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AIDS THE SUFFERERS.
GIVES OP HER MIANSVOR THE SUPPER
-ERS PROM THE PLOODS.
Citizens' Meeting Held Yesterday Morning
/ Appoints Relief ConinIttee -Results
The news of the terrible disasters
ich devastated Gainesville, Georgia,
and Pacolet and Clifton, in our own
State was received in Newberry with
deep sorrow, and the sympathy of the
people of the city went out to the orphans
and the widows, the fathers of whose
families have been snatched from them
-to the homelVss and the hungry ones.
As soon as the news of the Gaines
ville disaster was received last week
Mayor Earhardt had circulated through
his police force a subscription list for
the benefit of the sufferers. The re
sponse was liberal, as it was expected
it would be, and in a very few hours,
Policeman S. G. Carter, who had cir
culated the subscription list, had in
hahd over $80.00. This amount was sent
yesterday to the Atlanta Journal sub
Even more deeply felt was the disas
ter which swept away several of the
largest mills in Spartanburg county
killing numbers of people and leaving
thousands destitute and homeless. The
heart-rending cry for aid which filled
the whole State from the mountains to
the seaboard met with a response a
1hearthy as it was ready. A citizens'
meeting was called on Sunday morning
by Mayor Earhardt to be held in the
opera house the following morning at
The meeting was called to order
promptly at ten o'clock yesterday mor
ning, about fifty representative citizens
in attendance. Mayor Jno. W. Earhardt
was chosen chairman of the meeting
and John K. Aull was made secretary.
The object of the meeting was stated
by the chairman, and after a full and
free disbussion of the best means of
extending aid it was decided to appoint
three committees to present the mat
ter to the people of the city, and to the
people of West End and Mollohon.
The following committees were ap
pointed by the chair:
Newberry: Messrs. Jno. M. Kinat:1,
Cole. L. Blease, W. L. Seabrook, W.
H. Hunt, E. H. Aull, and J. A. Burton.
Mayor Jno. W. Earhardt was made a
member ex officio, and was chosen
West End: Revs. N. N. Burton, J. J.
Long, and G. E. Edwards.
Mollohon: Messrs. A. L. Northeutt,
W. 0. Wilson, Ed. Merchant.
Nearly two hundred dollars was sub
scribed on the spot by those in attend
. ance upon the meeting.
.,.The relief committee held a meeting
immediately after the adjournment of
the citizens' meeting, and Mr. E. H.
Aull was apyointed treasurer. The
subscription lists were circulated and
the totol sum for the relief of the
Gainesville sufferers amounted last
night to $552.87.
The citizens authorized the city coun
cil to make an app)ropriation of $100 if
council after a survey of the situation
The committee has issued the follow
To those who have heard the sad
story of the destruction of life, loss of
property and dire suffering among our
people in the upper part of the State,
no appeal to their sympathies nor for
their help is needed. Their sympathies
are awakened and all they need is the
opportunity to give them practical ex
That opportunity is given by the sub
scription now being taken in New berry.
Let all in town and surrounding county,
who have not been waited on by the
committee, send at once their contribu
tion to E. H-. Aull, treasurer of the
Relief Fund. Prompt help is needed.
.J. W. Earhardt,
Jno. M. Kinard,
J. A. Burton,
Cole. L. Blease,
W. L. Seabrook,
E. H. Aull,
W. H. Hunt,
Collections opera house Suitlay . $ 85 62
Wouman's Clhbh.. .. .. ..25 oo
Voluntary Contribut ions frosm
Citizens... .. . ... ...407 25
Death of Mr. Drayton Dansby.
Mrs. M. A. Stoddardi receivedl a tele
gram from Union on Sunday stating
that her brother, Mr. Drayton Dansby,
had died on Saturday night and wvould
be buried on Sunday in that city. Mr.
Dansby was a native of Newberry and
lived for a great many years in this
city and was pleasantly known to many
of the older citizens of the city. lie
was about 55 years 0old and was un
Tihe Bachelor Maids.
,The Bachelor Maids wvill meet Tues
day afternoon with Miss Myrtie Schum
pert. The meeting will be held at 5.30
Death of anu Infant.
The infant child of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Evans died on Saturday night
after a brief illness, and was buried on
Sunday afternoon at West End ceme
M ARKING CLOSE OF VBRY SUCCESSFUL
Baccalaureate Sermon and Address To The
Students-Other C3mtnenc -
Thd fifty-seventh annual commence
ment of Newberi y College, which began
on Sunday morning with the baccalau
reate sermon by the Rev. C. E. Welt
ner, of Augusta, Ga., marks the close
of one of the most successful sessions
in the history. of the institution. The
total enrohnent has been one hundred
and sixty-four, and the graduating class
is the second largest which has com
pleted the course, numbering twenty
two, four of whom are young ladies.
The very succeosful work and the re
newed energy and activity of the college
during the past session, have been a
source of great pleasure and gratifica
tion to the Lutherans throughout the
South, whose pride is New berry College.
The proposed new building for use for
recitation' rooms, society halls, etc., the
movement for which was begun at the
recent meeting of the Synod at Little
Mountain, has been practically assured.
Dr. Cromer, during his canvass of a
part of :the field, secured in cash and
subscriptions something like $8,000 of
th $25,000 required. There have been
.ny other indications of progress.
All this is very encouraging to the
friends of the college eveiywhere, and
they regard this annual commencement
as one of the most important mile-stones
along her march of progress.
The commencement opened with the
baccalaureate sermon by the Rev. C. E.
Weltner, on Sunday morning. The ser
vices were held in the opera house. The
various city churches were closed, and
as is always the case on commencement
occasions in.Newberry, the large build
ing was filled to its capacity. For New
berry College, the pride of the Southern
Lutherans, is especially the pride of
The exercises were conducted by the
Rev. W. L. Seabrook, who read the
scripture lessons for the day. An ear
nest prayer was offered by the Rev. S.
T. Hallman, D. D.
THE BACCA,A UREATE SERMON.
Rev. Mr. Weltner announced as his
text the 33d verse of the sixth chapter
of Matthew: "Seek ye first the king
dom of Gc:1 and his righteousness, and
all these things shall be added uni o
you." We are reminded today of the
first and a greater commencement oc
casion, held not in a building made with
hands, but in God':, great eathedrai.
The music was furnished by the choris
tess of the forest, and the great audience
stocd reverent because twelve men had
entered the school of fhe apostles. The
speaker was humanity's jr.-at teacher.
He touched upon all the g.eat branches
of learning-of physics, mineralogy, of
sociology. And he sums up all his say
ing in one sentence of supreme imnpor
tance: "Seek ye first the kingdom of
God and his righteousness, and all
these things shall be added unto you.''
In keeping with the spirit of this text
and of this' beautiful occasion, let us
meditate upon the theme drawn from
the text: "H-ow to succeed." And we
let the text make its own dlivisions
first, into human division; secnd(, into
Success comes not by blind chance. It
is the crowning glory of an efi'ort, and
this definition p)laces the credit wher'e it
should be -upon the individual making
the effort. But faith and p)rayer and
activity must be used. .
By human division you must suceecd.
You will not always have the same
quantity to be divided, but the divisor
will remain the same if you are tl ue
men and women. All the dlifliculties
in life must be dlivided by three: This
divisor is Gcd, others, and 1.
"Seek ye first the kingdom of God,"
etc., has been turned by some into
''seek ye first wealth, and all things
shall be added unto you." Al! of us
are seeking something. Young women
and men, always be careful that you
centre your thoughts upon the right ob
ject to be sought. Life looks happy
and bright just now, but there are
other things than the immediate neces
sities wvhich you must seek. You must
steer further thian tomorrowv. I say
unto you that if ye seek first the king
dom of God all things will be added unt o
you. Seek ye first: In t.he race wvhich
you arL going to run, the laurel wreath
stands at the end awaiting the victor.
Around is a cloud of witnerses. God in
heaven and the angels and the re
deemed are looking on. Your friendsi
are looking on, and they are the cloud
of witnesses. Many a mother's heart
has beat hard todlay and many a fathI
er's brow has knit because they know
not if you will make the mark. Young
women and men, as the general dliree
tion of an England-bound stemer is
east, so is your general direction GJod
ward. If it is 'ut, your college course
has been; in vain. You have two main
objects in life to spread the kin gdom
of God, and so to live that 'your lives
may be in conformity wvi th the spirmi tual
standlard of God.
Let us pass to the second point dIi
vine add(ition. You will succeedl partly
by human division, but more especially
by divine add(ition. God will add all
these things. Draw an imaginary line
aroundl the things which you would like
-fame, and honor, and glory, andl a
thousand other things, I care not what
they are, andl first seek for the one
thing right and all these will he added
The saknenr adreedn a few -,,,ds
in .-losing to the graduation class. Be
fore you are ten years older you may have'
to drop some of your theories all to
gether. Theory should be your servant
and when it is of no further use to you,
in the name of God, drop it. The world
is a world of test and of competition.
When the test comes, pass it. When
the competition comes, without elbow
ing or pushing your fellowman, push on.
You have the right. God gives you the
right. The best thing on yourdiplomas
is 1903 because in those figures your
life and name are linked with *oGreat
Educator. God bless yon I
COLLECTION FOR PACOLET;
President Cromer announced that it
had been the custom of the college for
inany years to make an offering on these
occasions for the benefit of the college.
but this morning our state stands in the
shadow of a great sorrow, and today it
has been decided to give the morning
and evening collections to the sufferers
from the Pacolet disaster. Dr. Cromer
said he had no hesitancy in announcing
this at a religious service,* because it is
ministering to His needy. These people
are hungry and they cannot wait. God
has prospered Newberry Collegeduring
the past session. God has prospered
Newberry during the past year. Let
all contribute liberally. The collection
amounted to $57.41.
Address to the Students.
The annual address to the students
was delivered Sunday evening by the
Rev. D. M. Ramsay, of Charleston.
The audience was as large as that which
heard the baccalaureate sermon this
The address was forceful and elbquent,
and at the same time practical, and cal
culated to do good by the message of
truth it bore. The theme was "A More
Abundant Tomorrow," and the speaker
pleaded for hope and cheer among men
in meeting the difficulties of life.
The collection, as at the morning ex
cises, was for the benefit of the suffer
ers from the Pacolet disaster. The col
ktion anountCd f ) $?8.21.
The religious exercises were con
ducted by the Rev. W. L. Seabrook.
Prayer was offered by the Rev. V. Y.
The speaker was presented by the
Rev. Geo. A. Wright.
Dr. Ramsay said that Caroline Fox
tells us in her charming autobiography
that Carlisle once entertained Emerson
by taking him through the slums of
England. The examples of ,depravity
were striking and Carlisle with that
cynical manner of his asked, "Do you
not believe in a devil now?" Emerson
calnly replied, "I only the morestrong
ly believe in the goodness and greatness
of the English people." Here we have
two striking :examples of pessimism
and of optimismn-the two scho>ls that
have divided the earth through all the
ages. All teaching must t-.id either to
the one or the other. The:,e two views
are the views of life, and he wanted to
ask the young people which line they
were going to take. They would take
one or the other and he was going to
sp)eak tonight of "A More Abundant
I am an optimist and have i.o apolo
g ies, said the speaker. The men wvho
accomp)lishedl something in their age
andl generation were the men who took
a cheerful and hopeful viewv of life.
The speaker first took up a discussion
of the foundation for the view under
lying his subject, and then discussing
the value of the view in life.
As to the foundation for the view, I
p)lead, he said, that God is, and that
God is at work in the world. If wve do
not accep)t the view of the ancient
p)hilosop)her. who said that God takes no
p)art in the affairs of men, or the con
clusion of Napoleon that God is on the
sidle of the heaviest artillery, we must
belong to the school of optimists. I
love the philosophy of the Galilean who
saidl t.hat there is a providlence in the
fall of a sparrow, and the deeper phi
losophy of Paul, "that all tf9gs work
together for good to them that love the
So much for the view. As to its value,
it is cnstuctive in its application. The
only thing which can live is that which
is positive and constructive. The idea
that this is the brightest and most glo
rious day is coming to be recognized
as correct. If wye are to (10 anything,
we are to act, and if we are to act, we
are to have a realization that the future
holds something for us.
In supp)ort of this theory is that it
sounids a clarion note for hope andl cheer
in the affairs of' life. The darkest hour
that any soul can feel is the hour when
hope dies. In that hour when the an
gry waters hurried death and destruc
tion biefore them (referring to the Paco
let (disaster) hope rose above every
sight of affliction and (death, andl when
this morning's sun rose on the desola
tion, there where thousandls of hearts
in wvhich hope was rekindled and to
morrow the ruins will begin to give way
before hopeful efforts. T1he view gives
us courage, andl courage feeds upon the
vie w. It saves us from that (lark curse,
sentimnentalism. I honor sentiment, but
sentimentalism, self-pity, is a black
curse. As a remarkab)le exhibition of
courage, the sp)eaker citedl the conduct
of the Sou thei n p)eop)le after the Civil
War. They spenIt no timie in p)ouring
oil upon their wounds wvhich would have
Another value of the theor~y is found
in its large faith in the value of today.
This world is a very good world, andl
God made you andl me and put us in it
and I dlon't see how we have got too
goodl to live in it until he sees fit td
take us away. It is a beautiful view
that God loves that man who stands
four-square to all the wvinds that blow
as much as he loves the talles ange
which stands nearest his throne.
Another value of the theory is its
endless development of the Immortal
spirit. We believe that there is no
thought that may not tomorrow be a
diviner thought. We b3lieve that there
is no spirit in the world so perfect that
may not tomorrow need more wing
room and a deeper horizon.
I like the view of the optimist, though
some may call me visionary. I like the
view of a larger and greater and more
abundant tomorrow. But you ask where
is that tomorrow. It is just beyond
where the sun dropped behind the wes
tern hills this evening, when day drew
down the curtain of night and pinned it
with the stars.
THB JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET.
An Eleg'ant Repast Served In the Armory
-Dr. and Mrs. Cromer and Ex-Gov
ernor Taylor Guests of Honor.
Immediately after Ex-Governor Tay
lor's lecture on Friday night, an elab
orate 'farewell banquet was given in the
armory, to the graduating class of
Newberry College, by the class of 1904.
Both classes were present to the last
member, and Dr. and Mrs. Cromer with
Ex-Governor Taylor, of Tennessee, as
guests of honor, made a total number
of over fifty people.
The hall was L-autifully decorated
wiih palms and daisies, while a single
table reaching the entire leng th of the
hall made it possible to seat all the
banqueters around one festive board.
The supper was prepared and served by
Mr. James Dunbar, and was perfect in
After due justice had been done the
supper by all, Mr. Jas. McKittrick,
President of the class of 1134, in a
graceful speech of welcome and fare
well, bade the Seniors Godspeed on
their journey through life.
Mr. Gerald Merchant resi:-nded in
behalf of the Seniors, and in a fitting
manner extended the thanks and ap
preciation of 1.33 to the class which
entertained them so royally.
Mr. G. P. Voigt, of '03, when called
upou for a speech, chose as his subject,
"The Co-ed's of '04."
Other speeches by the students fol
lowed, and then Dr. Geo. 13. Cromer,
President of Newber.y College, was
called upon and responded in fitting
terms. He complimented the Seniors
on their work of the Irst four years,
and felt sure that the Juniors in their
turn would not fall short of the marks
set by their predecessors.
Dr. Cromer's words made a fitting
close to the occvsion, and the banquet
ended with a short reception held by
the ladies of the two classes.
Established by the Graduating Class of
This Year-Annual Reunions Pro
At a meeting of the gradiuating clas of
thiis year held in college chapel yesterday
inorning, the following resolution, es
tablishing a class scholarship, was offered
y Mr. A. Birge WVise, and unanimously
idopted by the class:
"We feel deeply indebted to Ne wherry
College for benefits con ferred on us; there
"Resolved, In ordler fitly to show our
zratitude we hereby (declare our intention
o establish a scholarship of $i,5oo.co.''
The members of the class are: Messrs.
M1. E. Abramis, J. W. Ballentine, L. A.
Black, F. G. Crout, Miss Marguerite
Cromer, Messrs. D A. Epting, P. F.
3ilder, D. S. Haltiwanger, Conrad Hartz,
M~iss Vera Houseal, Messrs. M. P. Lindler,
3. C. Merchant, A. V. Roesel ,I. C.
Sease, Miss Bessie Schmpert, Messrs.
[. 1 Shealy, G. C. Swittenberg, Miss
Eva Teague, Me ssrs. G. P. Voigt, J V.
E. Wiles, R. IH. WVise. A. B. Wise, B. T,
The following board was appiointed to
take charge of the scholarship: Presidlent,
G. C. Merchant; Vice-President, M. I..
Abramis; Secretary, A. B. Wise; Treas:urer,
George B. Cronmer. The plan p)rovides
for the estab)lishmIient of the scholarship
bn five years, the full amount to be p)aid
in ten y'ears
Thue annunal election of ollicers resulted
as follows Annual reunions of the class
to be held on Wednesday of each comn
mnencemnent dlay, were providedl for:
President, G. C '. Merchant.
First Vice-President, 1Miss Marguerite
Second Vice-President, J. V. 1B. Wiles.
Stcretary, 0. P. Voigt.
Treasurer, J. WV. HIallentine.
GiRADED SCHOOL TEACHIRRS.
Election of a Superintendent Postponed.
Male Principal to be Chosen.
The annual meeting of the board of
trustees of the Newberry Graded
schools was held on Thursday after
The following teachers were chosen
for the next session:
For Boundary Street: Mrs. W. Y.
Fair, Misses Nellie MlcFall, Alice Jones,
Margaret Burnett, Mary L. Hurton,
Lula Welch, Agnes Sumner.
For West Endl: Misses Laura Blease
a~nd Bernice Martin.
For the IHoge school (colored) : R. W.
Mance, principal : Irene~ Snowden, E. (.
Long and( Amsanda Neel.
The election of a superintendent was
p)ostponed until the 18th day of June,
at which time a male p)rincipal for the
Boundary street school wvill also be
Death of airs. Bradley.
Mrs. Emeline Bradley diiedl at her
home in the city on F"riilay night, in the
70th year of her age.
PRBSENTED WITH A PURSB.
An Engineer Who, the Passengers Thought,
Had Saved Their Lives.
D. B. Poore; an engineer on one of
the north-bound trains which passed
Newberry Sunday night, and which on
his judgment did not attempt to make
the whole journey on account of the
flood situation, was presented with a
handsome purse on the return of his
train to take the C., N. & L. track.
Mr. Poore once lived in Newberry and
is well known here.
WANTED IN GEORGIA.
Sheriff Buford Captures The Second Man
In a Week Wanted in Columbia
Sheriff Buford on Friday carried Jeff
Jones to the State penitentiary in
Columbia. Jones was convicted of
murier at the October term of the
court for this county last year and
sentenced to life imprisonment. An
appeal was taken, but afterwards
abandoned, and Solicitor Sease ordered
Sheriff Buford to lc1ge the prisoner in
While in Columbia Sheriff Buford
captured Massey, a negro who broke
jail in Columbia county, Ga., some time
ago. Sh3riff Buford had been working
on this case for some time aud several
weeks ago had traced his man to
Columbia. When finally located he
was working on the Columbia chain
gang. He had only a few more days to
serve, however, and the captain of the
guard consented to his removal.
The prisoner was carried to Georgia
on Saturday by Sheriff Buford. The
Sheriff returned on Sunday. This
makes makes the second capture within
a week by Mr. Buford for Sheriff H. T.
Clea j, of Columbia county.
VARIOUS AND ALL ABOUT.
Mrs Julian Holstein, of Edgefield, is
visiting Mrs. Tabor Hill.
Miss Olive Bardin, of Charleston, is
visiting Miss Pauline Gilder.
Miss Pearle Leslie, of Walterboro,
is visiting Miss Eva Teague.
Miss Lucy Bedenbaugh, of Prosperity,
is the guest of Mrs. Robert. D. Wright.
M iss Helen White, of Abbeville, is in
the city the guest of Miss Carrie
Miss Taluir Caine, of Laurens, is
visiting Misses Bessie and Mildred
Misses Ray Dickert, of Atlanta, Ga.,
and Annie Belle Wise, of Prosperity,
are in the city the guests of Misses
Agnes and Susie Summer.
: M iss Bennie Maud Kempson, of Slighs,
is visiting relatives and friends in the
Miss Floriede Barron, of Columbia, is
spending commencement week with the
Misses Simmons on Calhoun street.
Misses (eorgia Schumpert and Annie
Mae Bedenbaugh, of Prosperity, are
visiting Miss E'ugenia Summer.
Miss Mamie Jordan, of Winnsboro,
is spending commencement Lweek wvith
M isses Agnes and Susie Summer.
Miss Mary Hlafner, of Chester, is
visiting Misses Belle Epting and Clara
Miss Pearl Crum, of Orangeburg, is
spendir:g commencement wveek with
Misq Vera Houseal.
Misses JTones and Fleming, of Lau
rens, are the guests of Dr. and Mrs.
0. B. Mayer.
Miss Blanche DeLorme, of Sumter,
and Miss Adelaide Gaston, of Chester,
are visiting Miss Thyra Schumpert.
Ex-Governor Bob Taylor delivered
his famous lecture, "The Fiddle and
the Bow" before a very large and well
pleased audience in the opera honse on
Mr. G. F. Claussen, of Augusta, Ga.,
who is a graduate of Newberr~y College
in the class of 1901, is spending com
mencement wveek with Mr. W. A.
Misses Addie and Ellen Werts, who
have ju.st finished the course' of the
Prosperity high school, are spending
commencement week with Mrs. D)an
Werts, on Glenn street.
Mr. Lewis C. Iregg, cartoonist for
the A tlanta Consuitution, and M r. Mar
shall H. Lane, photographer for the
Atlanta Journal, were in the city yes
terday. They were on their way to the
scene of the Pacolet dlisaster, but were
forced to stop in Ne wherry on account
of railroad wash-outs.
Oh, Yes I
You wish yon 1had( orderedl Brains ford's
'Clifton"' (lour for todlay, but you
dlidn't. It isn't our fault; we had plen
ty of it readly t.o dleliver at your order.
D)on't get caught. napping next tim -
llayes & McCarty.
Mall Rtoute.s Reduccd
Tlhe Newberry p)ostoflice has received
orders from the post-aflcedepai tment at
Washington reducing the route from
I[iggins Ferry to Newberry to three
times a week. The days on which this
rou te will be operative are Tuesday,
Tlhursdlay, and Saturday of each week.
The ordler goes into eff'ect on the 10th
A similar ordler has beena received
redlucing the route from Cromers to
Newherry to Once a week. This order
wvent into effect on the 4th o June.
Summer is here, and you will want t<
us5e more or less cold breadl. So be sure
to ordler Bransford 's ''Clifton'' flour,
It makes a light, white loaf that retaim
the moisture longer than any soft win
ter wvheat flour. We guarantee it.
Yor h y is
Until You are Sure You ar
You ar protecte il (!v'ry
woman m charge of the Al. 0. D.
exclusive style and dress, and kn10
do about sioppilg. We place So I
please yOu that we' sy YoUll MO
This is Your Store.
We have Imle great prepara
tions for you. Our stock. of
Thin White Fabrics, silks, La.tces
EmbroIies, an, Glovvs'
Hosiery, Iiibiol and Under
Musin't is complete. A postal
card will put you on our mailing
Cures diseases o
Endorsed by F
For sale by 2
Men We Want, To Talk To.
9 Nowh )"rry wasaclhig xpr
the potJtivy factsI in i he aso -thi
como straight to as for all his alt
9, To The MVan \~A
$$ ing is cheaper tO ill 9e ei i
pricos may b'eha.
Only Oi Deposit
D Satisfied With Purohase.
way, there being a competent
who can tel! you something about
vs as much if not more than you
11ch confilnce in her ability to
NEY BACK if she fails.
The stranger in town
No doubt you will take advan
tagn of the low excursion rates
to Charleston during the summer.
You will see your friends either
at the Isle of Palms, or, at this,
the most mopular and coolest
store in Charl (oton. Meet your
friends at 2418 1 ng Street.
M. O. D.
FON, S. C.
f the Liver, Kid
-h and Skin.
V\ holimo ibla. it* i-vory manl inl
--if overy noui ini Newbe'rry knew (
it overy man11 ini Nowborry wvould
I.hi ng~,. I achi woiok wVO will p ub.
jti(t. Thljis woonk's aLrg~iuouIl is
rho Wants To h
-no nt t er whatm i ho rospo(' Ii h
\', soil l ho host ('111t h I
i,ngv that cantt be mado(E~'h
(see b(ote ol"). imini the
priver .t hii I--nui
busqiness*IIt o or dr s wer
In des ,n,lu rif $10.00,
Ina 11 w iu ou w ar ani
two iniN thatl orinary
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Guarantees, SUDS loriti.
Men. - Newherry. - S. C