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Anti-slavery bugle. (New-Lisbon, Ohio) 1845-1861, October 31, 1845, Image 1

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VOL., t.
NO. 15
Published every Friday at
Salem, Coli'mbiaha Co., O.
JAMES DAKNABY, Jr., General A gent
remittances to be made, and all letter)
relating to the pecuniary affairs of the paper,
to be addressed (post paid) to the Oenera'
,J)i;ent. Communications intended for iiiser
. tion to be addressed to the Editors.
07" Term: 50 per annum, or -.2,00
not paid within six months of the time
.Advertisements making less than n square
inserted three time for 75 cents: ono
uarc $1.
Pluuhiiino CoMMiTfK: Snm'l Broo' o
Ger rgeUarretsnn, James Bnrnnby, J.
David L. Gnibrentli, Lot Holmes.
Delegation from the London Yearly Meeting.
At a special meeting; of the Meeting for
Sufferings of Anti-Slavery Friends, held at
Newport, la. 10th month 13th, 18 15.
The following; document was produced by
a committee appointed for that purpose, and
read; and after due deliberation was united
with and adopted, and directed to the partic
ular attention of all Anti-Slavery Friends.
Dear Friends:
As a body sot apart to rep
resent the Yearly Meeting during its recess,
we feel it to be a solemn duty, to address
you at tho present time, on a subject which
we decra of vital importance to the prosperi
ty of our religious society, and to tlip geucr
al interest of humanity and the credit of the
Christian religion. Our object is to exhort
you to faithfulness and steadfastness in tho
maintenance of those principles, and religious
social relations whereuuto wo have been call
ed, and in which we have so often experien
ced the solemnizing' presence of the Holy
Head of the church, covering our assemblies
as with a mantle, filling otir hearts with love
to God and love to man, and confirming our
souls, without doubt, in tho belief that the
Lord owned, and graciously condescended
to be with us in our religious meetings.
Wo am apprehensive that a time of trial
awaits us; and our earnest desire and prayer
is, that all our members may dwell so deep
in the fountain of Divine love, and live so
near to tho spring of life, keeping a single
eye to tho pointings of truth, as to be pre
served from being led away from the path of
rectitude by tho influence of ni in.
You are aware that the late Yearly Meet
ing in London appointed a committee to come
to this country, in consequence of t'.in divi
sion that had taken place in Indian t Yearly
Meeting. And though we eonld not ascer
tain, previous to their arrival, the precise na
ture of their appointment, or tint extmt of
their mission, yet we underttooa they were
"to bring over an address from their Yearly
Meeting, to us, anil from various saurees o:
information, we were led to believe, at least
4o hope, that they would examine into the
.cause of tho difficulty among us, s which
-party, or whether both had erred, and offer
itheir advice, as friendly mediators, to either
.or both parties, and thns endeavor to produce
a reconciliation upon the ground of truth and
justice. With this view of t'le subject, we
.rejoiced in the prospect of their visit, and
looked forward with hope to the eommence-
ment and final result of their labors.
We well remember that Lond. n Yearly
Meeting had repeatedly, in its epistles, eirn
iistly eiitre iie I Friunde in tins country to in
creased activity in behalf of the slive. and
once, in its general epistle, (in 1S:!0) advis
. ed Frionds .every whuro to take parltuiVA their
. fellow county, men, in tltii and other works of
humanity. Wu knew that Friends in Eng
land wero largely engaged in this cause, in
the same manner witii ourselves, und that at
least two of the committee, (Josiah Fainter
ana ueorge fsuey.) were o umeiitly conspic
uous among tho nholitioiiis'.s of lireat Bri-
tain; and we could nut coo iciiM that either
' tho Yearly Meeting of London, or lis com
mittee, would, whan they fu'ly understood
tho matter, (and wo hoped too committee
would take measures to gel full Information
. on the subjo t) virtually uphold our opposer
. In placing us out o mj umiy and ha;iu.)iiv
of religious society, an I effectually depriving
. us of its bless":! pnvile rca.uf that t!cy would
uuit'. in placing us under condemnation, for
following the advice ot that 1 . M.ettnif and
imitating thu practice of its iiosl eojiiijjieuous
members, anil even ol the puu-iuitteu now a
1I10D5I us, when at homo; namcul irly with
out an impartial exiininiliqii of the merits of
the case. 1 ho oo;iiiiiliu ijjuy (ay, as many
of the members of la, Yearly Meeting have
taid, that they dq not eensuro us lor our un
ti-slavery course, hut fof suiting, un separate
meetings. But it is, all sophistry! 'He Hut
ting up of aopai.ile iiinetings was tljo natural
mid legitimato result qf the lifuseiiliiivi) mea
sures heaped upon us for out uiiiirl-vry
course; as tlioi.i was no t ! 1 1 r possible way
for us to cniny the benefits ol re ilmous soei.
rty; and any censure planed Uiun u hir ker
ting up a-U-i'-(i meetings, is censure for our
labors in tho cause or tlie slavf ,
Bqt we was rt-n5j asikt ymt ve
opement of the present posture of affairs, and
so far .is they hava com.! to our knowledge,
tho future prospects of the committor. This
we shall do in a hasty sketch of events which
have transpired sin"e their arrival nt Hich
mond. The sources of information from
which th- following statement is compiled,
we belicvo to be entirely reliable.
On the first day of tho Yearly Meeting at
Richmond, tho minute of the appointment of
the committee was read, and one of their
number made some rein irks relative to their
mission. They also- proposed tho appoint
ment of a committer, by the meeting to give
them such information as they might wish
for. The meeting complied with the request,
taking the precaution to have every name ap
proved before it was t iken down by the clerk.
With this committee, the London committee
have had several interviews, of the nature of
which we are not fully informed.
They attended the Ye irly Meeting through
out, and wn nre informed, some of them et
pressed miuh satisfaction at fin ling Friends
doing more for tlm coloied people than they
(the committee) anticipated.
They expressed no disapprobation of th"ir
course in regar I to the A. S. Friends, nf their
general bearing towards the nnti si .very
cause, imr of their voting for si ivcholders,
anil pro-slavery men.
The i lform ition of wh it pissed In the
meeting was communicated by their own
The diy after the meeting concluded.be.
ing the day on which th" mid-week meeting
of the "body members" was held nt New port,
the London cuniuitt-e attended it, went
to the house of a "body Fr'en I" for dinnrr,
md after dinnrr m i le a social visit to Charles
O diorn, nt Levi Coffin's, of perhaps half an
hour. They returned to lttchiiiond the same
evening. This is all tho instince, so far as
we are informed, of th 1 1 paying any atten
tion to A. S. Friends, sine-- their arrival, ex
empt as a few h ive sought an interview with
them since, that time. Several other friends
were present during their visit to Clurles
Oshorn, in the course of which some intima
tions of their intended course were given,
and it was understood that they intended to
set out for White Lick the next day.
After they left Newport, several Anti-Slavery
Friends thought it necessary to confer
a little on the circuuistinccs of the case, and
the result of tho conference was the follow
ing communication, v, hich was delivered to
them in Richmond, next day, by three of
the Friends who had signed iu
NEWPORT, 10th mo. 8th 1815.
Esteemed Friends, William Foster, Josi
ah Foster, Oeorge Stacy, and John Allen:
Being solemnly impressed with the im
portance of your mission to this country, and
Inly appreciating the arduous nataro of Hie
i.lert iKing, we cannot but express our ear
nest desire and hope that your lab .rs aiay be
ilesse.l to tue promotion ot the cause ol troth
nd righteousness, tint that when you return
o your ow laud, you may bear with you
i consoling rellectton, that through the
.iiie nid. you h'V bpen instumental in uni-
ing rriencts in tins country in a hearty and
lucicnt co-out-ration, in tueir enueavors 1 1
trido the heivy burdens, and to let tho np-
ir.'sseil millions in this land of boasted llb-
rty, go free.
As yon must he sensible that we, as Anti-
Si ivrry Friends, feci deep interest in the
rogress anil final result of your labors, we
lope you will duly appreciate our motives.
ni at least give us crerlit Tor enn'lor, in ina
,'iiit to you ie following suggestions.
We understand th '.t your object is to en-
Iravor to re-unite Friea ls of Indiana Yearly
Meeting, who have been separated, in con9e-
luence ol niicrent sentnm-iiu, as to tueir
proper course on th! Anti-Slavery question.
ifcK of the inrasiires which resulted from this
hfferencr of opinion. We nre inw tnr-i
Ye.wty Meeting?, aud we bave understood
'.he obiect of your visit to be, to act as medi-
tors uetweeH ns, that wn may became unit-
el again. Need we suggest o you the pro
priety of endeavoring to jtt ind as much as
mssibie uncommitted to (Other le, and su
far as information mav be wanted., to endeav
or to procure it in that way which shall he
least likely to lead you to partial conclusions
or to srive either party room to distrust your
m laruaiiiys
Now so far as we have understood your
course, since entering upon tii object of your
mission, aim your plans tor the future, we
feel bound tu say, wo eanuot view tliuin in a
lig'.t that is satisfactory,
You have thrown 'yourselves as It were,
into the boson) of one of the parties, to the
neglect almost entirely of the other, the only
exception that wc know of. bcipg a, visit of a
few minutes, to Charles Oshorn, You at
tended their Yearly Meeting throughout, and
reiiiested the appointment of a committee pf
information, with which coinniittuc, we un
derstand you have consulted, as to your fu
ture opcrnllonti, thus giving strength, to the
idea tint you ate altogether on tljeir side.
Thu rusull of yout comicels, go far as wo un
derstiud your plan qf luiii) operitiona, np
pca. to us exceptionabjo in kevonil particu
lars. Wo understand that you expect Jo call
A. S. Friends togethet in thejr icspective
nuighhorhoods, beginning will) of
rei)ote and sina) ineetings, and to lead to
them tho 0(dfeg5 ffonj tl)p oijjoq yearly
Our nhjeeiipp to this popfe will suggest
itiielf to )uiif poinds w-thout our naming it.
ll may be a master stroke of policy to attack
our outposts, ks tlie purpose of weakoniug
our forces, in up atiempt 10 destroy our or
npirntjon, jf thftt is thf pbjerj aimed at, but
we very much doubt whethofr it is a courso
tint cm bo reconciled with the object of
your mission, ns generally understood. Hero,
or at leist in this vicinity, is the groat body
of A. S, Friends here our Yearly Meeting
is held here, it was expected you would
meet ns in counsel, and for this purpose our
aged Friend Charles Osborn is here, not
doubting that if yon had any. thing for us,
here would be the place to receive it. And
here it still scorns to us, is at least tho place
to begin. We do not presumn to dictate, but
wo take the liberty to psk vou to reronside,'
your proposed plan. Whaievty course you
may see proper to pursue, towards a. r.
Friends, or whatever advice yim may have to
give them, or propositions to make to them,
wn think It reasonable that Uiey should bo
commenced hero instead of at pur remote and
sin ill meetings. And especially if you in
tend to convene A. S. Friends to hear the
Address, wo would request you to commence
here. In conclusion, dear r nendsH we would
suiT'iest to vou, that if vou persist in that
course, which evidently implies a design to
weaken us by operating upon our remote
tneetin'is or out-p"St, we shall feel ourselves
justifiable in t iking such measures as may
appear to be advisable to guard our triends
agiinst ay improper influence.
Nw we will ju :t add, t i it ir we are un
der wrong Impressions, we hope to be set
right, for it is painful to us to harbor an un-
iavorahlo thought respecting f rtentls, lor
whom wo have long entertained so high a re
gard ns wo have for those whom we are now
Wo expected vou would take steps to in
quire into the particulars of our difficulty, see
where tho wrong was, and endeavor to re
move it. But if this is not your intention,
then we have been mistaken in the object of
your visit, Wo have spoken plainly, but
. -...I I
noi in an unirieuiiiy icciiiu;, nuu nopu yuu
will attribute it to no other motive, thanade-
sirc that the right may prosper.
itii the salutation of onr love, w re
main year sincere Friends,
After they had read the communication,
the three Friends uo delivered it, bad uu
interview with them. They ware inl'or.iiew
by the committee, that from the langui.'e ol
the communication, Ihey supposed thera was
a mistake in regard to tlie object of their
mission. They slated in substance they did
not consider themselves as mediators, that
the concern of London Yearly Meeting, the
purport of the address, and their object, were
simply to endeavor to prevail upon us to dis
continue our meetings for w.inhip, and to at
tend the meotiugs for wunhip of the 'body.'
Wheu asked if they would not advise t.iul
our ineetings for discipline should be laid
down as well as meo ings for uurMjA they
said they b id nothing to say about ouriueel
i.igs for discipline. It was suited to them
th't A. S. Friends had undrtood their ob
ject to be, ij promote a re-union, and they
were asked if they would advise us to con
demn our conduct, or m ike acknowledge
ments to the inonily meetings by which we
were disowned. They replied, that they had
nothing to say, or it was no part of theii bus
iness to say any thing aWit our making ac
knowledgements. So that the object of their
mission the preat object in view in cross
ing the wide Atlantic, and tnversing a large
portion of this western country, appyars to
lie, solely, to annihilate thd religious society
of A. S. Fiiends, und M pr U idu its iuem
hers to alteud thuye of the tboJ,' privil
ege not denied to vny person.
They deemed tu h ivo no yi'j m iniiuiiang
into the ciroiunstnnces that caused the sepa
ration, but George Stacy s ill that he poujd
conceive of po possible f irauiubtanpea, in
which he could be placed, that would justify
him in suffering himself to 1)" nlien itod from
the body of society. Thus fully eiidgrsjng
the doctrine, uilher ttvit tho I ody qf fcriend
i iiifaliahe, or that, let it become as cor
rupt as it may, its inembcrs ro nut juatifia:
be in leaving it.
And Josiah Foster said, tint dearly as le
loved the aiiti-.jlavery C mse, l(o could not qii;
der any circumstances, suffer it to be coii)parr
d will, tl0 union of the Society of Friends.
Our Friends whp' had this interview with the
Sommjttee. Jq not pretend to gjva t.lcif Wr4s
..rlniiii. foil tho Btlhttvice,
" At parting, the Editor ot the Free Labor
Advocate waif ad,vised ta Jiet," and
lope jprossed, that if a wouhl dq 1,0, tUQjr
lal.r.ra would bo attended with success.
jt may be proper to state ju addition, that
during ln interview, lley were informed
that if they wished to s A. SI if.y Frie ids
tmretber. and to read to tlp m tho ai'drots
from tondqn, they m ght li4VB,"l opp .nu-
liny ni nujpoi, ... vi t --
sarv of the State A. S. Socmty, qt soeinr
more tl(ai) they w)411! h lllr" ' 10 ee at anv
ntlmr time or Diner, 'i'liev i isented to the
probability of that beir.i- Uio ossq, but cxr
pressed the opinion, and asked our .
Friends if they did not think U correct,
that they would have moro influence with
ovr membsTS, bv oonveniny tbwa in their re
spective little neighborhoods, than by meet
ing large body In Newport; though they
h id previously asserted th t they had no
view to "outposts,,' or motivos of policy in
their proposed plan of visiting the remote
neighborhoods, and leaving the principal
body of A. S. Friends in this vicinity until
their return.
The fullowing morning, the three A. S.
Friends who had the interview with the com
mittee, addressed to them the following note
which we suppose was delivered to them be
fjro they left Richmond for the west, intend
ing, as we arc informed to go pretty directly
to Iowa.
Newport, la., 10th mo., 10th 1815.
Esteemed Friends; William Foster, Josi
ah Foster, Georgo Stacy and John Alien)
Since our interview with you yesterday,
wo have upon due reflection, concluded toad
dress to you a brief note, just to inform you
that we are no better satisfied with your pro
posed course than we were before, but on the
contrary, our dissatisfaction has increased, in
consequence of the discovery that your ob
ject is the annihilation of our religious soci
ety of A. S. Friends, without any attempt
to induce the old Yearly Meeting to do any
thing towards opening the way for our re
union, upon terms which wn think wo can
consistently accept. Now, we wish you to
know, t!i..t we as well ns you, highly value
the unity and harmony of religious society,
which we now enjoy in an eminent degree,
and feel ourselves bound to endeavor to
maintain our present position until there is a
prospect of enjoying those privileges in
some other way. We do not intend by this
to ask you to uiter your ooursu, but to let
you know that A. S. Friends will take such
measiir. s as they disin best, to preserve our
religious society in unity and harmony. And
that neither the Editor of the Advocate nor
my other A. S. Friend will feel under any
obligation to "be quiet" in the sense in
which we understand tho advioe to be given
Our object is to warn A. S. Friends that
our religious society is assailed, with a view
to its prostration. Our measures are purely
defensive, and In these endpavors to preserve
tho unity, harmony and integrity of our
members, by warning them of the attack,
wo feci ourselves fully justifiable in setting
forth the foregoing facts, remembering the
scripture dnclartt'ton, that 'in vain is the
snare laid in the sight ol any bird,' c
have thought it better to Set forthth facts
that have led uslo the discovery of the ob
jects which the committee aim at, rather than
to statu their objects, without confirming
them by the facts.
And now in conclusion, beloved Friends,
we would again exhort vou to trust in the
Lord, remembering that in the Lord Jeho
vah is everlasting strength, Trust not in
man whose breath is in his nostrils. As we
ire thus concerned to dwell near the source
of unf tiling strength, the fear of man will
he banished, and we shall bs enabled to
adopt the language "the Lord is my help -r.
1 will .lot fear what man shall do unto me,"
The mere I witness the operations of the
rations, OUR RELIGIONS of the day. the
moro my soul sickens at the abominations
committed under a holy eoveringof Christian
ity and the more fervently does my spirit
long for the fulfilment of the Saviour's Pray
er, when all serts, names, and denomina
tions will sink forever, and the "kingdom of
the Father will come, and bis will be done
in earth as in Heaven."
I have often written plain tilings about the
modern churches, yet no langqage I have
yet used is capable cf expressing a fjundretl)
part of (heir iniquity,
i have often 5loo plain, putting things jn
regatd to n)ojern Qujiierpjin, ye( all f.ive
sa)d haa heqn qqly as a fajn( glimpse thtougl)
tho kev-lrda of a sopulchre, fillaj with rot
tenness and dead man's bones, together will)
pining, ijtirving, dying oaptives, that are
groaning under the bondage qf thojr blind
Ijigoted rulers.
W hat h ive written concerning mis soci.
has. been written from, a sense of duty, and
with a niost fervent desire that, jf jt inay not
raise nor save some of their own members
from spiritual death, it may at least, prevent
goiiie hqnest seeker after' truth from beingr de
ceived, by t,ie''' profession, and pretentions,
and drawn into the suuerings Qt so iuui nu
institution, and it is only from, a desjfo for
tho happiness and well bei)g qf my pee,
tl, at 1 agam take up ray pen on mis 8'injeci.
'1'bnre never existed ill the Human Hones
a more apostate, anti-clirisllan, nrosc.rintive,
qe'rheati)g, down-trampling spirit hi now
reigns in tlje iqling powers qf the Socjey
called Friends or Quakers in this natiqn,
The rulers generally, have n far degepej
raleij ftouj the pure principles of thejr fatt);
crs, which led tlem to do all, and think all
to the glory of God, their highest enjoyment
wljoq out of moctlqg. consists in accumula
ting cauMy Rear, and" in conversing about
t!,ls. gear, and the traditions qf tlieir fathers,
and, in slandering, backbiting and ruining
honest and innocent people, whq are seeking
for the trutl), and wljo ate toq honest to bs
rlrawn into their sjcictv, to unito in their
abominitions, and part ika of tl)eir nlafiues
aqj in pursuing the same abominable courea
toAurds uimnbers ol lii.'lt ovyn aopieiy, win
Him to advance one BlOD in divine life beT
yond their own worldly, filthy, abominable
And in meetings, their highest glury is to,
niako a show amongst men, and to dabble,
like ducks In a mud puddle, with a discip
line that has berrt made, patort alter patch,
(as they hnre degenerated fraaru the true dis-.
cipliue of Christ in the heart, Uugbt by
Kox and other worthy fathers.) and which
haa been no better than dead letter front
the berj;inning,-i'fean4r Baal,
We have lisd cheering intelligence of lha
success of our friends Douglass & Buffuro,
since their arrival in Ireland. Indeed th
letters which we have published from, Doug
las.? give ample testimony to that effect. We
learn however by the last accounts that tba
Friends' Meeting house in Dublin has been;
closed against them. The following relates:
to tills subject, and is from tho Lynn Pio
I received a private letter from friend Buf
fum, dated Dublin, September 17, 1845, eta
ling that ha had not time to wrjte one for the
Pioneer, but would before long. He will eii
ouse me for publishing the following extract.
"Last night (16lh September) we were in
formed that the "Friends" (Quakers) in their
monthly meeting took up the subject of Fredi
ericl: Douglass's using their meeting house
to lecture in, and doci Jsd against it. Rich
ard D. Webb at ono wrote a circular, and
addressed a copy to every member of tho
meeting, in wiiii'U me wnoio njrj is miu.
The society of "Friends" hew U Just aa a-
fraid of their standing as any other aociety
in the country. The reason they assigned
for closing their doors, against Frederick
Douglass was that he said something against
the American Methodists, spd they (the
Friends") were afraid their Methodist bre
thren would pot Wish to jiave each other ex
posed, Oh, ( wondc; that tho bones of
(ieorge Fox did not rise, and pome forth to
rebuke these recreant men who bare assum
ed (he Quaker gafb while they have none of
the ohristian courage pf the early 'Fiiend."
who, it is well known, went forward in the
midst of persecution, and denounoed sin in
high plaoca. The modern Friends sit in
comfortable parlors, on smooth soft sofas,
and whon a fugitive slave comes among them
with hi back sooted with the whip, with a
lifetime of bitter experience in the 'houae of
bondage," and wishes to reveal the "secrets
of his prison house," .jf hie etory happens,
ta expose some wolf of a Methodist who haa,
stolen the livery of the Court of Heaven" to
whip women in. forthwith these pious imita
tions of Quakers rise up and charge him with
an "evil spirit of unbelief." Yes, and these
are the men who aro lauding the conduct of
the early "Friends," who in their day went
forth from house to house, ftorrj church to
church, causing the heavens to ring with,
most withering rebukes of men whose eon
duct was quits decent pompared to tnose wno
receive the rebukes pf Pouglass. Away
with such hypocrisy !
t'Tis rank it smells to heaven!"
A irent'em an hns lust ooine forward and
offered us the use of his bai)-or) pf the
best in the city-ratf,"
r n U'i. i, mntlmr. thtt Fnnk sal
Tiwmsa have got s fsiher, sod 1 hare nsner
M fUcauM Fisnkand Thotusa ware re
fret, and you mere bdrq a ilaye.
I.. H,T-rlHy Horn ire: w iij, iuu,u,
i i r.,n., aaiardi that aU man are
crratod equal." Wf,y then bare I uot u food a
ri(fht to Hve a fll, it Jo scool, and hare aa
irupd cln'h's as Fsnk and Thorn?
M, Why. Hun. to that I kuqw no other
reuon limn tlwt ulc low fie ni cue
onueu, or er". W '? W ,1r??,9r B"
L. U.-UUI wrjii iikiii "j r- -,e-
q spy more of bUpk folk than of while on'
ki p..r),,.,j iu sua lit anv iujl riulil. but
you know, my son, HsV wb't fmh!b ur l
T. . .1..:- I 1.. ...a Ljw mHa AWI
ins power in uioir HIIH" ""-n
uot allowing u the privileges. ucb M
goad cl the,, good vipluv end good times.
L. U I don't ot lor tht; when 1 g' e
bs a ran. I'll let these pale w auqw pumi.
"' .
M. Wav, what will yqq oo, uenr
L 11 I'll declare my ipdependance.
i rtot .hit irood will that do? Tbsr'll ear
y lauiih at you and flog yoq,
i it ui.'ii ml aimthar thins. I'm al-
most wbiie. and ilbite fulks cn be Irse, I
be ahq-Mtl is. i) wnj, Miuvugf, f wm
so mua wbir liin Vu aref
M feetn"" orraM J J-tWhy . ap. yeo,
are so full of Maing tpietliuiia, that dHR't know
what to dq uitk Ju- voin, mh i-rT
" 'renur 1C. U.. the msiter, aecsmpanied by
a plir.nolggi.t.1
j. c. ll iiiers, r, tf j""
feel of that by's head.
P. (.'rnpinj i ji H iy)-rHe has a aoble
head, ir
J. C. B But wht are iJie nst prominent,
p Well, sir. be has f irmns ml Combat
tinnaf very lurgs, and the intellectual organ
all developed. . , , ,
1. C. What bid I better ds with Ihe boyf
(.". -It's qqt for me to dictate, sir; betide, yoe
woqld not pursue tl)s courts wqd'd foam'
maud, wars I to mention it.
. u. . remap i auau: j
uii' i .k.oa ..nrf him ta a well
ducted manual laUi eliool at the fiprtki 4
give bio goo ef aeaurme

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