Newspaper Page Text
THUS. j. ADAMS,.EDITOR
WEDNESDAY, JULY 17,1895.
Thc action ol' those conserva
tive counties in this .State that gave
the reformers J fair share of the
delegates to thc convention '.vas
g?n?rons, noble, wise-the very
qumtesence of wisdom. Is Edge
field to be outdone along these
Our people are confessedly first
in war, shall he content to play
second fiddle in peuce to say uoth
. iug of tooting third trombone in
tho ''hearts of our countrymen?'
Let us toot for peace! The band
will piny, "come down angels,
trouble the water."
Charleston Does Well.
The Democratic executive com
mittee of Charleston County has
acted with wisdom and some dis
cretion in earnestly recommending
to the citizens of Charleston and
all the other counties in the State
"a division of delegation between
tho two factions of tho Democratic
party with a view to obtaining a
constitutional convention which
will represent the whole Democra
cy of ?ho Stale." This is high
and patriotic ground, nnd we re
joice that Charleston lias boen led
so far in the right path. It will
have a salutary influence upon
other counties where the Reform
ers tire in the majority, and we
expect that much substantial good
will cone.'from this voluntary ac
tion ou the part of Charleston
Democ ra I s.-G ree oville >! ou n l a i n
Charleston conserva* ives have
acted well their part and Edenfield
would like to follow suit nnd di
vide her delegation to the Consti
tutional Convention fairly and
justly between the two factions.
As yet, however, only uno conser
vative has been nominated in these
columns for th'1 high and respon
sible position of delegate; and of
course h'> will be elected beyond
the shadow bf a doubt, for
Edge?ie?d could never fail to re
cognize a record so much to be
admired, a record that has made
him preeminent in ali lier affairs
and all lier counsels. We allude to
the lion. -JohnC.Sheppard.
Richland lia.-: Done '?Voll '
Ata meeting of th* Richland
county democracy on last Satur
day it was determined, after a full
and free debate, to divide the del
egation of that county to - the cori
_stilutional convention between the
two factions giving three delegates
to the conservatives and two to the!
reformers. This action of course
* gri'ives the Columbia State and its
adherents and puts tiiat county
along with Charleston, Greenville,
Sumterand other counties in the
forefront for "peace on earth and
good will to men" and is not only
sentimentally but prac ti call y
"peace and unity"-the kind that
the best people of this Slate have
been looking for. hoping for. pray
ing for. How can Edgefield alford
to be less generous? Are not we of
the white inc? .-ill brothers? Is
there anything to be gained by a
longer continuance ol strife and
bickering? There are a few, very
few, wo believe, conservativos who
like iii'; Columbia Stale would
keep forever at ii on thc same old
line of denunciation and vituper
ation of ?lie opposition, without ;
rhynie or reason. Cn tho other
hand, there are not many reform
ers in Edgefield County, a' least,
who .-(ill see anything tobe gained ,
in harping on the same old string.
Thc rece?? downfall of Dargan
and Dargauism in this county
show that both factions here know
of a supreme danger lying in wait
for our people. Let us get togeth
er-a sterotypod phrase but none
thft less to be heeded.
ff we ....!. divide our delegation
justly between tho fact ions, let it
be dour-, and above a!! let us send
to the constitutional convention,
without regard to politics, the six
best men in old Edgefield; and
our sons and daughters will here
after rise up to call us blessed.
The Edgefield County Campaign
Meetings as ordered by the County
Executive Committee are as fol
Holly? Ferry, July 16th.
Mt. Willing, July 18th.
Cood Hope, July 20th.
Mountain Crr ek. July 23rd.
Red Jii?, July 25th.
Edgefield, C. ii.. Ju ?y, 27lib
Late Literary News.
'*0, will he pain.' III? iii<* way 1 want,
As honaj a< a girlie,
Or will he paint i man uah tyke,
And bc (I-il to Mr. >;<.!.!i'
But .-.i ill and on and which ever ii is,
Ho is a canty Keri ie.
Tim Lord protect HM- back and ii erk
Ol honest Mr. Nerli."
This, one of lae last verses i vcr
written by Robert Louis Steven
son, ts in reference to the portrait
of h ?mself,which is given to th'1
public with his verse for th" first
time in the July COSMOPOLITAN.
The lines might have come from
tho pen of Burns, and are inimi
table in their way. The portrait
was declared by Stevenson him
self to be the best ever painted.of
him. lu this same number of the
COSMOPOLITAN Rudyard Kipling
tells an Indian story, to which
Remiugton adds channing illus
trations; Mrs. Burton Harrison
mata's a, serious study of New
York society in 'The Myth of the
Four Hundred," and Kate Doug
las Wiggin contributes a story of
one of the most delightful of Welsh
retreats. The COSMOPOLITAN was
with this number reduced to ten
cents per copy, and as a conse
quence, notwithstanding its large
edition, it was "out of print," on
the third of publication.
Woman Suffrage and Prohibi
?Mit. EDITOR: I have written for
your paper rather largely of late,
but would not have your readers
think I am trying to forge into
publicity or aiming at boring them,
but am writing in self defence. If
1 have a conrroversey with any
ono. I would rather have it out
face to face. In newspaper dis
cussions then; is a constant, shift
ing of position which is disgust
ing to a plain truth-seeking man.
Several weeks ago your humble
scribe wrote an article against fe
male suffrage, bringing forward as
his principle argument the fact
that women would be drawn from
their sphere by voting, quoting
Tennyson nial Mrs. Wilson as to
what womans sphere is. Along
comes Dido who asks in an air of
condceonsion : ''What is woman'*
sphere?" and receiving as an an
ans wer tho word home, she in her
next effusion of "gush" is as silent
on this point as Sahara beneath
the terrors of tho king of day. She
nlso turns up her nose at the idea
ol mo- being foolish enough lo
quote Tennyson or Augusta Wil
son on anything. Seeing her er
ror, she begins to "crawfish" most
execrably and say that Tennyson
and Wilson were her favorite au
thors ! Do people often use such
terms about their favorite au
thors as Dido used some time ago?
If an author should commit such
a glaring solecism on common
sense as Dido claimed that those
two did when they used the words
I quoted, a sensible person would
at once discard, them. Dido says
over-much about (nie Mrs. Bevilda
G. Wa 11 ace. 1 wonder if this M rs.
Wallace gained her marvelous in
fluence over ber husband at the
poils or in the homo circle. Would
she have been the model mother
shi appears in lien Hur (accord
ind to Dido), if she had spent lier
time and energy on politics? Could
she have "raised to a noble man
hood, Gen. Lew Wallace and two
other sons of her husband," if she
had spent her time in political
clubs and laying schemes to carry
the.rabble and riff-raff on certain
measures. Dido charges me with
saying that 011I3' 20 per con! of
the men drink. I said no such
thing. I did say that only 20 per
cont of the women had to suffer r.t
the hands of drunken men. and
common sense will boar me out.
In my own community less than
twenty per cent of the men are
what you might call drinking men,
and not one is that most damna
ble of all God's creation, a wife
beater and persecutor. However,
inore than 20 per cent of our male
population may drink; lam not
concerned about that. But how
many men who help to drink up
Dido's gallons immeasurable, are
without any family connections
whatever. Much of the liquor
which Dido tells us about, is swal
lowed down by clerks, railroad
men. tramps, adventurers, rich old
bachelors and widowers, outcasts
from socieh*, aud numberless oth
ers-all men without wives and
without family tics. Of course
much of this whiskey is consumed
by married mon. bul a largo part
goes in the way 1 have indicated
above. So Dido if you should
make a thorough canvass of tho
country, you would not lind over
twenty per cent of our women trou
bled by drunken husbands; fora
large part of those countless gal
lons, is drunk by unmarried men
and it has been estimated that at
least twenty per cent of the whiskey
tn this country is consumed by aban,
doned women- This statement will
not seem strange when we consider
the fact that in the South negro
women drink as copiously as the
men and in the North there is a
class to take the place of our ne
gro. Since Dido is still clinging
to her old hobby of prohibition-I
will answer her by quoting as near
ly as possible from memory a few
words spoken by Den Tillman to
ibo prohibition convention which
bo addressed last year. "Von or
any other Eet of men or women can
never frame a law strong enough
to prohibit the manufacture and
nee of whiskey." I saw this in lin:
News and Courier. Ile never ut
tered a sadder or truer saying. Like
Dido, 1 was at tin; time- Mr. Till
man spoke an ardent opponent ol'
lhe Dispensary law on the ground
lhat it did no! go far enough, l>ut
wi bcd prohibition for four mouths
;> fi ! was convinced that tho Dis
; usury was the thing. Prohibi*
lion always has failed and always
v.fi! ?V!. I defy Dido lo cite'a
G gie instance ?Aviiere a drunken
. ?.cn has been metamorphosed
. sober people by simply en
acting .x prohibition law. 1 bat?
M. ikey as bad as Dido, but we
.'?. :.;<>} shu- our eyes to stubborn
'...eli. "1 hat moral suasion about
."..??.I: Dido spoke .so sneeringly
RUCI Fo c? uti n piously, is ibo only
fe hops for those who are charged
Wl?i thc keeping of boys from
drsukards graves. Prohibition is
't. illusory phantom, a Heeling im
ag? on thc desert sands. Those
r,bc depend on this phantom alone
to BATO their boys, viii one day
lind out that the track of thia:
phantom is strewn with drunken-'
nos.3 and woe., while in the far dil
lance this pleasing ignis fatut
mocks its notaries still. As lon
as there is a desire or thirst in
person for strong drink, there wi
he a way found to satisfy thal d<
sire ; as long as men crave whiske
they are going to have it. The 01
ly way to stop the evil of drunker
ness is to extinguish this desire b
"moral suasion." Once the crav
jug is extinguished, liquor will g
of its own accord, and not before
Dido says I am as poor a com
forter as those men that worrie
poor old Job. I was not aware be
fore that I was trying to com for
anybody. On th? contrary, ra,
exposing Dido's sophisms au?
would be arguments, I imagine wa
not very comforting to that worth;
especially. What is more absurt
than a woman's burying her nail
in a man's neck and then expec
him t o turn round and com for
her? My assertion about the wo
man's suffrage agitators neglect
iug their own homes is borne ou
by common sense; for it is impos
Bible for a housewife's affairs to b<
going on smoothly while she is of
making speeches and traveling
about over thc land. Maybe charm
ing Dido is one of those high fliers
''ono cannot always sometime
tell." Dido comos again with he
statement that, woman has an in
born right lo vote. Sin1 qualifie;
it somewhat from her original dog
matic certainty. Her position ii
about this: Woman has this in
born right but it does'nt r. atun
until she is twenty-one. Who ovo
hoard of a riebt maturing? If ?
right is inborn, it should be oxer
c.sod from the hour of birth ; elsi
the person is defrauded of hi:
rights until he gets them. A Slat;
would I?" committing a crimina
action in withholding <in litbon
right to vole from any one ni ain
time. Tillman says. "Voting ii
no natural right." it is a gift ul
tho State. Nobody has ever ben
sill}'enough to doubt this maxiu
before. If voting is a natural, in.
born right, why dues the State oj
S. C. have registration law? Whj
is not every man permitted to voti
whether lu? is registered or not:
According to Dido's idea of inborr
right, would it not be criminal ii
disfranchise tho negro? So Dido
if women ever are allowed t<? vol?
it will not be owing lo an inbon
right, but to the bod nt y of Wv
Dido charges us with allowing
politics to become dirty, and snyf
women would clean things up
Instead of cleaning up tilings they
would onlv make things worse
They would swell the number ol
oflice seeker*. With an increased
office 'nuntin- gang, rottenness and
frau-1; would inevitably com" on
If politics are too rotten for Di
do's girls they are unlit for lu i
boys. She doesn't mean all she
says I' n sure. She would be will
ing for her boys to hoe cotton all
day with a crowd of negro follows;
would she allow her girls lo do the
same? Her boys can go wheio they
please around in her vicinage and
her mind is easy ; is it not neces
sary for a girl to have a bodyguard
whoo she goes about? She will say :
"Oh this is the result of a di li?r
ent nature in boys and girls." Ex
actly; and this diff?rent nature
which carries with it certain priv
ileges and disabilities, ought to
keep women out of political squab
bles. Dido says that I put a wrong
construction on her language
touching her" statement about "ig
norance" hoing one reason for en
franchisement. Sbo used the lan
guage J quoted and I took il for
what it said.
If Dido's words c o n v e. y
some recondite meaning beyond
the usual sonso of English words,
she should say so ! She also charges
mo with calling woman's courage
"moonshine." This is another mis
statement, I applied the term
"moonshine," not to woman's cour
age but to Dido's wild statements.
But there was ono point 1 brought
out upon which sho was silent as
a tomb and that wa;-, if women vote
they must pay poll tax and work
the roads. Why didn't she tackle
that? Why has she not said some
what moro about "rightful sphere |"
why does'nt Dido tell us how wo
men propose to put down drunk
enness by voting? Whould she
pass a law to stop every drop al
the Slate lino, thou she would vi
olate the interstate commerce law.
Would she pour out every gallon
when it arrived, Samps Pope would
give her tits. Perhaps her law
would put down liquor by moans
of a standing army. Who would
keep this army up? Dido's whole
cry is putting down whiskey; how
does she propose to put it down ;
be moro specific. Why didn't she
say something about, property car
rying with it tho right to vote?
She says woman has an inborn
right to vote, but does'nt prove it.
lier whiskey ligures is tho only
thing she attempts to argue, bul
sho oilers no remedy to g i vi." a leal
of hor statemauship. 1 would like
to visit my opponent's homo and
see what Mr. Dido says about wo
man's suffrage. Dido had better
stick to hor I a m i ly of eight than
be yearning lo vote. Let Mr. Dido
do the. voting. 1 suppose Dido
thought 1 could'nt road her little
display of French ! The burden of
proof always rests on the innova
tor. r?ow for Dido to make -i
plausible showing for hor side, abe
must (?ROVE the following: Where
won't.n's suffrage lias been tried
they have belter laws'/and less dis
turbs.nce (she mus! brin;: forward
(ffvori authority); That prohibi
tion doc* prohibit ! That women
will dean up corrupt iou in poli
tics (she bas mini i I lcd I hat ihey
would have lo hear cursing and
blackguarding ut Ihn polis, and
couldnt stop such conduct, in her
first piece); That law can slop
mci'.'drinking than til'.' church;
[That voting will protect women
from scoundrelly husbands; Thal
women eau devote as much atten
tion to train iug up their children
with their minds iel! of polit ical
rtrife as they can will? -an eye sin
We have made a Specialty i
for private Consumption. As we.
reasonable figure than any dealer ci
Our Specialty is nur Celebra
Which we furnish at $0.20 p
We make no shipment of 1
different brands. As we sell on ?
remittance m list accompany order.1
???3?"" Write us for Complete
Remember wc Prepay all Ext.
gie to their duty; That what they
get out of politics will be worth as
much to women a? certain immu
nities they now enjoy oti account
of their dependency but which they
will lose when they become inde
pendent. Now Dido, which image
had you rather your children
should keep in memory's pictured
lialls-a strong-minded worn au
strolling to the polls or a patient
mol her seated in the nhl arm chair,
teaching ber children liie "way of
life" and helping Ibera to lisp the
THE CAT PIECE.
Sheriff Ouzts*s He joinder, Sur
rejoinder, J?iii! Kclmtter.
Mr. Bacon, in last weeks Chron
icle, bas again exhibited his weak.-,
ness'in anticipating and attempt
ing to outline, as he thought, the
most salient points of defence to
his recent harangue upon our in
u?fensive heads. There is nothing
in his malicious articles bur. what
has been successfully refuted. Ile
feels no doubt that he is securely
sewed up us il wjre in a strong
canvass bag, and now reminds me
nf a mad cal m a bag with ils hair
turned iii'- wrong way wriggling
writhing and mewing tu get ont.
Better ?ie still, 'iwill be belier
\V. ji. Ol /.TS.
July 12, 1805.
Harvest Home Rye-li years obi
$3.20 per gallon, all express
charges prepaid. The Hayner D^t
tilling Co., Springfield, Ohio.
AT THE GATE.
. ..CAN DI DATES.-.,
The friends of .Senator B. ll. Till
man nominate him for a seat in thc
Constitutional Convention. De will,
abide the primary. FRJKNDS. '.
Lieut-Gov?rnor W. H. Ti m merman
will be supported by many friends for
the position of delegate to the Consti
t ni ional Convention, ile will abide
the primary. FUKNDS.
The friends of the lion. W. ll. Yel
dell respectfully present his name to
the voters c." Kdgfdield County as a
delegate to tile Constitutional Con
vention, lie will abide the primary.
Ka i KN ns.
Kx-Cov. Jno. C. Sheppard will oblige
many friends of both fartions by mak
ing thu nu-?' for the Constitutional
Convention. Ile will abide the result
of the D?mocratie primary.
The friends and admirers of N. G.
IC vans, Esq., oller his name as a most
suitable person to represent Edgelleld
County in the Constitutional Conven
tion. ll?' will abide thu primary.
* F IO ENDS.
It is in the tires .md rims that Rambler
excellence is most apparent. They are less
likely to burst or br?ale than any others, and
are most easily and quickly repaired. All
styles Rambler Bicycles-$100. None better
at any price -none so good for the same or
lets. Catalog free. ^
GORMULLY & JEFFERY MFG. CO.,
J WASHINGTON. D. C. 4b
They Must Go ?
For thc next: 30 days we
will close out our C Io thin a
Stock sit 25 pcrcc.it. discount.
Now for bsirgsiins.
J. M. Cobb.
WE PAY CASS
For ()!.! Hohl ?nil Old Se!id
Silver; also Surplus Wedding
['resents in Solid Silver bought.
Julius R. Watts fi Co., Jewelers,
".7 WMi nni.w.i. Sr., ATLANTA. OA.
FREE BOOKAN?'|#^.^PRICE LIST
A^ki? N ?S "BINGHAMTON. NM
ORS FOR FAMILY USE.
r?f tarnishing absolutely pure WHISKIES, WINES, BRANDIES &c,
are distillers, are in a posit it-n lo furnish ti better arl ?elf at :i nu?re
m afford to do.
st Homo Rye" Six Years Old
or gaJJou and prepay all express charge?.
esB quauity timn two gallons, but ordern may be divuUri muong
i very close margin ?re cannot allow time on shipment*, consequent lt
Price List, Reference &c, tte.
TUP: HAYNER DISTILLING CO.,
IMPORTERS?& WHOLESALE LIQUOR DEALERS, BOX 290,
SPRINGFIELD, O H I o.
THE SOUTH AND NORTH AMERICAN
[.NEW YORK AND CHICAGO LLOYDS.
H. A. SMITH, General Co. Ag't. for Edge
THE LLOYDS svslem, established in 1G88, (over two centurion
ago) by Edward Lloyd, is made now more thorough ind peri'i l
through regular business progression. A LLOYDS COMPANY HAS
NEVER FAILED. MANY PROMINENT BUSINESS MEN ARE
IN IT, because, as business people, they ?ire bound to accept the sav
ing feature of (he Llovd?, coupled willi rqunl, if not greater reliabili
ty than io off el ed by any other insurance in exitdenc. The Llo.tds
olfer a uniform cut ol' (?flnen per cent, on the old lin? prices?, and in
case of excessive ralefl having linen made, I hey .?rive even greater relief
than thi.-. Among our polict holders i'1 Edjeeiinld we name n fe<\ :
Jones Oe Sou, E. J. Norri?. Alvin Hurt. \V. !'.. Penn, .Mrs A. E. Lewi.*,
Mrs. S. A. Dozier, Jas. A. Bennet, R. P. Holloway, R. L. Fox. '\ be
most prominent Northern corporal ions and concerns, well known iii
the South, ?ire in the Lloyds, such ?is Ansi in, Nichols & Co., Simpson,
Crawford <fe Simpson, Postal Cable &. Telegraph Co., of New Yo: lc,
Jordan, March it Co., Edison Electric Light Co. of Boston, Spreckl/'S
Sugar Ren liing Co., J. 13. Lippincotl & Co. of Philadelphia, P. Lorri
lard &'Co., of Jersey Citv, Armstrong, Calor ct Co.. Burnell <t Co.
Henry Swiubom & Co., Daniel Miller ct Co, nf Baltimore. IN SOUTH
CAROLINA I he largest concerns are in it. Applications for Insu
rance received at The ADVERTISER Office.
May 1, 1895.
JOHNSTON and EDGEEIELD,
Vehicles of all Kinds, - - Fine Harness, Saddles,
FURNITURE und COFFINS; - - HARDWARE
Large SfocE of Ewes, ?fl?ap ei$ GooO..
E ARi/SDA bn ? IRON WORKS AND
t.UiV!DAKU c SUPPLY COMPANY.
Machinery and Supplies. Repairs, etc., Quickly Made.
tfST* Get our Prices before you buy.
WM. SeMWEi?ERT & 0o.,
-RELIAB L E JE W E LE ll S
Has all the Newest Goods of the Season in
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry,
LADIES SHIRT WAIST SETS in Gold and Silver. LADIES
FINE SILVER BELT BUCKLES with line Silk Ribbon. STERLING
SILVER SPOONS and FORKS lower than ever before.
Watch and Clock Repairing Promptly Attended lo by Competen!
COB. BH0 AD andi TilSTTKE1\ - AUGUSTA, OA
LEWIS F. AVILI6AR
937 BROAD ST., AUGUSTA, GA.,
IS SELLING AN OAK MANTEL FOR $?.00, AND ONE
WITH A 15x2-1 GLASS, A TILE ll EARTH, A TILE FACING,
AND A BRONZE F-ACING FOR J I; ST $17.00.
Palmetto Business College,
WILLISTON, S. C.,
Next Session Begins Sept. 26. 1895.
One of tho most complete Commercial Colleges in the Sou'h.
Tuition rales reasonable. First class board .$8.00 per month. We
have large and comfortable Dormitories that will accommodate one
hundred and tiffy boarding students. .Military regulations. Perfect
For further particulars, address.
J. R. A. mitlock,
July 16- If. PRESIDENT.
That there isa place in Augusta where
YOU eau get something nice and tempt
ing to eat in thc FANCY GROCERY
DOSCHEIl & CO., carry a full line of
the latest Home and Foreign Delica
cies, When you visit Augusta come
and see ns. Prices will please yon.
J n J7CC3I
/. ??. ??W ? fl?,,
7'. 1 TL OR. F II < L 0 Til I ER.\
AUGUSTA, - * GEORGI^.
Have now in store their entire
FALL AND WINTER STOCK OF CLOTHING
The largest stock ever shown hi Augusta, We aim to carry goods whic.i are
not only intrinsically good, but which also, in pattern, style, and finish,
gratify a cultivated and discriminating taste, and at the same time, we aim to
make our prices so low the closest buyers will be our steadiest customers
Polite attention to all. A call will be appreciated.
I. C. LEVY & CO.
TAILOR-FIT CLOTHIERS, AUGUSTA, GA
YOUR ATTENTION ?
XJP YOU JSIEED== -
Cooli Steves, Stove Pans, Stove Pine, Tinware, Weil Buckets,
Loaded Shells, Harmed Goods, Confectionaries.
Evaporators Repaired or made to Order.
LARGEST COOK STOVE: FOR THE MONEY.
Cotice Pots, Milk thickets,and Covered buckets made from the be^t of
Tin in the market. Repairs ior Cook Stoves 1 sell, kept in stock. Call
on or address
CHAS. A. AUSTIN,
vJ0UnSTSTO3Sl\ S. C.
Of the Season.
] will furnish ?i first-cl/ihs Bar
becue at. Kinard's Store, Idlg^field
Co., Si Con Thursday, July 2?lli,
ISSI"). Conven! ?DU candidate?, to
gether with other leading speak
ers are expected lo be present. The
Summit Brass Band will be on
band and furnish music for the oc
There will also be a s- ries ol
athletic sports in the afternoou in
which Ihe Jilheredge . ><: ti ream will
participate. The public an- in
vited and solicited io bc present.
.!. F. HARMON,
Champion Barbeen isl.
Send 4cls ie stamps ?0 fi'-Hay
ner Distilling Co.. Springfield.
Ohio. They will "md \o'.i an ele.
gani lea!ber bound nu'innrauon
My name is Norman ;
On tIK- Grampian lillis
Sly rather reeds his Hork.
Tho report that I had gone out
of btisi ness, or contemplated I bat
stop, ?rf a mistake. I nm Ht ill on
thu ground Hour and have reduced
th'.' prion of beef lo ?3 and S outs.
I'll always bc glad to SIM; my friends
and to mn kc more friends.
To make more friends
To .sell more beef
Ami Kell more beef
To make more friends,
NO II M A S V 0 UN G B L001 >.
nn?l Telogrrnpiiy, Aapnstn, On.
No theory. No text books. Actual business from
ils jr nf eiitciInR. College jjooils, monty sud business
papers used. R. R. fiire pnid to Augusta.
Write fur linnilsoDiely D'SStmtsd eRtuiogue,