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The Pickens sentinel. [volume] (Pickens, S.C.) 1871-1903, September 06, 1894, Image 2

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PrICK Co. 1.,S. C.
J. E. 11OS & CO., Proprietors.
entelvd at Pi ens 1ostolleo as Second Class
BUnSoRIPTION PRICE, i.b0 per Year tIivaria
bly in advance; for six nionths, 75 Cents.
Aklvertisenents Inserted at one dollar per square
of one itch or less for the first insertion and
1 ty cents for each subsequent insertion. A
1iberal discount :nade to inerchttis and other
advertisii c for sIx nionths or a year.
P- i'osr'1iON ADVERimT1i'fsEM iNTS POSI
Obituary notices exceeding five lines, tributes
of respect, ensininitctto0s2 of a personal
chgtracter, whet adanissable, will be charged
for as advertisemenits
T1 HUBlDA Y, SRP 1'. 6; 1894.
Sonio peoplo mistake telegraph
poles for whistle posts, and toot their
own born all along the line.
:oth facti ons should remember
that the wounded rat loaves the barn,
and the self-poisoned snake must lie
on his back.
Square, honest treatment of others 1
stcially, politically, financially and I
morally is the only safo course. It
takes a thorongly sound cross tio to
hold the spikes on a sharp curve,
Tho terrilblo nows comes from Min
nesota that 36 souls have perished
in the flames of the devouring forest
fires, and'the suffering and distitu
tion of those who escaped is heart-.
The last week's primary election
was made of votes cast by the most
process that has been
ia long time so far as
or county oflicers were
t of the last Primary was
a surprise to many voters as well as
a few candidates. It wafted someo
of our best citizens into the political
dry dock, and left othiers on the un
certain and still troubled sea with
their sails set and their prows turned
Mr. Talbert, of South Carolina, oc
cupies a unique position among con
gressmen. He neither attends the
theatre, plays cards, smokes, drinks
or chews. Ho has a habit, however,
of never passing a blind man or beg
ger on the street without giving him
a nickel. The small change which
other men spend on themselves he
gives to others.-Washington Post.
M. E. Pinson cannot complain on
account of his dismissal from the
Greenville Noews job oflice, lie
should not regret it. Neither should
ho regret having trie'd to provent fI e
illegal sale of whiskey to his dlissi
pated brother. It was his duty to
do this, and the dluty of the News to
ship him if it did not want to keep
him. But ho ought to have taken a
fewv weeks' vacation before accepting
the office of' St'ito constable.
It is about definitely settledI that
there will be three tickets in the No
vemiber elccthon. The Republicans,b
the Reformers and the other fellows.
The total vote of the Slate primary
in 1892 was about 88,000, of which
P-ickens county cast 2,030. 'Tle last
primary was 58,000, of which Pickens
county cast 1,594. In thie last gen
* ~ oto was Democratic
n L, 13,345, Pop., 2,
* ickons county cast,
* 125, Pop., 464. A
.v whien it gets ripe,
and is not liablo to injur-y from frost.
It has been said that the moon
started to r-iso Once but was hindered
by ben tage'n somoe grape vines.
Munchausen, we believe it was, pull
ed the vines ofn, and let it rise. But
that mfoonl w~as full. Candidate Moon,
of Nowherry, must be in his last
quarter, as we hear he has turned
his face away from tihe son of reform.
He is liable to get one hor-n of his
crescent hooked in the briars. Then
he will be picked by a jay bir-d for a
blackberry. If any one sues out a
writ of prohibition against the scr-ibo
on the above, the shoeriff' is notified
that our cable addreoss is Madagascar.
All of the patr-ons of . tihe school
should reflect on what small things
sometimes mark the dividing line be
-tween the complete success and the1
inglorious failuro of a village school.
Whether a citizen has or has not
*ebildronato send to the school, lhe is
still responsible fo- his share of the
success which a good school will
bring- into any community. No com
Miunity can wvell get on without a good
school. It- is on this line that kickcers
aiid croakera ean do more to retard
$0progress of'a community than
i ~other-. Every citizen interested.
Veetly or remotely in the prosperity
U chkens should :give the school
eoine kind of supports '.Bhere are
tiasy ways to do this, besides send
ig children to the school and pay
lg their tI tion.'. Ore might do
i~ amd st il uofi ).elp the- school
~i~b Lot u gire the sobool' all
E ~tsub prk: We can have as
sach a~i3l(s las there Is
The school was called to order
last Monday morning by the teacher,
U. S. Stribling. Prayer was ofrered
by Rev. Rooke. Besides the pupils,
a few of the patrons in response to
the cordial invitation of the teacher,
were presnt to eneourage at the start.
Among many other good things, Mr.
Stribling said that in building up a
school t1: more teachers and pupil"
that could bo gotten together in ono
school, the better it was for tho edu
3ational' interests of all concerned. If
there [were 100 dhore, ho could oi
ploy two assistant teachers. If we had
such a school here, there would bo in
It pupils who are now in Clemson,
Furman and Wolford. The money
spent on one pupil in any of these
!ollegcs would be suLficient to board
mnd educate three at home, for the
xpenso of one at college is about
t200. Ho was friendly to the col
eges, but it was a well known fact in
aid out of the colleges that pupils
vent there before they were prepared
o enter. The colleges were soinewhat.
;o blame for this. A collego profo. -
;or had told him that he had 60 or
70 boys in common fractions aUd de
nominate numbers. Tliese ought, to
be sent back to the country school,
where these things could be better
ad more easily taught and
A a far less expenso Some people,
rather than spend $20 $30 at home,
would sen the child off to college at
an expenso of $150 or $200. Io
zould easily call names if it would
trengthen the argument. Colleges
had four classe: 'reshmen, sopho
nore, junior and seiior. Those
'vho went to collego not prepared for
my of these, di(I not re
iive the care attention and training
boy ought to have. He was working
1o build ip colleges. Good high
schools were their best feeders.
There were enough, if properely sup
ported, to supply the colleges, but,
from necuesity colleges had built up
preparatory schois and thus broken
down tho high i:ehlools. Thins the
gap betwen the colleges and the old
field school had become too wide, and
the greatest need of tHie present svs
tem was to havo that gap filled with
substantial and reliable high- school.s
lie had thought seriously of tr-ying
to establish one, but Inder our State's
ianagemnen t of pufblic schools, such
a scheme was not practicablo. The
public term was from one to two
months. When thme State paid all
the expense of a school it ought to
have the manaigemnent of it. But
somo3 were not satishied. They wanited1
from six to ten muonthfs' school and
Let the Stt pay what';it canm, patrons
pay the balance and have the control,
but if the State pays anything at all
t wants to control the whole thing.
This was wrong. Those who paid
theo most money should have the
:ontrol. If this was not legal it
aughmt to bie mnade legal. Georgia
ipent twice as much on public schools
is South Carolina, but there the pat -
:ons were allowed to have the man
igemenit of the schools. lie wished
100 people were present to hear these
thing's. H~e had tried some of the
books adopted by the State Board.
Not boasting at all, but ho knew lhe
'ould put in better books. Holnes'
first reader was an instance. W lhen
the State first adoptedl books( it omit
ted a speller; after attention wias call
0(d to it, adlopted 01n0. Ile
was no agent for b)ooks. Thme expense
mn thia was too heavy. It was a bur
ien to him as well as thme pupils, for
10 usually p)rovided himself with a
30py of every book used in the
school. The best teacher ought to
be procured to start children in their
studies. If properly taught in the
beginning,. less teaching would be re
luired as they advanced. But if not
>roperly started, they wou)ild needl the
noro teaching as they adlvanced. If
ill the schools were supp1lied with
~eachers from Winthrop or from the
P~eabody Normal School, mu ch labor
md expense would be saved and bet
~er results had. Cities had advan
~ages in this respect. They emnployed
~rained teachers, or soon trained
hem after they were employed. Hie
aught pupils to read first, and his
mxperience in that showed that the
lan would. save one-third of time
mud labor to the pupil and teacher.
People with large families somnetimies
'mfderto~ok to send all tlieir children
ror a while, then would have some of
them stop. This wvas very unfair andl
rmd unsatisfactory to teacher, pupil
and patron. It was better far to send
one all the time than two half tihe
tiine. Those- th at parents
could' send a year, shlould be put in
at tho start and kept there, and then
serve the rest the same turn as near
as praoticable. Ours was a demo
cratic forra of' 'government and we
might have female suffrage some
time. Modern tendency was that
way. Every boy an~d girl should be
able-to think for himself. It-had bee
said theoe was a time in the history of
Greeco.. when. almaa~t oner man i
tho republio Would have mado a good
ruler. It was to tho i.terest of the
coiniity for schools to prosper, lot
them be built by the united effort
aind hearty co-operation of all, if not,
then lot the teachors hunt siuo other
Ht always wanted the patrons aid
pupils to feel perfectly free to'speak
to him iii regard to any matter con
nected with the school. Ho would
give prompt attention to complaints
or suggestions.
At the conclusion of these remarks
forty ti o pupils wer) enrolled, and the
SENTINEL scribe left the teacher ar- [
ranging his classes. It looks vory
much liko the school is bound to be a
success from the start.
The Nurmery of Orntors.
The first anniversary of the Pal. t
motto Literary Society wai held in
the chapel of Clemson College on
August 10, and was attended by large I
crowd, which almost filled tho hall to e
its utmost capacity, the fair sex bo f
img very prometil. The band which r
occupied the gallery, played a numn
her of appropriate compositions be- f
fore President Craighead, accompa- a
nied by the speaker of the evening,
President Wilson, of Coivbrso Col.
lege, walked down the centre aisle
a1d took seats on the rostritu aiid
great acelamation. Ini a few words
President Craighead, in behalf of (
the society, welcomed the visitors,
and then introduced or rather pre
setited the speaker, for ie needed no a
iht.roduct ion.
Presidient Wilson after a few pleas- t
ant introductory remarks, held the 1i
individed atteition of his audionce c
for about. forty-five minuttes, in which I
time lie discussed th qualities that .
co'nstitute a good, true main. The
speech wias tollowed by great ap
plause aid Mr. Wilsoni w%-as Ilie recip
i(-nt of several beautiful bouquetF,
After the speaking, ref'reshinents
were served in front of the chapel on
the lawn, which was illuminated with
Chinese lantterns.
The following society officers have
beetn elected for the isuing term:
Pamnetto So)ci(ty - Pre.sident, . 1H.
Weleh; vice-president, T. 11. Tuten;
Secretary, W. W. Klugh; treasurer,
P. (G. Langilev; prosecuting critic, 0.
W. Hart; reporting crities, G. S. Yel
dPll,-P. H. Gooding, 1R. Wr. Nichols,
d. 1. Briggs; cnsor, V. P. Browi;
sergeant at-arms, E. liosborough;
quarterfly orator, C. P). Lanlov.
Cajlhiomi Societyv--Presidenit, F G.
Thoipins; vice-president, J. S. Gar
ris; seretairy, L. A. Sease; corres
ponding secretary, 13. I. Tirnipseth
treasurer, S. T. Cartei; criti, C. i.
Sntider; sergeat-at-arms, R. E. Black;
Chap10ain, WV. Rt. F!itts.
Owinig to a resolutionl of the board
the cadets only drill twiee a week for
the pre~sentI b~eides te utsil dress
pariado. Not withStand(iung this fnet
fte c'orpjs has mtade great pro~gress in
theo mnilitiary' deplartmt)(l, having fin
ishedl the close ordler and1( alnost comtt
pletedl the extenided order (dri1ls since
Februtary besides learning tile manu
al of arims. The b)attaliou drills will
sootn tbe takeni up, the cadet offieers
htaving already begun its studyl un
der Lieut Dontaldson. In a few days
thle w~ihl corps is to be reorganized,
and1( oly~ six comnpanics will be formed
instead of the eight whiich now exist.
Corporals ate also to be appoited,
anid as this will be the first titmo that
those offices will be filled great rivalry'
exists amiong the freshmen who have
been walking post for the positionls.
The new hotel, which is on a hill
facing the College, is fast nearing
cotmpletionl, tihe plasterintg being al
miost, all thte wvork to bo0 finished. A
great pazrt of the wvork has heen done1
by stuidents, wichi shows what pro
gress they have made in mlechlanical
work. It is two stories high, cont
Lains about cighteetn rootms and hats
a large piazza oni each floor facing to
thte naorth and west, thus havin.g one
side shadly in the ntmOrnilig andi the
other side shady in the afternoon.
Sixteen large electric fanis have
been puLt upl iln the mess hall, which
add greately t~o the comfort of thtis
pla0cc. The hall, situted ott the
lowver floor (If tiho barracks and~ suar
rounded onl the eastern and southertn
sides by high emblankmenits, is very
hot iln smtiumer, butt sinc0 thte fants
haveo been in operation the cadets can
eat their 1ments iln peaco.
One huntdred and nlinO convicts
catme up from Columbia on F'riday,
anid are now putting up levees along
the river bankis in the bottouns, as
wvas reeommnde~d by the board oIf
TheIi Calhioun Society has of'erell
throo prizes to be c att oeed for Onl
November 1 by its membtthers4, for the
best ora'Ztion. dleclamalion and debate.
Great interest is beintg taken in it.,
and( already a num~fber of competitors
hav-e begun work.
Cadets Hlerbers and Walter D)un
lay, the Clemson t win,, who( were
very popular atmong the cadets, have
left college and are now at their
ho'ne in Bock Hill.
A numbl~er of parents of thle btoys
from Charleston camoe npl on the ex
cursion last week.
A base ball game, pl1ayed this after.
noon between P.entdleton and th en c
(lets, resuiltedl ill tio at tile end (If the
fight inanin~g, tihe scoIro being 13 to 13.
The game v as called on account of
At the campaign mteetintg in An
derson two weeks ago, tile Cilemnson
band furnishied music for thle c
IantIgratloi o ciety.
Tfhe citizens of Rock Hill h101d a
mooetinlg 11 short time Bincod and ap)
>Ointed aL commtlittOt consistiag of
Messrs. R.. TI. Fewvell, WV. .J. Rtoddly,1
Johni R. Lonldon), Lois Shorfesco, D.
\Hitchison,. J. J. Hill and Dr. T. A.
Crawford to call a convention of thte
the purpose of orgauizing an imm:
gration society.
The committee has requested tl
live delegates from each of the fo]
lowing -counties, "York, Chester, Lau
master, Fairfield, Spartanburg, Un
ion, Greenville, Anderson, Picken
md Oconee, be sent to the convon
,ion to be hold in the city of Roc
Iill on the 19th of September, 1894
rrangonents have been made witi
he railroad to sell tickets for on
are for the round trip. Parties de
iring information wilt please com
nunicate with Louis SHEiREsE,
Secretary Committoo,
Rock Hill, S. C.
EnTon SENTINEL: The above ox
>lains itself. Ou; object in formin
he society is to make an effort to in
luce the dissatisfied farmers of th<
iorth and northwet to come to thit
ection of tho State, and we thini
vith a proper effort the tide can b<
urned in this direction. It is seldom
hat so good an opportunity to acure
lesirablo immigrants occurs, and we
hould take advantage of it. Thesi
>eoplo are nearly all native Amenri
ans or have beon in this country
or yearn, and are men of some(
nelns. Their coming among uE
'means less idle landsiless taxes, more
ud stronger schools and churche
nd moro busindss for everybody.
Yours truly,
Mlr. Jan. E. Carlton, of Atlanta,
i. had a severe caso of indigestio
hat bafflod all other medicines. H<
sed Tyner 's Dyspepsia Remedy, and
fterwards writes "I had several
ndigestions, gas, souring of food o
he stomach, and severe pains. Ty
or's Dyspepsia Remedy promptl3
ured me. I commend it to the pub
ic as the bet remedy for indiges
ion." Try it.
VMen May ComE
Go Away, But
We can Print anything
from a visiting card to
a Bible, and do it as
cheap and' as neat and
artist ic as the best.
If You Need
Anything ini the way of
Note Heads, L e t t e r
Heads, Bill Heads, En
velopes, Circulars, Dod
gers, or anythiLng else
in the first-class Print
ing lino, we are here to
cater to your wishes. A
trial is all that we ask.
Estimates given on taw
Briefs, and all kinds of
Book Work on aplhica
Pickens sentinel
Job Print
Winthrop State Normal College,
COLUMflA, 8. C.
Open to white girls over 17. Session be
~is Sept. '26th. Graduates secure goon
ositions. Each county given two scholar
hips-one worth 8150.00 a session and on,
t free tuition. First scholarshIps now va~
mant in counties of Abbeville, A iken, Au
Iersonu, Barn1)well, Beaumfort, Charleston
.alarendon, Chest er, Chestertleld, lhorence
'ireenville, Georgetown. 1lainpton. I lorry
Kershaw, Lamwcaster, Laurens, Lex ingtonm
NIewherry, ()conee, Orangeburg, Prmekens
Richuland(, 8amnter, S'partanbnrg, York.
Conr petitive examination July 17th a
:onrt 1'Inmse of each county.
D. B. TOIINSON, Presklent
For One's Price.
We nrc enabled to olTer it with TilE
"ENTINF, for one year for $1.50, Club
bing subscriptions to be sent to this office
and accompanied by cash.
Every subscriber to this remarkable club
hing proposition is envled to enter TWO
PRIZE CONTESTS, sending his guesses
for the
$1,000 Cotton Crop Contest
In which there are FOUR PRIZES offered
for the NEAREST ESTIMATES of the
size of the cotton crop of 1893-4, nlow be
ing marketed, and award to be made as
soon as the New Orleans Cotton Exchange
announ11 tjces the oflicini crop figures. $400
IN GOLD for nearest guess to the crop),
$200 prize forsecondi, $200 prize for third,
3100 for fourth, $100 for fifth.
Crops for recent years hlave bneni as
follows: In 1888, 7,017,707 bales; in 188f),
6,1)35,082; in 1890, 7,313,7261; In 1891,
8,655,518; in 1892, 6,700,3615.
In addition to thle above every clubbing
subscriber can cnter our comibin ati on
Suipply the mhissmlg word in the follow
inig scutnceI:
lIe crept to tils pla9ce and waitedi a fa.
vorable opportunity. It camell at once, for
tihe keen ears of tile gulardI heardl Sonme un
usual sound as Thurabi crouched bei ind
ONE FOURTII of thle net subscription
rceipts of thlose cntering tihis contest w~'ill
be0 dlivided amon~g those wh'lo sup1ply tile
correct wordI in tile blank In the above sen
fenc'e. Thus, if there are $5,000 one fourth
would be $1,250. If ten supply tile correct
word, eachl would receive 8125, if 100), each
$12.50, &c.
Both1 of the above contests free andi in adtli
tioni to
For the Price of One.
I as a circulation of 156.000, and is TI E
PElOPLES PAPEit. It favors Tiargff Re. E
form, an Indivilunni InIcomeI Tax, and1 thme
Expansion of tile'Currency to a degree sur.
ficient to meet, thle legithmrafe business de.
m Iands of tile country..
It covers tile news of lhe world every
.week, hlaving nlews corresphondents hi all the C
news centres of tile work.
We offer you THlE PICK- n
1)er year.
Route of tho,Great Vostibulod
In Effect Autiust 1st, 1894.
Northbound. No. 38 No. afi No. 1.
Cta t tim1 12.011 N-n 9.00 1 d.
..6 8o 7140 na
At lan ta l. t i 1"e 1.00 pm! 10.W) pIII J).00 nnu
Noroross...... .......... 1037 pm 4-+ n
ilforti .......... . .....11.13; Il q 1
Glunet villo.. 2.15 oni 11.31 pn1' 10. an1
Ln '''''''... --'----''- 11.563 pm 1 .1 a
' Mt. -Airy................ ..........11 i
-lt -ir -- --------.:: . .......... - 12.10 pu
1 ccoa ........ ...... . 12-, il 1-.10 pmll
Westininser. ............ 1.21 an 1.14 pri
el0tsi .. .. . .. .. .. 1l.10 mill 135 pil
..Cen l l ... .. 1,'i. 2.111 111 2.C5 pml
Greonville .... 5:3 . ; :1.03 atn 3.05 pin
SI~artanbutr.. )1.22 ln 4.01 ain 4.11 nn
Gaff ieys. . 7.11 14111 4-12 sntl 4.ra 1; 1
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Ar. 1):avio . 12.27 an 11.15 ail 12.10 an1
int.e.4 1t1 6.20 :aata - U.p .2 an.i1
Ar. Wsi itig4or1 .. 7.13 $.30 mil.
" hllaim' P,. S.' 81 m I It.5 pu.
' Phll!clplia .. 10.14; a;n . : a .
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" ~.4 Darvile- -il ---$.-(w
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Gastonia 0... ..1 1 0
"King'sMolnt'n 12.
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S rtib ir .. 1..i %m ' 2 a pill
" rem ille ..... :12.24 pni
" Cenr . ...... .15 pm tl] .111pl
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WASMuNasi-ta', D. C. A.. ... 7TA, GA o.
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[nninitla il -na Ma il.CP lf t Seeing
lt n Aonto o y nIly n1.I hemna W. Lg.
Ricmon t . larcntil--a-rg:-;t-n1111 Cltl So
For1 citni d o intre world1 a tolcl andti111
Lhrone t le yant rptes nItile Iuneat lleep-n
(lieg bc oalre ':-viiai potnerts y o c ali;n t sg
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en'iag Pai:-1jt. A e lt, AstlGenera P1-m eAery
WAaler cnnoNp , w a. ATo.lTA bA.
J. A. DODSON, pJinent Alata Ga.
W3. 11. G J.- MN. J. M.N CE13A,
Get*'leAe'gr., Trao fieloooe Aliio.
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AL~vran oe, 'aiy4: aud D o c asv4x
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* Illg~t'a 1)~,- FRO Calail&EAM E Cll' Co A F.t a44E
-o EXTRACiitU FlNE. *
0 l~~on P2.7.apl0YSSCaL$Hor110,
h~otti *L iAIESwo.
o 2 $1.0
o can1 evave money b mchour W.i' pL. 4
: ord~iw Dou::Inant hoepila , o,
Because, o e na-re the1101. largelostonan-la.acicrer of41
:avetied shoeas n 0t woald,.nuti gar ,antee
th vaflueIby tcdnaftIng the nam aaeh ad plrce ot
th otatom,. j whiclijr otecto yo agaist high.
wern qulit ra ti. 1-Weon have5 iheI s'iolt every-q
any ohe ake61. TYake.osbttue fyu
deal8er anno upplio, we1cn. Sold( byC110
W. T. McFLL, ~ICKENgSo S. C.'
F. B. & 0 )I J. N. MORGA N l.CETRA-L
oslfe1ey 01.11r teiiiegs: S o ooooe,
[g r(1 l'fERIPA, TARLs reglatto stmeI (1.1
A'h liver and owst for if le blodnr1pen
nn11to ak, see an al lserecual. rehablo e
01bght he, Unrhs~, n) tipaticn 1Lla
in ty Foilrethcednehen tIburn1rlves
nudico, Kid m l Live rublen,
Lroe 2f Ap >eitotl Depso aenb
. Xion PLnpC, C. Ru.h o) Blood c,
to th llo, 230a1in o w. Colm-i
I.exione ySal dugsthorum, Send
ad, noe or C.-ulNe. WY Iend AgL
e iver'0, UlS, WnC.r rs
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la 2.: 7 2114 A . n C. Divison.
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Cha44rle-stox ix ad Colinh S. C.
11 1 1 E Il S1ON,
A 't "x i'xn't Unsenger Agent.
I se'l lR s ood good-, as many133 <(
thc~m ifor asH little mlone(v, and mfakl
ats lit tlo fun:s about it as anybody. A
A lexander
Bros. & Co.i
Greenville, S. C.
~lC~o:ENa P5 mu'tute .
'~ B0~ O VALJA9L ItrhadION

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