Newspaper Page Text
PICKENS, S. C,
OCTOBER 8, 1914.
Entered at Pickens Postoffice as Second Class
Mail 31at4er. -
A GARY HowT, MANAGER
.The Sentinel is not responsible
. for the views of its corres
1914 OCTOBER 1914
1819 2 22324
2 2728 31
Got the "Buy-a-Bale" habit
"O w in g to the war~ I-"
Al the well diggers around
here seem to be sick.
The Garden of Eden was evi
dently a fall garden.
This European war is remark
able for the number of officers
That "decisive battle" is <er
tainly taking plenty of time to
make the decision.
If this thing keeps up it will
be necessary to add an "e" the
German army corps.
Talk about German atrocities
just wait till the Russian Cos
sacks enter Germany!
Meat is selling for a dollar a
pound in Berlin. Guess we'll
stay at home for a while.
ight 06ngrass will ad
journ in .let the.members
go home to vote in November.
Now, don't all answer at once
-what has becomeof Aguinaldo.
one-time front page monopolizer?
Some of our exchanges are
speaking of a "humane war,"
just as if there was such a thing.
[~J. J. Jeffries and 'J. Johnson
may have a good, heathy punch,
Sbut they can't class with that of
SJ. B. Corn.
Iof we are to wear noth)ipg but
ctton this s'inter, how are we
to "raise the' wind" to buy coal
and wood enough to make up
We saw a Southern newspa
per the other day that did not
give the farmers any advice at
all as to what he should plant
next season, nor how much.
"Buiy a Bolt of Cotton Sheet
ing" is the name of a ladies'
club organized in North Carolina.
Not a bad name, and "'eyery
little bit helps" the cotton situa
"A wounded European soldier
told an army surgeon he had had
nothing to eat but oats for more
than a week," quotes an ex
/change. Sow more oats. Mr.
We would all be glad if there
was pea'ce in Europe, but if last
ing peace can not be had now,
let them fight to a finish; then
peace will be assured-perma
T~e apple crop of North Caro
lina is said to be the largest in
*years. Therefore, we should
haye plenty of "Pennsylvania
Salve," as apple butter is some
times called. Also some apple
Congress hgs set October 10 as
the date of adjournment, but
"there's many a slip," etc., and
if the members do not get home
in time to make a few speeches
there will be no great harm
'How come" the cost of liv
ing in Canada, which country is
involved in the war, is lower
than it is in the United States?
The war has not increased the
price of foodstuffs in that coun
try at all.
:jThe "Buy-a-Bale" movement
?.has become epidemic in the
ISouthland, and if it keeps on
a h way it has started there will
eno cotton sold for less than ten
~"et~ poi ~Iold your cot
is no longer the "home rule
for Ireland-it is the home
law. After 114 years of
ethe "ould sod" has succeed
inhaving a say in its own
' nent. The right will al
prevail against might if
music xhouse in Columbia
1cents a pound for cotton
ge for $10,000 worth of
hand. A farmer with
$300 pianos on 'his
oudbe worse off than
wwith his chealp cotton.
ulbe jumping from the
Mr. Farmer of tl
Do you know th
streets of the city a
to your own farm?
Do you know th;
nate is riding in
mired to the hubs ir
Keep your dollai
with the local merc
will help bear thi
building good roai
The mail-order i
none of your burd<
dollars, and you ai
lars annually to fe4
Every dollar spei
wealth and additi
Why not put y
Think it over.
Part of a Pastor's Diary
By REV. D. W. HIOTT
T HE -week following the thi
Sunday in July I assisti
Pastor W. P. Holland
Poplar Springs church, ne4
Richland, in Oconee Count:
It was a great meeting. T!
church revived, fourteen mer
bers by experience and baptist
It was great pleasure to woi
with Brother Holland. In I
getleness and lovable dispo.
tion he makes one think of t]
disciple whom Jesus loved.
The week followine the four'
Sunday in July, I attend<
the Saluda Associato ,a IV
fifteen miles below Anders<
c'ty'; also the Piedmont Associ
tion at Central in this county.
The .week following the flr
Sunday in August, I was assif
ed in a meeting at Norris 1
Rev. W. J. Bolt, of Greer, R
ceived four by letter, three
baptism. the church revive
Bolt is a ggreat preacher for
The week folio wing the secor
Sunday in August. it was n
happy privilege to assist Re
A. Q Wilkins, D. D. at Ber<
church in Greenville count:
Dr. Wilkins is a'scholar and
theologian and a genial chri
tian gentlemen. fifs receiv<
for baptism at the meeting.
The week following the thil
Sunday in Auguit -I was assis
ed in my meeting at Cross Roa<
church by Rev. J. F. Singlet<
of Statesboro, Ga. Bro.: Sing]
ton was brought up in the con
munity of Cross Roads and we
baptized into the fellowship<
Mt. Carmel church by Rev. Sai
A. Gary of blessed memory.
At the close of the meeting
ad the pleasure of baptizir
wenty-four and a month lati
I .baptized three others, ar
there is one 'awaiting baptisn
lhe church was very much ri
The opinion of all all the pe<
;e is that Bro. Singleton is
onsecrated man and a stron
Bro. Milton. Hodgens a n
rof. L. E. M. Freeman di
ood seryice in the meeting
rof. Freeman was baptize
nto the fellowship of this churc
ad was at one time the pastoi
e is now professor in Meredit
ollege in Raleigh. N. C.
The week following the 4t
Sunday in August. I held m
eeting w i t h Neals Cree
hurch near Anderson city.
ad the assistance of Rev. J. A
nderson of Central. He preach
d the Gospel with great powei
rof. R. M. Boldinig of Picken
id the singing.
Rev. John T. Mann and wif
xe members of this church ars
elped yery much in the meel
The church had a great rt
vival. Thirteen were baptized
ne restored and four receive
The week following the fift]
unday in August, Iwas assist
d by Rev. Fulton Ohildress c
~reenville in a glorious meetin;
t Corinth church No. 1. in Ar
jerson County. Bro. Childres
s a man of great spiritual powe
nd God blessedithe preachina
f his word by convicting an<
~onvertingsinners, and reviving
he church. Seven baptized in
: the fellowship of this litti
I do not think that I hav<
ver been in a meeting of great
r spiritual power.
The week following the firs
unday in September. Bro. Joh2
['. Mann and wife assted i
and Mud Roads V
at you are paving the si
nd neglecting the road f
it the mail-order mag- t
comfort over smooth i
le your wagon may he b(
es at home, spend them at
hants, and they in turn
a taxation burden of
ds in this community. t
man assists in bearing of
ns, he only takes your .
1d others like you are Ir
-eds of millions of dol- ni
!d his greed.
vt at home mians addedai
nal improvements in ti
our own wagon on a st
church near Anderson city. We si
had a good meeting altho it was t<
-a very busy time. Bro. Mann t]
did some fine preaching and I
God blesses the preaching of u
ed his servant. As a result of the t<
3d meeting I baptized 13 members f<
at into the fellowshio of the church h
Ir and it was thought to be one of sl
Y- the best meetings the church has r(
ie enjoyed in a good while. Bro. ti
'- I ann, although blind, is a force- p
l, ful Gospel preacher and one of d
rk the most pleasant preachers I si
is have ever worked with. a:
2e The week following the sec- 01
ond Sunday in September I held v
my meeting at Mt. Pisgah, in P
bh Anderson county. Two young tl
2d men living in the community, 0
a, now students in Furman uni- n
mn versity, viz: Rev. Andrew Pick-.
a- ens and Rev. Walter Coker, ren- if
dered valuable service in the s(
meeting, as did Rev. W. J. Bolt, it
st Qf Greer. Most of the preaching n
t- was done by Rev. J. F. Vines, ~
~y D.. D)., of Anderson. It would fi
e- take some one with better de- et
~y scriptive -power than I -have to Si
d. describe the preaching and the, 0
a meeting. 'ti
We' erected a large tent near ci
the church to accommodate the ft
id thousands who came to hear the b
Word of God as delivered by His fl
Sservant. Dr. Vines is a power- ii:
~erful platform speaker, a preach- W'
er of wonderful force and power. b
SHis arguments were convincing, 1i
at times unanswerable, and so si
the sinners surrendered to King ce
Immanuel. Dr. Vines is without fc
doubt onie of the kreates) revi- g:
valists to be found any where in tc
tin our country. The sweet Gos
t- elsinerof Pickens, Prof.R.M. sc
iBlig, conducted the singing. g<
m He was ably as4isted by others si
e- too numerous to mefition. At be
Stimes the singing was thrilling. s'
is Forty-five were added to the tr
3f membership, thirty-four by hap- in
rn tism. i
This was perhaps the greatest
Smeeting eyer held in this section Si
g of the country, and we hope to f
isee and to feel the good effects W
iof the meeting for years to come
2by bringing about a better corn-b
B- munity spirit, a closer fellowship re
amon.E all Christians, b e t t e r t
- church attendance, better Sun- t1h
aday schools, better prayer-meet- oC
ings, in fact, better conditions bf
in every way. b
d a__ __ _ _
V \illa seems to' have the best of c
~ the argument with Carranza up
h ito date. He says he will not be 1
a candidate for president of Mex- ar
ico, and that he will fight to a
finish before he will allow Car
ranza to be a candidate, either
*provisional or permanent.
The automobile has not .put
Ithe carriages out of business by
any means. At the annual
meeting of the National Carriage
Builders' Association, held at
Atlantic City, N. J., recently, it
was stated that more than a mil
e lion of these vehicles were man
d ufactured in this country last
-year. ____ ___
The governinent cannot issue
currency to finance the cotton
dfarmers any more than they can
to the raisers tFcorn, wheat, to- .
bacco, and the like. This gov
ernent is all-powerful, but
there is a limit even to its pow
ers. The government has done
fabout all it can do to relieve the
Spresent situation. The laws we
have in operation,. and others
swhich will soon be in effect will
r take care of the financial inter
Sests of all the people-not any
particular interest-and not to
Sact especially in favor of or to
discriminate against any.
For Infanits and Chidren.
thell Kind You Have Always Boughi A
Tl Bears the
$ ignature of
Vants the Money
Nearer the Farmer
Ivy M. Mauldin of Picfens.
ate bank examiner, has urged
.cretary McAdoo to consider
hether national banks in this
ate with which the treasury
.partment deposits government
inds may be "'positively re
iired to divide these funds with
te state banks. by way of loans
- otherwise, upon reasonable
rms, thereby placing the funds
channels through which the
rmer and manufacturer can
. readily reached."
Mr. Mauldin informs Mr. Mc
doo, in response to an inquiry,
Lat there is "anything else but
hoarding of funds by state
inks." These institutions, he
s, "are manifesting a splen
d spirit in this crisis."
Mr. Mauldin has telegraphed
follows to the secretary of the
"Your wire received. This
ice will be glad to co-operate
ith your department in any
anner looking to preventing
Le existing scarcity of money
. the South, or such scarcity as
ay be threatened. I have not
lled for a statement from state
inks since June 30, but for the
st two months examiners from
dis office have been making ex
ninations of state banks prac
cally all over the state and* re
)rts of these examinations in
cate anything else but a hoard
g of funds by state banks.
"The fact is, state banking in
.itutions in SouthCarolina have
:t only loaned practically all
ailable funds on -fand, but
ve borrowed heavily from cor
spondents in money centers
ad have loaned these funds al
>, consequently they are now
renuously exertia g themselves
> get extension of maturities on
ieir own obligations to New
ork bankers and elsewhere.
ntil such time that their cus
>mers can obtain a fair price
)r the present cotton crop. The
nks in money centers have
own a disposition to be liberal
,specting extensions of maturi
es, and their liberality is tem,
:rarily relieving existing con
tions. I feel sure that the
Ate banks of South Carolina
re not hoarding funds, but
iost of them have gone to tfie
;her extreme and have loaned
ry closely, expecting to be in
)sition by this time to build up
ieir' reserves and meet their
n obligations thr9ugh the
iarketing of the cotton crop.
"I respectfully suggest that,
some plan could be devised or
>me direction from your author
y could be indicated whereby
tional banks in this state with
hich you deposit governmpnt
mds could be positively reqndir
to divide these funds with the
ate banks by way of loans or
:her wise on reasonable terms.
iereby placing the funds in
iannels through which the
Lrmer and manufacturer can
i eadily reached, the govern
ent money will thereby speed.
7 accomplish the purpose for
hich it is deposited. The state
mks of this state are manifest
g a splendid spirit in this cri
by co-operating as far as they
n with the farmers in an ef
~rte market the present crop
~adillyand in such a way as
secure- reasonable prices.
"If your department-can devise
'me practical method by which
vernment funds under your
tervision may reach the state
mks in this state, I feel that
ich funds will be quickly dis
ibuted at reasonable rates and
such way as to meet the legit
ate demands of business."~
The telegraphic message from
~cretary Mc Adoo to which the
regoing dispatch is .a reply
as as follows:
"Reports now being received
r the comptroller of the cur
ncy from national banks
roughout the country indicate
at a money scarsity is being
casioned in large measure
~cause of the hoarding of funds
manyr national banks, which
e carrying reserves in some
ses two or three times as great
required by law, and also
at credits are being restricted
id excessive rates of interest
id to Bi
The telephone aids ti
in touch with neighborhi
the rush season. Hei can
evening and discuss the
arrange plans for commnu
are laid by.
-Every farmer needs t
See the nearest Bell Man:
our free booklet and see
OUTHERN BELL TI
MID TET.EGRAPH 4
are being charged to customer,
"There is at this time mor
currency in the country than z
any time in its previous histora
There have teen issued throug
the treasury department sinc
August 4 more than $300,000
000 of additional national ban
currency. which. together wit
the relaxation in businesg
should create an abundance c
loanable funds. This depar
ment will withdraw goverr
ment deposits from banks foun
to be hoarding money an
charging excessive rates c
interest and Wvill redeposit the
with banks whose funds ax
being loaned at reasonable ratE
to meet the legitimate demani
of business and for moving th
"This department would lit
very much to h.Ve your cooper
tion in its efforts to remedy the
unsatisfactcry conditions andri
spectfullv asks if it would nc
be possible for you to secui
from all state banks and trau
companies in your state statt
ments which will show the
cash reserves as of a recent dat
the rates of interest which the
are charging on existing loar
and the rates which they ai
demanding for new accomodE
tions, and give this departmer
the benefit of the informatio
disclosed by these reports.
"It is confidently believed thE
if all banks can be persuaded.t
use their resources intelligent
and considerately and at reasor
able rates of interest to meet ti
legitimate demands in ,their ri
spective communities, the who
situation can be greatly relieve
and business restored to a sati!
factory if not an entirely normt
basis. Kindly answer."
'esentment of Grand Jury
To his honor Judge Shipp: W
the Grand Jury desire to mah
this our final presentment:
We haye passed on all bil
handed us by the solicitor i
this term of court.
The committee .appointed i
examine the various offices <
the county, employe'd C. I
Robinson to make this exam
nation for them. Mr. Robinso
has made the examination an
submited. his report to us. B
finds that the books of ti
various offices are neatly kel
and all the monies handled b
them properly accounted fo:
A. copy of his report will ba file
with this presentment in ti
clerk's office. We desire I
compliment the various office:
of the county for their efficier
We also desire to thank ti
various officers of this court f<
their assistance in the dischars
of our duties. There being r
further business, we ask to 1
excused from further attendan<
at this court.
T. L. BIVENs, Foreman.
Ocom ee feels a distinct loss;i
the pa sing away of Julius I
Boggs, of Pickens county. M
Bogg wvas probably the most un
versally known and liked lawyl
or the upper part of tht stat
A gentleman in the truest sent
of the term, a law yer of mark(
ability, genial and whole-soulb
at all times, an eloquent speak<
and brilliant conversationalis
he made friends among all class<
and enjoyed the good will ar
friendship of all who knew hin
Julius E. Boggs will be misse
wherever he was known.-Ke<
The net income of the Illino
Central railroad for the fisc
year ended. June 30, 1914, w~
~more than a million and a ha
dollars over that of 1913, accor
ing to the annual report ju
issued. And this road is amor
the number which is tryingi
get the interstate commerce con
mission to allow it to increas
its freight rates!
After Ben Franklin:
And raise shoats.
And it, won't be long till you ou
Le busy farnier to keep
>od affairs even during
call his neighbors in the
events of the day and
rity work after the crops
he help of the telephone.
ger or send a postal for
Fow small the cost is.
+> Strouse & Brot]
-e Stetson I
- +A large and comple
t + $i5.oo, all styles and color
. The largest and mos
have ever shown. Childre
ir + to $15.oo. Men's Suits fr
3, * We are sole agents f<
Y + if you want style, fit and
+ than Strouse & Brothers.
- + Call on us for anythin
it 4 accordance with the low pr
n 4 You will always find t
+ and the best merchandise t
3 Clothing, Shoe.
* Sole Agents for Walk-OvE
4 Machines, Iron King Stoves,
+ Mitchell Automobiles..
e4444 444 4444
tt True Citizenship.
Every man who loves his country,
0 or. wishes well to the best interests
)f of society, will show himself a decided
0. friend not only of morality and the
j- laws, but of religious institutions, and
n honorably bear his part in supporting
te Forty-Four Chinese Holidays.
)t There are about 316 working days
Y in the Chinese year, 44 holidays be
'. tng deducted from the 360 days, which
d reckoned one year according to the
te Lunar calendar.
it Tax Notice
aOffiee of County Treasurer. Pickens County,
Th bos oPickens, S. C.. October 1, 1914.
The ooksforthe collection of State and
(e County taxes will be open from October 15,
1914, to December 31, 94.
10 Those who prefer to ~o so can pay in Janu
)g ary, 1915, with I perecent additional. Those
who prefer paying in February, 1915, can do so
le with 2per cebnt additional Those who prefe-r
paying in Marcti, 1915, to the 15th of said month
can do so -by paving an additional 7 per cent.
A fter said date the booas will close.
N. 1.-Taxpayers owning property or paymng
-taxes for others will please ask for tax receipt
in each township or special school district in
which he or they may own property. This is
very important, as there are so maniy school
districts. Those who do -not wish to come to
the oitice can write me, not later than the 20th
of December, and I will furnish them with the
amount due and they can pay me by check,
,money order or registered mail. If stamps are
. sent do not send above 2-cent denomination, as
I can not use them. Please do not send me cash
-. without registering same, as it is liable to get
. lost: if sent otherwise it must be at sender's
3r Levy for State tax....... ......... 6 mills
Levy for Constitutional school tax .. 3 mills
e. Levy for ordinar county tax. ...6 mills
~Levy for past indebtedness .... .. ... mill
...evy for Chain Gang... ..... ......2% mills
d Levy.for Constabulary.... ........ mill
d Total levy... ............. F. 8~ imills
Special levies for the followIng districts;
3 School District No. 1.......... ...2 m~ils
dShoDitrict No. 2..........2 mills
ScolDistrc No.3 ............ 4 mills
id School District N.4 ... . il
' School District No. 4. ... .. .....48 mills
dSchool District No. 6............. 6 mills
School District No. 6.............64 mills'
S3Shool District No. 8.... .. ......42 mills
School District No. 9.......... ..12 mills
School District No. 10.. ......... 2% mills
School District No. 11....... ....7i mills
School District No. 12..............mills
i School Dist.nict No. 13 ........... 8 mills
School District No. 14...... .... 4 mills
School District No. 16..........6 mills
School District No. 17. ..... ....11 mIlls
SSchool Distriet No. 18..........2 mills.
ISchool District No. 19....... ....- mills
Sdhool District No. 20. . ...... 2 mills
1School District No. 2!.... . ...... 4 mills
School District No. 22...... ..... mills
School Dsrc No 23..........6 mills
gSchool District Zo. 24..........24 mills
School Dlstrict o. 25............214 mills
0 School District No. 26... ......... 3 mills
School Ditrict No. 27........ ....2 mills
-colDistrict No. 28. .......... 4 mills
eSchool District No 29..... ...... 3 mills:
ScolDistrict No. 31..... ..... 15 mills
School District No. 32...... .... .4 mills
School District No. 33.. ... ......2'4 mills
School District No. 36 .... .......4 mills
School District No. 37..... ....... 4 mills
School District No. 38 ........... 2 mills
Schoo' District No. 40...... ... . 4 mills
School District No. 41...... .... .4 mills
School District No. 42...... .....2 mills
School District No. 45..... ..... .4 mills
e School District No. 46 .... . .....4 mills
School District No. 47....... .. ...1 mills
School District No. 48 ........ ...t mills
School District No. 49 ........... 2 mills
School District No. 51. .. ....... 3 mills.
School District No. 52.. ... ..... .2 , mills
School District No. 55 . .......... 4 mills.
School District No. 56....... ..... 4 mills
Levy for interest of Pickens R. Rt. bonds: -
Hurricane township............... 2 mills
Eastatoe township ................ 2% mills
Pickens township............ ..... 2 mills
Poll tax one dollar ($1 00). Every male citi
zen from 21 to 60 years of age are liable except
those excused by law.
Commutation road tax, one dollar and tifty
cents (51.50). All male persons from 21 to .50
are liable except those excused by law.
Capitation Dog Tax.-All persons owning
dogs are requie to pay a capitation tax of1
tifty cents per capita.
Those writing for statements of their tax will
please include posLO H. STWA ,
The State of South Carolina,
Count of Pickens.)
By J. B. Newbery, Probate Judge:
Whereas, J. E. Boggs, Jr., made suit
to me to grant him letters of adminis
tration of the estate and effects of Ju
lius E. Boggs.
These are, therefore, to cite and ad
monish all and singular the kindred and
creditors of the said Julius E. Boggs,
deceased, that they be and appear be
fore me, in the Court of Probate, to be
held at -Plckens, S. C., on the 15th day
of October, 1914, next after publication
'hereof, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, to
show cause, if any they have, wihy said
administratson should not be granted.
Given under my hand and seal this
26th day of September, Anno Domini,
1914. J. B. NEWBERY,
22 - J. P. P.C.
DON'T INJURE' YOURSELF'
By taking Calomel and Mercury. Try a
few bottles of Blood T e for Rheuma
tism, Indigestion, 'pation, Bilious
ness and all Live ubles. Guaranteed,
by the Blood Ton edicine Co., Easley,
S. C. For sale v Pickens Drug Co.,
Picn.1 S. C. 24
bers High Art Clothing. John
[ats. Ladies' and Children's
oaks and Coat Suits.
te line of Cloaks for ladies and children, from $1.50 t
3, and Coat Suits in latest styles from $1o.oo to $25.' .
t com'plete line of boys', youth's and men's Clothing we
:n's Suits from $t.50 to $7.50. Youth's Suits from $3-50
om $5.oo to $25-oo.
)r Strouse & Brothers' celebrated High Art Clothing, and
durability in a suit, you can find no-etter line. on earth
g you may need this fall and you will find our prices in
ice of cotton. Al
ree things at our store:-A warm welcome, right prices,
hat money can buy.
, THORNLEY & O.
, Hats and Gents' Furnishing Goods a-Specialty
r Shoes, Hawes Hats, Carhart Overalls, New Ho wing
Chase City and Babcock Buggies, Mitchell Wago
PICKENS, S. C.
Capital & Surplus $60,000-.
Interest Paid on Deposits
J. McD. BRUCE, FRANK McFALL
We have just received direct from England a
shipment of Johnson Bros.
Pure White, Crockery Ware
This line of goods is a little higher in price than our
American made goods but much better in quality. It is guar
anteed not to craze. We shall be glad to show you these goods. I
We also have a nice line of trunks and suit cases.
Come to see us.
CRAIG BROTHERS COMPANY
Goods to Meet
THE CHEAP PRICE OF CDOTTON
Boys' Suits from $1.25 to--...........--$ 7.50
Men's Suits from $8.00) to 5.0O
Hats from 25c to....5
A. lot of $1.25 Hats for..... ----------.75
Elegant Flour at--.. ----_--_--_...---5.50
16c per pound for frying chickens up 35c; Hens, 10c
per pound up to 40c. 25c paid for eggs.
A lot of Chattanooga Plows and Points.
Yours for trade
BU Y A BE D!'1
Or a Suite of Furniture, is the slogan
with us. We have joined the Buy-a
Bale Club. Now we want everybody
to join our Buy-a-Bed Club.
We have the largest stock of Furniture in the county to se
tect from. Cook Stoves, Organs and Sewing Machines. We sell
bhe best Sewing Machine made, "New Wilson," with a lifetime
guarantee. Come in and let us show it to you. You'll like it
the "Sit Straight" kind. Agents for the
Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets
And the "Oriole" Go-Basket for the Baby.
We sell everything in the Furniture line, from the cradle toth
E. L. & G. B. HAMILTON
The Inquisitive Pup
E 8Nt5 WHAT ITIS TqEN $SUDDENLY fINDS 011T
(G?) ~~ - of saidesa'
-~~ 1M. Farmer:
r - 9 way seln me some nice
od sub- Whl e w ar i
I omset the
SSpaper anid 'rhat "Ha
,bring them If this rh