Newspaper Page Text
Page ito 8 ~I~I J ~ ae t
VOL. XLII MANNING, S. C., WEDNESDAY, APRIL 19, 1922
HEAVY LOSS FROM
Thirty-two Killed, Two Missing and
Three Hundred and Twenty
IN THE CENTRAL STATES
Several Millions of Dollars Damage to
Property. Many Are
Chicago, April 18.-The terrific
storms sweeping eastward across
the country which in some parts of
the Central States became tornadoes,
resulted in at least 32 persons killed,
2 missing, 320 injured, and several
mililons of dollars damage to proper
ty, according to incomplete reports to
night from the stricken areas.
The 320 listed as injured include
only those in towns which felt the
full effect of the storms. Scores of
others in sectioiic not directly in
the path of the tornado were hurt
and the total is believed to be be
yond the 500 mark. In addition sev
eral of the injured are in a critical
Illinois and Indiana were hit
hardest, the list of known dead in
Illinois being eleven, while in In
diana ninteen fatalities already
have been reported. The Illinois
reports are believed to be complete,
but there are some areas in In
diana from which no word has been
received, communication lines being
Two persons were killed in Mis
souri, while Kansas, Michigan, and
Ohio sustained heavy property dam
Tonight the storms still were
moving eastward, but apparently had
spent their full strength, subsiding
in most places to snow, or hail,
'with high winds.
On last Wednesday afternoon little
Miss Shirley Ness entertained her
friends at a lawn party given in hon
or of her first birthday. The kids
enjoyed games after which refresh
ments were served and the birthday
cake cut. Each guest was presented
with a favor. Those present were:
3ulius and' Sylvia Ness, Will Brad
ham, Elizabeth Bradham, Howard
Ewart, James Clark, Jr., Francis
Cothran, Stanley Parish, Wade
Weather'ord, Jr., Clarence Iseman,
Jr., R. F. Rembert, Jr., Goodwin Ap
pelt, Joe Orvin, Olive Orvin, Eugenia
O'Bryan, Julia Margaret Appelt,
Austin Smith, Jr., Ruth Stalnaker,
Elizabeth Floyd, Sallie Emma Du
brow, 11 !rman Dubrow, , Anna Belle
Geiger, Siott Clark, William Eller
be, Fran is Ellerbe, Jake Iseman, Jr.,
Rembert Broadway, Dorothy Ervin,
Carolyn Cantey, Charles Easley
Bradham, McLaurin Appelt, .Jr., and
. ). C. MEETS
The regular monthly meeting of
the Clarendon Chapter of United
Daughtei : of Confederacy will he held
at the Cc wt i ouse Monday afternoon
at 4:30 o'clock. All members are
urged to he present; and also, any
who hav not joined and wish to do
so will be gladily welcomed. Please as
many of the ladies as can possibly
bring in their applications properly
filled inl, do so. We ar'e anxious to
get these off in order that the Chap
ter can get dlown to real work as
quickly as possible. The following is
1. Roli Call--Response with men
tion of s ame things in which South
Carolina is first.
2. Paper--"Causes of Secession,"
Mrs. J. A. Weinberg.
3. Paper-"Lee, A Student-His
Marriage," Mrs. S. J. Clark.
4. Clipping from South Carolina
U. D. C. Chapters, Mrs. TP. M. Mouzon.
Mrs. J. B. Cantey, Pres.
Mrs. A. 'T. Helms, Rec. Sec.
MANNING WILL RECEIVE
SUNDAY MA IL FROM SUMTER
Beginning Sunday morning, A pril
S23rd. Maiming will receive the nmail
from Western points by star route
from Sumter. Mr. Charles Cochran
was the successful bidder for this
contract and every Sunday momning
ho will get the mail from Sunmter.
This will lie a great convenience to the
many patrons of the Manning p)ost
office asi heretofore this mail did not
come here until Monday morning.
Poptmaster Smith has been working
on this service for some time and last
e~ek he was notified that the dlepart,
ment would start the service on Sun
The Camp Fire Girls arc going to
servo a Barbecue Supper on Satur
day night in the room formerly oc
cupied by J. W. Harrison. Every
thing that is real good in the barbp
cue line will be served and they are
*only charging 50e per plato. Supper
will start at 7 o'clock. The proceeds
will, be used to build a log cabin for
DOESN'T THINK MUCH OF
Summerton, S. C., April 15, 1922
Editor of The Manning Times:
I have been frequently asked if it
is really true that I will make the
race for Governor of South Carolina
during the coming summer. I under
stand those two okL stale demagog
ues, John Gary Evans and Cole L.
Blease, will be candidates, and those
who are supporting these gentlemen
remind n' very much of a certain
class of people in London, whom a
well-known philanthropist wished to
uplift by building them modern, up
to-date homes, at a cheap rate of rent,
installing in them electric lights,
water-closets and bath rooms. After
several months, the philanthropist
visited his tenants, and he found that
in lieu of bathing in the tubs, the
tenants were using them for deposit
ing coal, and in lieu of using the water I
I closets, the tenants vwere using bar
rels in the backyards <'. the respective
homes. Now, people have an abso
lute right to use barrels in lieu of
water closets, and at the same time,
vote for demagogues like John Gary
Evans or Cole L. Blease, but God have
mercy on the judgment of such peo
ple. I understand that my college
classmate, Bill Coleman, who is the
president of a cotton factory, and As
bury Lever, who deserted his Con
gressional district, in order to accept
a fat job in Washington, will run
around and endeavor to capture the
votes of the farmers. I am informed
that Lumpkin, who married a rich
widow in Columbia, is now running
up and down the State, feeling his
way to the Governorship, by placat
ing the boys who clipped the ears
and punched holes in the bellies of the
Germans in No Mn's Land. A great
many people will vote for Swearin
gen, in case he should decide to aban
don his present job, solely because of
his blindness, but it is a mighty poor
policy to elect a man to an important
executive position, merely from the
standpoint of sympathy for his mis
fortunes. Bethea of Columbia, who
ran for Governor two years ago on a
platform of whipping the Germans,
and although a rich bachelor remain
ed at home, put on a uniform after
the war was over, and then mulcted
I the Columbia Record for a big sum
in damages, because the Record told
the truth about him, will probably go
rattling around the State for his per
sonal amusement. I-lodges of Marl
boro County, who has acquired con
siderable expertness at: the noble art
of sterilizing hogs, will probably
throw his hat in the ring, if fully
persuaded by the swine growers of
the State. Now, history shows he
yond any reasonable doubt that the
human race, in times of misfortune,
can be led astray by demagogues,
who cause the people to tear down all
the institutions which they have
builded up, for their own good and the
good of their children, through many
generations, and who array class
against class, stir up strife among
the people, oppress the minority, and
sometimes cause the people to forget
God and repudiate wvell -established
mlorail principlles which have safely
brought our fathers and fare-fathers
thus far in the race of life. Calh~oun
was a great man in some respiects,
but he wais entirely ignorant of the
treadl and~ evolution of history, he did
not have suffcient intelligence to com
prehend that Christianity was estab
lish ing beyond do~ubt the fatherhood
of God and the brotherhood of man,
that as a result slavery wvas doomed,
and Calhoun caused the dlrenching of
the soil of the South in the blood of
the finest mnodta vrwle
the green earth, when Calhoun had( it
in is powver to persuade the United
States to pay the South for its pro
perty, which grew up as naturally as
the forests, in lieu of having this
same property stolen, taken andl car
riedl away by the miost righteous
bunch of thieves wvho have ever grac
edl the pages of history.
Tillman was a greater man than
Calhoun and established certain in
stitutions in South Carolina, which
are accomplishing much good for the
people, but Trillman was a righteous
denmagogue, wvho arrayed class against
class, oppressedl the minority, deC
bauched the manhood of the State,
and monopolized all the glory of the
so-called Tillman movement.
A statesman realizes that the in
terest of all the people are identical,
that bard work and the keeping of
the commandments is the salvation of
the people, that no man has any moral
right to demand special privileges
from the State, and that it is the
purnose of the sae to provid
CIVIC [[ACU NAMES
The Civic League held its regular
monthly meeting last Monday after
noon. The minutes of the last meet
ing were t end and approved. This
being the first meeting after the elec
tion of officers the president read the
following list of standing commit
Court Housc--Mrs. T. M. Mouzon,
Chairman; Mrs. T. Nimmer, Miss
Corinne Barfield, Miss .Janie Wilson.
Entertainment--Mrs. Cary Smith,
Chairman; Mrs. J. A. Weinberg, Mrs.
Scott Harvin, .Jr., Mrs. Marion Wil
Street Sanitation - Mxs. C. N.
Sprott, Chairman; Miss Hattie Nel
son, Mrs. F. O. Richardson.
School Grounds--Mrs. E. S. Ervin,
Chairman; Mrs. A. T. Helms, Mrs.
Depot Gr unds-Mrs. T. L. Bagnal,
Chairman; Miss Mattie Appelt, Mrs.
G. L. Dickson.
Charity-Mrs. A. I. Barron, Chair
man; Mrs. J. W. Herriott, Mrs. W. M.
Brockington, Mrs. B. E. Chandler.
Membership-Mrs. J. II. Orvin,
Cha1tnan; Mrs. I. T. Appelt, Miss Sue
Publicity--Mrs. E. C. Alsbrook,
Chairman; Miss 'Tora Bagnal, Miss
The president omitted the memorial
:ommittee because that work belong
^d to the U. D. C. which has recently
Mrs. E. S. Ervin reported school
igrounds in good condition. The flow
ars iand shrubery had been fertilized
tad the wire had been taken down,
part of it was sold by Mr. Ervin, the
ther part used at the depot.
Mrs. J. H. Orvin reported the names
f five new members.
Mrs. Cary Smth reported that five
ta had he;n ri'.cn during the month,
mad aske'l for suggestions and the
;o-operation of the league. It was
mtovcd and seconded that the commit
tee interview Mr. .Joe Davis, local
malnger of the Chautauqua, and ask
for profit sharing rights.
Mr. Ilanks had made a good pro
position to the committee in regards
to the picture show. It was decided
to leave this entirely with the con
A plan to have a minstrr1 perfor
nlance of b cal talent met with the
hearty approval of the League.
Mrs. T. L. Bagnal reported that
work was being done at the depot.
A clean up campaigr with some
stunts and rewards was suggested by
\Irs. C. N. Sprott.
Mrs. A. I. Barron stated that sev
!ral children needed clothes so they
ould attend Sunday School. A sick
voman, who was endorsed by Dr.
B3rockinton and Miss Moore, needed
medicine and clothes. The needs of
lhe girl brought before last meeting
'lad not been investigated thorough
y. She had been called out of town
'y a sick sister. Mrs. IHelms report-1
:.d that if the Charity Committee
Pound this a worthy cause the Metho
list \Missionary Society would he
had to help too.
The League was glad to have pre
ent Mi'. .1. 1. Dinkins. lie made all
istrucitire talk on the funlamtoentals
f narlbnentary lav. -
'lhe following new members wvere
nnimiii1ovly received into the I.eiague :
'i.rs. C. L. McElveern, Mrs. .1. I.
E'vans, \llrs. W. B. Dickson, Miss
Myrtle Bowman, and Mrs. B. E.
It was decided that dues fo r the
Veari he raised from 50c to $1.0t. The
inniualI report to be ieadl at the l'ed
irat ion was ireadt to the Leag'ue:
The trea sur ier r'eported as 'ol lows:
A itount ini bantk at last mieet
Receipt s fori 1(1 month d 9.0li
plit ures for mon(1th .. 2:28.95
A\ mountt inow ini banik . 9.00
Respjectfuilly subm itted
MUrs. WV. E. Re(ardon,
Secreta ry andi Tr'ieasurer'.
Tlhe Mian niing Trobacc'~o Ma de(t w'llI
'e o~pen this year as usual for the sale
:f tobacco by auction. It is rumtored'C~
that on account of the gr'adin.. act
[be market will be a couple of weeks
lateir ini open'tiny, pr'obalty artound~
A\ugu.st 1st. All the big tobacco comn
pianies will be i'epresentted biy full
:orps oif buyers. A meetiutg of the
wearehouse'ment who have not given
theit htouse(s to the co-operative as so
liationi wvill be held in F'lorence to
morrow ('Thurs'lay)h. At this meet
ing it wvill be decided just what the
pening (late will be.
>qual rights and equal opportunities
for all the people, protect the morals
>f the people and hand down to fu
Lure generations the institutions of
At the present time, the writer of
this article is not a candidate for
ay office, aind would much prefer the
taking of an occasional shot at the
enemies of good government.
J. J. Cantey.
TO R[Y. W. M. WALTON
The new and beautiful residence of
Mr. Hugh Gus Richbourg, and spac
ioUs grounds was the scene of a mem
orable gathering on Monday night,
April 17th. Not only were the prin
cipal citizens of the town of Summer
ton represented, almost without ex
ception, but cars came from all con
tigious parts of the county. The oc
casion was a farewell reception and
banquet to the Rev. W. M. Walton,
rector of the Episcopal Church, Sum
merton, who left Tuesday for it home
in Virginia. The reception was not
a church affair-not even inter-de
nominational in the usual sense. It
was stressed as a community demon
The Rev. Walton resigned in Little
Rock, and came to Summerton about
five years ago on a pledge of three
years residence. Easter 19)20, he re
signed, but on protest of his people
reconsidered the resignation for one
year. le remained and built for
them a church, small but one of the
most beautiful in the rural districts
of South Carolina. In 1921 he resign
ed again, but the protest of the Epis
copal Church being respected, and re
inforced by the petition of prominent
members of other denominations in
the town Mr. Walton remained anoth
er year. lie secured during this year
a pipe organ remarkably pure in tone
and size which is now in use at the
Rev. Walton has been especially ac
tive among the boys of Summerton,
holding weekly meetings of the "Boy
Scouts." There is hardly a child,
large or small, of this end of the
county who does not know the present
rector of the Episcopal Church.
The warm and hearty congratula
tions of the community (with scout
associations) must have been most
gratifying to this gentleman. le
carries with hin a most grateful
me:mory of the appreciation of our
people and a hearty "God-speed" in
his future work.
Resolutions tendered Scout Master,
Rev. W. M. Walton on leaving Sun
merton, S. C.:
The chief and most precious re
sources of any nation is its children.
In the childhood of today we see the
people of tomorrow. Those who in
coming years will add lustre and bring
prestige to our glorious country.
The state does now to a limited ex
tent care for the welfare and educa
tion of its youth. Thy should more
and more be the ain of a government
until every child shall be given a
chance to develop fully into whatever
w:ilk of life its nature calls. Not
until then wil! a nation be doing its
full duty to its children and raise to
that height of usefulness that will
make it the dominant power in the
world for the cause of cvilization and
That nation is to be congratulated
which has among its citizens those
who will take pause in their own
career long enough to give this sub
ect a ttent ion, and lend a guiding hand
to the youth of his country. Blessed
is that community which has one in
its midst who can rise out of self and
pour a libation upon the altar of
England possessed such a man,
Colonel Baden-Powell of her army
since hecomio a knight of the empire.
When he conceived the idea of the
Boy Scouts we hardly think eve n le
saw the immensity of his :ichi eve
ment. This creature of his brain ;ow
plractically cir.'e.os the "lobe, :ind the
man who gave it being, will go down
in history as one of the lnuanrtails.
WIIEREAS, Our village and com
munity has been blessed with a man
in the person of llev. WV. M'. WaItoin,
who has organized ama ndld a Troop of
ltoy Scouts in our maidst, giving of
his timen, love :ad ex~perience., to the
uiphu ildi1ng of t.he boyhood of onur
c'ommiuniity in the honor and love of
Godl, and all the virtues of goodi
cit izenshi p, :md
WVHIER EAS, We thle mat .ers and
fat hers of the Boy Scouts of Sum
amerton do teeh an undying sense of
grat itIude to Mr i. Wal t on for a service
money coubil not, buy, i or his watch
futl caire over our~ hays ex tending over~
a pieriodl of severmaI yeaurs:
TIIEREFORE BE IT RESOLI'ED:
l'irst-TIhat we t ender to Mr. Waul
ton our heartfelt thanks for hiis deva
tioni. For the mrny miontihs oif train
ng antd inst ructiton he has given our
bays. For the love wvhich he has
shown in the service. F(~r the God
given talent wvhich has enabled hiim
to pause in his own affairs to coin
Second-That as be has n'w sever
ed his connection with the local Troop,
andl is preparing to leave 0our comn
munity for other and larger wvork,
we wish him God-speed, as lie goes
along, blazing a more glorious trail
of goodl deeds, that he wvill experience
more andl more fully thc blessings of
a host of grateful parents. That he
will receive from his country the
plaudit, well done thou good and
faithful citizen, thou hast been care
ful of our youth, thou art worthy of
remembrance by a grateful country,
and at last the glorious invitation
"Enter thou into the Joy of Thy
HI. Cain, Carlotta M. Capers, 1H. A.
Richbourg, George Joseph, L,. C.
Stukes, Gertrude V. Tisdal e, Dr. antI
Mrs. T. J. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. R. C.
Carrigan, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. C. T.
Dingle, A. P. Burgess, J. A. Ansley,
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. B. Davis, R. B.
Mcllett. Mrs. HI. A. Richhourg. Mrs.
WIL SON BOARD OF TRAD)E
TAKES TOBACCO CENSU
We reprint the following, article
from the Wilson, (N. C.) Daily Times
of April 13th:
Tobacco Percentage Signed Up:
The entire crew of sixty men sent
out by the Wilson Tobacco Board of
Trade, three days ago, ti the princi
pal counties from which the tobacco
wn-rehouses of Wilson draw their
t' tde have all retur'ned. An au'! i of
their retui ns have been made and as
a result (f this audit, the per cent
"signed up" for the 'Co-operative's
is as below:
County Ior Co-operative
Wilson--5 and three tenths.
Duplin-9 and five tenths.
Sampson-14 and six tenths.
Wayne-18 per cent.
Warren-17 and five tenths.
Nash-18 and five tenths.
Lenoir---19 per cent.
Pitt-19 and three tenths.
Green--22 per cent.
Edgecombe--23 per cent.
Vanceboro section-10 per cent.
Johnson--19 and five tenths.
Total 11 counties and Vanceboro
section canvassed averaged signed up
for "Co-operative" 15 and thirty six
The Episcopal services of Holy
Weck and Easter of 1922 were of un
usual interest being the last services
by their present rector, the Rev. W.
M. Walton. The solemn service of
the Fast of the Crucifixion on Friday
was attended by a congregation larg
er than the number who usually at
tend the Lenten services.
E: ter morning was the first East
er service held in the beautiful new
church with the grand pipe organ.
The organist, Mrs. I.. E. Brailsford,
is rapidly attaining a mastery of this
instrument. The wealth of ben'tiful
flowers, the inspiring music of the
special choir, accompanied by the new
organ, will long he remembered.
The Rector did not preach a sermon
of the usual farewell type. His text
indicated an Easter Theme: "Who
Shall Roll Away The Stone." The
offertory sung by Mr. R. C. Richard
son as soloist, "Thy Will Be Done,"
was excellently rendered.
The service closed with the hymn,
"In the Sweet Bye and Bye." The
last four lines were sung by one of
the little boys as a solo and were
peculiarly touching as i'nd icating the
close bond existing between the Rector
onii the chibien of Su mlerton.
PAXX XVILE W. C. T. U.
HAS GOOD) 3EETIING
The Paxv ille Woman's Christian
'Tenpeiance Union is very active and
meetings are held regularly the second
lueslay of every month. We have
a very enthusiastic, wide-awake pre
sident, who has the interests of the
work always in her heart. The
Flower Mission department is par
ticularly alive at this season of the
year. The Union has just received
fresh inspiration through bliss I)oru
thy Wheale's visit to us on last Tues
Iay, the 11th. She reached here
about 4 o'clock, and went. immediately
to the school building where <uiite a
number of boys and girls were a wait
ing her arrival. She gave them :t
vecry instructiveo ::n(1 practical talk.
On salime 'veiiing she ga:ve a Very iln
telligeIt, helpful :ihlrss on "'\meri
ca iza':t iuln," at1( nd general informa . i:onll
about the W. C. T. U. and its tvwentv
k: de~gnatets of work, comlpm+'~
it to n atch-work quilt, each 5'
Ore rosentling a1 depari tment. She w\.1
".(ry'ooptimist i aS to the succ'e.ss
I':o'aihitionl. A\ faily,1.(4: o od a uenc
r'le't ed her. :a
Th mee1 t ing was presidled olver hv\
who, ial itroduced her. D~uring the
colleet i'in, a solo, "Our Secret' "wa
reierl(ed byv liss Jiessie (nrt is. Whitl'
Iliniiu town, Mliss WVheale waIs ('nter
ti-lie ait thle homben ot Mr s. S. I'.
IVENTY YEARS AGO
r~ewintatives, IH. S. D es( hampn ls, J1. 11.
L e5sne, G;eorge' l. Jone11s, I. Ml.
IWoods. Superinoteindlent of Edu lcation
L. L. Wells, S. P'. Ilodliday. .Judge of
Probate, J. M. Windhami. Auditor, E.
C. IDickson, TI. P'. Cut ti no. Tr'ieasurer,
S. J. Howvman. Supervisor', E'. C. H-or'
G;eor'ge S. Le'gare, TI. WV. Bacot. State
Senate, Heniry B. Ric'har'dsoni, C. Ml.
Davis, Louis A ppelt.
Dry goods very cheap, closing ouit
summer goods. Millinery at very
close pr-ices. W. E. Jlenkinson.
Mr. Ashley Avant of the Avant
Mercantile Co., of Summerton was in
Manning yesterday, on his way to
R. B. Mellette, Mrs. A. P. Burgess,
L. R. Mott, J. HI. Scarborough, James
HI. Phillips, ,J. T. Trouchberry.
Addresses were made by Dr. L. C.
Stukes, Patrol Leader, H1. (Gus Rich
bourg and NW. J. H. Phillips. Rev.
Walton was presented with a hand
some pair' of gold cuff buttons by the
Scouts and their friends.
NAVY ROW BREAKS
.0081 IN HObSE
"Big Navy" Supporter Is Char,ed
With Backing 1)ovn
'CARCASS IN PLAIN VIEW'
Whole Question Is How Many Officers,
Says Chairman Kelley
Washington, April 18.-Decision
of "big navy" men, on the heels of
their victory for a bigger enlisted
force, not to offer amendments to
the 1923 naval bill providing money
increases for shore station activi
ties, provoked a bitter row in the
House today, in the course of which
Chairman Kelley charged "they had
backed down, expecting the Sen
ate to complete the job."
Starting unexpectedly, it raged
for an hour or more and drew
many into the fray. Th" "good
faith" of those who had changed
their plan at the eleventh hour was
questioned by Cairman Kelley and
Representative Mondell, the Repub
lican leader, and quickly resented
by those who had put through the
amendment increasing the person
nel from 67,000 to 86,000.
Ready with proposals, one calling
for $6,000,000 additional for the
bureau of construction and repair,
and another for $2,000,000 for the
bureau of engineers,' the forces op
posed to the committee measura
agreed to let the bill sail along as
Then all at once the storm
broke. It came while the Ifcu o
was considering the item, providi nc,
1 commissions in the navy for only
1200 of the i41 members of the first.
year class at Annapolis. Pending
was a proposal to commission all.
"This discussion." said Chairman
Kelley, "simply illustrates that ev
evrybody wants disarmament in the
abstract, but not in the concrete."
Declaring the "cait was out of th.
bag," he shouted to the ]louse that
the whole question at issue cir
eled around the number of oflicer ,
and then charged that the Navy
Depart ment, in insisting on an in
creasod personnel, wanted to put
200 additional destroyers com miss ion.
"They hoped to get these destroy
ers at the other end of the capi
tol," he exclaimed. "The carca.s
is in plain view now. More de
stroyers mean more repair work.
The men who wanted more money
for the navy yards have marched
right up to the place where they
could take it. out. Then backed
away, saying, 'don't let g:1 any fur
tier; lets let the Senate dI it. Ilalf
the job was donie here' adl they pi'
powe to finish it at thet other c rut."
There cinne late a dlnial fr 11m
Sec n-t t ry 1)enhy, irman:-itd teli l 2tt ns
Representative .\ltArtinn-", li("pul
c":m, rIeg lI , of h t chat t a . 1t t hit
depa:rtmuent cvont l ilate~d tt1in: into
rlice a an'.r n her t .legtroverr
t an allotle by the hill. i lilf aI ( Z
en membiers, at iclud iin presnti,
Tatt Iet o.lassachus~'en li -o e Hatr
sent' e"te insinuaic n thatlt ithemst.
lstnd k toI for an adqut a watss (nt
'l' ed bylil st'elfi mt iv e sin be al
hutt tIt broktttte ginit witunepec ted
futryt hat .\r. .\lonell ptresigth
surpise tt the altent.-himets hai
nt een offrwarl when the pece.
were srtaclhe, int viewt fotereues.,
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