Newspaper Page Text
Try a bottlo of Nanzetta's Pro
scription for impure bipod, kidney,
liver and stomach. It has pleas
ed hundreds and thousands, why
shouldn't It please yon.. Doctors
and druggiots claim it can not bo
improved upon, for what it is re
Sold and guaranteed by all lead
Lag drug b tore a and the Nanzet
ta Medicine Company, 114 Coffee
St, Greenville, 8. C. Pone 131G.
Now Is The Time to
Buy That Farm
While they are cheap.
Look over my list and
see if I haven't got what
86 acre tract:
4S acre tract.
82 acre tract.
5l acre tract.
76 acre tract.
210 acre tract.
30 acre tract.
65 acre tract.
Come in and let me tell
you about these, they all
have good buildings on
H. G. Love,
Office Orer Hubbard's Jewelry Store
made \i order, 50 new patterns to
select from, expert workmanship.
Give us a trial order. We can
please you and save you money.
Green's Art Shop
On The Square.
,We are specially /equip?
ped to give you the best
and quickest service in
are duplicated in our
own shops within a few
hours' time. '
All work supervised and
M. R. Campbell
rxegiatero? i/ptoxsictras? i
Office 112 W. Whitaer St.
191$ Term B
A special discount is offe
arrangementsnow, and prepai
ent career. More calls for c
supply. Catalogu?i ?rev i]
KEYS TAKEN BACK 10
SHERIFF ASHLEY ESCORTS!
MAN CHARGED WITH ELOP
ING WITH WOMAN
Alleged That Keys Eloped With |
His Step Mother-in-Law of
Sheriff Joe Ashley left yesterday
morning for Hartwell. Georgia, for the
purpose of delivering to the Sheriff
Sid Johnson of Hart county a white
man by the name of Will Keys, who
was arrested at the Anderson Cot
ton Mills Tuesday night at the request
of the Georgia officer. Sheriff John
son was to have come to Anderson for
tbo prisoned' but for some reason not
known at the present Sheriff Ashley
took Keys to the Georgia sheriff. The
technical charges against the white
man are not known, but it 1b under
stood that the accusations against
him have something to do with the al
leged elopement with the second wife I
of his father-in-law, who might be
termed his step mother-in-law. Keys
is also charged with making threats
upon the lives of several white wo
men and men who are said tb have
taken some part In the family distur
Keys was arrested here by Pri
vate Clamp of tho city police depart
ment. The oflicen was told that Keys
was in tho mill village and he im
mediately telephoned to police head
quarters or with the county authori
ties but when the sheriff of Hart
county was notified that tho man
Keys was hore he requested that he be
placed under arrest.
The story which Keys related of his'
family troubles is a long one and con
sists of much detail. His father-in
law. I3ub Brown, it appears, had mar
ried the second time, his last spouse
being a 17 years qld girl. She sccmo
not to have relished the marriage,
for she did not spend much o? her
Lime with her husband. When the
Brown fireside became a olnce of too
nuch turbulence. It Is said, the young
VTrs. Brown would flee to the home of
Will Keys, where she would abide.
Relatives of Brown, who seemed to
approve of tho match, took a hand
[n the matter and tried to straighten
natters out. It seems that their
wrath was kindled toward Kevs be
cause he harbored the young wife.
Matters jogged along in this fash
ion for some time, and came to an
abrupt ending when a crowd of wo
men and'men went to the field whore
Keys wsb working to give him a
thrashing. This is when Keys ?SBcrt
sd his manhood, it is said, and selz
sd an armful of rocks with-which he
stood off -the would-be assailants :
Things cot so hot. in that locality.
Keys said, he decided to beat ft for
South Carolina. He denied that he had
attempted to elop? with Mrs. Brown,
jtatlng that he had a wife of his ow
ind six children.
AN 1^ WHERE IS TIPERABY?
British War Song Song With Consid
It's a long way to Tlpperary.** You
Ltavo Been the expression many a time
ilnce the European war began, hut
perhaps you do not know just what It
neons. Where <is Tlpperary. anyway?
1 recent issue of the Literary Digest
;avc Interesting facts about .the song,
nformlng us that the. place is. in Ire
and. A few quotations from the pub
Icatton named will be interesting:
"Everybody knows that when the
British soldier sings of Tlpperary,
ho last, place he thinks of is some
>lace so. named in Ireland. He - la
hlnking of homo. What 1b there In
ripporary that gets the song. swing?
t I ? not the re f lectio- of national
sharacterT; la'it not jdst the gaiety
vhlch takes the fighting as the day's
i'prkT ana; which looks beyond the
lay's -work to tho reward? A writer
n the New York Sun says: 'It has all
he requisites of an Immortal war song
-a free and swinging tilt, a tueh Of
rumor,'of sentiment-and a dash of
opgh and ready patriotism,' There
9 something peculiarly appropriate
ibont the tune. The French have had
t translated and are einging it as
hey go to battle. Scotch Hlgh
anders, who probably never heard of
reland's Tlpperary. are playing' it on
heir bagpipes.' Canadian reservists,
onesqme for the western forests, are
inmmlng It. And native Bengalees
ire crooning the little song through
qetr very white teeth an they shiver
hrough tho chilly nights and \wipe
heir bayonets dry.
The words to the song the.allles are
inging aro an follows.
Ca a Long, Long Way to Tlpperary.
Jp to mighty London came an Irish
man one day,
is th? streets, are paved with f. gold
red. for first week. ' Make;
e yourself for an indeperid
arapetent^elp ^an we can
' and Spartanearg, 8. CV
Singing songs of Piccadilly, Strand
and Leicester Square,
Till Paddy got excited, then lie
shouted to them there:?
It's a lo-ig way to Tipperary,
It's a long way to go;
It's a long way to Plppcrartf
To tho swcetcBt girl I know!
Farewell, Leicester Square.
It's a long way to Tipperary,
But my heart's right there
Paddy wrote a letter to his Irish
Saying, "Should you not rccetvo it,
Write and let mo know!
"If I make mistakes in 'spelling',
Molly dear," said he,
"Remember It's the pen that's bad,
don't lay the blame on me."
Molly wrote a neat reply to Irish
Saying, "Mike Maloney wants to
marry me, and so
Leave the Strand and Piccadilly, or
you'll be to blame.
For love has fairly drove mo slllyl?>
hoping you're the same!"
Written and composed by Jack
Judge and Harry Williams.
o MISTUH BLEASE. o
It was in a South Carolina barber
shop that the second nicety orne un
expectedly upon me. I had looked for
a certain quaint philosophy and hu
mor among the negroes of the South,
and must confess to considerable dis
appointment In not finding much of it
Tho picturesque article in the Afri
can line that has so delighted us In
tho fiction of ' masters of the pen
from the SoutL .. 3ms either to have
vanished completely from the face of
tho earth or to be a trifle shy in the
revelation of itself to outsiders. At
any rate I found little of it in my wan
deriDgs in that territory; although a
Eomowhat disagreeable amount of
8olf-consclous qualntncss, "for rove
nue only," was not wanting amoug the
But this white barber, an anemic
little man, whose lazy drawl and
languid manner bespoke anything but
independence of spirit, and in whose
presence I instinctively thought of the
tnrm "white trash," gave me in full
measure what I had looked for in the
sons of Ham. After sitting in bis
chair for a few minutes I mentioned
casually that South Carolina had i
"fine governor," referring to an indi
vidual named nier.se, who at that
time, and I believe does still, occupied
the high seat .at Columbia, and of
whose gyroscopic ^talents I had yet to
find a South Carolinian of standing
who was proud.
"I ain't got no use fo' Mistuh
Biease, suh," the man replied,, strok
ing his razor up and down the strop,
with a vigor entirely out of keeping'
with his presumed character. If I had
been a blind man, I should have felt
sure be was a negro, such was his ac
"I am sorry to hear that" said I.
"It would be pleasant to find some
body in the State who has some use
for him; but so far it all seems to be
the other way.".
"No, sub, I ain't got no use fo' him,
sub,", continued the barber. "I don't
like his kind, suh. I have shaved Mis-,
tub-.Biease many a time, sub, an*
when' he was runnln' fo' governah he
camo in hyere most every day, sub.
Ono mornln' I says to him, 'Mistuh
Biease,' oays I, 'j'ou'd ought to bo a
mighty proud man, .mh, runnln' to'
governah of South Cy&rolina, sub, an'
sure to git it That's ai honah, suh,;
I says, 'fo' you and yo*. children and
yo' children's children to be proud of.'
And whtt do you suppose ho answer
ed, suh? .'To blank with ?he hdnah!'
say-? he. 'What the blft^ik di. yo* sup
pose I. eaten to' the honim?*
1 "Acd;rvn nuwer give i\lm the h?n
ah, suh; ho, suh. Mls-tuh Mit as e done
got elected, and I've shaved him 20
times since, suh; but he's nuwer had
the honah from me, suh. I've nuwer
called him governah y it, suh} but It's
been Mistuh Biease'every time, suh!"
(Another instalment of Mr. Bangs'
reminiscences., will appear in an early
issue.)?From tho Associated Sunday
Take a Glass of Salts' to Plush Kid-j
aejs It Bladder Bothers Ton.
Eating meat regularly eventually
produces kidney,'trouble, in some
farm or other, says a well-known a?r
thorlty. because tho uric acid In meat
excites the kidneys, they bocomo ov-.
crworked; get sluggish; clog up and
cause ail sorts of distress, particular
ly backache and misery in the kid
jaey, region; rheumatic twinges, se^
vcro headaches.- acid stomach, consti
pation, torpid liver, sloepiessness;
bladder and urinury irritation,
; The. moment your bac* . hurts or
t, l^n/iva ATAn't arlinir rieht. or If
bladder bother you',- get ab?tit four
fcrncen of Jad Salts from any good
pharmacy; tat? a* tablespoonful in a
glass of water before breakfast for
it" i*w day* and your, kidneys will
thon act flue.' This famous salts,.is
made from the add of grapes and
lemon juice;, combined with lithla, and.
has been used for generations to Gush
clogged kidneys and Btim'ilato them
to normal acitivlty; ialso to neutralise
acld.i In the urine so tt.no,?c-'Ager/ir
ritates, thus ending bladder disorders.
Jad Salts can not injure anyono;
makes.-d delightful efferverscent It
te ller drink which millions of
and- women take now and then
keep: the kidneys and urinary
clean, thus avoiding serious
FOR POOR RECEIVED
A TOTAL OF $29.85 FOR
"BELGIANS IN ANDERSON"
NOW IN HAND
Many People Have Visited Home?
Where There b Acute Suf
There was a continuation yesterday
of contributions to the fund for the
"Belgians in Anderson," a total of
$7.75 in cash having been turned into.,
this office. This makes $29.85 which||
has been received from the good peo
ple of Anderson since it was announc
ed through The Intelligencer that
there were white families in the city
and county who were In distress and
in need of Immediate help.
Out of the money turned in to The
Intelligencer fuel was purchased yes-1 j
terday and sent to two families who||
were without anything of this kind
Groceries were purchased also and 11
sent to two other familieo. There
were numerous telephone Inquiries
and inquiries at The Intelligencer of
fice concerning the families in ques
tion, showing that the general public
has become aroused to the need for
a little missionary work here at
Tho Intelligencer yesterday called
for a committee of ladles or gentle
men or a committee consisting of
both Indies and gentlemen to take
charge of the money turned in to this
ofilco for the relief of these poor fam
ilies and see that it Was distributed
where moBt needed. Ssvaral ladies
volunteered Jo assist in the work after
Christmas. In tho meantime, The In
telligencer will endeavor to look after
the welfare of the several families and
Bee that they do not want for any of
the necessities of life.
Contributions received yesterday for
the fund were as follows:
Mrs. L. A. Sharps.'.50
Mrs. C. E. Cobb.50
N. B. Sharpo.50
as. L. Aull. 1.00
Miss Margaret Evans. .50
Mrs. Geo. \V. EvanB. 1.00
Total ....$ 7.751
Grand total .... ..$29.85
Mr. Harold Begble quotes In "The
Happy Irish," an amusing story that
be got from the doctor of a little town
that be visited in the course of his
tour of Ireland:
I was rung up pretty late one night]
by a peasant from an outlying village,
15 miles away. It was In the days]
before I had a car. Tho - wind was!
blowing horribly,.tho rain was sweep
ing against the house, and it was
ieadly cold. The peasant asked, me
rather shamefacedly If I would como
rnd see his mother. I invited him to
come in. "Patrick." I said to htm,
"your mother is a very oM woman."
"She's over 80.' Patrick."
"ShtTe all that, doctor." .
"And nothing that I could do to
night would be of tho smallest use toj
"Sure, doctor," he ?aid. "I know !
very well It's the truth you are telling I
no; hut me poor mother, do you roc, !
would have m? come and fetch you
because, she does not want to die
natural death." '
Hot Exactly Satisfied.
A party of women from a local
mure h gathered for a thimble party
>ne day recently at the homo of one
)f the members, says the Hartford
Mourant. The ladles were .intimate
blonds and the heat -of the day, the
incitement of the war or. some other
:lroumstance, perhaps just feminine
latur?, caused'them to indulge rath
?f freely In neighborhood talk, com
nonly caled "gossip."
The llttlo daughter of the hostess
dipped In unnoticed and sat listening.
Vbaent friends were mentioned in
iritlcal remarks and even some of the ;
meets who took their departure were
As the talk went on little Elisabeth
sdged up to her mother and said In a
i"Oh, f/arl Nobody seems Just ex
ictty satisfied' with anybody, does|
The Demonstration on the Border
; There are plenty of Americans who
laYe* contended for' years that the
fritted .States should promptly "slap
orne Nenno" into Mexico?that Mexi
can should be spanked in*o nrpe**j
espect for the Stars and stripes and
? . _ '< - ? ... ' ?- JUJt .A, ?tub I
UIU^O rvuu'lloll. ? >" ??~ mm^m.. . ...
mr on Mexico. It meant that a stitch
0-iimovwould save nine. ..
Those Americans were glad of the
'era Crux occuostloo. even < if it did
lot result in the. sainte. They were
lad at the border patrol.. They were
lad St the order, the other day, to
iBtttall of?them do not understand
ho sending of an American diplomat
enernl to the .Mexicans for the pne
!?* '. of using his good offices to inT
-. them not ttS shoot.down Amerl
pn, Amercaa soil. Especially ^tte?
Sr?cw'?miPShsye been mounted for
<M peace, might
^Jtnan bare' followed tan *rtou?tf
j ol tt? ^ttw^back" ?une,
WAS WOUNDED IN FIGHTING
BETWEEN RACES AT FAIR
Details of Affair on Georgia-Cur
olha State Line Are Hard to
John McDonald, a prominent young
termer of tho Fair Play section of
Dconeo county, who receired a guu
ihot wound in tho right cyo during ?
battle between white men and negroes
in that section last Sunday, was. in
:he city yesterday morning for the
purpose of consulting a specialist
with reference to the injured organ.
Vir. McDonald stated that the spec
ialist was unable to Bay at this time
whether the sigh of tho eye would be
lestroyed, but that he was inclined to
believe tho wound would heal alright
Upon being interviewed by The In
telligencer with reference to the trou
ble at Fair Play, Mr. McDonald was
reticent in speaking of the matter.
When asked the question how many
negroes were killed In the rioting, ho
stated that he only knew r* two who
were dead. These wero Gv.-'-n GlbBon
and his son, George Gibson. Mr. Mc
Donald stated that two other negroes
wero missing, but could not state pos
itively whether they were living or
lead. This was about all that the
young man would s:,y about the mat
When asked if he and several men
tor murder by the coroner of Hart
county, who held an inquest Into the
of that section had been represented
killing of one of the negroeB on the
Georgia side of the river, Mr. Mc
Donald said that he had heard such
a report but -that yet no warrant had
been served unon him.
All F;ndB of Humors.
All manner of rumors are afloat
is to the number of negroes who are
lead as a result of the trouble. On
jne hand are heard reports that as
nany as nine negroes are dead, whilo
nn another hand It is stated that but
two are dead.
It is reported that Magistrate Wil
liam C. McClure, Woodrow Campbell,
Paul Marett, Col. Kay, Will Kay,
lohn McDonald and other white men
In that section wero presented for
Tiurdcr by Coroner James Nixon, ot
Hart county, upon his holding an ln
riuest into the death of George Gib
ion, who said to have met death on
the Georgia side of the river. It Is
mid that Dr. W. E. McCurry, who
?:ss called upon for expert testimony
it the inquest declared that the ne
rro, had. been beaten to death.
One In Jail.
When asked yesterday f ,t were
rue that one of the negroes involved
In the trouble was in jail at Hnrt
tvell. Mr. McDonald stated that Tom
3plght was in prison in tho Georgia
own. It is alleged that Splghts was
taken across tho river Into Hart coun
:y and given a severe beating. This
s said to have brought on interfer
ence on the part of Green Gibson,
who. it is stated, met his death over
m the Goorgla aldo of tho river.
Ab the white men were returning to
be South Carolina side, it Is alleged,
hey were fired upon by a party c.
?ogroes. As a result of this act it is
reported, George Gibson met bis
leath. Anothor son of Green Gibson's
s misBing as is a negro by the narui
>f Bud Barlo, It Ib reported.
Kot Very Talkative.
It Is almost Impossible to find any
one who knows anything about the
rouble at Fair Play who will dlscuBS
t for publication. From all reports,
bat section Is peopled by some migh
y mean negroes who are said to con
stantly give trouble, and it seems that
he trouble of last Sunday was merely
iff eruption which came after a long
>erlod ot intense race feeling.
STOP CATARRH! OPEN ~T
NOSTRILS AND HEAD |
Sayn Cream Applied In Nostrils
Relieves Head-Colda at Once.
If your nostrils are clogged and
our head 1b stuffed and you can't I
freathe freely because of a cold or
atarrh, iust get a small bottle' of
Sty's Cream Balm at any drug store,
vpply a little of this fragrant antis
eptic cream into your. nostrils and
et it penetrate through every air pss
So of your head, bo. thing and. heal
_ the Inflamed, swollen mucous
aembrane and you get. Instant relief.
Ah! how good'|t feels. Your nos
rlls are opon,. you? head is clear,
o more hawking, snuffing, blowing;
o? more, headache, dryness or striig
Mng for breath. Ely's Cream Balm is
?st what suffercs from head colds
hd catarrh need, it's a delight
A small hoy onnif>ri nn Ae> b*
, telephone polo with a tin can by hi*
ldo, attracted the attention of an old
cntlcman who happened to bo paas
og, says Judge.
' "Going flahing?" he inquired, gooft
"Nope,** the youngster replied,
Take a peek in there.*'.
An investigation showed, the can to
e partly filled with! caterpillars oS
ke. tussock moth.
"What ?n tho world are yon doing
ithHb?nir* ' ; ' T.
"They crawl up trees and eat oil
"So 1 understand."
Well, I'm fooling a tew Q* them."
r*0nwr ' :
"Sending 'em up this telephone
Auditors Oillce, Anderson South Coro- !
This office will be open to receive
returns of personal property for taxa
tion for tho ?8scal year from the first
day of January, 1015, to the 20th of
February following inclusive.
All personal property must be
itemized. Real estato not returned
this year but all transfers of real
estate made sinco last returns should
be noted upon the return blank when
listing say on return to whom sold
or from whom bought.
The township board of i isessora are j
required by law to list >r all those 1
that fall to make their ->wn returns:
within the time prescribed, hence"- the I
difficulty of delinquents' escaping the
60 per cent penalty, aa well as tho :
frequency of errors resulting from this ,
practice by all means make your own ;
return and thereby save expense and
touble. Ex-?onfederate soldiers are !
exempt from" poll tax, all other males I
between tho ageB of 21 and 60 years, !
except those Incapable of earning a
support from being malned or other
causes shall be deemed taxable poll.
All trustees must get up polls and dogs
and turn Into board pt asseBor on or
before the 20th of February.
For the convenience of taxpayers
we will have deputies to take returns
at the following places:
Hollands Store on Friday, January
Barnes on Saturday, Jan. 2nd, 1915.
Iva on Tuesday, Jan. 5th, 1916.
Iva Cotton Mill on Wednesday a. m.,
Jan. 6th, 1916.
Starr on Wednesday, p. m., Jan. 6,
1916. 1-2 day.
Cromers store on Thursday. Jan. 7th,
Town villa on Friday, Jan. 8 1916.
Autumn* on Saturday, Jan. 9,1916.
Denver On.Monday, a. m., Jan. 11,
1015, 1-2 day.
Sandy Springs on Monday p. m.,
Jan. 11th, 1915, 1-2 a day. 'g
Pendleton City, Tuesday, Jan. 12, ; A
Pendleton Mill, Wednesday, p. m.
Jan. ISth, 1-2 day.
Biehop Branch on Thursday, Jan.
Five Forks on Friday,'Jan. 16, 1916. p
Pier ce town on Monday, Jan. 18,1915
Airy Springs on Tuesday, Jan. 10,
Slabtown on Wednesday, Jan. 20,
Cely Store on Thursday, Jan, 21st,
Wyatt Store on Friday, January 22,
Wlgiugham Store on Saturday, Jan,
Piedmont on Monday, Jan. 25,1916.
Pelzer Old Mill. on Tuesday. Jan.
Pelzer No. 4 Mill on Wednesday, a
m., Jan. 27, 1916. 1-2 day.
Frankvllle on Wednesday, P. M.,
Jan. 27, 1916, 1-2 day.
Willlamston City on Thursday, Jan.
Wllllamston Mill on Friday, a. m.,
Jan. 20th. 1915.
Belton City on TueBday, Feby. 2nd,
Belton Mill on Wednesday, Feby.
Is. M. Martin Store on Thursday,
Feby. 4th, tt>16.
Honea Path Mill on Friday, a. m.
Feby 6th, 1916. 1-2 day.
Hone* Path City on Friday, p.m..
Feby. 6>.h, 1916. 1-2 day.
Honea Path City on Saturday, A
M., Feby. 6th, 1916. 1-2 day. .
All naw school lines for new sohool
I districts must be in the hand of the
[auditor on or before the 1st of April
so they can be listed in the proper
Places. If they fall to set in by that
time 11 won't be put on the books
luntdl th? next y iar. Please see that
[your, property Is listed In the right
Bc?coi district.. All tax levies for
Bchooi districts must he in hand of
the auditor o? or by the 1st of June.
Auditor of Anderson County.
Reforming the Boarder*.
A boarding house bad changed]
hands, and the regular boarders were
changing some of their habits to suit
the aggressive new landlady.' The
sword bad fallen rathor promiscuously
during this pruning of had habits, but
they were all amused when It struck
the haughty young professor. Sitting
with his head bowed gracefully on his .
shapely hand, it was his custom to ii
pay no attention to the things that- ai
were passed around the breakfast ta- cl
I . The landlady brought tn a plate of hi
hot biscuit? and held thons in front o?
him. He did not look up. She Jogged a
hla elbow, and looking up he said lof- ,1
tlly: "I do not care to be diiturbed 1
and vour New Year \
-j ?y.*?* "?~ ?
paint your home ev
it with Guest's pain
best^-is our sincere
We Cas Raise
That m?by making y oar
money go farther in the pur
chase of good meats. We cot
meat and we are abo cutting
the prices; read these prices.
Loin Steak, per pound 20c
Best Roast, per pound 15c
Pork, per pound 18c and 20c
All other?, in proportion, and
16 ounces to the pound.
G. P. FOWLER
iomething For Nothing
oungs Island, Si C, Nov. 23, 1014.
To got Btarted with you we make .
ou the following offer. 'Send us $1.50
)r 1,000 Frost Proof Cabbage Plants,
rown la the open air and will stand
reezing, grown from the Celebrated,
eed of Bolglna & Son and Thorbom
t Co., and I will send you 1,000 Cab
age Plants additional FREE, and you
an repeat the order as many times
s you like. I will give yott special
rices on Potato Seed aud Potato
'lants later. We want the accounts
f close buyers, large and small. We
an supply all.
For High Grade
For Cash Only
Beef Ribs. .. .. ..Se
Neck Roast or Steak.. .. ..19e
Chuch Roast or Steak.. .. 13 l-2c
Short Rib Steak op Roast.. ..lie
T-Loin Steak or Roast .. ..17 l-2o
Heart Round Steak or Haast tie
All good mixed Pork and Beef j
All Pork Sausage, country style fte
Pork Hams or Shoulder, whole tto
Pork Loin Roast.; '.; .. ..17 l-2o
Pork Chops, or Bteak.. .. V.lBe
Full Cream Cheese, per pound ?0e
Beef Liver.. ... .. .. .. ..12 L2e
Cured Hams, whole*. .. ..20e
Best Norfolk Oysttr, per qt .'.4?c
Fish ot ditferent assortments, as J
low as the lowest. Dressing freo
when time will permit us,, . .
IK North Kali St. Phone
hen I am meditating."
The regular boarders stopped eat
ig waiting her -reply. She scared
t him for a moment then said de
Idedly: 'Thereafter 'yodC Ub your
edttatln' some'ers else; I want, these
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