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MORNIN WSTA AD CO*TOLICO INERGrE .
NEW ORLEANS SUNDAY, AUGUST 2, 1568.
Jesults' College. -
The annual exhibition at the Jesuits'
ollege took place last Wednesday evening,
d, as usual, was attended by as large an
dience as could well be received in their
. Most of the seats were ocenpigd by
es; all convenient standing room being
ed by spectators of the ruder sex. The
rary -exercises, agreeably alternated
'th beautifully executed music, seemed to
the undivided attention of all present,
d to afford them .a delightfal evening's
tertainment, notwithstanding the mid
ummer aversion to crowds.
The play, "Sedecias," was handsomely
us on the stage; the costumes being quite
ttractive and several characters well sus
tned. A distinct, clear, and correct
nunciation could be remarked in most of
e actors, which is about all that can be
emanded of youths in such cases. Several
of them, however, entered into their parts
ith decided earnestness and warmth. We
, dipecially, the characters of ._ebu
chodonoeor and Elmero, rendered respect
vely by Messrs. C. G. Ogden and A. R.
rousseau, with a good deal of passion and
delity to nature. The following is the
eciae, King of Judah.................. T. A ,aland
ea, his eldest o a...................... K. Skinner
iakin,. Young Plrnce. J. 3. Boland
bbat, Son of Sdeia.......... R. .fWilliam
ebochonor, Kng of Babylon.........C. . Ogden
mero, Son or 4ebuoodonoasor........ . B. Brnan
ere a, t Prophet ..................... F. D. Ogden
ana ................................-J. E. fou
razelo graduates, then addre..........................V. W. Bernard
thirt Oaudince in a very appro.......... .priate. Baoraett
, F.irst Vago .................................. Buchanan.
After this piece, diplomas were-conferred
_on Messrs. E. Richardson, C. G. Ogden, and
.J. E. Dufour. Mr. Ogden, on behalf of him
self and fellow graduates, then addressed
the audience in a very appropriate oration,
which, though short, was well conceived
and extremely well delivered.
The attendance at the college has aver
aged about one hundred and seventvyduring
-the past session; and as the:prosperity of
the city and its pecuniary ability increasem
we may anticipate seeing there a much
ore flourishing state of affairs. The
,course of studies with the Jesuits is ,geone
';rally so extensive that few families, com
paratively, have the desire or the means to
fford their children so thorough an educa
ion; but, with the increase of attffluence,
heir number, of course, increases.
Fortunate, indeed, will it be for the com
eaunity when its mass is well leavened
with citizens formed under their guidance ;
inot that their success in merely imparting
the principles of science is so much more
marked than in other cases, but their
watchfulness over the moral education and
=formation of their pupils does frequently
4"make a perceptible difference iq practical
r life. A young man leaves their hands not
only with his character formed t, goo
Iqrbabits, but with his intelligence alive to the
..rallacies, the pretenses, and falsehood of
., 'node.p philosophy, When he meets in
,social 'Ife thd-thousmad little sophistese
' that peas for oracles, he langhs at a shal
"º_,4owness which- he has so" often sounded,
but on which so many others, through ig
. norance, are wrecked.
- RIUW Or TNe WVME.
e- CITY CouxCIL-,board of Aldermes.-A
resolution to sell the revepues of the Clai
borne Market for one month, or to the 31st
December, was concurred in.
Mr. O'Brien, from the Finance Commit
tee, promised to report at the next meeting
on the discrepancy between the Controller
and Treasurer's accounts, the committee
being of the opinion that the Controller's
office had far more receipts than had been
returned to the treasury.
The Mayor communicated to the Lower
h Board a message relative to the arbitrators
appointed to determine the value of the
property which the Water-works uompaii
were bound to transfer to the city, accord.
ing to their charter. The works were esti
mated at $2,000,n0. As the award of the
arbitrators is bindiag on both parties, the
'. city has no-flption, and must accept the
Saward-as inal. The Mayor was authorized
to' appoint seven commissioners to take
-charge of these works, until final disposi
tions could be made.
GRAND-JLRr.--Judge Abel, in his late
-4charge to the Grand Jury, calls the parti
- cular attention of that body to the grave
':' offenses now prevalent, and demands vig
orous measures for their suppression-duel
ing and carrying concealed weapons. In
a recent case a life was sacrificed-a young
S, man scarcely of age-to a false principle of
Shonor. Thispractice is alike repugnant to
t '-reason. religion, and mo6ral.. I',t while
- the fanctionaries .of the law should rigidly
-- enforce existing statutes, it is to be feared
that little can he dlone to abolish this relic
of bablarismn. until iubli, olinion and
conscience are brought to ear uplon it. In
Charleston, some years ago, we remember
the service done to promote a sounder tone
on this aibject by the " Anti-Dueling As
sociation," of which the lamented Bishop
England was a conspicuous and active
member, having for co-laborers the most
eminent men of chivalrous South Carolina.
Let something of the kind.be done here ;
make the practice infamous, and then hon
orable men will shrink from it, as they
would from moral leprosy.
LEQXSLATIVE.-An act has been intro
duced into the Legislature legalizing lot
teries.. 3Many years were spent in an en
deyoir to arouse the people of this State
to a sense of the immorality of the lottery
system. After a desperate struggle it was
abolished, and how again it is to be re
vived, under the pretext of promoting
home interests andM'ostering charitable in
stitutions. The capital stock is to be five
hundred thousand dollars, and the privi
lege to extend twenty-five years.
Gov. Warmoth vetoed the resolution
calling on Gen. Grant for troops for Louisi
ana, on the ground that the President was
the proper person to apply to, as com
RAILROAD ACCIDENTs.-These are not of
such rare occurrence as to cause much sur
prise. What in other circumstances, and
under different forms of government would
irouse the public to such a sense of inse
curity as would compel a change, has no
other effect on us, after a passing exclama
tion of horror, than a random inquiry or
investigation, which would seem to have
for its object now best to divide the re
sponsibility, and so shield individuals and
corporations from accountability. The
heart-rending scene at the-Pontchartrain
Railroad Depot last week; seems to hBve
left but the usual evanescent impressions,
and so, instead of such an investigation as
would at least prevent tI- e recurrence of a
similar catastrophe, the subject appears to
have already passed into oblivion-except
on the minds and hearts of the bereaved
family, whose lose is irreparable.
The obvious remedy is, to remodel the
old, or construct a new platform. The
present one is altogether too high, being
on a level withlthe floor of the cars-the
distance between the depot platform and
the body of the cars varying from three
feet to two feet and a half. It will readily
be seen that the stride to be made to reach
the car is altogether too great for children
and ladies. Will the Company hesitate to
incur an expense that would render casu
alties of this kind almost impossible ? In
,Northern and Western depots this object
is accomplished. It is to be hoped the
Pontchartrain road will adopt precautions
which have proved effectual elsewhere.
It appears from the statemen-te com
petent judges that the arrangements for
the egress and ingress of passengers at the
depot of this road is quite defective. 1
-Surely there must be authority somewhere
to compel a greater regard to human life
on the part of corporations. It will not do
to say that the fault lies with the people
themselves who, in bhi and inconsiderate
haste, jeopardize life and limb. People
must be protected, fromA ttwselves, in the 1
same way that poisons are forbidden to be
indiscriminately placed within the reach of
all who may demand . tbin Corporations
are proverbially torpid in a moral sense,
but preternaturally active in providing for
dividends. It would be reasonable to sup
pose that prompt nmasures would be taken
to remedy a defect so palpable as the one
which caused the sad result above alluded I
to. So far from this, however, a similar
catastrophe came near happening a few
days subsequent-arising from the same
cause. Criminal apathy rests somewhere;
we are not sufficiently posted to locate it.
N'W PUm LICATION.
FATTIER CLEVEIAND; or, the Jesuit. By
the Authoress of " Life in the Cloister,
"Grace O'Halloran," "The Two Martyrs,"
etc. Boston : Patrick Donahoe. 1861.
This is a melancholy narrative of the sad
consequences riesulting from the sin of
slander. We are assured that the circum- I
stances and surroundings are substantially
true, as they were derived from a mission
ary, whose duty brought him in contact
with the personages depicted. This vice, I
from the protean shape which it assumes,
is indeed a demon, sending victims from
every class and of every age to premature
graves. The story issimply, but effectively,
told; and the moral, without any-pfdriic .g
is patent. The publisher will accept our
thanks for his courtesy.
MIESlSENGEIr OF--TllE :SACiR.:1, IIaART. Au- 1
gust, !ir. Murphy & Co., tBatltimore.
We always feel refreshed In opening this
nmagaziuc. From tile first to thie last page
it is redolent of the pIurest qiiriTmi Ty.
Buchl a messenger, in anly j:osehlold. hb.st
'healing on its wings."
T'riE Nrv EC'LECTI'. A Monthly Magazine
of Select Literature. A\gus.t, IW.
,We have repeatedly called attention to
this magazine, not merely because it was a
Southern enterprise, but on aceountf its
own intrinsic merits. People are inexcusa
ble in seeking from abroad what may be
had at home. In this we do not seek to
inculcate an arbitrary or narrow-minded
sectionalism ; we buit follow out a principle
just on its broadest basis. As long as the
managers keep aloof from bigoted-or pre
judiced selections,Athey may safely ealeu
te on an enlightened patronage. So. far,
we have seen no cause for complaint, and
hope the future will give no ground for
objectiqn to what, in similar publications,
has behn a just warrant for withholding
general patronage. The terms are moder
ate-four dollars per annum. The August
number cotren the second volume, and
new is a fitting time to subscribe
MANeCIEsTER MeMORIAL.--John T. Foley,
publisher, 119 Nassau street, New York,
has favored us with a copy of the "Man
chester Martyrgs'i emorial." It is an ad
mirably executed picture, intended to per
petuate .the memory of the Manchester
Martyrs-William Philip Allen, Michael
O'Brien, and Michael Larkin, executed at
Manchester, November 23, 1867. As ,a
work of art it is meritorionusas a me
mento of heroic worth, it should receive
1gWlo1a AUD ow, m Itg.
One oyster lays two million eggs.
Archbishop Culleni~ convalescent.
A Newport cottage costs $40(%) for the
London has thirty-three miles of beer
Baltimore has seventy firms dealing in
e heat in Belgium this year is unpre
The annual product of oil in Italy is
S$35,t W)1, f M).
Shelby county, Alabamd, has magistrates
of one color-black.
One fourth of the revenue of France is
derived from the vine.
Jefferson Davis sailed from Quebec for
Europe-on the 25th ult.
London news report the fall of liermaita,
the Paraguay stronghold.-
A barber's shop has been opened in New
York, conducted by women.
A new inebriate asylumlfasT-een opened
at Ward's Island, New York.
Washington rumors say- we are -to-have
Col. Smallwood for postmaster.
Anthony Trollope is severe on recon
struction in the Pall Mall Ga:ette.
There are one thousand and seventy-one
newspapers in the United States.
Ser* - ... .- has furnished material
for ti'fty puns since-his-onmination.
A Mr. Louis Goss, of Levant, Me., ninety
years of age, cut three teeth last winter.
Three small boys killed three bears
lately in the vicinity of Waupaca, Wis.
The flood in Baltimore damaged property
to the amount of several million dollars.
Upward of forty-six duels were fought
by one newspaper editor in Paris last year.
A Chinese dictionary was recently pre
sented to the New York Historical Society.
An electrical organ was recently intro
duced in the Church of St. Augustin, Paris.
The whites in South Carolina ask fbr
protection, or they will protect themselves.
Negroes contributed largely to the sawm
ber of those who died North by sunstroke.
One county, St. Croix, in Visconsia,
will raise. two milibtn bushels whea -
Laneingb urg, New York, uses 35,J000
worth of hogs, bristles in her _hnb h fae
SA child, four years old, living in Baltie,
Conn., plays over forty tunes correctlyon
Coates the thread man, has _gien Pais
ley, Scotland, a public park, of the value
A church was struck by lightning in
Chicago on Saturday last, and two men
Queen Victoria is to visit Paris on the
8th inst., on her way to Germany and
A Virginia lady has been paralyzed by
the excessive use of hair dye, containing
sugar of lead.
Chicago will expend one million dollars
on churches this year. The dollars won't
The Stockholm Ga:ette, after a trial of
over one hundred years to establish it, has
A man by thename of McSwyne was
murdere lfiueurenada, Miss., on the 2'd
inst., by a negro.
The Virginia White Sulphur Springs
have numerous visitors this year. Col.
Girsrdey is there.
One wing ofiT New Jereey State prison
was destroyed by fire on the 25th nult. Sev
eral prisoners escaped.
--T Y--fprecious stories-the most valn
able as well as the moht useful stone in tile
world is, the grindstone.
Pitching pennies htas been legally for
bidden in Brooklyn. In our Le is
gambling is being ligalized.
In Toronto,last w,-ek, a man was arret.tedd
for playing " Thel I..:it Hose of nLuneicr'"
in his own r~wt l a< ndav.
Three thotusallnd .lormnon are no-, I, or
soon will be in C(;tl, Garden. New Yoek.
waiting transl.n '.tion to Utah.
The eldest-Son if a wealthy nianutice
turer ill Lawrlen llh,' s etntteled- one of tolt
fattories there ;I an operativ. to a-tcquilte.
a practical I 1 - i
The ordinary food of a French workman
costs fifteen cents a day. A glass of whisky
on St. Charles street costs more.
Butler was arrested in Baltimore last
week on two writs, issued at the instance
of Woolley and Messrs. Kimberly.
The bill protecting American citisens
ab t satisfactory to the English.
How did Napier acquir rMn bility
An attached husband is building a monu
ment to his wife, on the Hudson, which is
to cost $200,0tl). He may well.call her his
TH 5l S OF MR VZ II1 D GOIhIT JE7UU.
The glory of God results net only from
trial-lnd-physical evil,-but also from moral
evil, from sin. The same is true of the
glory of Jesus Christ; and thus is fur
nished another application of the law by
which God has associated to Himself Jesus
Christ in the rights He has over creatures.
Under no other respect, perlrhap does the
mission of the divine Melfi -r so forcibly
exhibit the wisdom, goodness, justice, sanc
tity; in a word, all the attributes of Gpd.
Hence the name of acriour1 which expresses
this portion of His -mission has become
distinctive of Him. The mediator between
the culprit and his judge uses-his endeav
ors to obllterate the remembrance of -the
crime which exposed the offender to the
merited 'engeance of _his judge. Even
had we hot sinned, our Mediator would
have had a great mission to fulfil in our
regard; but now that we have sinned, His
whole mission is summed up in the expia
tion-and-reparation of our fault. All His
efforts are directed to thatnr ,ose xts
accomplishment. He ehausta His power
and His skill. It is His masterpiece; so
be the cost what it may, it must be worthy
of His divine hand.
We have seen that evil may glorify God
in two waysa either by the voluntary re
pentance of the sinner to whom pardon is
given; or by the punishment of the criminal
who refuses to accept of pardon. In the
first case, it is the mercy-of God which
triumphs over sin ; in the second, it is His
justice; both triumphs are equally glorious
to Him. Tihus far all is clear to our reason :
but, what it would never of itself have
imagined, what the--most perfect intelli
gences would never have suspected, is the
method of causing both mercy-and justice
to triumph together in the reparation of
the same fault. Inflicting on that fault a
punishment incomparably more severe than
all the torments of hell, and still, at the
sane time, pardoning it with a bounty in
c imparably more generous than if it had
been forgotten immediately on its commis
sion. Establishing between the expiation
and the fault that perfect equilibrium which
immutable justice would vainly seek for
in.the endless ages of an unhappy eternity;
and yet while the chastisement descends
to the level of an infinite evil, itprocures
the guilty one an -infinite dignity, an in
Intinite justice has been abundantly
satisfied by the death of the Son of God ;
this is a truth that admits of no doubt.
Tihe great disorder of sin consisted in this,
that man, a mere nothing, had dared to
re:volt from his Creator, and to deny_ fi
rights as man's last end. Man owed God
obedience, and this obedience he refused.
Praise was replaced by outrage, love by
indifference-an infinite good was bartered,
for a fleetin le he enormity of ,
the o se measured by the dignity of
the person offended, whereas the repara
tion is proportioned to the merit of him
who repairs ; man, who is nothing, could
never have repaired the injiryhe had
offered to God. As man He cen suffer, as
God He can impart to-the slightest suffer
ing of His humanity an infinite value. Sin
is then abundantly repaired. The majesty
of the law has been violated by the de
liberate disobedience of man, the slime of
the earth; but with what magnificence was
it not avenged in the willing obedience of
the God-Man ! The infpite goodness of
hod was outraged whn 'a momentary gra- a
tiAation--was preferre4 to it, b4t it was
gloriously vindicated wh.p .Chris.t, ~Msig
Joy and ignominy presented to lugi, chmse'
the cross as the means more agreeable to
His Father. What are all the tor enta of
hell compared to the expiation~jla-God
dying on a gibbet T Never did God mani
fest Iis natural hatred for sin plbre than
when He so pitilessly punished it in the
person of the Saint of saints.
But at the same time God's mere shines
Borth with unparalleled sjilndsr iad both
His mercy and His justied tilinph to.
gather. Our Saviour invites His brethren
to expiate their sins with Him. If they
accept this invitation, His satisfaction, of
itself infinitely abundant, has the power
not only of effacing crime but also of ac
quiring merit. - The most abandoned sin
ner may therefore, by means of a slight
suffering united by love to the sufferings
of His Redeemer, obtain the pardon of his
sinn and the graces necessary to make him
a-great-saint."; -A Magdalen may in a mo
ment become the sister of Angels, and ht r
sins, which but this instant were as brands L
of hell upon her head, become the title-of t
her gratitude and the. food of her love.
More than this: these very sins will be to
the merciful Saviour Who pardons them so
many pearls of glory, and the repentant a
sinner may justly flatter himself
has added as many gems to the diadlem of
the Son, as he has committed outrages
against the Father. The- outrage has been
canceled, but the glory resulting fronm its
expiation shall shine forever on the brow
of Jesus. Hear the Saviour Himself the
Pharisees reproach Him for the goodness
which sought out the most wretched and
despisedl. lie answers: "They that are in
health need not a iphysician. but they
that araek -m- not conme to call th,
just, but sinn:er." It was as if Hie . ha -
saidt that Hi- s whole mis0ion on earth " WiS
t, tc- r - sin. lniit at tihe satme tim.: t" i all
Iis gliry was t,, result frot Shte em.ra.mt of
the c hil tsi ri,:ilir.-d h-y Iis g.,. i-. "
r.lutttion ot the doctor ilnn.---- ill I; 0
lottie,, to th: lhe niumibe-r and th1 iaton-mity of f
,the ,aladii-. wuhiehl he c:-,·; -r J;.uT
ii iumdls ixmiicted ax, ,t-eieer. EVelv -ii|
t-iuiatcd is an additiunatl d(wieu of glr-'.
It is true the sinner cannot pride himself /
on this glory, since he only contributed to'
it by his iniquity; the whole merit mani
festly reverts to the Saviour, but the n
ner may-find in it the subject of linti k
able consolation and of undying graude.
We cannot deny that through Jesus
Christ, God derives incomparable glory
from moral evil. Can we doubt/that this
glory is entirely reflected on ls author ?
No, the honor of the Redempton belong.
in the first place to the I rnate Word
-who wrught it, and only t ugh Him is
referred to the Father, W1 is its last end
as He was its frst beginni .g
To Him also reverts the glory not less -
brilliant, though, alae' of a sombre bril
liancy, which is rqpddred to .God by the
criminals inhabiting the city of woes. As
Jesus Christ died for all, all were at some
tiude of their life put in a condition to ac
quire the inheritance had acquired for
them at the price of His b. . God alone
knows the secret ways emp to bring
back so many souls -whose wan g anm
to be attributed only to the accid of
their birth. We can only firmly helti
that, with the exception of infants who&
died before baptism, and adults who never
attained the full use of reason, not a single
reprobate soul has crossed the threshold of
the dread abode it now inhabits, without...
having first deliberitelyjre utd thebsaia
tion that was offered to it, and trampled
under foot the blood of its Redeemer.
It is then a truth, b t -,-s s
good necessarily turns to the glory of the
Incarnaste Word. God the Father has made
His enemies HEil footstool; to Him they
must bend their haughty necks, and their
resistance only serves to increase His
glory. If their resistance has been re
paired by sincere repentance they glorify
His merey, and this triumph of mercy in
creases with the extent of the resintance
offered. If they remain obstinate in their
rebellion and die in their sin, then the
Father avenges the outrages offered to the
Son, and forces the culprit to expiate, by
eternal torments_ the infinitely precious
blood he has trampled under foot.
Every movement in heaven, on earth, or
in hell is directed to that great end; some
as faithful servants do the bidding of their
master, or rather, as devoted children they
are engaged in the interests of their-father.
Others as slaves, with no 'recompense but
the lash, do what they would not do. Ours
is the choicebbitween these two conditions.
On one side liberty, love, hope, and a
throne at the right hand of God. On the
other, the slahivery of Satan and a share in
his despair, his hate, and his undying tor
Inents.- crsetiyc, r atc UrEfff. "
I'IANO FORTE WAREROOMS,
No. 129 CANA. STRErr,. NSW QmgaSi,
Sole Agent for the Celebraggi
STEINWAY & 0ON'8 PLAIOs.
MASON & BAMLIN'8 ORGANSe
Buth ,of which .house have received dStipssmsat ii
---late Par-in Exhbition.
These inetrmente-are considered the tL..a.er ma, .
ofactured, and the public i respectfully nvited to ex.
amine the ame berore purc-lhong.
Ale. on hand, ,large stock of Pleyel and other low
pricedI Pianos, which will be sold at prices to snit the
CHEAP DRY GOODs:..... CEAP DRT -nUouns.
J. A. BRASELMAN & CO.
,SELLING OFF THEIR ENTIRE STOCK
DBSIRAIILE .IR GOODS
GREATLY REDUCED PR IC E.,
Prejlntor3 to taki their
A-NUAL ]N I-T O R Y,
lwhich ha been poetponed for
in order to fuither
REDUCE THE BULK OF THEIR STOCK.
5s6 and . .. .MAIAZIJI STREET ...oas and 5M5
F ormer of St. Andrew traeat. a.ml2
(!R1? ExTERTAINM;NN: AT BISWX.
The FAvR FOR T yH C TROLIC CIeCIHA will
fate Tn ii(sway) Eý eE, Austt Ut, and con
Pdnrlg r~t Tesl.,. .e.. -
On TItrWL Y, the th 1 toat.in, will take place
rhe oaND t.tATT.A'nd the CONCERT. tinder ihe
lrection Jf T, Von Lailtehr. tJgether with DRAMA
TI. ENTRYANLMEN"SN byh the New Ocieaue I)ra.
9 i.s Reienf sasocintipn.
teaursjeae the cityTrr Biloul everyday or the
5PFCrA17N'TICE-A meothIly aseng of the
Hibernlian Benevoleet Acoelation, will be held at the
nfnal the Chrietiti Bito'iee. on bheoer "street, he.
tween Julia and St. Jesph. en TI7VNDAY EVEN.
I(NG, August 4, at 7j o elek.
All person, interested are eapectfhlly requested to
attend. MICHAEL O'CONNOR. Secretary.
PJECIAL NOTICE.-At a meeting of the DIIAY.
SMEN'S DEMOC(RATIC 'I.UR, held at the Cunomer
rial Pavilion, foot of l'yduras street, em Friday. 24th
It., the following named gentlemen were dnlr elected
Picels of the club Ale ander Portioua, President
Michael P'inch, Vice President; Patick .. O'MsaIl,
Secretary; John earn. Tterur. Hoenr Fr.
well. arasd M hal: J.E tiullott fr JA rs
City; Chrlistopher etly. Aid flor Fourth District- Peter
Mans. Aid for Fourth Ditrict John I. Madden, Aid f
for Piret Distreti Dennis Cnlof ,ar Ar e FLrer Di
trict; John Mlaner. Aid ftO Fist District, .lames
Finnan. Aid ifr Firest Ditrict; Jb e Hiltih. Aid for
teconil .Dtmrict; David. tewart, aid for Seoad IDitrict.t
Peter .lame. aid for Third District; Patrick Qil -
Alt for Thi-ra iatrct. The platform adopted by the
National Dmoratlc Convention wn nanimoll
L doptl .t e a . of... y ! a to loita the
c a s ac : Club, to put the/ Dmorttic beill
ir lIn. The roll i to be foutnd at the Ccommerial
PLavlion, foot of I'oydrae .trret,.-o the evee.
A. POJTIOUI PrIeOident.
-V E1l. KE l & CO.
IIECEIVING. F]ORW A IIN
Niii A MH I. M 155ION MERCtA 'TS.
LAVACA AND -.' .TORIA. TEAA.o.
, .--· t~, ,hlln +n - will pay-IR allroiul I.'rc lt h li. -' ,harem,.
r :'.,in,,igo meu te tCo .,+ for· -llr. i - llpnlli l. tf"
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