Newspaper Page Text
'~~Z an,ldMd Mewo
Fought and Separated.
Magistrate Chappell yesterday morn
jng gave Wash Carwile., a negro, $3 or
ten days for fighting his wife. Decid
ng they could no longer agree to live
together in peace and harmony Wash
and his wife agreed in court to go their
Oder of the Easterts Star.
A local chapter of the order of the
Eastern Star will be instituted at the
Masonic hall in this city Monday after
neen at 4 o'clock. Membership in this
order consists of the wives, widows,
sisters and daughters of Masons, to
gether with the Masons themselves,
nd it is designed to give these in some
measure the benefits of the Masonic
*Ias W."rts JC.ce aF'ret ehwr
The Jollowing is from a correspondent
. the Abbeville Press and Banner of
Miss Florence Werts, of Newberry,
yas elected teacher of the Long Cane
gbpol last Friday. Miss Werts is one
of Newberry's fairest and most intelli
gent young ladies. She graduated at
-Se Graded School in 1899 and at Lime
stone last June.
To ba . nnSt? of Ip era iouM'e.
The management take pleasure in
o that they have at large ex
pens secured the Boston Ideal Opera
Co. to sing the beautiful comic opera
"Said Pasha" on Monday night, Octo
As we had to guarantee this attrac
-ion we hope the theatre going public
will give us their patronage.
Read press noticesin other columns of
Yours for a good attraction,
Earhardt, Pifer and Eberhardt,
..KetbodfKt Conferft,e to Meet Bere
It is npt long now until the Method
will be with us in their annual con
freiee. Newberry will give them a
a royal welcome. It has been
neawy a quarter of a century since we
ba the conference with us, and during
tbat time there have been many changes
i pQr eonference and in the citizenship
is ewberry. It has been almost a
- ertILThe sessions were held in
bhe Baptist church, that being the larg
oLuditorium at that time in the city.
~tw the old Methodist church has been
suplanedby a new modern brick
steae and the old wooden building
basbeen torn down. We shall be glad
to ap pur Methodist brethren and make
1heursfel at home among us. -
tbrf Division 3autual nsew fit .A ac
* 4e Newberry Division of the Mutual
aIurance Association is being -organ
- i&wth the following officers: B. C.
*Metthews president, W. G. Houseal,
ceretary and treasurer. The list of
thi Township Directors has not been
completed. This undertaking is meet
ag with much favor at the hands of
iur people and policies on the lives of
many of our best business men have
/already beenwritten. The plan of the
amociation is unique. It seems that
cvery weak point in orrlinary assess
ment insurance has been successfully
e.It gives security at the least
ausie cost and all the money is kept
The gentlemen at the head of the
ndetakngare among our best known
-animost respectable citizens. As soon
a 1,200 names are secured the policies
wBi be issued. This the management
-hopes to accomplish in a short time.
mrIlua conrede9rate Vetvran-.
To the People of Newberry County:
We are trying to get a complete roll of
those who were in the Confederate
Army, Navy or State Reserves during
the war between the States. We want
this enrollment by townships. I have
appointed a committee of three from
each township to get up the enrollment.
This is to be alabor of love. I want
every citizen to appoint himself a com
mjttee of one to assist the township
committees and see that no soldier,
sailor, member of the Reserves, boy
company or Citadel cadet who entered
the service is left out of the roll.
*Tothe township committees I would
say, please go to the Clerk of Court's
ofBece and get the enrollment tooks and
let's try to complete the work by the
first day of January, 1903. I would
ask the committee also to ask each
member of the James D. Nand~ Camp
of Veterans to pay to them their an
nual dues, so they can be turned over
to the adjutant by the 1st of January,
The annual dues are 25 cents for each
member. W. G. Peterson,
Chairman Enrollment Committee.
* other ridiculous food fad has been
branded by the most competent authori
tiet. They have dispelled, the silly no
tion that one kind of food is needed for
-qiu another for muscles, and still
anothei- for bones. A correct diet will
not onynourish a particuiar part of
Meboybut it will sustamn every other
pert. Ye,however good your food
may be, its nutriment is destroyed by
indigestion or dyspepsia. You must
.prepare for their appearance or pre
vent their coming by taking regular
doses of Green's August Flower, the
favorite medicine of the healthy mil
hions. A few doses aids digestion,
stimulates the liver to healthy action,
pu'fe the blood, and makes you feel
buyant and vigorous. You can get
this reliable remedy at W. E. Pelham
.Get Green's Special Almanac.
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
Sheriff Buford went to Columbi;
Miss Ella Belle Williams has returnei
from a visit to Columbia.
Mrs. R. C. Perry left yesterday t,
visit relatives in Georgetown.
Mr. Aumerle Schumpert is in th<
city on a visit to his parents.
Mrs. H. B. Wells and children hav,
returned from a visit to Columbia.
Mrs. St. Amand has gone to Lees
ville to attend the State conventioi
W. C. T. U.
Miss Ordesia Shackleford has returne+
from a visit to relatives and friends ii
The city council is rigidly enforcinj
the ordinance prohibiting the blockinj
of the sidewalks with merchandise.
Mrs. E. W. McLenna, who has beei
visiting Rev. Geo. A. Wright, returnei
to her home at Johnston yesterday.
J. P. Adams has purchased fron
Geo. S. Mower, the Desaker place, 20
acres in No. 11 Township, for $1200.
*Dr. Geo. B. Cromer will deliver al
address before the teachers of Green
wood county, in Greenwood, tomorrow
The annual chrysanthemum show b3
the ladies of Aveleigh Presbyteriar
church will be given within the nex
two or three weeks.
Mrs. :Ella Donald, who has bee,
spending some time with relatives ii
Newberry, returned to the city yester
day-Greenwood Index, 9th.
Messrs. A. L. Knighton & Co. hav
opened their new feed, sale and liverr
stables, on Harrington street, and an
prepared for business of all kinds.
Rev. E. R. Pendleton will preach a1
the West End Baptist church Sunday
morning at 11 a. m., and at the Firs1
Baptist church Sunday evening.
The mayor and police force are de
termined to make negroes pay streel
duty. Several have been fined or seni
to thervang this week for failure t<
Miss Helen Mower went to Leesvll(
yesterday to attend the State conven
tion of the Woman's Christian Tem"
perauce Union which meets at thai
In compliance with the request of the
James D. Nance Camp Supervisoi
Schumpert has requested that all ob
structions be removed from the monu
ANOTHER LANDMARK GONEC.
Th.a Old Methodtas Church BaN Fuliled~
it,U MuInon and ta a Thtag of the Past.
The remakable material progress of
Newberry during the past decade should
be a source of just pride and pleasure
to each and every one of her citizens.
Growth has not been rapid, but it lias
been steady and sure.
But it is with a pleasure not unmixed
with something of sadness that our
oldest inhabitants view the passing of
the old and the incoming of the new.
The old landmarks in succession are
passing away. The Newberry of form
er days is gradually fading from view,
and a new city, with broaded horizon,
and new and modern ideas, is taking
her position in the vanguard of prog
The ok4 Central Methodist church hias
now disappeared. Erected in 1833, for
more than three-quarters of a century
it had been the scene of the labors and
difficulties, the struggles and the tri
umphs, of the Methodists in Newberry.
Around it clustered their most sacred
memories, in it were centred then
dearest hopes. But it had fulfilled its
mission and gave way at the command
of the stern law of change.
A new and beautiful and modern
structure, the pride of Newberry and
of Methodism in South Carolina, has
taken its place. The image of the old
is enshrined in the memories of those
who worshipped within its walls; the
new bears witness to their labors
crowned with success.
Ibnes and His irand.
Musicians with leading American
bands must be not alone proficient in
playing instruments-they must be
thoroughly schooled musicians, able, or
a pinch, to write a two-step march or
score a symphony. Having passed
muster as competent artists, their
unions fix a price, below which they
cannot play. This is approximately
$6.00 to $7.00 a day, varying in differ
ent places, but as the amount of good
material is scarcely adequate to the de
mand, the union rule is scarcely needed
to protect them. Those of marked
abity, practically fix their own rate
of wages. Instrumental soloists witli
such a band as Innes', are paid high as
$150 a week.
Ines and his Band are among the
attractions booked to appear here.
THE RISER MILLINERY CO,
We sell the Gage Hat which ii
famous for its good style anid beauty
Imagine that all flours are alike
There is a difference; a big difference
So much depends upon having pure
white and nurtious four that the sub
ject is worthy your careful investiga
tion and consideration.
You will be better satisfidd in select
ing "Clifton" flour, a fact that an;
one who knows anything about flou
will tell you. In purity, whiteness an<
quality, "Clifton' flour excells all othe
Don't imagine that because "Clifton
is a high grade flour that the.pricei
high, because the price is low; in reac
of all housekeepers. Cheap flouri
dear at any price, while "Clifton":i
the least expensive and is the very bes
you cas buy. BASODMLS
New Firms Seeking New Quarters-Per
sonal Mention-All the News Of a Live
D Prosperity, S. C., Oct. 9.-The new
firm of Schumpert & Counts expect tc
get into their new quarters during the
early part of next week. Their new
quarters will be the corner store of the
e Baker trio.
Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Brown, of Spen
- cer, N. C., returned to their home
ni Thursday of this week. Mrs. Brown
has been here since the early part of
1 September and was joined a week ago
i by Mr. Brown, and together they have
visited relatives in Newberry, here, and
, in other parts of the county.
Miss May Dominick is off on a visit
to relatives in Louisiana.
Our farmers seem to have a little
tinge of disappointment in the cotton
crop. The general opinion, however, is
that it is as good as last year. The
crop is about all harvested. But the
country is all solid on corn and peas.
Mr. K. Baker, of Greenwood, spent a
Z few days here during the week.
- The Sunday school of Grace Lutheran
- church is looking forward with pleasant
anticipations to next Sunday's session.
l Tbe exercises begin at 10.30 o'clock.
t The day is Missionary Day for the
Children's Missionary Society, and the
special features will be addresses by
1 1)r. C. T. Wyche, of our town, and Dr.
G. B. Cromer, of Newberry College.
Mrs. E. K. Gibson and Miss Kate
Mobley, of Columbia, are visiting at
Mr. F. E. Schumpert's. "
The familiar face of Dr. A. F. Lang
ford is again seen on our streets.
Mr. C. F. Lathan of Little Moun
tain has been for several weeks help
ing Hawkins Bros.
The Woman's Home and Foreign
Missionary Society of Grace Evangeli
cal Lutheran church at their last
monthly meeting elected delegates to
the approaching convention at Peak.
These are: Mrs. H. S. Boozer, Miss
Minnie Cannon, Mrs. Dingelhoef, Miss
Blanche Kibler, Miss Della Bowers and
Miss Annebelle Wise.
The society voted Mr. Leland Schum
pert, of Ga., son of our townsman Mr.
B. B. Sehumpert, a life member be
cause of his thoughtful and liberal do
nations to the society.
KAVH M.%N CHAPEL LE[ TKK.
Alil the Nce Arnux'd Itachman Chapel and
Union Academy 1nt4ertinlgty
Told by 'r. J W.
There was no preaching at Colony
and Mr. Mid Griffin's last Sunday, we
suppose on account of the rain.
Professor D. A. Quattlebaumnresumed
his school at Delmar, Saluda County,
There will be communion services at
St. Philip's next Sunday.
No preaching at Bachman Chapel
next Sunday evening. It was put off
until the third Sunday when there will
Miss Olive Feagle left last Saturday
for Williams', No. 7, and reopened her
school on Monday morning.
When I sit down to write, I always
feel that I would like to tell the people
something of interest. But I feel very
dull and grum tonight, and when I un
dertake to write while in this fix it is a
perfect burden to me, and I fear what
I say is not worth very much. But the
editor says he must have news, and it
has come our time to write, so let it
roll for what it's worth.
When our editor was nominated as
one of our members of'the general as
sembly we predicted that he would be
come a shining light, not only in the
halls of the legislature, but to the whole,
State at large. Why we say this is be
cause there is nothing lacking about his
ability. He has a first class college
education, besides is backed up with all
the practicability and experience that
go to make a smart man. But notwith
standing all this, we fear that he has
got hold of the wrong end of the sin
gletree when he advocates a compul
sory educational law for South Caro
lina. It is true that there are other
States that have a compulsory educa
tional law, but we must bear in mind
that what may prove good for one peo
ple may prove detrimental to another.
Those States that have an educational
law are Northern States, and the prin
cipal part of their poor people are la
borers in manufacturing departments,
and no doubt their educational interests
are being neglected, consequently it is
necessary for legislation in this respect.
But it is not the case down South.
The principal part of we poor people
down here are engaged in an agricul
tural line. It is true that the cotton
mills are coming South, and possibly
about five per cent. of us poor people
are cotton mill operatives, but we
should feel thankful that their educa
tional interests are being cared for.
At our Newberry cotton mill Mr. T. J.
,McCrary is doing everything possible
to meet this emergency. They are
running a first class school there now
day and night. What more do you
-want? Too much of a thing sometimes
-is worse than not enough. But in the
. face of all this, the editor says that
- South Carolina needs such a law, and it
should come as soon as possible, and nc
one who loves his State will dispute the
r fact that every white child within the
bounds of the State should receive a
r common school education. This we ad
,mit. But we must admit that we are
s already advancing along this line more
rapidly than any generation within the
s history of time. There has been the
s greatest stride for the past twent:
years in this direction that history ca
preduce The eston temy ofis,hov
BO)srON IDEAL OPERA CO.
A Musical Treat at the Opera Houe on
Next Monday Night-"Maid
Pash6" the Play.
On Monday night, October 13, the
original Boston Ideal Opera Company
of 35 noted artists .will present the1
comic opera success, "Said Pasha," at
the Opera House. This splendid organ
ization requires no introduction as their
name is a household word in every State
in this union. Besides an all star cast
of principals, the large and handsome
chorus of pretty girls and the grand
orchestra are great features. The man
agement of the Opera House have
guaranteed this attraction and have ar
ranged with them that the highest price
seats will be only 75 cents, which will
be the first time in the history of the
Boston Ideals that they have played a
one night engagement atless than $1.00.
Few other operatic organizations
have ever had the success that has
been attained by the Boston Ideals.
This company was organized six years
ago, since which time it has appeared
in nearly every city of over ten thous
and inhabitants on this continent, es
tablishing an enviable reputation every
where. The success of the Boston Ideal
Opera Company is due to the fact that
it is an American organization, the
principals being selected from our very
best American artists. The members
of the chorus are handsome, and possess
excellent voices, which have had the
best training possible to obtain. The
operas are produced under the efficient
leadership of experienced-directors, and
the business management is under the
careful guidance of well known and
reputable business men. This, with the
extensive repertoire of grand and stand
ard operas, sung in English, magnifi
cently costumed, and the prices within
the reach of the masses, justifies the
assertion that the Boston Ideal Opera
Company is the most successful English
Opera Company on tour in America;
and it is with pilde and pleasure that
the management present it to the pub
lic. Seats are now on sale at Mayes'
without more money? So you see the
people are already overburdened with
taxation, and if there is a continuation
of putting on instead of taking off they
will rise in rebellion against it. We
already have a good school system and
there is no use of monopolizing it sim
ply because everything else is going
into monopolies. I don't intend to put
any special stress upon education. But
the people, or at least a part of them,
are going frantic in this direction. As
I have said once before, there are at
least three-fifths of the white parents
doing everything available to school
their children, in fact there are hun
dreds of them making sacrifice, and
what more can they do? What's the
use to put the lash on a horse and try
to make him pull that which is beyond
his power? Then what's the use to ap
propriate money to run a nine months
school when we poor people can't hardly
spare our children to go six months out
of the year? The fact of the business
is, good people, education don't make a
man, and we think that Josh Ashley
has proved this to be true. Mr. Editor,
there is no use of bringing up that poor
illiterate girl in the up country for ar
gument. That is an isolated case. We
don't suppose that you could find
another out of five thousand. Then
must we put a punislunent upon a
whole people to reach one out of ten
thousand? Any parents who neglect
the moral training of their children in
that respect are not worthy to live.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Rauch, of Lex
ington, visited their daughter and fam
ily, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Wilson, last
Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. J. D. Quattlebaum has bought
the Bachman Chapel school house and
will convert it into a dwelling.
Mr. M. C. Moore has moved from
Newberry back into the country. He
occupies the J. H. Kibler residence.
The county board of supervisors of
registration had quite'a busy day last
Monday, as that was the last day for
opening the books before the general
election. If there are any who are en
titled to a certificate who have not reg
istered it is their own fault. T. J.W.
October 9, 1902.
Earhardt, Pifer & Eberhardt, Managers
""*e.N,",t O ctober 13
Special Engagement of the Original
Pr'est.nring th Comic Ooera Success
ALL STAR? PR/NC/PAL[8.
Largest & Handsomest Chorus'
Ever in the South.
STOJLN GRAND ORCHESTRA
-75, 50 and 25 cents.
TlheaLre goers are requested to be in
their seats early as on account of the
length of this performance the cur tain
will positiv-1v rina up at 8:15 Doo)rs
open at 7.30. Seats now on sale at
Mayes' Book Store.
HULLS AND MEALI
Gan supply your
needs for Cotton Seed
Hulls and Meal.
Hulls 25c. hundredl
Meal $1.15 per sack,
In exchanging Hulls
and Meal for Seed, will
sell the Hulls at 22i
cents per hundred
pounds and sell meal
At $1.10 per sack,
(100 lbs.) and pay
market price for Seed
at Newberry Oil Mill.
L. W. FLOYD,
TAMES F. TODD and Co. sell Texas
t R. P. Oats.
G O TO J. P. COOK FOR CHEAP
5HEAD OF BEEF CATTLE FOR
sale by S. M. Duncan, Jalapa, S C.
BUGGIES and Wagons sold on easy
terms at Summer Bros.
MONE Y saved is money made. For
Buggies and Wagons see
DUR $5.00 Broadcloth Jacket is the
U prettiest and best in the market
for the money, at Wooten's.
T HE world can't beat our men'o
$5.00 all wool suits. Wooten.
THE most complete line of Buggies
that ever came to Newberry at:
'OUNG JACK for service. Apply
to A. L. Knightn'i
i f M M. BUFORD.
MONEY TO LOAN-We negotiate
loans on improved farm lands
at seven per cent. interest on
unounts over one thousand dollars,
and e ght per cent. interest on amounts
Less than $1,000. Long time and easy
payments. Hunt, Hunt & Hunter,
CAFE DINING ROOM.-Meals can
be had at all hours at the Cafe
lining room on West Main street, op
osite Klettner's. Always the best the
narket affords at very moderate prices.
[eals served in any style to suit any
aste. Fresh oysters always on hand.
tMcenzie & Son.
W ANTED-District Managers for
t,he Pennsylvania Casualty Com
any of Scranton, Pa., writing all
forms of liability, elevator and plate
glass insurance. Will pay to the right
gent extra commission.
Bequest, Dudley & Mann,
Charlotte, N. C.
, PECTACLES AND EYE~GLASSES (
Do voor eyes ache and burn at
ight? I have the best t.rial case for
iting Saectacles and Eveglasses, and
n tit the m,..st ditheult eyes, with the
Iroer glasses. [ have fitted olasses
for the best people in' the county and
an fit you. I use only the best grade
rvstaline lenses. Come and1 give me
a trial and be convinced. Strirtly one
price to all. GUY DANIELS,
Jeweler and U,ptician.
W ANTED - The Carolina Mutual
Benefit Society wants good agents
several sections of Newberry County.
e are already doing a nice business in
the Laurens-Newberry Division. It is
Lght work and good pay. No previous
Mr. Vance, the manager of insurance
for the society, will be at the Newberry
lotel for the balance of this week.
For particulars see him or write to the
Carolina Mutual Benefit Society,
Laurens, S. C.
PULASKI LODGE NO. 20.
MEETh EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT
at 8 o'ctock at their ball at Lhe
araded School buildmng. Visitors cor
COLE. L. BLEASE, N. G
TS. Hudson, Secretary.
~LNET CHAPTER, R, A. Kt NO. 18,
T HE REGULAR CONVOCATION
of-? Signet Chapter, No. 18, will be
hield in Masonic Hall, Monday, October.
3th, at 7.30 p. m. Visiting companions
re invited. By order of the High
CMMON PLEAS COURT.
OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
that an extra term of the Court
f Common Pleas for Newberry County
will be held at the Court House begin
ning on Monday, the 20th day of Octo
>er, 1902, and continuing two weeks, if
so long a time be necessary.
JNO. C. GOGGANS,
Clerk of Oourt.
October 2, 1902.
Hello Central !----6ive Me 48
h Nderry Graite Frailt
GoInfecionecry al Bakery!
They have all kinds or Bread
Pat,ent Bread Milk Bread,
Graham Brean, ('ream Bread,I
Cap Bread, Rye Bread,
Kimml Seed Rye& Bread,
Boston Brown Bread.
Largst assortmnent of fresh, fancy
Cakes ever shown here before.
Orders take~n by Telephone and de
livered free of charge as we have out.
our new delivery wagon.
Call and see us, or ring up Phone
H. A. Meyer & Son.
Here is something we
and read carefully. We i
about the good quality of o
our low prices, and we w
you right here that we nev
and price. No matter hol
quality is still there--ever)
standard quality. Here is
of our success: We mak
all times and the charact<
dise so high that any buyei
of us. We are specialist
Dry goods, Dress goods,
White goods, Ti
Embroideries, Laces, Wh
kerchiefs. Hosiery, Uuder
Domestics, Jeans, Cal
Bleachings, Shirtings, Ou
Ladies Wraps, Lace
panes. Yankee Notions.
In fact our large stock comprises
ask for, all priced to suit you. Mil
)oints in all grades, cheap to very fi:
:his department. Some solid, good
ell shoddy. Men's Shoes, Wom<
'irls' Shoes, Baby Shoes. Let
eather Shoes, the kind that look
Walk Over Shoes for Me
Regina Shoes for Women
Come and examin
A well selected-line of L
Childrens' Jackets and F
you in style, quality and i
The latest fad in Lac
early Autum is the "Silk I
a beautiful line here.
We can show you a ver
ing stock of Dress Goods,
Thibets, Broadcloths, Cai
and many others. All
25c., 50c. and 75c. Ver:
ings at 50c., 75c. and $ I
Moire Silks in the market
Best Quality Black Peau
Silk for $ 1.00.
Cents' Furnishings in
tell you more about this
later, but in the meantim
--no trouble to show gooi
Butterick Patterns and
Stock. We want your bu
preciate a call. YOl
S. J. WO'
20 yds. Sea Island Cloth
At 0. KLETTNER'S, A
80 lbs Special Drive T wist Chew-.1
ing Tobacco at only 25c per lb.
At 0. KLETTNER'S,- A
packages (16 oz eacb) Wash. F
Sing Powders at only 5e~
At 0. KLETTNER'S, 3
Maon's Frn it Jars-i doz. i gals.
at 99ec, 1 doz qts. at 73e.
At 0. KLETTNER'S,
100 pairs Childre~n's Slippers
worth $1.25 at only 61c. a pair. a
At 0. KLETTNER'S, A
12 lbs. Arm and Hammer Kee 4
Soda at only 25c.
At 0. KLETTNER'S,A
10 y ds. 40 in. Heavy Sh'oting at C
AT 0. K LET
.-A Fair and Squre De
FUL L VALUE FOR '3
want you to read,
vant to talk to you
ur merchandise and
ant to impress upon
er separate quality
N low the price, the
rthing we seli is of
one of the elements
e the price so low at
Dr of our merchan
cu. offord to buy
in our lines which
ite and Red
ed Flannel, Hand
C urtain, Counter
almost anything you may
linery is 'one of our strong
Ze. We can please you in
shoes for all. We do not
n's Shoes, Boy's Shoes,
us fit your feet in solid
vell, wear well and cost
Shoes for Women,
hsoe for Children.
3 our stock.
adies', Misses' and
rs that will please
ies' Neckwear fo.r
auffs," and we have
y pretty and pleas
such as Prunellas,
nels Hair Cheviots,
Aool Waistings at
/' pretty Silk Waist
00. The prettiest
for the price, 59c.
de Soie, warranted
great variety. Will
department a little
e call and examine
Fashion Books in
siness and wlli ap
at only 49 cents.
t 0. KLETTNER'S,
lbs. good Rio coff+*e for $1 00
Qit Jar Ru~ib-rs at only 4e. dlez.
pairs Latdies' Siippers worth
1.50 going att 69c. a pair.
t 0. KLETTNER'S,
barsi Good \Vaishin.g So-ip at
t 0. KLETTNER'S,
oXs of Scar Lye at onaly 250
t 0. KLETTNER'S,
ina Plat4-s, (Cups arnd Saucer'
oly 100. werth twice as inneb
T N EPR'S,
al Everytime. -