Newspaper Page Text
sity in every household in the county
and nothing but hard, persistent, =.
ceasing, conscientious labor will ac
complish this. We are publishing i
newspaper, and our effort is to pub
lish a reliable newspaper. We pub
lish the news as we find it, unvar
nished, but with malice towards n
one. And we publish all the new.
we can get hold of. Again we reiter.
ate our thanks and appreciation foi
kind words and substantial subscrip
tions, and pledge ourself to make the
T1ns a paper of which the county
may justly feel proud.
The Georgetown Enquirer, Walter
Eazard, editor, has been consolidated
into the Georgetown Times, Josial
Mr. Hazard is an able and fluent
writer, and published one of the best
newspapers in the State, but George
own county was not able to support
,wo papers, so one went down. In
,is valedictory Mr. Hazard truthfully
says, "It is impossible for any man to
lo full justice to two professions at
,he same time. Journalism, no less
than law, is a jealous mistress."
Mr. Doar has lately greatly improv
3d his paper, and it now ranks high
it shows work and effort on his part
,o publish a readable paper. He is
speaking of publishing a semi-weekly,
if he gets sufficient encouragement.
We don't think Georgetown is yet
ready for a semi-weekly. Until a
,own supports a weekly in handsome
style, it is best not to attempt anything
Ise. A learned educator once said,
'A good school is better than a poor
llege." So a good weekly is de
-idedly better than a poor semi-week
y. But Mr. Doar has a beautiful and
ertile field before him, and will no
loubt reap a rich harvest. We wish
:he Times all succsss.
Several States held elections yester
lay, and the indications are that the
Democrats have made substantial
rains. It was feared Virginia would
lect Mahone governor, but the Dem
crats are considerably ahead. The
atest dispatches, 2 o'clock this morn
ng, give New York, New Jersey, and
Virginia to the Democrats, and Ohio
o the Republicans. Mahone was ar
-ested for shooting a young man last
iight. The young man was among a
arty of Democrats who had gone in
ront of Mahone's residence to cele
)rate the Democratic victory.
We have the promise from an able
writer, to furnish us very shortly a
zibute to Gov.' Manning. This will
ecount for nothing from our pen
hils week. The tribute will be from
mn old friend and admirer of Gov.
Ex-Gov. John L. Manning.
Thursday -afternoon, immediately
sfter the Ed Scott murder case was
gvn 'uyv-bhe-Judge gave a
rece Ta half hour, for a public
meeting of the citizensof the county
to express their sympathy and loss
on the death of Ex-Governor Man
ning. Rev. H. M. Mood was elected
president; John S. Wilson, Esq., sec
retary; and Messrs. J. F. Rhame and
B. P. Barron, vice presidents.
Gen. E. W. Moise, of Sumter, then
read the following resolutions:
WEERA;, it has pleased Almighty God to
remove from our midst our late honored
ellowcitizen, John Lawrence Manning,
md, whereas, it behooves his fellow-citizens
o express those sentiments which natural
ty move their hearts at so severe an afihc
non, therefore be it
Resolved, That the people of South Caro
lina have lost an able, a pure and truly con
Iciention2s representative citizen.
Resolved, That the name of John L. Man
ingtill be respected, revered, and honored
by all good men as long as virtue is held in
high esteem and honored in South Carolina.
Resolved, That no words can express the
sense of personal loss which those must feel
who have enjoyed the high privilege of
knowing the late John L. Manning as a
riend, or even acquaintance.
Resolved, That in every relation of life,
rom that of Chief Magistrate of the State,
b that private station which is known as
the post of honor, the late John L. Manning
has illustrated the worth of manhood and
the dignity of high purposes.
Resolved, That the people of this State
will cherish the memory of one whose suav
ity of manners and elevation of character
are worthy examples for youth to follow
and old age to revere.
Resolved, That a copy of these resolutions
be snt to the family of the deceased, not to
sssuage their sorrow, but to ask the privi
lege of sharing their grief, as a favor, which
should not be denied to any who have known
sud loved him.
Gen. Moise in a short speech paid
a high and beautiful tribute toer~o'.
Manning's worth. He poke of his
high noble character, his generous
vitues, and his great love for his
The resolutions were seconded in
short speeches by Messrs. M. C. Gal
uchat, W. H. Ingram, J. F. Rhame,
B. P. Barron, Dr. S. C. C. Richardson,
Maj. W. F. B. Haynsworth, and Joha
S. Wilson. - ^
The resolutions were then unani
mnosly adopted, after which the meet
ing was adjourned.
The Thornwell Orphanage.
The Thornwell Orphanage, in Clin
ton, S. C., though under Presbyterian
:are, is open to children of any State
and any faith. Its 76 inmates, (soon
1 be 100) are from Maryland tc
exas, and from seven different denom
The orphans are not only given a
~ood education, but are also taught
all domestic work and several trades.
Their labors in the kitchen, laundry,
~arm, and work-shops largely reduce
h cost of support, which is about $5
month fo.t each child, this including
The support comes from the chari
We suggest to our Christian public
hat collections be taken up on Thanks
iving Day for the orphans, or that
iberal donors send their gifts to the
Rev. Win. P. Jacobs, D. D., Clinton,
3. C., who is at the head of the Insti
We learn that the Institution is now
[n pressing need.
What is done, should be done quick
ly an libeall
TH MANNING TflLES.
S. A. NETTLES, Editor.
WEDNESDAY, November 6,1889.
REV. A. NETTLES.
Rev. Abraham Nettles died at his
residence in this place this afternoon
at 2 1-2 o'clock, after an illness of ten
days, of typhoid fever. He was born
near Summerville, S. C., June 4, 1808;
joined the South Carolina Conference
at its 49th session, in Columbia, Feb
ruary, 1835; and was superanuated
December, 1876. He was probably
the oldest member of the S. C. Con- ,
Conference. Rev. Dr. Whitefoord
Smith, of Wofford College, joined the
Conference two years before Mr.
Nettles; Rev. Samuel Leard and
Rev. David Seale joined the same
year as Mr. Nettles, but all these
ministers are younger in years than
Mr. Nettles leaves a wife and four
cbildren, three of whom reside in this
county, and one in Texas. He has
one brother living, older than he was.
Just three weeks ago, in this place,
an aged sister of his died. She was
eighty-seven years old.
None knew better than the editor
of this paper, the true nobility of
character and the great loving kind
Hesa of this grand old man of God.
His aims and aspirations were all of
a high and lofty character, and his
life was a constant benediction to
those around him. He loved his fam
ily, was devoted to them, and endeav
ored to raise all his children in the
nurture and fear of God. Though a
Methodist preacher, and working on
a small salary, yet he saved enough to
give tocch the best collegiate edu
cation the State afforded. An educa
ion he said was all the legacy he
ycould leave his children.
Mr. Nettles had not a collegiate ed
ucation himself, but on theolcgical
and doctrinal points he was well
versed having few superiors. He
*joined the conference at a time when
:Methodism was young and aggressive,
andhe made adeep study of the oc
Stinesofhis church. He believed that
the Methodist theology was the best,
Sand heso preached and lived it.
thie Lord bad no further need of'his
services below; and was quietly waiting
for the summons to come on high. It
came. It came so quietly, so gently,
aepeacefully, that we, as we stood
biending over his loved form, was un
~ableto tell just when his spirit took
dt fight heavenward.
WE NEED COIPETITION.
'The Eutawville railroad was coin
plated lash Saturday as far as M. Le
Ni.pae, about five or six miles from
it is likely to reach Da
~~Levi's store, opposite Summerton,
Sii week. They have already begun
Kiuaing cotton, and are competing
yithkthe steamboats. A bale of cot
itio~s arried by the Eutawville rail
~a from Summerton to Charleston
~Zr$1.25. A bale of cotton from
~Xig to Charleston, by the Central
~7~o&costs 32ecents a hundred, or from
C 10 to-$2.00 a bale. The steamboat
~criscotton for $1.04 a bale, which
~ ~abds16 cents for insurance, and
&wants for wharfage.
Mannning thus labors under a great
&isdvantage in the matter of freight,
ghcosting a tenth of a cent more on a
bale from Manning than from Sum
morton. We have also heard it stated
that the Wilson and Summerton road
- will also enter the field of competi
tion and carry cotton at same figures
as the Eutawville road, $1.25 per
Our Manning merchants naturally
feel aggrieved at this discrimination
against them, and are very anxious
for the Eutawville road to build a
connecting or branch line to Manning.
4s far as Manning is con'cerned it
takes no difference whether the line
runs to Summerton or to Thames's;
we want the line: and should the
branch line be built it would get its
full share, of the freight traffic of this
Our merchants are very anxious for
this competing line, and they hope it
will be built at once.
- AOUT OURSELF.
We appreciate the many kind
words to us last week about the TmErS.
We are striving to publisha good pa
per, and the support given us nerves
us to do our best. Severe sickness
in our family for the past several
weeks has done much to keep us
from doing all we wanted to do, but
nver yet was night so dark but that
the day did -follow. We had more
money paid us last week on subscrip
tions, and received more kind words
Land congratulations, than in any oth
er one week since we have been in
the newspaper business. Our aim is
to maka THE Messen TIMEs a neces
Twenty impolite Things.
Loud and boisterous laughing.
Reading when others are talking.
Talking when others are reading.
Cutting finger nails in company.
Joking others in company.
Gazing rudely at strangers.
Leaving a stranger without a seat.
Making yourself hero of your own
Reading aloud in company without
Spitting about the house-smoking
Leaving the church before worship
Whispering or laughing in the
house of God.
A want of respect and reverence
Correcting older persons than your
self, especially parents.
Receiving a present without an ex
pression of gratitude.
Not listening to what one is saying
Commencing to eat as soon as you
get to the table.
Answering questions that have been
put to others.
Commencing talking before others
have finished speaking.
Laughing at the mistakes of oth
THAT LITTLE TICKLING
In your throat which makes you cough once
in a while and keeps you constantly clear
ing your throat, arises from catarrh, and as
catarrh is a constitutional disease the ordi
nary cough medicines all fail to hit the
spot. What you need is a constitutional
remedy like Hood's Sarsaparilla. Many
people who have taken this medicine for
scrofula, dyspepsia, loss of appetite, and
other troubles, have been surprised that it
should cure this troublesome cough. But
to know the actual cause of the cough is to
solve the mystery. Many cases of consump
tion can be traced back to the neglect of
some such slight affection as this. Con
sumption can be controlled in its early
stages, and the effects of Hood's Sarsapa
rilla in purifying the blood, building up the
general health, and expelling the scrofulous
taint which is the cause of catarrh and con
sumption, has restored to perfect health
many persons on whom this dreaded disease
seemed to have a firm hold.
[Sumter Advance.] *
On Monday 14 prisoners were taken' to
the penitentiary in charge of guards from
there. Tom and Dave Somers are still in
the jail as they appealed for a new trial.
Gen. E. W. Moise had his prize acre of
corn gathered and measured on last Friday
in the presence of a committee and repre
sentatives of the press. He made 527
As far as we have been able to learn the
crops of corn, pease, and potatoes have
turned out well in this county, but the cot
ton especially the late planted, is turning
out very short.
Major Ormsby Blanding died at the resi
dence of Col. J. D. Blanding on Tuesday
last. Maj. Blanding was one of the vete
rans of the Mexican war in which he bore
himself with conspicuous bravery. Al
though disabled by a wound, he bore the
burdens of life uncomplainingly, and in a
quiet unobtrusive way fulfilled life's duties
conscientiously. A good citizen and faith
ful soldier has passed away from earth's
Ephriam Thompson, a train hand on the
local freight on the Central road, while
coupling ears on Friday evening last, had
his right arm so badly mashed that it had
to be amputated above the elbow. Dr.
Mood-assisted by Drs. China and Baker
performed the operation. The patient is
Ancrum Slater, colored, a former slave of
Col. H. E. L. Peebles, fell in the fire in a
fit a few nights ago at his home near Stai-e
burg, and was severely burnt about the
hands, face aid one knee. The injury
to his hands turned out to be so severe that
it became necessary to amputate both hands
which was done by Dr. Hamilton Burgess.
Two large and fine engines have been
brought here for use on the Eutawville road.
They are made to burn coal or wood, and
have all the recent improvements. Two
new passenger coaches passed through
Augusta the other day belonging to this
road. The track has been extended across
the main line of the WV. C. & A. road, and
preparations are being inade to erect the
passenger station, the freight depots and
other buildings, on the ground given by
Poisoned with Malaria.
Mr. S. D. Price, a native of this
State, but now a prominent and influ
ential citizen of Dallas, Texas, writes
under date of April 12,1889: "About
three years ago I was living in a ma
larial district of Georgia, and while
there frightful sores broke out all over
my body. The poison in my blood
was so bad that it ruined my health
and prostrated me. I was at length
so reduced in health, and apparently
incurable, after taking large quanti
ties of different medicines prescribed
by my physicians, that they, as a last
resort, advised me. to go to Hot
Springs, as it was the only chance of
recovery left, and in this they express
ed their serious doubts that I would
derive any benefit from the trip. I
went to Hot Springs, and while there
took a thorough course of medicine
unden the physicians, which seemed to
benefit, but did not cure me, for in
one month after my return the malady
reappeared. I immediately began
taking S. S. S., which made me per
manently well--well from 1886 until
Skin Eruption Cured.
One of my customers, a highly re
spected and influential citizen, but
who is now absent from the city, has
used Swift's Specific with excellent re
sult. He says it cured him of a skin
eruption that he had been tormented
with for thirty years, and had resisted
the curative qualities of many other
medicines. ROBERT CLEGG, Druggist,
Falls City, Neb.
Treatise on blood and skin diseases
mailed free. Swxr-r SPECIFIC Co.,
The contract for constructing a ma
cadamized road at the Florence Na
tional Cemetery has been awarded to
Thos. E. Wallace, of Wilmington, N.
C., at $11,912.43. The road is one
SYRUP OF FIGS,
Produced from the laxative and nutritious
juice of California figs, combined with the
medicinal virtues of plants known to be
most beneficial to the human system, acts
gently, on the kidneys, liver and bowels.
effectually cleansing the system, dispelling
colds and headaches, and curing habitual
Aud those troubled withii necrv'oumess resulting
from care or overwork will be relieved by taking
has trade auart and ervard red lines on wrappecr.
How to Make Money.
Having had samples of
cotton from other gins com
pared with those from ours
by competent judges, we can
now assure our patrons at
least 14 cent per pound
more for their cotton than
any other gin in the State.
We would like those who
will not patronize us to come
around and see how much
better their neighbors get
their cotton ginned than they
do. If they can show us any
fault in our work we will be
glad to know it. It will be
to the interest of any one to
see us before: ginning else
where, as we are offering
special inducements for this
and next month; also will
pay more for cotton seed
than any one else, or will ex
change the meal for them.
Come and see us.
C. R. & W. S. HARVIN.
F. Levi Quotes a Few
The Fall season is
here, cotton is coming
into market rapidly.
Good crops have been
made, and all will have
more or' lees money to
spend. I am paying the
very highest cash prices
for cotton, and selling
my goods at the very
lowest rock bottom cash
figures. Be sure then
when in Sumter to call
at my store. It will be
decidedly to your inter
est to do so.
In our Black Goods
Department we quote
Double Width Cash
mere at 25, 30, 35, 40,
50, 75, and $1.00. All
good value for the
All Wool Henriettas
at 40, 50, 75, and $1.00.
All Wool Cashmeres,
double width, in colors,
25, 35, 50, 75, and $1.00.
Single Width Mohair
Goods, in Stripes,
Plaids, and Solids, at
12 1-2, 15, 20, and 25
Gingham in great va
.riety of patterns at 8
Etoile de Nord,
12 1-2 cents.
Satines at 10, 12 1-2;
15, and 20 cents.
Percales at 12 1-2
Full lines of Corsets,
from 35 cents to $1.50.
Corsets $1.00. Warner's
Health Corsets $1.25.
Whatever you want,
you can get at
Sumter, S. C.
In Virginia the Republican candi
date for governor is making some
startling announcements by way o:
bible lessons for negroes. Circulars
with scriptural references are sent out
calling si~cial attention to the 14th,
15th, 16th, 17th, and 18th chapters
of Joshua. In fact the negro is made
to believe he is one of the seven tribes
which has not received his -inheri
It is the peculiar distinction of In.
dia that it has been the theatre
of four great religions--indooism,
Buddhism, Mohammedanism, and
Christianity. The first three havE
each had many centuries of opportu*
nity, and yet Christianity has donE
more for the elevation of Indian so
iety in the last fifty years than dur.
ing all the long ages of their domina.
tion. Neither Buddhbism nor Moham
medanism made any serious impres.
sion upon caste, neither was able tc
mitigate the wrongs which had been
heaped on woman; Mohammndain
rather aggravated them. The ahor.
rors 'of the suttee and the murder oi
female infants, those bitterest fruits
of superstition, were left unchecked
till the British Governmnent, inspired
by Christian sentiment, branded theim
as infamous and made them crimes.
Even the native sentiment of India is
now greatly changed, and the general
morality of the better classes is raised
above the teaching of their religion.
Isaconstitutional and not a local disease
and therefore it cannot be cured by local ap
plications. It requires a constitutional rem
edy like Hood's Sarsaparilla, which, working
through the blood, eradicates the inpurity
which causes and promotes the disease, and
effects a permanent cure. Thousands of
people testify to the success of Hood's Sarsa
parfila as a remedy for catarrh when other
preparations had failed. Hood's Sarsaparilla
also builds up the whole system and makes
you feel renewed in health and strength.
"Hood's Sarsaparilla has helped me more
for catarrh and impure blood than anything
else I ever used." A. BALL, Syracuse, N. YI.
Soldbyalldruggists. 31; sixfor3S. Prepared only
by C.LHooD &CO.,Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass,
Presents in the most elegant form
THE LAXATIVE AND NUTRITIOUS JUICE
FIGS OF CALIFORNIA,
Combined with the medicinal
virtues of plants known. to be
most beneficial to the human
system, forming an agreeable
and effective laxative to perma
nently cure Habitual Consti
pation, and the many ills de
pending on a weak or inactive
condition of the
KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS.
It is themost excellent remedy known to
CLEANSE THE SYSTEM EFFECTUALLY
When one is Bilious or Constipated
PURE BLOOD, REFRESHINC SLEEP,
HEALTH and STRENCTH
Every one is using it and all are
delighted with it.
ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR
MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO, CAL.
iLQvILLE, KY. NEW YORK, 1. .
JOSEPH F. RIIAME,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
MANNNG, S. C.
OHN S. WILSON,
Attorney and Counselor at Law,
MANNING, S. C.
ATTORXEY AT LAW,
MANNING, S. C.
i Notary Public with seal.
F. N. WILSON,
AGENT EQUITABLE LIFE ASSURANCE
MANNING. S. C.
0- ALLEN HUGGINS, D. D. S.,
CIJERA W, S. C
Visits Manning every month or two
THE BANK OF MANNING,
MANNING, S. C.
Money loaned on real estate.
W. E. Brow & o.aninS.C
LwDIL Co S .
BOSS CTON RESS :r..
CorI l, PuL- lleysAL ~SCft
iV . ong&o, ManigS..
from The facteory awlreolda
I mthe Agenty' forest Cesh
WLODNL & Co.'s
Ieprese o aendn thsCoutyth for
WESE ASSURAN T.EoSCad.
CornMRillS, e of Shtoera.t
, .Dii &etc.
from ithefctr and Pharmacisolts,
the ar :s Lowst-- s
PrFsuI ~ll be Puts, trhe Gdsn.Ass
of purchaser stocal on ebfr
bNcg. Wad SCoT Hittinhee
PhyscianPr Mcriping, caef.l C
cmound, da Sumigte S
.LSO. &ikn &PAN,
WESTERN ASSURNE O.o an.
SOUTH CAROLINA, CLARENDON
COUNTY.-IN CoURT or CoMi3oN
ELIZA JANE EPPS, Plaintift,
ETGENIA V. EPPS, JOHN J. EPPS, and
ELIZABETH MARION EPPS, Def'd'ts.
IN OBEDIENCE TO A DECREE OF
said court, rendered in the above stated
action, bearing date November 2nd, 1889, I
will sell at public outcry for cash at the
Court House in Manning, in said county,
on the first Monday in December next, with
in legal hours of sale, the following describ
ed real estate:
All that certain parcel or tract of land, sit
uated in said county of Clarendon, contain
ing three hundred and seventy acres, more
or less, and bounded as follows: On the
North by lands lof S. R.?Epps, on the east
by the first or Western run of Pudding
Swamp, on the South by lands of Mrs. M.
R. Shannon, and on the West by lands of
W. T. Rose and others.
Purchaser to pay for titles.
H. H. LESESNE.
Sheriff Clarendon County.
November 5, 18S0.
, rar mee.u .Bs e ser
U.. I ' for Pice Lia. aroks,Pitta a.
Seines, Nets, Tents, and Sporting Goods.
Double Barrel Breech Loading Shot Guns,
choke bored, S8to $100. Single Breech Load
ing Shot Guns, $ to $25. Every kind of
Breech Loading and Repeating Rifles, $3 to
$40. Muzzle Loading Double Shot Guns,
$5 to $35. Single Shot Guns, $2.50 to $12.
Revolvers $1 to $20. Double Action Self
Cockers, $2.50 to $10. All kinds of Car
tridges, Shells, Caps, Wads, Tools, Powder
Flasks, Shot Pouches, Primers. Send 2
cents for Illustrated Catalogue. Address
J. H. JOHNSTON, GREAT WESTERN
GUN WORKS, Pittsburg, Pa.
MRS. MARY 0. BURGESS,
Millinery and Ladies' Goods.
Manminig, S. C.
I have an elegant stock of
of the latest designs, which 1 will sell very
low for the
An accomplished Milliner from Baltimore
is with me to do the work. Orders filled
promptly and satisfaction guaranteed.
MRS. MARY 0. BURGESS.
C. I. HOYT. H A. HOYT.
Largest and Oldest Jewelry Store in
SU MTER, S. C.
Silver Lamps, beauties, from S10 to $20.
A very large stock of Britannia ware, the
very best silver plated goods made. 550
Gold Rings on hand. Fine line of Clocks.
Wedding Presents, Gold Pens, and Specta
cles. We keep any and everything in the
jewelry line. Be sure to call to see us.
1. W. FOLJSOM,
Successor to F. H. Folsomi & Br-o.
WATCHES, CLOCKS JEWELRY.
The celebrated Royal St. John Sewing
Machine, and Finest Razors in America, al
ways on hand. Repairing promptl and
neatly executed by skilled workmen.
Orders by mail will receive careful atten
J.F. W. JELORME, Drigist,
Callers or orders for Drugs an d Meateines,
Druggist Sundries, Paints, Oils, or tor any
thing in the
sll receive prompt attention at this well
known Drug Emporium. M-Special at
tentlion given to physicians' prescriptions
TWHE N Y OU GOI
TO SUMTR CALL ON
T. B. Curtis
for the lowest prices on.
Staple and Fancy Grocmies,
He is a Charleston man, and .-ill fix prices
for you as low as is consistep.t with the qual
ity of the goods. He is at the
O'Connor's Old Stand.
MR. M. J. MICHAU is with him, and
would be glad to see his many friends.
I will sell bran new
from $33 up. Will also sell 3re
WILSON & CHILDS
from $35 up, according to size.
J. H. T. COULLIETTE,
Pannola S. C.t 1
SUMTER, S. C., SEPT. 25th, 1889.
.An Open Letter to Our Friendsand Patrons
The undersigned would indeed be ungrateful were they not to
return many thanks for the liberal supp.ort of many of Claren
don's best people. We are annually enlarging our business in
all branches, and are offering
to purchasers. We are accused of catering for the farmers'
trade, and we feel a just pride in pleading
"Guilty" to the Indictment.
Need we ask what would become of the country were it not
dependent on the success of the farmers? In order therefore,.
to insure their success is it not the part of wisdom for the
LEND-A HELPING HAND ?
We, at least entertain this opinion, anid tene orth will di=
vide profits with them-and in fact all patrons of'our House.
We are in no hurry to accumulate wealth, especially at the
expense of the
With this view of business as it exists to-day, we ask our
friends of Clarendon county to visit us, make
A Special Call,
and we feel assured of convincing them of the truth of these
statements. We desire especially to mention the fact that
by the Car Load, which enables us to give our Patrons
Rock Bottom Prices.
Before placing your orders be sure to see us.
Very truly yours,
O'DONNELL & CO.
IS YOUR OHANCEI
Great Reductions in Prices of
iRESS GOODS, CLOAKS
- A N -
Don't fail to see these goods
when you visit the city.
JOH N R EID,
. LEADER OF LOW PRICES,
=uCniter. S. a