-j
, ure to every adverse innuence?j
, battling against it, and triumphing
. over it by a power which proceeds i
frem God's throne, and pervades his j
,! "Courage," said Ovid, "conquers all'
'hings, it even gives strength to the :
; | body."
.! Go to it, then, and show the world
what you are made of. Fight! If j
, you can't do that, crawl off some-,
iwhere out of the way of those who
l i will, of those who are fighting.
. | "BE STILL, SAD HEART,
J AND CEASE REPINING" j
The people of America today are
passing through a period of financial
depression. On every side we he?.r
talk of "hard times" and of the insufficient
supply of funds, without which
) a man can in nowise meet his financial
3 obligations. The farmers have bei
come discouraged and many of them
- have given up their occupation on aci
count of the low prices of their pro,
duce. The merchants throughout the
1 ovo nnf ship tn meet their
j ^ uum/i(y ^ ^ ~ ?
'obligations because cf the present
condition cf affairs. The common la^
borer finds it a very hard task to pro*
vide his family with the necessities
v of life. We read in the newspapers
* every d?v of peonle committing
'crimes and we can only lay the blame
i rme nri'icp. namelv. the lack of
finances. Truly, men are despondent:
- they are disheartened and many are
- about to give up. But why give up at
this time when the world needs your
" best efforts and most loyal support
J and cooperation :;i every phase of
1 The people of America today while
- they struggle and toil under these
5 trying conditions should not lose sight
> cf the fact that such times will not
- last forever. Never on the pages of
t history have we seen accounts of a
'? country suffering under financial de7
pression for a great length of time. '
- Timer of depression will follow times <
| of prosperity, and times of prosperity
will follow times of depression. Such
I has been the case and will continue
' to be so long as this world shall stand.
One cannot enjoy the sweets of life
! until he has tasted of its bitters.
Thus the American people should
have courage and should not allow
the critical financial depression to
make their lives dark and dreary.
Into every life comes sorrows, misfortunes
and drawbacks but joys and
pleasures enter that life also. So we,
as American people, should gladden
our hearts and with courage tight the
financial depression which overspreads
our country today. Let u-; remember j
that some years must he dark and
gloomy but let us not lose sight of
the fact, however, th*?t behind the
dark clouds the sun shines brightly
and we shall soon again be enjoying
saveet peace and happiness that comes
only from a full realization of true
and genuine prosperity.
T. V. D.
VJ> SOCIAL <?>
MISS ELIZABETH BOYLESTON
Miss Elizabeth Reed Boyleston was
hostess Friday afternoon at a party
given to celebrate her tenth birthday
and a group of little friends came to
share the happy occasion. It being
near Valentine's day the decorations
were hearts and roses: and a heart
hunt proved to be very interesting,? j
the lucky contestant was Miss Benetta
Dorrity, who was given "The Bobby
Twins," as a prize, and to little Miss
Dorothy Bryson fell the boo'by prize,
a book of nursery rhymes.
The afternoon passed pleasantly
with merry games and music. Then
the charming little hostess invited her
guests into the dining room, where at
a prettily decorated table they were
served ice cream and cake?the color
scheme of red and gold being carried
cut in the refreshments. The table
had as a centeroiece a larcre red heart
surrounded by red roses, and pendant
from the red-shaded lights was a
shower of red hearts; the place cards
and favors were red roses fastened
on the ends of pencils with the names
written on a heart through which the
pencil was thrust. Assisting in entertaining
the little guests were the
U f ^ A+-U AV To Vkl Qt! T>
liUSiCOC giaiiujuuiuu: , 1111o> UWULO A?-.
Davidson, Miss Blanche Davidson and
Mrs. James L. Aull.
MRS. FEAGLE ENTERTAINS
THE PASTIME CLUB
Mrs. Joe L. Feagle v?*as hostess for
the Pastime club Saturday afternoon.
The cosy living room which was atJ
J- ~ 1 -- J * o 1 1 XT O WO T* 0*0 i
dliU lii.LU? UiCliljr v*
with potted plants and ferns, and in
this room tables were placed for
bridge, which was enjoyed until a late
hour, when a delicious menu consistin?
of chicken salad on lettuce hearts,
saltines, sandwiches and Russian tea
VIRGINIA VISITORS HONORED
WITH LOVELY PARTY
Mrs. Cecil Reid of Fredericksburg,
Va., and Mrs. J. G. Monroe of Glasgow,
Va, were guests of honor at a j
very lovely rook party last Tuesday
morning given by Mrs W. H. Huntj
and Miss Fannie MeCauerhrin at the
beautiful home of Mrs. Hunt in Calhoun
street. Rook was played at five
tables and at noon a tempting !un
cheon was served.
MISS McCAUGHRIN HOSTESS
FOR EMERY CIRCLE j
Miss Fannie McCaughrin was hos-J
tess on Friday morning to the Emery
circle. About thirty women wera
present and the morning was pleasantly
spent in sewing and chatting. At
the noon hour Miss McCaughrin served
a tempting luncheon.
MRS. J. N. McCAUGHRIN
Complimenting' Mrs. Cecil Keici ana
Mrs. J. G. Monroe, two charming visitors
in Newberry, Mrs. J. N. Mcntifovfoinorl
with a neighbor
v_/ <2 UUIi JL 111 Ciitv.uuiiivv? .. .v.. _ c,
hood bridge party Monday night of |
last week. Bridge was played at j
three tables and later in the evening
lig:ht refreshments were served to the
following: Mesdames Reid and Monroe,
J. T. Mayes, J. L. Bowles, W. H.
Carwile, I. H Hunt, T H. Pope, R. H.
Wright. L. W. Jones, Wilson Brown
and Miss May Dole.
MRS. ESKRIDGE ENTERTAINS
Mrs. L. G. Eskridge was hostess
last Friday afternoon to the Once-aWeek
card club. The afternoon was
? ^ nlnirJvn* touom) rfi.p"rpssi ve
games of bridge and at the close of
the afternoon a delightful fruit salad
rour?o with Russian tra was
'served. The members and visitors;
'present included Mrs. J. X. McCaugh- J
jrin, Mrs. T. H. Pope, Mrs. F. R. Fel-J
jlers, Mrs. J L. Welling, Mrs. William j
Turner, Mrs. Claude Sanders, r^Irs.
j P. E. Scott, Mrs. R. H. Wright, Miss-j
1 es Cora and Elizabeth Dominick and i
NOTICE TO COLORED TEACH
h.Ki Ut !N?. WJBUKJKI CUUIN 1 I
i The Colored Teachers' association
j of Newberry county will hold its regjular
meeting: on Saturday, January!
2Sth, ll:oO o'clock a. m., in Huge
'school building. All teaches arej
! asked to be present.
U. S. Gallman,
Supervisor Colored Schools. \
It isn't worth while to turn over a
new leaf unless you keep it clean. |
You may not believe it, 'out in some
nr>rfc nf tho rrmnfrv ncftn!? still
^ V J I- " I j
riding in buggies.
have made peace with Germany I
but not with the Bergdoll family.
SPARKS FROM BILLY SUNDAY j
We have but recently passed i
^through a world war. Every good
citizen did what he could to help win
the victory. Now God has a war on
His hands and needs our help. Will |
we help Him?
There is no such thing as a bar-1
gain counter in religion. The church i
liucua XIIUIIC^V JUOV ao uuco I/Ii-Hfj,
else. The reason some churches do
so little is that they have nothing;
We have reduced c
work to so low a figu
get the best work at t;
than you would pay fc
Under the direction >
car will be handled <
rtl-inrn'rto o -n rl TT7111 "n
V.iicuiJ.v^o win uuv
Bring your car in ai
price on the repairs y<
will be pleased both
Upper Main Street
a??wmmBQmmmmtm mm m m m i wm?? mmmmm ? ?*????
910 Main St.,
We have opened a J
Store at the old Bled
Main St., where we w:
and grind it on steel 1
make peanut butter.
We buy our coffee
gest importers and ha
and sell as cheap as
brands on th 3 markei
fresh, which is much
but nickels and dimes to work with.
The angels in heaven do not have
the same opportunities of showing
their love of God that we have here
on earth. There is no disease or
suffering to relieve in heaven, and no
souls to save.
The reason some men's religion
amounts to so little is that it has not
cost them anything.
God's business is the most impor
tant business in tne woria, ana tne
man who helps to promote God's business
is engaged in the highest calling.
Some one has said that half the sins
that are committed are of the tongue,
and he was not far wrong.
-Most of your enemies are within
Believe false that storv that oueht
not be true.
No child will do its best if its parents
keep it all the time afraid of
I am proud that at last I am permitted
to preach in the only state in
the Union that has no divorce law,
and I hope you South Carolinians
will never lower your standard
along that line.
Has God done anything for which
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why not be decent enough to show
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Newberry, S. C.
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ill roast coffee daily,
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roast peanuts and
direct from the larnclle
the best blends
the best advertised
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