Newspaper Page Text
Weo 1 y w l
We are in our new quarte'rs at the same
old stand, next -to Jenkinson's, where we are
prepared to fill all orders for
We will be glad to see you and "figger"
on any bill of Groceries you may need, and
feel assured we can satisfy o u both in qual
ity and price.
TheManning Grocery Co.
We have just received the following new and seasonable goods and
are opening them for sale.
A very nice Hammock.......-...................... 1.
Good Grade Hammock, will wear well...... ................0 - -
A Beautitul Hammock..-.....--.....................- - - 5
:N beautifulstrong well made Hammock...................
The strongest and best mado Hammock on the market........,3.00
A beautiful tall clear glass Vase for 50 cents, just the thing.
A new lot of imported plain white Crocery at the lowest. price sold
E Masons Ball top Fruit. .fars in pints. quarts and half gallons.
Fly Paper. Fly Traps. and Broom a small Broom made of bright -
4steel wire for killing and brushing Ilies from windows. etc.
- Stone Ware.
One and Two Gallon Churns, Gallon Water .TrLI-S for chickens. The
~hicks can'; get into the .ar, and will ::eep them healthy.
. Cream Freezers.
q We sell the Arctic Freezer.
Wooden Ware. .
A new lot of Tubs, Buckets, Bread Trays. On the following Goods
you can not. afford to miss our prices, come and see u: weether you
buy or not it is to your interest.
House, Floor and Roof Paints, Varnishes, Stains and Paints for
. restoring furniture. We have all kinds of Oil.
We carry in stock the best line of Cook Stove that it is possible for -
I money to buy, we never fail to satisfy our patrons when one of these :
have I:>een installed in their homes. Do not experiments with Cook a
SStoves, it is a dangerous thing to do, we will tell you personally why.
Very truly yours.
SMANNING HARDWARE COMPANY,
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
CO1NFEDEEATE VETELANS' EUNION,
Louisville, Ky., June 14th to 16th, 1905.
One Cent Per fliue for Distance Traveled, Plus 25 Cents.
Rate from MANNING, S. C.. $14.05 for the round trip. Tick
ets on sale .June 12th, 13th. 14th and 15th, with final. limit June
19th. Extension of final limit to July 10th may be obtained by de
aositing tickets with Joint Agent, Louisville, Ky., and payment of
fee of 50 cents on each ticket. Stop-over will be allowed at Peters
burg, Richmond, White Sulphur Springs and Covington, Va.. for
Special train service and through .Pullman cars will be ope
rated from convenient points. For further information see the
Agent or consult "The Purple Folder."
Wrightsville Beach, N. C.
On account of Sumirmer School, June 15th to 21st, 1905. Tick
ets to Wilmington, N. C., will be sold June 14th. 13th arnd 17th,
with final limit June 24'th, for one first class fare, plus 25 eints, for
the round trip. Rate from MANNING, S. C., to Wilnington. N.
C., and return, $5.25.
For other information, write
H. M. EMMERSON, W. J. CRAIG,
Traffic Manager. Gen'l Pass. Ag't,
Wilmington, N. C.'
IWANT A MULE
Go to W. P. HAWKINS & (C0. for~ thet best. They
have just got in a lot of flue ones. Prices igiht anid terms
You can depend on what you buy of W. P. HJAWKINS
& CO.. for they are straight and their new Horses and( Males
are ulnsurpassed in any market.
Honest dealings and the best stock is our' motto for suc
cess, if it is worth anything to you see' W. P. IIAXWK INS &
Our salesroomsll have been refilled with the view of en
ticing patronage andl~ this can ouily be secured by hiaving~
what the people want, and their mioney's worth when they
It will not cost yo"u a cent to look through our stables
Our prhices will suiit. and everythinig you btuy fromt us
goes with otur guaranitee.
W. P. H AWKINS & CO.
DOCTORS EX EN(4'LANIJ
THE SCHEMES THEY USE TO GET IN
THE EYE OF THE PUBLIC.
Shrewd Expedients by Which Lucra
tive Practices Are Acquired and by
Which They Dodge the Rule of the
Profession Against Advertining.
A young doctor beginning to practice
'is terribly handicapped by the rule
under which any medical man who ad
vertises is expelled from the profes
sion, says the Leeds Mercury. Ie
may be an extremely gifted physician
or surgeon, and yet if he has not cap
ital to buy a practice or interest with
the governors of some hospitals he
does not succeed in earning enough
during the first few years to keep
body and sou together.
Of course the result is that all sorts
of dodges are adopted to evade and de
feat the rule against advertising. It
is well known in the profession that
reputation and a large clientele depend
more on the success with which this is
accomplished than on real scientitic
ability. A celebrated London surgeon
once admitted to the writer that he
rose to the top of the tree by getting
into his carriage several times a month
and driving at a terrific pace through
a half dozen streets. Sometimes he va
ried this by forgetting to take a neces
sary instrument when visiting a patient
and then sending his driver back for it
hot haste. Naturally people were much
impressed by the procedure, believing
that Surgeon D. must be an excellent
surgeon since he was so often called to
Another London Esculapius owes an
income of E10,000 a year to an ingen
ious stratagem. on which he risked the
last couple of hundred pounds he had
in the world. Having a very intelligent
sister who was desirous of helping him,
be explained to her the difficulty of
making a practice by simply putting a
brass plate on the door and hanging
out a red lamp and induced her to be
his accomplice in what was not far re
moved from a fraud on the public. Her
part in the plot was to take a drug
which paralyzed her limbs and gave
her the appearance of being in the last
stages of fatal illness. Then she was
taken in an ambulance to apartments
in a fashionable west end street, in or
der, so to speak, as a forlorn hope, to
place herself under the care of Dr. X.
Dr. X.. her brother. had meanwhile
taken rooms in a neighboring street,
put up his brass plate and hired a car
riage with a spanking pair of horses.
Three times every day be spent an
hour with the invalid, while the car
riage drove up and down the street.
He cleverly managed to have it report
ed that his patient had been given up
as a hopeless case by all the big med
ical men of London. At the end of two
months he had cured her, and patients
began to pour into his waiting room.
But the most successful method of all
is to write a popular medical book or a
semimedical magazine article or even
a letter to the daily press. One medical
man found that a religious poem which
he sent without any ulterior motives
to a widely circulated church magazine
proyed better than a Klondike gold
mine. It is also known that the best
paying patients are not the really sick,
but those who imagine they are.
These foolish people devour dictiona
ries of- medicine and medical journals.
and no one knows this better than the
pushing doctor. In fact, the medical
journals are more extensively read by
the laity than by the medical fraterni
ty, and the doctor who can get a clever
article published in one of them is sure
to draw patients. Letters to the news
papers on occasions such as an epi
demic, the vivisection agitation and
the like are equally effective. And no
doubt they would be more numerous
but for the curious fact that the study
of medicine seems to destroy the power
of writing well.
But probably the best advertisement
a doctor can have is to be employed in
some cause celebre. This is partly the
explanation of the extraordinary spec
tacle now and then witnessed in the
courts of three or four medical men
swearing that a certain wound could
easily be self inflicted or that death
was undoubtedly due to arsenic, while
three or four more pledge themselves
that the wound could not by any pos
sibility be self inflicted and that ar
senic had nothing whatever to do with
the death. Great is the scheming to
get engaged in one of those trials, for
the publicity is wvorth a diamond mine.
Still another plan is to get up a hos
pital for the cure of some special dis
ease. For this purpose several doctors
often club together and with funds of
heir own, plus what they can get from
rthe charitable public, open a hospital
for skin diseases or deformities or ail
mets of any and every organ. Their
names are not only advertised in the
press, by circulars and at all kinds of
dinners and annual meetings, but often
they are put up on a large board out
side the hospital, and they who would
otherwise remain obscure become fa
mous and get patients from the four
corners of the kingdom.
One of the most famous ways of ad
vertising is the issuing of bulletins
about the health of sonme man of note.
Even if he have only a sty in his eye
the public Is kept acquainted with its
progress. In that case the doctor al
ready has tiearly all the reputation and
patients he cares for, but lesser lights
often havatheir names associated with
the crack physician, and every bulle
tin is worth a hundred guineas to them.
A doctor would give a deal to have it
announced in the papers that he has
returned from a well earned holiday in
Norway or the Mediterranean. and
many a medical man owes his com
fortable income to the friendly editor
who says something about him In the
column of personal news.
. Most of these methods are open only
to the city practitioner. The men wvho
Chamberlain's Congh Remedy the Very Best.
"I have been using Chambe.rlain's
Couhl Rlemedy and want to say it is
the best cough medicine I have ever
taken." says Geo. L. Chubb, a merch
ant of Harlan, Mich. There is no ques
tion about its being the best, as it will
cure a cough or cold in less time than
Iany other treatment. It should always
be kept in the house ready for instant
use, for a cold can be cured in much
less time when promptl treated. For
sale by The RI..B1. Loryea Drug Store,
lsaae M. Loryea, Prop.
-The Hotel Brusher.
The position of brusher in the barber
shop of a large hotel in New York Is
worth at least $30 a week if a young
man attends to his business. Hotel pa
trons are liberal tippers. The brusher
is expected to find seats for customers
if the barbers' chairs are filled and to
hand around the morning and Illustrat
ed papers. The boss barber pays them
no salar~y. Permission to work in the
shop is considered sufficient compensa
tion. The hours are long, and in most;
cases brushers are allowed a boy as an
settle in small towns have to auopt di
f(re-lt means Generally they make
use of; all their arts to make friends
with the ladies. They try to be very
charming at garden parties and ba
rars. attend church regularly and some
tines have a note brought to them in
the widdle of service and hurry away.
They endeavor to make themselves
popular in the local clubs, or get re
markable by the possession of a spir
ited horse, or bleach their hair to look
wise, or give a public lecture. Some
times they win attention through the
efforts of a tactful wife.
Another very good plan, open to the
provincial as well as the city doctor, is
to send testimonials to some wine or
mineral water importer or to a manu
facturer of sanitary clothing and occa
sionally to a quack medicine vender.
In this way they get their names con
stantly in the local papers without in
fringing the rule against advertising.
The worst of it all, from the public
point of view, is that it is not the best
physician or surgeon who gets the
greatest reputation, but the best man
of business. And while patients crowd
to the fashionable houses of mediocre
doctors who have cleverly advertised
themselves the most skillful physicians
and surgeons of all grow rusty and all
but starve in back streets.
How to Ward Off Old Age.
The most successful way of warding
off the approach of old age is to main
tain a vigorous digestion. This can be
done by eating only food suited to your
age and occupation, and when any dis
order of the stomach appears take a
dose of Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets to correct it. If you have
a weak stomach or are troubled with
indigestion, you will find these Tablets
to be just what you need. For sale by
The I. B. Loryea . Drug Store, Isaac
M. Loryea, Prop.
MIDDLE AGED FOLKS.
The Change Which Han Come Over
the Spirit of the Times.
In the middle of the nineteenth cen
tury a man of forty-five was regarded
almost elderly, and a woman of the
same age was expected to have long
since cut herself adrift from all ties
binding her to her youth and to assume
the appearance and deportment of- a
staid, exemplary matron. All this has
changed in a particularly interesting
way, of which the prominent feature is
a seeming contradiction. If the three
year-old child of today is as knowing
as was 1he six-year-old of half a cen
tury ago, and the ten-year-old boy of
today is in many respects quite as
much a man as was his grandfather at
eighte.en, one might naturally expect
that in due gradation the modern mid
dle aged man should be old beyond bis
years. But such is not the case.
Middle age, so far from hurrying on
into senility, so far even from standing
still, would seem actually to have step
ped backward and marched alongside
of youth. There is a jauntiness, *a
buoyancy, an elasticity, about the mid
dle age of today at w~lich our fathers
would have shaken their heads as un
seemly. The gulf which once separat
ed the middle aged parent from his
children has been flited up. The cur
tain which shrouded the middle aged
man generally from the eyes of youth
and which caused him to be regarded
with respect if not with awe has been
lifted, and in obedience to the same in
fluences which have made the school
master the friend of the schoolboy and
the regimental officer almost the com
rade of his men the middle aged man
of today is never so hanppy as when
working or playing upon an equality
and actually in competition with youth.
As with men, so it is with women.
Social statisticians tell us that the age
at which women are considered most
eligible for marriage has been very not
abiy advanced of late years, and we
know that the lament of many a match
making mamma is that the most dread
ed rivals of her darling are not to be
found so much among the girls of her
own age as among women who not
many years ago would have been rele
gated to the ranks of hopeless old
maidenhood. The fact that the middle
aged woman of today is much younger
in manner and tastes is, of course, not
the only reason for this, but it is among
the most notent.-London Snectator.
Most of the patent medicine testi
monials are probably gernuine. The fol
lowing notice recently appeared in the
Atchison (Kan.) Globe: "Joe Tack, a
well known engineer, rynning on the
Missouri Pacific between Wichita and
Kowa, lately appear-ed in; a big one,
with a picture, and wvhen he was in
this office today, we asked him about
it. He said he had terrific pains in his
stomach, and thought he had can::er.
His druggist recommended Kodol and
e says it cured him. He recommended
it to others, who were also cured."
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure digests what
you eat and cures all stomnach troubles.
50hl by the RI. B. Loryea Drug Store.
gow a Young M~an Fresh From CeI
leg~e M*nken Ilix start.
A young man f:evsh from college who
decides to become a schoolteacher has
many things to conidelr. The profes
sion, if it can be enilled a profession, is
still unorganized. No staindard of ex
cellence. no diplouma -errinhg ability,
is require-d. .tiethods of teaching in
public schools in New York state are
very~ different fr-om those in C'olorado,
and those in tica arie din'e-rent from
those in Bunui~lo. Thcre are private
schools of all kinds. There are almost
as many methods of teaching arithme
tic as. there are of teaching-v-ocal mu
si. To obtain his first position he or
dinarily joins an agency. He takes to
the agency his record at college, supple
mented by as umny pleasint recomi
mendations from his professors as pos5
sible, pays his yearly fee and promises
the agency a certain percentage-5 per
cent usually-of his fir-st year's salary.
Occasionally his college will find a
place for him in one of the schools that
prepare directly for it. At any rate, he
will find without great diffleulty a posi
tion that will support him. Perhaps it
will be in a little denominational
boarding sc-hool, where he will teach
thirteen different subjects daring his
first year. as one man I know did. If
he surviv-es his first year successfully
and with some measure of content in
the wvork he Is likely to be a teacher for
the rest of hIs life.-Lesle's Monthly.
Son ILost Mother. -
"Consumption runs in our- family,
and through it I lost my mother,"
writes E. B. Reid, of Harmony Mo.
"For the past five years, however, on
the slightest sigr. of a cough or cold. Ii
have taken Dr. King's New Discovery
for Consumption, which has saved me
from serious lung trouble." His moth
is death was a sad loss to Mr. Reid,
but he learned that lung trouble must
ot be neglected, and how to cure it'
Quickest relief and cure for coughs and
olds. Price 50c and $1.: guaranteed by
The R. B. Loryea Drug Store. Trial
DRIVING OUT A DEMON.
Queer Means by Which Tartur Lamas
Cured a Fever.
On the plains of Tartary, the "land
of grass," the struggles between good
spirits and demons often occasion con
iderable annoyance for the ignorant
tribesmen and afford profitable em
ployment for the lamas. Peres Hue
and Gabet, French travelers who
-crossed them threescore or more years
ago, witnessed the struggles of the
learned men to drive out one of the
The aunt of the chief of an encamp
ment in the valley of the dark waters
was ill of a fever. Her nephew waited
in patience, but she did not get well,
and at last he called in the lamas. His
worst fears were confirmed. A demon
of considerable rank was present in
her and must be cast out, a- task for
which the lamas would need to be well
paid. Eight others were at once called
in by the first, and together they made
from dried herbs an image which they
called the "demon of intermittent fe
vers." This image they put in the pa
An hour before midnight the lamas
ranged themselves in a semicircle in
one end of the tent, with cymbals, sea
shells, bells, tambourines and other
noisy instruments. The remainder of
the family made up the circle, while
the patient crouched opposite the Image
of the demon. The chief lama had be
fore him a copper basin filled with mil
let and some little paste images. The
tent was full of smoke from the hearth
Upon a given signal the clerical or
chestra began a noisy overture, the lay
witnesses beating time with their
hands. The diabolical concert over, the
grand lama opened the book of exor
cisms and began chanting the forms.
From time to time he scattered millet
to the four points of the compass.
Sometimes he would quit the regular
cadence of prayer and indulge in an
outburst of apparently indomitable
rage, abusing the herb image with
fierce invective and furious gestures.
When he had finished he gave a signal
with his arms, and the other lamas
burst into a tremendously noisy cho
rus, setting all the noisy instruments to
work at the same time.
The lay congregation, having started
up, ran out of the tent and three times
circled round it, beating It with sticks
and yelling in the most blood curdling
manner all the while, and then re-en
tered the tent as precipitately as they
had quitted it Then, while the others
bid their faces, the grand lama set fire
to the herb image and carried-It from
the tent into the plain, where he watch
ed it burn and anathematized It. In
the tent -the other lamas tranquilly
chanted prayers In a solemn tone.
The expulsion having been thus ac
complished In the finest manner, the
members of the family secured torches
and, accompanied by the nine lamas,
all making night hideous with cries and
beating of instruments, escorted the pa
tient' to another tent, where she fell
asleep, to awaken later without her
fever. The ineantations succeeded, to
the amazement of the travelers, and
the illness did not return. - Youth's
Be.ra th h ~n You Have Always Bought
Notice to Creditors
All persons having claims against
the estate of Robert H. Griffin, de
ceased, will present them duly at
tested, and those owing said estate
will make payment to Mrs. Hester L.
Griffin, qualified administratrir.
HESTER L. GRIFFIN,
Pinwood, S. C., May 2, 1905.
W. 0. 'WE
Woodmen of the World.
Meets on fourth Monday nights at
Visiting Sovereigns invited.
The BEnk of Maniiig,
- MANNING, S. C.
Capital Stock, - $40,000
Surplus, - '- 30,000
Jility, - - 40(000
to Depositors, $110,000
is now. If you are ever to begin to
save money thissis the time.- A Bank
Account is a help to every one, and
to a business muan an account in
is an absolute necessity. Our Bank
will look after your monetary inter
ests in a thoroughly trustworthy and
Notice of Dischtarge. .
We will apply to the Judge of Pro
bate for Clarendon County on the
25th day of May, 1905, for Letters of
Discharge as Executors of the last
will and testament of Miss Abbie M.
WVILLIAM H. BRYAN,
REv. E. T. HODGES,
Manning, S. C., A pril 25, 1905.
DR. J. A COLE,
Nettles Build'ing, upstairs,
MANNING, S. C.
DR.- J. FRANK GEIGER.
MANNING, S. C.
'Phone No. 6.
LAND FOR SALE.
Two hundred acres of land with nine
oom dwelling-house and other im
rovements for sale: 150 acres cleared
and, 50 acres of woodland, 11 miles
rom Workman, Clarendon county, S. C.
WILLIAM J. MULDROW.
DIGESTS WHAT YOU EAT
The $1.00 bolt' contains 2% tinesthe trial size. which sells for So ceats.
PREPARED ONLX AT THE LASORATORY OF
K 0 dl E. -C. DeWITT & COMPANY, CHICAGO. ILL,
SS4olc by T]:e I. B. I.oryea Dzi-Ug StCre.
DoYou Wan1t GLEN
PERFECT FITIING SPRINGS
THEN COME OR SEND TO US.
We have the best equipped Tailor
ing Establishment in the State.
We handle .
Ve haNature's Greatest Remedy
Hig Ar Cothn ~FOR DISEASES OF THE
High Art Clothing
solely and we carry the best line of
He.ts and Gent's Furnishings in the
Ask your most prominent men who
we are, and they will commend you and Sin,
J. L.DAVID& BROPhysicians Prescribe it
N Patients Depend on it And
Cor. King & Wentworth Sts., '
CHARLESTON, - S. C.
FOR SALE BY
WE ARE PLEASED
to write your insurance,
You will be pleased to receive it. IF YU TO
Loans AMade Loaens X~ade
The Best Is What You Want. o on or shot on
See me about your insurance. Improved in a position to serve you. Improved
either Life, Fire, Accident, Health, Current rates of interest Real Estate
Burglary or Plate Glass. Rel Estate. and reasonable charges.
3. L WILON.Call on or write to
J. L. WILSON.
Buggies, Wagons, Road Attorney at Law,
Carts and Carriages
RI~AIR~DAderman Stock 'Farm.
With Neatness and Despatch For sale at all times, at prices to suit the farmer and of breeding anqual
-AT- ifications to suit the fancier,
SHORTHORN AND JERSEY CATTLE..
R. A. WHITE'S AND BERKSHIRE HOGS
WHEELWRIGHT and of either sex and all ages. Correspon~dence solicited. Coeanseousoc
WHEELWRIGHT and m n e or tc
BLACSI~'ITH HOP. whether youintend to buy 'rr not.
AL11COLDT~JTT, S. 0.
I repair Stoves, Pumps and run water D. W. ALDERMAN, Prop. SAM'L G. BRYAN,
pipes, or I will put down a new Pump
If you need any soldering done, give
me a call.
ly horse is lame. Why? Because I
did not have it shod by R. A. White,
the man that puts on such neat shoes
and makes horses travel nirh so much
We Make Themi Look New.BR NYO R -.
We are making a specialty of re
painting old Buggies, .Carriages, Road
Carts and Wagons cheap.
Come and see me. My prices will
please you, and l guarantee all of nay
Shop on corner below R. M. Dean's.
R. A. WHITE, JB WOKD
MANNING. S. C. - --
W HE N YOU COME T H IE FIE
TO TOWN CALL AT
Whiecli-is fitted up with an
cye to the comifort of hsis
eanstomiers. .. ...
HAIR CUTTNG I~ ow
IN ALL STYL~ES,GeEnepw
S H AMPO01NG 1
lVone with. n eatness :.n heM nin and n1Pes
-lispatch. . doin.i.pro pt.y.
A cordial i nvitadr hrs lde'witet. ob an
.i. -,xtended. . . dre. Alyu getssisoov - -
Mananing Timies Block. .JS L .ET
Northwestern R. R. of S. C.Prpet.
lTM: TAnt. No:60. .jKL THCO H
ha iec Suna1:ty, .Junae 5, 19(04 Dor.ohBlns ADCUETELNO
Mixed-Daily excel.t Sruday. Mudn n ul~n i
No. 69. No. 71. No 70. No. 08. ~ tri1
P'.\I AM AM PA1
6 27 9 38 N. W. Juinctu 8 58 5 43FOrOSMTN Prc
6147 959 ...D:alz.-l... 825 513Ss egt adCrs UHSad~5e&1O
7 05 10 1(0 . .Bd.1-n.. . 8 00 4 58___~O D re Til
7 23 10 21 . . 1(enlerts . 7 41) 4 43
7 30 10 31 ..Ellerbe.. 7 30 4 38 Wno ac ncat. Srs n ucetCr o l
7 50 11 00 Xa ity Jn nern 7 10 4 25 an GasTHOTndL' TUB
8 (00 11 10 Ar. .Uaaide...Le 7 00 4 15LEo O YBA .
( 0G Ex Depot)
PM P.\L A.\ P.\l
Between Wilson's ali arid Sunmter.
Southblond. Northbound. H.LSSE
No. 73. ihily exe-p t Sax aday No. 72. - 0 -ATR E TL W
P M Stations. I' M
3 00 ILe.......8nter......r 12 30 Th unesg dhaigfr da
3 d3 ..8nnmmerton Junction.. 12 27 eprnrhpudrtenm fM NIG .C
3 35........ . acksville-........11 30
530 ...Millard ......A YER
4 45 ......aumertona........10 15deietex ndacralw coeo
5 25..... ...Davis..........94 91tersoei h eiblcweeM N IG .C
5 45 ........Jordan ... .. ....9 00 Jte ilawy aeo ad~fl
6 30 A r....ilson's Malls...Le 8 41)ln0 opeesok~Poi~ n aeu teto ie
Between .Millard and St. Paul. iu Crn rIQ 1T.JMJLR ,
Daily except Sunday. SAL UUIUY
Southbound. Northbound. FRISCOECOSATRYATLW
No. 73. No. 75. No. 72. No. 74. CAKR _ UM~TN .C
P Al A M1 Staitions A M P .\
4 05 10 20 Le Millard A r 10 45 5 30
415 10 30 A r St. Paul Le 10 35 4 20cls rcr. I
PM1 AM AM 311PM W~ llcniu epigafl
THOS. WILSON. President.stcofSHOBOKan-TA ATRNYTLA
MVJoney to L.oan.hoeCoaetseus_______________
masy 'rerm.. I~IWLO uAT
APPLY TO - ad Io~z n oneo~a a;
Wilson, DuRant & Muldrow Iampeaetodlndsry.MNNGS.C
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