Newspaper Page Text
KRSt-ITII C; BttATIQN,
At Bratton'a Building, East of the.
OuFyearr::.. ... rr: . .. $1 GO
Eight months, ............ 1 oo
Four juouths, 50
frryment in advance tu all cases. 1
.1111lTTOr & MAYO,
gjTOR N Y S-A T-g A W ,
WILL give prompt attention to ull ktful bun
..ineM entrusted to their care in Yirilun
aad adjoining counties. nuj2
a.'jt t o k n r. y atuw(
Ofllcc la Doddridge's New Building.
.1. s.w. cor. Maiu niul Market sts.,
-Opposite the Court House,
TTlIEKKlic may always be consulted.
W Jlr. Mayo Is in inirtiivrsliip with
l'OIJTIli: 1)1 lIAinVAY,
i Jac'iifon county,, who w ill remain, dur
ing mention, ftt the otllce in JiicUon, 0.
Hack ray, Itouiity ami Pen
sions WILL collected promp'.lv 17
1 JtinVAKD A. lifU'iTOX.
' Jl'AUTllUU, OUIO.
.All soldiers, who Arc by law, entitled to
Uncle 1'ey, Motility and JinUiu, nod wid
ows, ftitheirt, mothers, biolhrrs, ami yislora of
deceafcd aoldiern' cluima will bo j,ri.iii.tly ut
trnded to. jnjStl
ATTORNEY AT LAW (' l,A I M AGENT,
will piucifceiu.Vinton ui il ,ijj'i iii if cut.n
lie. Alw, iJopt ry V'ollcctor U' iiiU-ru.tl Kov
mT, Qflico In lliQ Vinton Co. f.nk. j.ii.ilt
IIOIIIOI C. Joilt'g,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, MoARTHUX, I1I0,
will attend prurr.pfly to all business eutrus
lod to Inn cure. . ,. "
' Office ovorT. B. Davia' Store, Main s'rect,
Mo Arthur, Oliio. Jun24
''. W. J. Woltz,
WATCH nncl CLOCK-MAKLK
Hulliert's Building, MMrthur O.
' Y itches ; clocks jjewclry; &c. always on
ha. Kepairlng dune to order. in3y
Z. Thoma, '
BOOT AND SI10EMAKEK, Mela street. op
posite tbe Julor Hour., JlcArrh ir, Ohio,
manufacture to order ill wok in his ling.
ltopairing also dono with jeatn'Mi and !is
Jalcn. . . Satisfaction guaranteed .i,d rriccs
jnndcrati. fubXHniS ,
J. A. Scott, ----- Proprietor,
formerly of McLure Uou?e, Whoelinsr,Va.
- feb28y il. 1 oliahti, Clerk.
JOSEPH J. Mcdowell, jwr.
JAMES W. DELAY, Cvh.
II. S. Buxdv, E. I). Dodge, A. Von
11. F. Austin, D.V.Ranski.s, F. Stuo.nc,
"., A. A. Ai sti.v.
. Bank of Discount anil Deposit.
Will buy snd Et'll Government Securi
ties, Bonds, tc.
- Collections wade at the usual ratca.
C. . PKOUTY k CO.,
. ' CJEIS'EIS.IL
2G Menvin Street,
EirKBENTrs: Everett, Wwldoll rtiirl Co..
Baukors 5 Porter, Tlatt and DeWolf. flour
Dealers. . niy2Jy
A TTIiA CTIOXS
. .. . , , i
;2?lnt) opening the tnosl altoac
... ' ) tire Stock 1 of
Ever offered in this market, at
i DOMESTICS, and .,.
t;,-- DRESS GOODS
-mi ."-f a.U lttud con8ifitlng of
$atifi(l rtneh Lawns,
txamtiqut) I" ' ' ' ' ' 'i
- j ' foplins ttnJjuttrts,
-li.vjVew Styles Taraalm.
g, i also, ",
A SPLEKDID STOCK 'Vf
tSE??J?9K GENTS'. WEABr' 7 .
"U whteh-wpe' -tUoUbn4iiltfected. 1
JOIIS i Ilittlt S I
..... , .; u.
M'ARTHUU. VINTON COUNTY. OHIO. JULY 4, ; 1867.
1IA1U EATLKSlliYATOR !
For Removing: Superfluous Hair.
To tho ladie. tspccially. thin invaluahU de
pilatory reoonimend Itself as beinp an almoat
indinpenitible article to female beauty, ' euelly
applitd, dnea not bum or Injure Urn akin, but
actM directly on the root. It is warranted to
remove fufcrfluous hair from low forchiods, or
from ui j purt cf the bedy, ccmilotcly, totally
anil radically extirpntinit the tame, Imving the
kiii "l't, siiooth and natural. This U the on
ly article uwtJ by the French, and is the only
real elfcotual depilatory in exiHeuco. l'rke
7i cents per packuxe, stLt poalpaid, to any a-t-drcM.
n r'n ipt of an order, by .
BEUCKU, SHUTT8 dk CO., rbemifta.
mui'.'ly UBS KivrH.,Troy, N. Y.
Anbnrn, Golden, Flaxen
and Silken Curls,
IJItObli'jM) hy llm u.if I'.-of. Uk.URr.CX'
FKISbK LK CllKVhCX. One applica
tion wurmnUd to curl tho most straight and
Dfubbiiru hair nf either ex into wavy rniftlela,
or neuvy tnushivo curia. Has been lived by the
titehiuUHMc of I'iris and London, with the
most gr itifyin results. Does no Injury to the
huir. I'ric by mail, sealed and postpaid, 41.
Dci-O'lf.tlv. I'irculur mailed fieu. Address
H K Kti KIC, SI1L'T1'8 Ss CO., CheruUU, No. HSl
Kiver Ht , Troy, N. Y., Bole Agents fur tbe
Vniud States. mur'.!ly
PlANOS m organs
Any one who can Puy ;
$10, $20, 30, $10 or $50
a ill on Hi,
Cau Furchase ft
Melodeon, Organ or Piano,
By this ry tcm.
1 will noil any of.my large and o refully to
lecUid .tuck of
rianos, Organs & .llelodeons
on tho fulloslng 'ay toimff
vntil paid for.
Orpaus and Mulodeons, worth
$100 1. r less, tit $10
do do from $100 to $200. 15
Pianos and Organs, worth 1'roui $200 to
3ti0. . : 20
do' do do $300 to 100.... "20
do do do $400 to $500.... 30
do do - do $500 to 8000.... 40
do do do $000 to $700.... CO
By this tystera ofeujy Monthly Payments,
many pe rnons who uuld find U impoMible to
pay the full price of an Instrument ul once, are
ennhlml to puichare and pay lor one without the
Kor full p.irliculais. adilress
JOHN tlURCII, JR.,
Co Wost Fourth St., Cincinnati, O.
Wholesale and Retail Agent for
Tin; K.NABi; Golii Medal Piano,
SOHRAIDT. SoriMIOT & Co.'. (Jirnitimi PfAHO.,
AlAtos & Hamlin's Cabinkt Ohoasb,
8iioninokh's Oxu Oiioans.
And various other good Pianos, I rgnns lud
'l'berocorurth glad tidings of Joy to all,
To jennK and in old, to great and to small;
The beuuty whi.h once was to precious and
la free fur all, and all may be fair. .
Hy tlic use- ot
For Improving and Deautifying the Complex
The most valuiblo and perfeot preparation In
nye, for (.'iving tho skin a beant'fal pearl like
tint, that is oiiIt found in youth. It quickly
removes Tan, Freckleh, Pimples, Blotches,
Moth Patches, r-allowners, Emptions, and all
impurities of the skin, kindly healing the
rame leaving the skfn whit and clear as ala
battor. It is the only article of the kind used
hy tho French, and is considered by the Purls
inn asindlspcn able to perfect toiler.. Up
wards of 80,01 0 bottles ware sbTd darlnf the
past yonr,a siitlicien; guarantee of its etlicacy.
Prico only 75 cents. Kent by mail, post paid,
Oil receipt of an order, by
BEKGEK, S11U TT8 & CO., Chemists,
r.r21y 285 Kiver St., Troy. N. Y.
IF YOU WANT GOOD
Or Any Other Kind of Pictures,
r-Go TOl v
C. J. BILLUVGUUIIST.
ITe is bettor prepared than ever for Enlarging
Pictures to any mo. ....
Take vour old faded, scratched , and defaced
pictures to him, and you can have tbe finest of
pictures maae irora uiem.
If you want any kind of plctnrei framed,
large ontnall, he Is alwsys prepared to do that
kind of work.
It jou went a FINE GOLDJBIKO, or other
JF.W F.LHY. call and see him.
If you don't want anything, call and tea his
He will alwsys be found at bit rocma dnring
business hours, ,'n T.B. Davis' building, np
rjIHE Carding ilacblucg In the
having been refitted with new Cardv are
now prepared for work, and the proprie
tor guarantee that the work done by them
WILL NOT BE SURPASSED '
by any machines in the county. my23m3
THE ce!rbrsted EMERSONffT"
PIANO, tntnufacitKed inffiTYII
Doston.-whicn I not furpassed or any oth
er instrument in the Union, can be obtain
ed at the LOWEST. FIGURES by telling
on me. - Calt aad see this Piano and judge
foiTonrselvef.. " v
:r J RUTH (J, BEATT0N, Agent, I
. . ' : I : : ir ?; McArlhur,. Qbie. ;
TnE follow in & beiuflful line's wefc writ
ten byuL- O'Hara - of Frnnkfoft Ky, on
the reinterment in the : ce'mefefy at that
place of the brave Kentuckhus who fell at
the buttle of Buena Vista :
The muffled drum's sad roll has beat
The soldier's last tattoo;
Xo more on life's parade shall meet
TliSt brave and fallen few.
On Famu'8 eternal camping-ground
Their silent tents are spread,
And glory guards with solemn round
. The bivouac of the dead. - . -
IVo minor of the foe's advance
Now swells upon the wind ;
No troubled thought at midnight haunts
Of loved one's left behind ;
No vision of the morrow's strife
The warrlor'f Urenm alarm,
Nor braying horn, nor screaming life,
At dawn shall call to arms. ' ' "
Tbelr shivered swords arc red w ith rust,
Their plumed heads are bowed, ;
Their haughty banner, trailed lit dust,
Is now their martial shroud;
And plenteous funeral tears have washed
The red stains from each brow,
And the proud forms, by battle gashed,
Are free from "anguish now. .-Jfc
The neighing troop, tho flashing blade,
Tho trumpet's stirring blast
' The charge, he dreadful eitunonade, L
The din and shout are past;
Nor war's w lid noto nor glory's peal
Shall thrill with fierce delight
Those breasts that never inoro may feel
The rapture of the fight.
Like the dread-northern hurricane
That sweeps his broad plateau,
Fltthhed with the triumph yet to gain,
Cufac down the serried foe;
Who heard the thunder of the fray
Break o'er the field beneath,
Knew well the watchword of that day
Was "Victory or Denth !" '
Twas In that hour our chiefs command
Called to a martyr's grave,
Tim flow er of his own lov'd land,
' ; The nation's flag to save. .
By the rivers of their father's gore,
Ills first-born laurels grew,
And well he deemed the sons would pour
Their lives for glory too.
Full many a northern breath has swept
O'er Angosturifs plain,
And long the pitying sky hath wept
Above its moldcr'd slain. . s
The raven's scream, or eagle's fihiht, I
Or shepherd's pensive lay,
Alone awakes each sullen hight,
That frowned o'er that dread Iray. -,
Sous of the dark and bloody ground
-Ye must not slumber there, ;
Where stranger steps and tongues resound
" Along the heedless air.
Your own proud land's heroic soil
Shall be your fitter grave;
She claims from War his richest spoil, ;
The ashes ot her brave.
So, 'ncath their parent turf they rest,'
Far from the gory field,
Borne to a Spartan mother's breasc,
,.. . Ou many a bloody shield, . .. f
The Etnishlne of their native sky . .,
Smiles sadly on them here,
And kindred hearts and eyes watch by ,
The hero's sepuleher.
Itcstou, embalmed and sainted dead,
.... Dear as the blood ye gave ; ,
- So impious footstep here shall tread
The herbage of your grave ;
Nor shall your glory be forgot,
While Fame her record keeps,
Or Honor points the hallowed spot
Where Valor proudly sleeps.
Yon marble minstrels, voiccful stone,
. In deathless songs shall tell, ; .' ; . ,
When many a vanished age hath flown;
- The story how yo fell.
Nor w reck,norchange,nor w inter's blight
Xor Time's remorseless doom,
Shall dim one ray of holy l?ght
That gilds your glorious tomb.
SLAIN WARRIORS. Literary Department.
[For the Vinton Record.
Influence of Liberty.
Political freedom is essential to
the full development of the physi
cal, intellectual, and moral powers
of a . nation. ' And governmental
despotism, whether moderate or in
tense, is to a greater or less degree
destructive of all these. . As plants,
deprived of sunshine, grow' feeble
and pftle, 10 the mental growth of
an enslaved nation presents a sick
ly, 'effeminate appearance., Its
physical power may seem to flour
ish for a time, but the fetters im
posed on the people, will inevita
bly gnaw at the heart of its pros
pcrity,-.nhtil,. sooner or jlaler,r the
whole fabric will grow rotten and
tottering. .Let'l the "power of the
State repress the risings of genios,
in any department of literature, or
science, and the man thus eheeked
in his chosen path, will be disheart
ened, perhaps totally deterred from
any further .'adtanee, . Or if Jbe
.0 ;' ,. n.'K Art Ik - I '-".!
should select a different line of pro
gress, his ardor will be damped by
his former repulse, and be will, in
some degree, be restrained from
reaching that full hight of success
which is his proper attainment
This despotic rule is not a thing of
the past it is one of the realities
oi the present. The eyes of the
civilized world aro at this mo
ment engrossed, to a considerable
extent, in watching the affairs of
Europe that Europe which is so
accustomed to vaunt its superior
enlightenment; but in spite of that
eW&ation, a sorrowful condition
of things for the literary world.
Every publisher must deposit a
large sum of money with the gov
ernment, previous to beginning the
publication of a political ,newspa
per. If he, at any time,'shall pub
lish anything distasteful to tho rul
ing powers, a heavy fine is prompt
ly assessed, to secure the payment
of which, the above deposit is held.
If a tine seems to the official too
light for the offense,' ho may sup
press the paper, temporarily or
permanently, and, if he sees fit? he
may even imprison the - editor. A
foreigner, who writes anything of
fensive to the imperial government
may be compelled to leave France
within twenty-four hours. These
are sufficiently onerous restrictions;
but Spain and Austria, transcend
even these, while Russian despot
ism holds a 6 till more rigorous
rein upon the press. The effect of
this repulsive system of censor
ship is found exemplified in "the
fact, that the neighboring circum
scribed "territory of the British
Kingdom lias produced more cele
brated men, in literary and scientif
ic circles, than all these careiully
regulated countries, since the res
trictions were imposed.
But the day of retribution is
coming', and, swiftly. - It mattered
little, when few people thought,
whether they had free utterance or
not but, now that the millions are
beginning to think, they feel their
oppressive manacles keenly. .The
mind, which is forbidden open ex
pression, will busy itself all the
more in secret. Tho repression 'of
its progress in one direction, will
serve to turn its attention also to
other unjust restrictions and "limi
tations ; each injustice will add fu
el to the smouldering fires; and
when the acme of passive suffer
ance of evil is at length reached,
some master spirit will kindle these
hidden discontents into a mighty
blaze, which will enwrap the ob
noxious power in its fatal flame,
and consume it to ashes. 1790 and
1848, as well as the intermediate
years, prove that the European
people, though slow to act, may be
aroused to do the work, at some
day, which we did in 1776. Even
now tho voice of the people de
mand reform in England, calls for
more liberty in France, and clam
ors for the unity of Germany. Let
the rulers take heed: ere long, un
less they obey the signs of the
times, the storm will burst, and
then woe to the vanquished ! P;
Influence of Liberty. Miscellaneous.
GOING AWAY AT EIGHTEEN.
BY VIRGINIA F. TOWNSEND.
' It seems to me that the old house
never looked quite so pleasant its
it does to-night, in this still harvest
moonlight. '-. : , .
' I know it's a dreadful old house,
brown and low, and weather-beaten
not much to boast of in its
best days, and now it shrinks and
quivers ana.,cautnoia us own
against a gale'-and its oof leaks
with every cup-full' '.of a shower,
but it's my dear old home for all
that; and now that this is the last
night, and I'm going away to the
great, vast, noisy city to-morrow, a
strange badness comes over me,
standing here by tber little brown
gate, aruf looking at the .old place,
and wondering what will happen
before I stand Mre again." ;. T: y; :
Then an tbev two- great ' cherry
trees I've clambered every summer
that I can remember, and tossed
down the fruit until it lay like a
thick red hail on the grass ; and
there is tho line of eurrent bushes,
that hide the old worm-eaten, sha
ky fences, and there is the quince
tree in the corner that sweetens
the air all aboutit; and just beyond
the well curb stands the old gnarled
appletree, with the birds' nesU
rocking up in the Loughs little
robbins, will you sing on just as
sweetly up there when I am gone?
I never expected to feel like this.
It's hard to realize now that my
life here has ended that 1 shall
never drive the cows up in the hill
pastures again when the grass is
sanded all over with shining dews
that 1 shall never mow down (he
sweet clover nor go shooting
among the blackberry patches, nor
hepp up the ripe ears in the great
cornfield over , yonder, and some
how it makes me Sad to feel that
everything will go on just as it al
ways has done, and nothing will
mind when I'm gone away.
Come now, as though I was r,o
ing to. make, a fool of myself be
cause at last I'm going to the city
the city after which my thoughts
and dreams have panted for years
the goal of all my hopes and
longings, which has seemed so far
off, which I've reached at length.
1'ou're going to make your for
tune, Tom Reynolds just think of
Ko more chopping wood ami toil
ing at the plow, no inoro long days
cutting grass in tho meudows and
come back tired out with the hard
work at night, to drive the cows
home; you're going to make a man
of yourself, to take your chances
in the thickest of the fight out yon
der in the great city, and it shall
go hard with you if you don't make
your pile and pluck your prize with
the best of them. .
For I mean to make money to
be a rich man. I'll be faithful, m
dustrious, shrewd, and mako my
way up to the top of the ladder.
. And some day I shall come back
here to the old homef and people
will btare and say, 'That is Tom
Reynolds, who used to go barefoot
to the cow-pastures and drive tho
ox-cart down to the mill. The old
house shall come down then, and
in its place shall stand a handsome
mansion for mother and little Amy
Amy will have grown a woman
by that time, and I shall make a
lady of her, bless the dear little
chubby sis! how pleasant it will be
to see those rosy cheeks of hers
shining behind the blinds of the
stately new home, and how proud
the little laughing puss will be of
brother Tom when he hands her
into his fine carriage and dashes
down tho village street with her by
And the poor old" mother ah,
that's tbe best of all, she who has
toiled so hard to keep Amy and mo
under the old roof since father
died-she Bhall have the rest she's
needed so long then! She shall sit
by the window of the new home in
the pleasant summer afternoons in
her black silk dress and her pretty
white cap, and the Lands that have
worked so hard lying idle in her lap
then, and her eyes, full Of prido and
tenderness, shall follow hef boy
around the house her boy that is
a rich man now, and that has never
forgotten what she taught him, to
be honest, and just and true iu the
thick ot all temptation.
And then, too, somebody will be
grown a lady littlo Lucy Ames
the doctor's daughter, with her hair
that1 has the gold of tbe spring
away up among rocks off there
little Lucy with your 6weet, 6hy
face, and your kindly words, and
smile always ready lor me, though
I was your father's choice boy! I
shan't forget 1 it thenf And what
will you say when I come back a
rich man, with houses and lands,
and an honorable name?
You will be a lady then, little
Lucy, but will your blae eyes smile
on me just as' sweetly will you
come dancing out of the door with
the light in your golden hair and
the old bright Welcome in your
, What if what if ah, Lucy, the
question will do to wait, tor I have
only seen my eighteenth birtbday.
Rut I shall carry the Jhought .hid
den away down in my heart , to, the
great cityltd-morrov." . '. .". ;
. . Ah," ' Jhe od,. 'swift' hopes .and
Iongings-tbe strong,'. fiery 1 ambi
tions come backhand stir, tho blood
of my youth again ,t long for fhe
morrow to come so, that I can' be
,'away and ' at. work. ",GQod-bye,joll
h.6m e,-an'd .yet I.sh alj, catTy y otrtoo
Qu gqaare. ten lines. r. .,;;.;. .
F.ach additional Insertion, 4-0
Cards, per year, ten lines, .". . . - K OO
Notices of Executors. Administnt' " " -
tors and Ouardians, U
Attachment notlcos before 1. 1', 'J.'! it H)
Local notices, per line, -. J l
Yearly adVertismenta njV 3 chargt-d
$70 per coTomn, and ai yorportionate
rates for Us than a column. Payable In
advance ; j - .
in my heart as you looked that last
nijht wherr I stood by, the little
gate, and you lay before-hie asleep
in the moonlight. '" l' ....
COMIXQ BACK AT lOBTt-nVI.
It is just a score and t quarter of
years ago since I stood hereby tbe
old gate, and my blood was hot
then and my heart throbbed high
with the fiery dreains and hopes of
Am I grown so old then 1 have
not passed leyouU my prime yet,
though my years lean toward fifty
and my hair is overshot with silver
here and there, -it i i.i-ix
Aud yet to-night the ,yeafa, lie
heavy on myoul,;and they seen!
like the. burden of Age as I tome op
to tho scenes of my youtll.
Nothing looks . changed Jiere--The
harvest moon gathers the olo
house into its folds just as it did
then the tall cherry trees rustle"
over my head the current bushed
make their dark green line" where"
the fence has gone to decay, and
the quinco shrubs flutter in the soft
And another wfnd blows up from
the coasts of my youth. Oh for
the old boy-heart that stood, here
and dreamed its dreams and made'
its plans twenty-five years ago
'1 was to be a rich man!' I said;
standing here, in tho strong Confi
dence of youth. The w6rld says 1
am that now. I would tell you,
too, that I have an honorable name,
thanks to tho prayers of the old
mother who sleeps under a. little'
pillow oi green grasses by the wit
ioivs yonder. ' ' 1
I wonder if she can look dowri
and see her boy Standing here;
leaning on the old gate to-nightf
She has gone to another house, si
fairer one than I was to make her,
and which still comes back to me
in visions of tho night sometimes,,
with Amy's sweet face shining by
the window and my mother sitting
theio with her black dress, and
snowy cap. . i ;
I am not a in ah much given to
sentiment or romance of any sort
Tears of hard grappling with for
tune have overgrown all that, and
they call me stern, aud keen, and
practical, in the world wherelhaviB
to deal with facts andmen and thft
dew of my youth has vanished long
ago; still the Old memories seer5
to melt my heart into the heart of
a little child as I stand here and
look down the highway oi years pp
which I have traveled again to this
Little Amy, with tho chubby fig;
tire and the merry face,- far afray
from hero to-night, stalwart boys
and lair-haired girls call the faded
matron mother, as others call me
And little Lucy Ames? Searching
arhon the gravoi out yonder, I
caiuo upon a small granite monu
ment; and iu tho gray stone. vvas
graven, ;,. .;.
'lucy, Aged iwEXTr.' (
h that all? Lucy, with the gold
en hair, and the eyes like fresh Vio
lets? i ' -"." .l
Standing hero lo-night, amidat
the lost visions and hopes of ray
youth, I could almost smile deris
ively on what, men 6ay of tn6'--that
I had been a 'success iff life'.'
It is true I have grappled bravely
with circumstances; 1 have hewn
out with my own right hand a path
to fortune. But it looks small to
night, coining back here arid stand
ing by the old gate with the rttsty
hinges, and looking at the obi
house, beneath whose old roof oth
er little children sleep to-night,and
on whose doorstep other Children;
play oh the fortune looks small to
me now, and it seems as'thoughnl
would almost give it all to feel jw
I used to when I went through the1
cool meadow grass and up in hilt
pastures to drive the cows, hornet
You have not changed, old house
that I left thirty years ago stand
ing in the moonlight,- bet you can
not give back to me - the .strong
heart, the bounding pulses of my
youth . -: 1 ; Ui
The birds Bing, the grasses shiver,
the trees move in joy about, yon,
but in place of the strong, restless,
eager youth that went ; Out.frcon
you, a man, worn, buidened, 'wear
ied with the struggle, comes back
as pilgrims go' to -worship.) at eld
shrines, . and . there . comes hhrn
echo up and down, the deep places
of bis 60ul,. bearing the. wordsj
"Vanity of -i vanities,!, saithoihe
preacher, "all ii vanity 1" 9 a c JT-
. . .'" I'm. ;34ii-f
, u A stag seeing, a lady, at , a parly
with a .very. low -neck .drefis -ftd
bare arms,o expressed: his admira
tion by saying ebeloatrSrirredithe
whole partyivi":? csUJ-i-rdJ