Newspaper Page Text
ST. LANDRV CLARI O
" Here shall the press the people's rights maint. , Unawed by Influence and unbribed by gain."
VOL. I. NO. 25. OPELOUSAS, LA., SA DAY, MARCH 28,.1891, SUBSCRIPTION, $2 A YEAR.
Published Every Saturday by the
St. andry Printing and Publishing Co.
Harmony Union No. 0664 meets at Big
Cane the first and third Saturdays of each
month, J. A. Boyd president, W. C. Flesh
Opelousas Union No. 451 meets every
other Saturday at 4 p. m., in Chachere s
HalL J.J. Thompson, president; S. M. Pe
Fairview Farmers Union No. 689 St.
Landry Parish, Louisiana, meets at Belle
vue church, first Satuirday in each month.
M:.R. Wilson president, J. P. Smith vice
president, H. C. Peckham secretary, Jules
Boutte treasurer, A.J. Morgan chaplain,
J. S. Hazelwoodlecturer, J. E. Daily door
Caledonia Union No. 668 meets the 1st
and 3d Saturdays of every month, at the
secretary's home. Rene Carriere president,
G. T. St. Cyr vice-president, A. Valin secre
tary, Mrs. . Valin trrasurer John Jen
nings chaplain, Walter St Cyr lecturer, Ar
mand Carriere assistant lecturer, Gilmer
Sonnier doorkeeper, Albert Rider assistant
doorkeeper, Albert Whatley sergeant-at
Resolutions Adopted by the Parish
Farmers' Union, January 5, 1891.
Resolved, that this convention strongly
endorses the ST. LANDRY CLARION and re
commend it to the public as a reliable, un
subsidized, honest local newspaper devot
ed to the interests of the people and hostile
to all monopolies;
Resolved further, that this convention
recommend and advise all'the subordinate
Unions in this parish, to officially aid and
support the CriLoN and use their influ
ennce to inaeseY lation and patron
R-esolved further, that it be selected as
the Official Organ of our Order in this par
Whereas, the La. State Lottery is trying
at the present time to subvert the wishes
of the people of this State, by mandamus,
and papers sent out by the Progressive
League, and also by a subsidized press
owned by men acting for or in the interest
of said lottery; therefore, be it
Resolved, that the Farmers' Union of the
parish of St. Landry, at Turkey Creek as
sembled, do most solemnly reiterate their
opposition to this hydra-headed monster,
and affirm most positively that we will not
support any papers in or out of this State,
in favor of the Louisiana or any other lot
tery, and that we will oppose with all our
manhood and energy the election .of any
man to office in this State, or parish, who
is in favor of lotteries.
Official Journal of the Farmers' Unions
PARISH OF ST. LANDRY.
Ofical Journal of tie Town of Opelousas
Official Journal of St. landry Parish.
OPELOUSAS, LA., MARCH 28, s18.
Pittsburgh coal at E. H. Vordenbau
lirs htmber yuark
E. H. Vordenbaumen sells pine lum
ber at $12 per M ft.
The A-tak-a-pa Family and Planta
tion Remedies for sale by all Druggists.
Lawrence Barrett, the actor, uie o
the 20th inst., at New York, from
The $18,000 hotel at Abita Springs
in St. Tammany parish, was burned on
the 20th inst.
Capt. J. P. Smith, of Bellevue, has
been appointed on the public school
board of this parish.
Gen. Joseph E. Johnston died at
Washington City, on the 20th inst.,
of heart disease, aged 84 years.
The Weekly New Delta, one of the
best weeklies in the State, will be fur
nished with this paper at the low price
of $2,75 per year. Now is the time to
A New York dispatch says. the
wholesale dealers in sponges have com
bined to form a sponge trust. That is
a good name for it: all the trusts are
sponges on the people.
The private banking house of
Schwartz & Co., Louisville, Ky., has
failed-liabilities $750,000, of which
$500,000 are deposits. It will not Ray
ten cents on the dollar.
Capt. J. P. Smith, of Bellevue, has
our thanks for a very large cabbage
head of his own growing, much larger
than any Western cabbage we have
seen this season.
On account of the high water in
terfering with transportation, mater
ials for the Federal building here have
fallen short; and the work of brick
laying was suspended part of this
The Keystone National Bank of
Philadelphia has been closed by the
Comptroller of the Currency, because
its reserve fund had been for sometime
below the amount required by law.
It is reported a million short.
The Globe-Democrat estimates that
a man talking at the ordinary rate,
four hours each day, will in thirty-five
years make use of enough words to fill
1050 volumes of 500 pages eachi; and
it adds : "for a woman, of course, the
figures would be at least double."
Some prominent society ladies of
Philadelphia, are protesting against
the "nude in art." One of the West
ern legislatures is legislating against
the "nude in tights." The legislators
have better judgment than these la
dies: they know that cold stone if it is
nude, can do no damage; but as to
"tights," there might be danger.
Easter is a christian festival in com
memoration of the resurrection of the
founder of the religion. There is how
ever no trace of or authority for such
a festival in the New Testament or in
the writings of the apostolic fathers.
It grew oip of the festival of the Pass
over, kept by the Jewish christians;
who simply added christianity to
Judaism. The original passover was a
Spring festival, and most probably a
pagan one, which was modified by the
events in Egypt; and it was further
modified during the exile of the Jews,
when public sacrifices could not be
made in the old way4th% the paschal
lamb was eaten with unle ed bread
in each household. The istian
Spring festival is the same, modified to
suit christianity. rno fact, among
Latin christians, it is called paques,
pasqua, pascura, derived from the Lat
in word pascha, which plainly shows
Easter is the same festival with an
other name., Easter is a Tentonic or
Anglo-Saxon word, and was the name
of the Anglo-Saxon goddess of Spring.
The Anglo-Saxons in changing their
religion did not change the festival;
the christian doctrine or belief was
engrafted upon the pagan custom.
The Jewistchristians kept the 14th
day of the moon of the lunar or HI
brew month Nisan, without regard At
the day of the week; but the Gentile
christians, imbued with the idea of
Christ as the paschal lamb, kept the
first Sunday after the 14th day of the
paschal moon in celebration of the re
surrection. For a long time the
church was divided in regard to the
time of the paschal or Easter festival;
b~all christendom deriving religion
frm the church of Rome, is now
agreed upon the same day.
It .would seem natural that Easter
Sunday, which depends upon the
moon, should be ascertained by astro
nomical calculation; and we believe
that the Russian or Greek church, and
other Oriental churches, do get at it
in that way; but it is a matter of ac
cident when their Easter and that of
the Western church and its deriva
tives fall on the same Sunday.
The Roman church has established
an artificial rule for ascertaining East
eranmday, Lwhieirs -*s -*l ays - fr
Sunday after the 14th day of that
(ecclesiastical) calendar moon which
follows the 21st March; and accord
ng to this rule Easter can never be
rlier than March 22d, nor later than
Immovable festivals, like Christmas,
are on a particular day of the solar
year, and never change; but the mov
able festivals are all regulated by
Easter and change as it changes; and
it is regulated by the moon, according
to a rule that keeps it within certain
limits-between March 21st and April
26th of each solar year. The solar
year, the lunar month and the days of
the week have to be so adjusted as to
bring about this result.
By dividing the 7 days of the week
into the solar year of 365 days, there
are 52 weeks and one day over; so if
the first day of any particular year is
Sunday, the first day of the next year
will be Monday. If this particular
year is leap year, then the first day of
the next year would be Tuesday in
stead of Monday. If there were no
leap year, after a period or cycle of
seven years, corresponding to the seven
days of the week, the same day of the
week would again be the first day of
the year; but the occurrence of leap
year every four years makes this
period, called the Solar Cycle, result
from multiplying 7 by 4, which is 28
In the process of ascertaining East
er, the days of the week are letttered
A, B, C, D, E, F, G; and in the
calendar A stands by the 1st day of
January, and so on, the letter stand
ing by Sunday being called the Domin
ical Letter. When this letter is
known, the letters that correspond to
the other days of the week are also
known; and every 28 years, the domi
nical letter occupies the same place in
the calendar. This cycle was fixed to
begin nine years before the Christian
era; therefore nine has to be added to
any particular year before dividing by
28, to get the year of the cycle. In
using the solar cycle to find the domi
nical letter, it has to be known that
the dominical letter of the first year
of the era was B. But at the end of
the first century the working of this
rule was interfered with by tphe abso
lute suppression of leap year in the
Gregorian calendar; but in the re
formed calendar, the arrangement is
such that an intercalation takes place
every four hundred years, and the
domia~eal letter comes back again to
the' same place at the end of that
time. A table in four columns has
been devised, representing four centu
ries respectively, to be repeated for
ever, from which the dominical letter
of any particular year can be ascer
tained. This being the year 1891,
divide the 18 centuries by 4, and 2
will remain; and in column 2 of the
table, opposite 91, is D which is the
dominical letter for the year 1891.
Now D in this case represents Sun
day, and being the fourth letter of the
alphabet represents also the fourth
day of January last, as will appear by
reference to an almanac. This is the
first step towards finding Easter, and
consist in finding the date of the first
Sunday in the year.
235 lunar months make 19 slar
years; 19 years is therefore a lunar
cycle. The new moon therefore will
fall on the same day in any two years
which occupy the same place in this
cycle. For convenience this cycle was
fixed to begin on the first of January
one year before the christian era, as
there was a new moon on that day.
The number of the year in the cycle
when this concurrence takes place, is
called the Golden Number, and is as
certained by adding the one year pre
vious to the christian era to the, pres
ent year and dividing the sum by nine
teen, the number of years in a cycle.
1891 plus 1 make 1892, divided by 19,
give 99 cycles which have elapsed, and
11 for remainder, which is the num
ber of years. of 100th cycle, and .the
golden number for this year.
The word Epact signifies the age of
the moon at the beginning of the
year; and as a solar year is 11 days
longer than a lunar year, the moon
which is new on the first day of Janu
ary one year will be eleven days old
the next year. A table of epacts has
been prepared showing the epacts for
any year, in columns of thirty respre
senting as many days, under each
golden number; so that, having ascer
tained the golden number for the year,
the epact or age of the moon at the
beginning of the year, can be seen at a
glance. The golden number for this
year is 11. Under 11 in the table of
epacts opposite the number represent
ing this century is 20, which is the
epact that falls on January 11th, Feb
ruary 9th, March 11th, etc., of this
year, according to the Gregorian or
eclesiastical calendar, and according to
that calendar there were new moons
on those days; but the real or astro
nomical new moons generally take
new moon of January in this year was
on the 10th.
To find Easter according to this
calendar, find the golden number in
the manner explained; and from. the
table of epacts get the epact for the
year; in the calendar table find at the
first day after March 7th, the date
where this epact occurs, which is the
date of the new moon; and to this
date add thirteen days, which gives
the date of the full moon, and the
dominical letter that follows that date
shows the date of Easter Sunday.
There is a smaller table giving the
epacts, dominical letters and all the
possible days in March and April that
Easter can follow; by knowing the
epact and dominical letter, Easter of
any year, past, present, or future,
can be ascertained from this table in
MOVEMENT OF PUBLIC FUNDS.
An examination at the Tax Collect
or's office, in the latter part of last
week, demonstrated the following facts
which no doubt will be of interest to
L The regular tax roll for 1890 shows the
assessment of St. Landry to be. $4,05,160 00
and the taxes levied thereon are:
State taxes......... ....$25,830 96
Parish taxes......... 36,516 60
Corporation crim'l taxes 3,267 50
Poll taxes ............... 7,711 00
2. The special roll made by the
Tax Collector for the same year,
is as follows:
Assessment...................... 216,620 00
And the taxes levied therebn are;
State taxes............. $1299 72
Parish taxes.............. 2123 70
Corporation crim'l taxes.. 35 75
Levee taxes............... 751 40
Poll taxes ............... 38 00
Total assessmet therefore is.... $4,521,780 00
Aggregate taxes on same:
State taxes............. $27,130 68
Parish taxes........... 38,640 30
Corp'n crim'l taxes...... 3,303 25
Pll taxes............. 7,749 00
Levee taxes ............ 751 40-77,574 63
The collections from Oct. 1st to
March 20th inclusive are:
State taxes..............$22,952 06
Interest ................ 41 87
Parish taxes............ 32,891 54
Interest ................ 70 34
Corp'n crim'l taxes...... 2,706 15
Poll taxes ............. . 5,409 00
Levee taxes ............ 751 40-64,822 36
State licenses..........$.12,620 00
Parish licenses ......... 6,285 00-18,905 00
On the 7th of March inst. the as
sessor turned over to the tax col
lector anoter tax roll for the Red
River, Atchafalaya and Bayou
Boeuf Levee District. This last roll
calls for taxes as follows:
Levee taxes..............$2391 35
Acreage taxes............. 6578 25
The collections on this last roll
were to date:
Levee taxes .......... .$64 04
Interest ..................... 20
Acreage taxes.............. 3185- 9609
Aggregate collections .. ........$88,82 45
There is still to be accouited fr, .on
the first two rolls, a sum in the neigh
borhood of $13,000, from which will
have to be deducted the erroneous-and
The levee roll s be considered as
yet untouched, o .0 having been
collected ; but as } Collector has a
notice calling the ention of that
class of tax payeirs, taxes revd on
the same will no soi be
We think the pele will agree that
this showing of the,$h Collector's of
fice redounds to te credit of those
having it in chargerespecially when it
is considered that 4these collections
were made without costs. Of course
the delinquents wiltsoon have to suf
fer enforced collections ; but they will
have no one to blai but themselves,
as the mode of colle tion is prescribed
by law and made e npulory -on the
The books in the office are open to
examination by all persons who feel an
interest in seeing for themselves how
their affairs are conicted; and those
in charge are always pleased to assist
anyone in quest of ijiformation.
OPEL'OUSA, 14 March 21, 1891.
The following is a opy of the decis
ion of the Commin er of the Gener
al Land Office, inine of the cases
against the N. O. fic Railroad Co.:
DEPARTMENiT OF E INTERIOR,
General LandOffiee, ashington, D.C.,
. 10, 1491.
Register and ?ew rleans,
La.-Sirs: I have sidered the case
of Eloi Bushnell vs. Orleans Pacific
Railway Company, olving the right
to the S4 NW4 and of SW4 Sec 35,
Tp 5, SR 1 W La. . The tract is
within the thirty iles indemnity
limits ordered wit wn for the N. O.
Baton Rouge and V burg, now N.
O. P. R. R. C., unde he act of March
The land was ap ed to the State
April 6th, 1860, for he New Orleans,
Opelousas and Great estern Railroad
Company under the "-f June 3, 1856,
and was reconveyed a United States
by the Governor of siana Februa
ry 24, 1888. This t was however
forfeited and the lan tored to the
public domain byg fJuly 14, 1870,
(16 Stat. 377.)
The tracts were ted by the N.
O. P. R. Co. Decem 28th, 1883, un
der the act 6f Marc 1871.
On May 7th, 188. nell filed his
application to make mestead. entry
of the tracts in qu and submitted
an affidavit setting. that.he began
his settlement t Aprl4th, 1889.
Under your instrttt froi this of
fice by circulartlet June 6, 1887,
you ordered a h
sent their claims a after -due. notice
had been given to all parties in inter
est thereof, a hearriig was had July 13,
1889, and the testimbny together with
your joint opinion: 'transmitted with
Receiver's letter of September 4th,
1889. Your decision being in favor of
Bushnell the Company apeale4
The testimony shows settleftient as
alleged by Bushnell in his affidavit and
,continuous residence and improvement
At the date of selection of the tracts
in question by the Company the title
thereto vested in the 'State of Louisi
ana by certification; :said selection was
therefore invalid. The claim of the
Company is accordingly rejected and
its selection held for cancellation sub
ject to the right of appeal within sixty
days. Should this decision become fi
nal Bushnell will bqpermitted to per
fect his entry unrer the homestead
law. So advise him.
The attorney foi~ tile 'Company will
be advised hereof blj'this office.
Louis A. Gao _rCommissioner.
It will be obsepyed that the case is
one where a settleent, was made on
"Indemnity Limit";:after the selection
in December, $88&,, :after the order of
restoration and invitation to settle in
October, 1887, and before the selection
under the act of February 8th, 1887.
None of these poi~ts being touched
upon, but the Commissioner declares
the selection by the Railroad Co. to
have been illegal betause the title to
the land was in the State.
The R. R. Co. having taken an ap
peal to the Secretary of the Interior, I
will in your next issue give a copy of
said appeal and alsoilny answer thereto.
Respectfully, (.ORGE O. ELMrs.
A grand fancy drqss and masquerade
ball will be given at Perrodin's hall,
next Tuesday evening, March 31st, for
the benefit of the pablic schools. Ad
mission 50 cents.
The continuance of dry weather has
enabled the farmer .b get pretty well
up with their work . most of the corn
has been planted, a4d.the planting of
cotton will soon begin. Considerable
rice has also been planted.
Calcasieu hasit.oemQcratie com
mittees. The parish ponvention held
last September t6'bl1ect delegates to
the congressional iCnvention, elected
a parish committee. The committee
that called that convention held a
meeting lately: and announced that
the appointment of a new committee
by that convention was not one of the
objects for which it was called; and
that the new committee is no com
mittee at all. The new committee
has since met, and appointed a com
mittee to report "in regard to the un
democratic and usurpatory proceed
ings of the late parish committee."
Such is polities.
Passengers by rail from New Or
leans to this place have to be boated
over about twelve miles where the
railroad track is covered with water;
and freight is sent from there by boat
to Lafourche Crossing and reshipped
to this place.
Itf is a singular affiude asdiined by
a few newspapers in this State, by ap
proving and commending the action
of the citizens of New Orleans in kill
ing the murderers of chief of police
Hennessy, and at the same time blam
ing and even abusing Gov. Nicholls
because he did not prevent that kill
ing. The answer to this is very sim
ple. Gov. Nicholls could not have
prevented it, even if he had had the
power, any more than he could have
prevented the murder of Hennessy,
because the killing was done too
suddenly and quickly; but if he had
been notified the day before that it
was to take place, he had no power to
prevent it. The only force that he
could have called upon was the New
Orleans militia, and that was probably
engaged on the other side; at any rate
the militia would not have interfered
with the citizens.
Lafayette, La., March 23.-.Some ex
citement was caused here a few days
ago by the appearance of a white man
apparently suffering from an attack of
small-pox, although }he stoutly denied
having the disease. The authorities
induced him to leave and he has made
his way to Scott, a few miles west of
this place where he was taken into
custody and properly isolated by the
The Lafourche Comet is either
misled or disingenuous when it claims
the Lalling-Howe forged letter emana
ted from a disappointed anti-lotteryite.
The only persolt accused of the forgery
is Mr. John E. Howe, publisher of the
Sabine Banner, who declared himself a
lottery man, and endeavored to get
money from Mr. Morris either to pur
chase the Banner or establish a pro
lottery paper in Many. Misrepresen
tation of this character is not very far
from being as reprehensible in a moral
point of view as the forgery with which
the pro-lottery publisher of Sabine's
anti-lottery paper is charged.-Donald
Now is the time to subscribe to the
Unites States Marshal's Sale.
No. 11,950, Uxrrin STATrS Cracurr Cou-r,
EASTERx DIsnicT or LOUIsIANA.
By virtue of a writ of fieri facias issued
in the above entitled and numbered suit,
and to me, John Vigneaux, U. S. Marshal
for the Western District of Louisiana, di
rected, I have seized, and will proceed to
sell at public auction, to the last and high
est bidder, on the Grand Coteau plantation
formerly known as the Thos. Anderson
plantation, near Grand Coteau, La., on
Saturday, April 4th, 1891,
between the legal hours, all the rights, ti
tle and interest of the defendant in the fol
lowin& described property, to-wit:
8) Eight wild cows.
10) Ten gentle cows.
2) Two milk cows and calves.
1) One Holstein cow.
1) One Jersey cow and calf.
4) Four three-year old cattle.
5) Five two-year old cattle.
16) Sixteen one-year old calves.
2) Two one-year old Jersey bulls.
1) One Ayrshire bull five years old.
1) One Texas mare and colt.
1) One black horse.
1) One fine Jackass, imported breed.
1) One fine breeding Jenny, imported.
Terms and Conditions-Cash.
Marshal's Office, Lafayette, La., this 20th
day of March, 189L
U. S. Marshal Western District, La.
ESTATE OF DESBREST DUPLECHAIN.
No. 5092 PaoBaTr DocKTr, DISTICT Couvr,
PARsIH or ST. LANDRr.
By virtue of an order of the Honorable
13th Judicial District Court of the State of
Louisiana, in and for the parish of St. Lan
dry, there will be sold at public auction to
the last and highest bidder, by the under
signed administrator or by some duly qual
ified public auctioneer, at the last residence
of the deceased in prairie Faquetaique in
said parish of St. Landry, on
Tuesday, April 28th, 1801,
the following described property belonging
to the estate of Desbrest Duplechain, de
1. The undivided half of fifty arpents of
woodland situated between bayou des
Cannes and bayou Marrons, being the W34
of the W% of the NW of section 34 in Tp
5 8 R 1 E, being the same tract acquired at
successional stle of Jean Bte Duplechain
by deceased and Christoval Duplechain.
2. About thirty head of gentle horned
& One two-horse wagon and harness.
4. One gentle black mare, Mary.
5. One brown filly.
6. Two pairs of work oxen.
7. About ten head of hogs.
8. One branding iron aboot thus 5(
9. About 150 barrels of corn.
10. One thousand bundles of fodder.
1L One lot of farming ntensils.
12 Eight sacks of rough rice.
3. One lot of household and kitchen
14. One sewing machine.
15. Three sickles, ox yokes, chains, etc.
Terms and Conditions-For the mova
bles: all adjudications of five dollars and
under, payable cash on the day of sale; all
adjudications above five dollars, one-half
thereof payable on the first day of January
1892, and the other half on the first day of
January 1893. For the immovables: one
half of the purchase price payable on Jan
uary 1st, 1 and the other half on Janua
ry 1t, 189 A credit purchasers will have
to furnish their notes payable as above sta
ted, payable to the orde of the administra
tor, andabearing eight per cent yearly in
terest from maturity, and signed by two
solvent sureties to the satisfaction of the
administrator, with ten per cent to be ad
ded for attorney's fees in case they be in
curred. The land will remlain specially
mortg ed, with vendor's privilege reserved
SVLMONT P. DUPLECHAIN,
mch28 St Administrator,
FOR SALE.-3ý acres of land in psire
Basra woods, 3}ý miies from Opelousam
Apply at this ce.c
SO. .. .A. L . ..
the RIaownitaday SATlk al,
THE BEST IN THE MARKET.
The Brown Walking ad Riding Cnltiators,
THE GENUINE TIP-TOP.
The Oliver Chilled Plows ith Stel Points
- THE OLIVER STEEL PLOWS.
NO RICE FARMER SHOULD BE WITHOUT THEM.
The Famous Old Hickory Wagon.
I AM AGENT FOR THE
WHITELY MOWING MACHNE
Reaper and Binder.
NONE EQUAL TO THEM IN SIMPLII D
LIGI'HT DRAFT. ,
Amercan Sewing 'Machines.
FROM $20 TO $25.
Raven's Horse, Cattle and Poultry Food,
Which is sold cheap in one and Ive pound boxes, and the use of which will
keep animals in good condition with a decreased quantity of food;
will give horses appetite, cure them of hide-bound, heaves,
worms, botas, etc.; will make cows give more milk;
will cure chicken cholera and make hens
lay; •will cute hog cholera and
make hogs fatten with "
less food, etc.,etc.
GET A BOX AND TRY IT.
TOGETHER WITH MY USIAL ST!OCK OF
EAT, O.ROC A S rN D 1?,o.
Call and wee Omy sk.BLO
ýx JOSEPH BLOCE.
A. Lehman & Co.,
Importers and Jobbers in
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS,
77 A.nd 79 Canal r
77 and 7 CUnal Str~e, New Orlas..
ALLPHONSE LEVY, ANT DIETLEIN, J. T. SKIPPER,
President. Vice-President. Cashier.
The First National Bank
Receives money on d eposit. Loans money on good security.' Buys and sells
exchange.. Makes a specialy of collections; and in fact transactsa sgeneral banking
business. The patronage of merchants, planters, and the public at la petflly
E. H. VORDENBAIUMEN,
Cypress and Pine Lumber and Shingles,
SASH, DOORS AND BLINDS,
LAFLTIETTS AD OPELOUSIB, Li.
Reduced Rates on Car Load Lots to all points between Morgan City and
8. HOWELL, Manager, Opelousas, La.
Oct u ly
J. B. CLEMENTS. #. IB. .Q EI .
Succeusors to Black * Morris,
Insurance & Real Estate Agents,
Office on Landry Street, Opposite Courthouse.
THE BEST FOREIGN AND HOE1 COMPAIES IREPESENTED,
To Loan on Improved Plantations.
Planter wih ing-to borrow money fora term oif yas, *a
the same by s 1 to
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