WHITS MEN SHALL BULK AMERICA."
ITIe ARTHUR, OHIO:
THURSDAY, - - AUG., 10, 1800.
DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET.
[Election Day, Tuesday, Oct. 9, 1866.]
Jbr Secretary of Stat,
GEN. BKNJABIIX LrFEVER,
of Shelby Coumy.
For Svrrem Judgt.
THOMAS M. KEY,
ol' Hamilton Cuunty,
For Member Board of Public V'vrlt,
ot ashland County.
' For Congreuman of Wth District,
Colonel OSCAR F. MOOKE,
of Scioto county.
For Judge of the Court of Common Pleat
id Sub-division of 1th Judicial Diet.
Hon. LEVI DUNOAN,
of Jackw.n couuty.
Democratic County Ticket
Dr. Henry C. Moore.
For rrobate Jvdge,
JVr Clerk of the Court of Common Pleat,
John J. Shookey.
Dr. J. A. Monahon.
UNION COUNTY TICKET
. WILLIAM F. FELTON.
JOHN P. DUNKLE.
Jbr Probate Judge, "
' JOSEril KALER.
For Clerk Court Common Pleas,
KOBEKT S. BAltNIIILL.
WILLIAM D. I11GGINS.
DOUGLAS PUTNAM, JR.
'The Vintou Record, published at
McArthur, Ohio, under the manage
rnent of Wallace E. Brajton, makes
a good mecnamcai appearance,
and is a sheet that exhibits fair
ability. It runs up the democratic
ticket, too. We have, however,
one word to say to our cotemporary:
The radical faction of Vinton coun
ty have, at ZelaBki,a paper of their
own The Herald and, hence it
is that we can see no earthly
reason for printing suclj articles as
that in the Record of the 2d inst,
signed , Secretary Pro bono
Publico? and that other, 6i'gned
"." Radicals have no better
right to exact such favors of a
democratic press than have we to
control, in whole or in part, the
" columns of The Marietta Register.
The above is from the Marietta
Times, and we can reply to Bro.
Hood, that we entertain great re
specfeor his opinions, and concede
that his experience and . known
ability entitles his suggestions to
consideration. Tho fact is, that
the Times is scarcely ever in error
in its statements of facts, or con
clusions, but Bro. Hood is not fully
posted on the local 6tatus, of the
Recori and Herald so far as our
county is concerned. There is a
future ahead, as well as the present
to be guarded. This Tress, we will
admit, has perhaps, been more
tolerant to its opponents, than any
Press of either party in the State; its
policy has had much to do, we think,
iri keeping Vinton Co. where "she
is to-day, politicafly; and no
Press in the State has more strenu
ausly'advocated and invited discus
sion in its columns and on the
Danirl Webster axd the Rad
icals. What more appropriate
than to reproduce, at this time, the
opinion of Daniel Webster of the
Radicals that now seek to get con
trol of every department of the
Government? He said:
"If the infernal fanatics and Ab
olitionists ever get power in their
hands they wi'l override the Con
stitution, set the Supreme Court at
defiance, make laws to suit them
selves, lay violent haajls on those
who differ with them in their opin
ions, or dare question their infalli
bility, and finally bankrupt the
country, and deluge5 it in blood."
7Read what the Rochester
Democrat (Radical) says about:
President Johnson's plan of Xwcon
'The sturdy and progressive yeo
manry of the North will never sur
render what has already cost them
so much; and if, by riason of ad
vantage in position, the opposition
insist in holding out, THEN IT
MUST BE REDUCED TO ATRIAL
OF MAIN STRENGTH, AND THE
WEAKER POWER MUST GOTO
THE WALL AT LAST. W have
no fear of the result, but regret
THE WASTE OF LIFE AND
TREASURE, the humiliation in
the eyes of foreign nations, and
the impediments to the country's
progress in power and prosperity
which the exercise of a little com
mon sense on the part of the mi
nority might prevent."
Which party does this Jacobin
organ think is the weaker, which
would be likely to go to the wall
in the event of a trial of main
strength? Does it know that the
South and the Democracy and Con
servatives of the North, who sus
tain President Johnson's policy,
have a million more votes and five
millions more people than the Rad
icals count? lias this great ma
jority anything to fear in the event
ofa'fight? We think not.
Military Element in the Philadelphia
The military element was strong
in the Philadelphia Convention.
It is thus alluded to by the Phila
delphia correspondent of the New
York Times: . . '
"There was another personal el
ement that' was not the less grati
fying: that was the large number of
prominent general ollicers of the
Federal armies during the late war.
There was Steedman and who,
seeing him rise in the Conyention
but remembered the terrible,
scorching battle-heat of Chicka
mauga, where Steedmen stood un
wavering among the most trusted
and valued of the lieutenants of
Thomas! There was Custer how
the nation loves and adores him
Custerl the synonym of dashing
gallantry and unfaltering fidelity.
Said Sheridan, on one of the days
before Cold Harbor, 'Custer, I wish
you would take a regiment and
clean those fell&ws out.' 'Those
fellows' were a brigade of' the ene
my a half a mile away upon the
left. Custer looked at his watch,
estimated mentally the distance,
and mounted, his horse, saying,
'General, it shall be done in twen
ty minutes.' Ih twenty minutes it
was done. That was Custer. There
was Rousseau we all remember
him, the gallant soldier, the stead
fast patriot, who rode the Ur-ion
battle-line through scores ot con
flicts. There was Crowford, a di
vision commander in the Army of
the Potomac from Wilderness to
Appomattox. There was McDow
ell, JUcCook, irom irst to last
throughout the war serving the
cause of the Union in . the van ol
its armies, and holding high com
mand. To these could be added
scores of others, of lesser renown,
perhaps, but not less faithful sol
diers of the Republic.
"strange 'rebels' these."
Feenia5S are Free Bully!
A Buffalo dispatch of the 20th says:
"The trial of the Fenian officers
concerned in the recent Canadian
raid was expected to take place at
the United States Circuit Court,
which sitJ in this city the present
week. The following order from
Attorney-General Stanbery was re
ceived by mail yesterday, by Hon.
John Ganson, counsel for Fenian
"WASHINGTON, Aug. 14, 1866.
To IT. A. Dart, U. S. Atty Potsdam, N. T.:
"Sir: I have received your letter
of the 9th instant, relative to the
indictments pending against the
Fenians, and concur in the propo
sal ot the course suggested. lou
are, therefore, hereby authorized
and instructed to enter a nolepros
egui in their cases.
A great Fenian picnic comes off
to-day in Buffalo, in honor of the
same. ' .
Attention is called to ' the Law
and Claim Agent cards of Mr. Jo
seph J. McDowell, in another col
umn. Mr. McDowell is a good law
yer, and our readers, who have bus
iness oi that kind, cannot do bet
ter than to give him a call.
We are under obligations to Mr.
McEee, Harnden's Express Mess
enger, for late. Baltimore papers.
[For the Record.
To the Democracy of Vinton.
EDITOR RECORD: x - " , "
As rax name has been announced
in last weeks Record, as an In
dependent Democrat candidate for
Judge of the Court of Common
Pleas, without my knowledge or
consent I demand that said
announcement be discontinued at
once, i noia no man as a iriena oi
mine, (I say it in kindness, but in
earnest) who would use my name,
in any way to demoralize or dis
trust the harmony, or militate
against the success of the Demo
cratic Party. I would regret noth
ing more, than, that any of "my
political friends should cast a vote
against the time honored principles
of our party or any of its regularly
nominated men, on account of
any mere personal matter, arising
from the misrepresentations of dis
organizes and demagogues, who
are governed by sordid and selfish
interests, and who will be a all
The old saying is still true: "The
devil will have a pew in every
church, a seat in every pulpit, and
a vote in every synod." The gen
tlemen composing the late Jadic
ial Convention would have done
Vinton. county justice, had. they
not been misled.
Having cast my first Presidenti
al vote for James E. Polk, and hav
ing voted for every nominee of the
Democracy ever Bince, National,
State, District and county, certain
ly no Democrat, who knows me,
could think I would, for a moment,
lend my name, or do any act, that
would disturb .our harmony es
pecially so at a time like th&pres
ent. when great and good men of
both parties are uniting with Hii to
plant the old stars an! stripes once
more on the ramparts of the. Con
stitution, where Washington, Mad
ison, Clay, Jackson, Webster, Cal
houn, and their compatriots, main
tained it so long and so triumph
antly. Let no man who is a true
American at heart, do aught to (
turb tne Union now .being organ-'
ized by President Johnson, Vallan
dighara, Seward, Ewing, Woed,
Curtis, Doolittle, Stevens of-Gju,
together with Generals McCook,
Curtis, Rousseau, Crook, Meredith,
and hosts of officers ,and soldiers,
and every man, be his station what
it may, who is endeavoring to, res
tore and reinstate this great and
glorious country to the Union of
the Constitution, to . the Union of
law and order.
E. A. BRATTON.
MCARTHUR, Aug. 20, 1866.
Consistency with a Venoeance.
In the Seventeenth District, of
this State, the Radicals, in ' their
Congressional Convention, of Stark,
Columbiana, Carroll and Jefferson
Counties, adopted the following
"Resolved. That the Union tarty
of this Congressional district near
tily oppose the late Congressional
legislation which increased the pay
ot Senators and members of torn
gress from $3,000 to $5,000 per an.
num, while the claims of soldiers
and sailors, who nobly periled their
lives in the late war to put down
rebellion, were slighted by an apol
ogy lor a bounty bill which gives
satisfaction to no one.
[For the Vinton Record.
Ai 1 wai represented by Dana, Gunning,
Wallace and one other delegate at the lite
Judicial Convention, n being at discount
with my ou party friends ia Vinton, war
ranting these pent in saying 'That I Could
not take the Democratic vote of Vinton,'
'could not carry half the Democratic vote
of Vinton 6zc, end that 'I had not voted
gainst the Constitutional amendment ia
the Legislature, Sic, I wiah to say to the
Democracy, that I don't admit the two
first propoeitions to be true, as 1 hire no
evidence oi the facts of the charge, but as
to tne last cbaree, I bave repeatedly charge
it a false, and here again repeat, that I di
vote Nar when ray name waa called on the
proposition referred to. Ai.d for the truth
of this I -refer to Hon. A. Mayo, Ron. J.
Jonea of Pike and Bloom ol Richland.
Why my name ia omitted in the published
resolution and vote, I cannot tell. But the
fact is, these were only catch matters, ia
order to gratilj a little personal feeling-
Thia defeated the nomination of
the candidate from Vinton at the
Judicial Convention, not my want of friends
nor deficiency of record mm a member of
Aug. 13, 1866. E. A. BRATTON.
Mb. John T. Wortman, " photo
grapher, at Hamaen, 0., is still fur
nishine DhotoCTarjhs. ambrntimA
&c at very low prices. Call and
Prepared If one of their number.
[For the Vinton Record.
[For the Vinton Record. Butternuts Fear Negro Equality---
[For the Vinton Record. Butternuts Fear Negro Equality---Negro Suffrage.
The melancholy wall of the Butternuts
about Negro Suffrage and Negro Equality,
excites alike our pity and contempt pity
for tbose more Ignorant Butternuts who do
actually fear Negro Suffrage and Equality,
contempt for the better-informed portion
who amuse themselves with playing the
deuce with the nerves of the Ignorant por-
tion, by frightening them with the idea
that the Negro will soon be their equal. .
A white man, of ordinary common school
education and moderate sense, is certainly
a little frightened when he argues' as But
ternuts do. Their first proposition Is that
God macro the Negro for a subordinate
place in society aud government, and lim
ited his capacity to the sphere JJe intended
him to fill. That Is a fair statement of their
theory, and we are not going to take Issue
with them on the proposition.
The more Southern idea Is simply that
the Negro was made for a flats, and that
he is not competent to take care of himself
aS a freedman. .
"We pass that proposition, too.
Tle Radical proposition Is, that "A nig
ger la a nigger, and he will be a nigger,
white-wash Aim as you will I"
Now, we will not dispute even Oils prop
They, then, are one and the same, differ
ently expressed. '
.We admit, for the present, their truth.
But, take the next proposition. The
Butternuts say that the Union party are in
favor of Negro Equality. Do they mean
that the Union party is in favor of all Ne-
groi being equal? or, that we are in favor
of making the whites and blacks equal t
"Ah I that's the point," says my Butter
Well, sir, how? by legislation?
"Certainly," you say. ,lThe Union party
want the nigger to vote."
Well, sir, take your first proposition :
God made the Negro your inferior. Can
the Union party, by legislation, destroy
ah essential difference between two races ?
If the Creator made the distinction so slight
that It can be removed by legislation, then
Be failed In His effort to preserve the eu
premacy of the white race. To make the
proposition plain : if the Creator has ac
tually made a distinction (as we thlaaic he
has) between the -white and black races,
and given the preference to the white, leg'
fslatlon cannot remove the distinction.
If the Creator has made no distinction,
and the preference depends on legislation,
then it li well to talk of equality being
made by legislating away the (legal) dis
, . Now, we submit our theory : The Cre
ator made a distinction ; He marked it by
color, and by Intellectual superiority, if
yon please. He also "made man upright,
but he baa sought out many inventions."
He made the natural distinction of color,
and the white man, especially In the South,
i has sought to destroy that distinction, by
producing what the CreatOMiever intend
ed, to wit: mulattoes; and, it is a lament
able fact, that these unfortunate creatures
can trace their parentage origin to the
great Southern Democracy about as cor
rectly as to any other class of mankind.
But a little farther : The Creator has filled
the land with men voters, If you please
of varied intellectual power; to speak, it
mildly, different degrees of manliness, if
you please, we are Douna to suppose,
however, that he has placed them all above
the standard of the "nigger race." Now,
we ask, is there any white voter willing to
say that the Creator, who intended him to
be above a Negro, has not given him trains
and manlinesTto maintain hit "teJWfe stand'
ard" of excellence? We say that the Cre
ator madejhe, distinction. Can legislation
remove Ut If the Creator made the white
race superior, can man reverse the order of
natutt, or destroy a natural distinction ?
How pitiful the slghtf to behold a write
man, made by the great Creator superior
to the Negro, doubting the handiwork of
his God, and asking legislation to preserve
his superiority above the Negro! How
humiliating it must be for a Butternut to
cry out "nigger equality I" What a pite
ous confession 1 Why, bless your souls!
the Union party would not remove the dis
tinction God has made. If you are so low
In the scale of humanity that there re
main! In your favor no excellence above
the Negro, save that you can vote and the
Negro can't, we of the Union party would
not mortify you by removing that distinc
tion. If your Creator failed In your case
so far aa to let you down until the right of
suffrage ia all that Is between you and "nig
ger equality," we would not, If we had the
authority, remove the difference between
you and the "nigger V If you are fearful
that the Union party are going to make
you and yours so nearly equal to the dar
key, and the darkey so nearly equal to you
and yours, that you will marry miscella
neously through each other, please quiet
your fears. Already the Union party has
thrown its protecting arms about you, aupt
forbidden by statute your Intermarriage.
Further legislation will be had if you Chink
the existing statute insufficient. We say,
be not alarmed; the Union party has con
trolled Ohio for many years; the "nigger"
has advanced but slowly on the Democra
cy in that time, and his greatest advances
have been through Judloial decisions by
"Nigger suffrage" and "nigger equality"
are far leas dangerous than you think.
Ton are higher in the scale of humanity
than your leaders would seem to believe
It it true, it looks doubtful, atimes, when
you distrust your Creator, and question the
social standing of your own families; but
you bave nothing to fear; the Union party
have no disposition to harm you; the dis
tinction the-Jaw makes Jn your favor la
solemnly guaranteed by the Constitution
of your State. -
Conirress, you are told, legislated Negro
Suffrage Into the pistrlct of Columbia.
Congress haa'no power over the matter In
Ohio, and It has frequently given you as
surance that it recognizes that fact. Your
interests are entirely safe. Your family
thall be protected. We of the Union par
ty are as much opposed to "nigger social
ity" as you Butternuts. We mix with them
not as much, if you please, as "you'ena";
but we have faith lu the virtues of the
people, and in the respectability of our own
families. We never lose confidence In our
Creator, nor In the self-respect of our
brothers and sisters; hence, we never fear
but that we can maintain our "white" excellence,-even
If the legislature should re
peal the law preventing whites and blacks
from intermarrying. Your Butternut cries
excite suspicion. When your daughters
carry banners inscribed
"JWf husbands, or none!n
It leads us to conclude that they fear some
darkey will "propose," and they wish to
notify him, in advance, that they are law-
abiding. The statute, you see, forbids.
When a Butternut editor cries out, as they
are sometimes wont to do, "protect us from
nigger equality and our families from mis-
cegenatlon!" we sympathize with them
in their cries for protection ; but we thlak
the miscegenation 0Stt rejlectt tlightly on
their families I "Woe is she who crleth up
on the streets, 'I am virtuous V " Dcsper
ate Is the wretch who erleth inhlsangulsh,
"protect my family from nigger equality !"
My unconverted Butternut friends ! re
member, the Creator has made you above a
nigger; tho statute ol Ohio protects your
famUlcs: the Union pafty still befriends
you, and, though you are taught to believe'
that we would raise the nigger to your lev
el by enfranchishighlm, it is but the teach
ing of fulso prophets. The history of our
party In Ohio shows its fallacy. Be flrm
therefore I iooit down updn the Negro, and
[For the Vinton Record.
[For the Vinton Record. The Flattest Yet---Butternut Report
No. 2 of the Union Convention
No. 2 of the Union Convention---"False Syntax" for the
Some "beginner In composition," has put
the climax on all the bad English wc ever
saw in print, In a two-and-a-half column
article, entitled "Vinton County Union
Convention," published in the Eecord last
His first twenty lines, in which he mixes
u the Deity and General Washington very
strangely, are certainly as far from being
a sentence as any twenty lines of newspa
per matter we ever looked at.
Then ho talks about the Chief Justice,
and. catching the word 'fugleman' from
'Secretary pro bono publico,' he turns it In
and coptinucs his strain ticenty-ont lines,
and again falls to make a sentence, or to
tay anything that anybody can understand
Farther on in his 'hotch-potch' of words,
we gathor from his strange commingling
of participles, that he, the amateur essayist,
doesn't thlfik Mr. Felton competent to fill
the Auditor's office. This Is a joke certain
ly. No sensible man, acquainted with Mr.
Felton, questions his ability to fill the office
properly. He is a thorough business man
and an excellent book-keeper, although he
is a farmer, as the author of tho tangle
brained article would say. He was,for over
twenty vears, a merchant, and is a man of
good business education and careful bust
ness habits. The insinuation, from, the
composer of phrases, that a certain person
is to be a substitute for Mr. Felton, Is en
tirely gratuitous. The young man toward
whom the writer's remarks point, we are
prepared to suy, has other business .than
playing Auditor for this county.
1 he clear writer talks about the fugleman
putting 'these men on the track and then
electjhem, so that he could get into an of
fice in a sneaking and under-handed way
against the wishes 6f the- majority of the
people of the county." It would be clever
in the fugleman to get two men on the
track, and extremely clever to elect both.
After such a feat, he ought to be a 'substi
tute' for something. Wonder if.he would
make a good Probate Judge?
At the head ot the column on the second
page of the Record, the fellow piles up fif
teen lines which lack as much of being a
sentence as did his first twenty. Then he
'says' some poetry about equal to the Irish
man who exclaimed
Them that has money can ride In their
But them that has none be jafcers! they
Then follows a briltlarft thing about
Brown township. It fills twenty-five lines
and falls to say anything. Thon some po
etry: "Who lor others prepare
A trap, should beware .
That he don't himself fall into the snare 1"
Equal to the old rhyme
"The Idle fool
Got whipped at school,"
"A dog will bite
A thief at night!"
and about as appropriate.
Then follows a showing, clear as mud,
that Col. Phillips, who was a warm friend
of Col. Putnam's, didn't have a fair show
In the Convention. Then comes a flood of
words to the extent ot twenty-three lines
of prose and sixteen lines of poetry, (par
ticular hallelujah meter,) destitute of an
idea, to remedy which, the writer suggests
A part st this brilliant combination of
participles runs as follows: We give It
italicised by the original.
"JfcriAur..Dercelvinz that Zaleskl was
in the lead, resolved here to make a despeN
ate effort to outdo the witty ones of Zales
ki, and thus play off on Col. Phillips to
this terrible rate, of nominating Col. Put
nam when he had been withdrawn by the
delegation proposing him and then snub
Una them (who?) by a loud and boitterout
clapping of hands and stamping of feet, in
order to cheer the Brown township delega
tion, ana tne zaleskl candidate, but tney,
looking with considerable silent contempt.
as could be seen from their conduct and
countenance, (one to the party!) plainly
said wat wane tney viewed
. With wonder the mlirhtv ranks.
And tried to understand their pranks f
Mui, aircr ninny a vain eaaeavor,
They all as Ignorant were as ever;
But their various anUcs, slips and tumb
ling, Produced, of course, much growl and
grumbling," Ac, Ac. .
Which means about a dozen more lines
of the same kind of machine doggerel.
We hope the sensible voters of Vinton
will read the tangle-brained article In its
original purity, from his opening, where he
Introduces Washington and the Deity,
down through the two-and-a-half columns
of "false syntax" and wangdoodle boetry,
to the last Jingle ol the rhyme. When
they have done so, we would ask whether
the author Is not a very competent Judge--of
men's fitness for office. We recommend
him to the "Young Man's Letter Writer,"
and to rineo's Primary Grammar, hoping
that before he again attempts a criticism
on men and Conventions, he will learn to
compose a simple sentence and to dis
tinguish between verbs and participles.
We are, with much respect for his am
bition, but little regard for his effort, his
ITTENTIOiV, jOLDIERS !
MAYO & S HIVE IV,
A. Mayo and D. B. Shivel, will
collect BOUNTY, BACK .PAY,
PENSIONS and all claims against
OFFICfE: At the Prosecuting
Attorney's Office in the Court
House Mc Arthur, OU . ag2Utf
Thomas Cox's Estate.
NOTICE ia hereby given that the nnderMgacd
hi been duly appointed and qualified as
Idminifltiator of the cstute of Thomas Cox ,
late of Vinton count?, Oh:o, SectBMd. -Aiuj.
21, i8K6-wS LEWIS A. AT WOOD.
i ii i mi
WILLIAM A.BTEEL, whoai phoe l resi
dence if unknown, la hereby noti3lhrt
Elizabeth K. Steel, did on the 8 1st dar of An
gurtad 1866. filo herpetitioi in theotHoe of the
Clerk of ttn Court or Common Pica, within
and tor the county of Vinton and State of Ohie,
oWging the said William A. Steel, wilb adul
tery with one Luanua Livingstone, and aaklog
that ibe may bdivoroed from the aaU William
A. Steel, and that the euatody of their chi Idren
may be decreed to her and for other relief,
whioh petition will be for hearing at tha next
term of said Court.
ELIZABETH" K. 6TEEL,
And. SI. '63-wd byjHf.M0D0wellbera.U7.
Sale or Real Estate by Or
der of Probate Court.
Stale of Ohio Belmont County:
J, H. Colliof admr of Joseph LY
Elizabeth IJanmontrea et al d'a
BT virtue of an order of aaZe to me directed
in the above cane , from the Probata Cor
or Belmont County, Ohio, I will offer for sal at
the front door of the court-house, la Mo Arthur
vinion county unto, on
Wednesday, September 26A,186rJ,
between the noura 0 f 10 o'clocl am and 4 o'
clock pm the following real estate eltaste In
Vinton oounty, Unto, te-wlt: The south Lalf of
tho t6uth'east quarter of section number eleven
township number nine and rang number eigh
teen comainiac; eiglfty acres. ,
Tibmsov Sai.i: One third down on day of
sale; one third In oni,and ope tnlrd ia two
years with interest on deferred T)ymenU.
Apprsiaed at tK-00. - J. II. COLLINS,
Aug 38, 4w admr ofJ.L. Hammontree.'
Joseph j. Mcdowell
ATTORNEY AT LAW
DEPUTY Collector of Internal Revenue.
Office over Thos. B. Davui A Son' store,
Moln street MoArthur, Ohio. aagl6m8
W. J. WOLTZ,
DBALIB M AMD KIPAIHIB OF
A H D
Musical Instnunents, .
McfcJiTlftJIt, - - - Ohio.
E. A. BR ATT O N,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio,
WILL attend to all legal business intrusted
to his oare In Vinton .Athers, Jackson,
Boss, Hocking, and adjoiningcountie. Partic
ular attention given to the collection of aoldiars
ima for pensions, bounties, arrears of pay,
., againit the U S or Ohio, Including Hor-
gan raid olalmjv
tosBrn BRAniirmT. williav wabi.
BRADBURY & MARK,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW '
McArthur, Vinton County, Ohio.
ILL attend promptly to all Business en
trusted to their care, In Via ton ana ,
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