Newspaper Page Text
Tho Lincoln County Herald
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
THEO. D. FISHEB.
LINCOLN COUNTY HERALD.
THRMS OP ADVERTISIKS.
One 8iiro(10 llnes)trless,onelniertlo,..s)t (
Bach additional Insertion. - 7s)
Administrators' Notrcer , t 09
Final Sttraenl Notices..,, J 06
Stray Notices (single stray )..--.. 0
Kaoh additional ltray In saint notice 1 0
fr A Liberal Dedtrotion will be mad ta
TROY, MO., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1871-
YEAR IN AftYA.NOE
1MOI.I3 COPIED 1'IVE CKMT8.
CIIAS. MAKTIN, JrM
ATTORNEY AT LA IV,
WILL praotlce In alt tho Courli of the Third
Judlolal District. Special attention given
to the collection of debts. ven49
B. W. WHEELER,
'Aiurney at Law ami Notary Public,
NEW HOPE, MO.
WILL attend to any profcslonal busli.css tn
the Codrts of Lincoln, Warren, Pike and
GKO. Ii. COLLIER,
GALLERY SOUTH OF BALLINdEK'S
IFhntngraph Albums and Picture Frame
For Sale at Lowest Prices.
pO" Call and look at my pictures.
-I-Tee - w ' ,
T . J . WEBB,
ATTOHNEY AT LAW,
17ILL promptly attend to legal business.
VY Special attention given to Collecting.
Office with J. B. Allen, in the old P. 0.
J. C. GOODRICH. W. W. BIRK1IEAD
GOODRICH & niHKHIv AD,
DR. BIRKHEAD will be in the olUce all tho
time. Dr. (JOOIHtlCII will only be here
from time to time, duo notice of which will be
given, (las for the PAINL12S3 extraction of
teeth administered at all tiinei by Dr. Blrkbcad.
August 31, 1871. Tn?rl
Iff. V. McLKI.fiAV iw. !.,
IMIYSK IAN AM) SUltCEON,
Office al M. S. Ballingcr's Drug Store.
R. C. M AGR UDERi
ATTORNE. AT LAW,
Will practice in the Courts of the Third Judical
A. V. JlcKEE. WM. FUAZIER.
:IcK.EE & FUAZIER,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Will practice In all tho counties of the Third
J udicial Circuit, and in the Supreme Court of tho
J t.ilc. inch ly
A LTOW & CREECH,
A1TOHNEYS AT UW AND HEAL
"Will praciice in nil tho Uourts of tho Third
Judicial Circuit, and tho Supremo Court of tho
State. All buslnci entrusted to their care will bo
promptly attended to.
Offlco over Dr. S. T. East's Drug stoio, Office
hours from 9 a- ui.'to 1 p. m.
F. T. WILLIAMS,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
January ), 1 8Bfl Inly
A. II. BUCKNER,
ATTOHNEY AT LAW,
ST. CHARLES, MO.,
"Will attend to any professional business In the
Courts of Lincoln, Warren, Montgomery and
St. Charles, and In the District and
Vuprtme Courts. vantyl
HENRY QUIOLEY. J EUfJENE K. H0NFILS.
QUllwEsEY & BONFIXS,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW,
Conveyancers & Real Estate Agents,
WILL pracllne in the various Courts of the
Third Judicial Dietilot (Pike, Warren,
Montgomery and Lincoln 1. Having been en
gaged for two year, pest in reaving an nbstract
or title or all real estate In Llneoln county, they
havo peculiar taelll-Ue for furnishing at short
notico a complete abstract ui Htlo of all the
lands in said county.
July 28. 1870.
Keeps a full Bupply of
CAKES, PASTRIES, 4c.
ALSO FANCY AID COM
.And everything In tho line of Confection
ATI htmll of Cahet and Patlriet mnJ,
order. All order thould be given
leatt two day in advance.
November , 1871.--tfeb27z
Valuable Town ProMi
Lot find a Vacant Lot
THE undorsignod will sell on easy N
"SJ k l"lf 'ta,J frlun dialling
MiuH rt ui ine iowa i
vuuiu ui wuko dc nogers Tan
... .c..ricij or logctlier. I
I will also sell a good work hi
and a snrlnir wairon.
nov.tr MARTIN SliDLAC
Naa shoon la hide her tiny taes t
Nae atooklngi on htr feet,
Her supple ankles white as snair
t Of early blossoms sweet.
,lter simple dress of sprinkled pink,
Her double, dimpled chin 1
Her puckered Hp and bnumy mou',
With nae one tooth between
Her rcn ,ae like hot mither's een,
Two gentle, liquid things)
Her face Is like an angel's face
Wo 're glad she has naa wings I
UNMASKED A NEW TEAR'S STORY.
I1Y 8. ANNIE FROST.
tn a poor room, in the upper part of
a small house, a young girl sat at sewing
The room was very tiny, the furniture ol
tho plainest kind ; but the extreme of
poverty was not there. Everything wa
in niat nrftor, nnd tlir vnm an air of
nornfnrt in nil i-rininHinoa . '"--fire
burned in tho stove that evidently
served for cooking as noil as to warm the
room, and tho only occupant tat in a
deep, Kelt-cushioned arm-chair, wearing
a nicely wndded wrapper, and wrapped in
u soft woolen shawl. Hut what spoke
most eloquently of want was tho young
girl and her occupation. She had evi
dently just left a sick bed ; her hollow
cheeks, closely cropped hair, sunken eyes,
and emaciated form told the plain story
of long and severe illness, yet in her thin,
trembling hands she held a piece of sew
iug, the trimming for a rich black silk
dress that was spread out npon tho bed.
She was obliged to stop often and let her
head rest against' the chair, but sho per
severed, nnd round her lips hovered a
smile, as if some pleasant thought was
associated with her work.
It was in one of the pauses of her work,
when her eyes were closed, that the door
opened and another young girl uhout her
own age camo into the room. About the
samo ago, and wonderfully like iho in
valid. The samo short brown curls, the
same large hazel eyes, soft, fair complex
ion, and delicate feuturcs marked both
faces, but the new comer had rounded
checks and tho bloom of full health that
was wanting in the other face.
"Sewing, Huttie?" she cried, taking
the work from tho thin Angers. "And
upon a dress trimming ! You ought
to have a good scolding."
"But you will not givo m ono."
"Don't be too suro of that. You arc
not well enough to work, Hattie. Who
is that for ? ' .
"Mrs. Hartley. Sho wants it for a
Now Year's reception, and I hud it before
I w o!U t u'nrtr fur UCr llifbns'ff
store, and she has given mo two or three
dresses to make."
"I will Onish it for you this afternoon
Now we must have dinner," and to drew
from under her cloak a basket which blie
opened. "Here is a roast chicken to be
heated ; somo oysters, which I will stew ;
cranberry sauce, .celery, rolls, ulso to bo
warmed, and custard pic. If you are
very good, and eat plenty of dinner, you
shall also have a glaea of wine and somo
while grapes that ore btill in the basket.
Then I have Borne news to tell you."
While she was speaking, Nettie Hast
ings hid thrown aside her hat and clonk,
tied a white apron over her. black dress,
and then unpacked the basket, and was
now busily preparing tho dinner, and
taking the Aislios from thu oloset to set
the little round table. The invalid
seemed accustomed to her ministrations,
for she only looked on wilb happy
"It won't be long before I can get1
dinuor," said she, as Nottio inquired the
procise locality of the tea caddy. "What
should I havo done but for you, Nellie?
Died in a pauper hospital."
"You should have sent for roe before
you were tick, Hattie, But it will not
be long before you aro in my home."
"No, no I You are too kind, t must
again live, Nettie, as I have aince father
"Sewing, freezing, and starving?
Thar I 1 onn do no more till the oys
ters are done and the chicken is hot, so I
will tell you my news," She sat down
besido the invalid's chair and vumiuued s
"You know,' Hatlie, that whatover waft
the quarrel between your father and my
grandfather, there was some bitter enmity
that was never reconciled. Your father
loft the city, while I an orphan at three
years of nge, was adopted by our grand'
father. Whan ho died, nearly two yeura
. na l.ft me all his wealth and his
splendid l,o... j;d not even ;r,ow ho
had another grandohlM Afn. mmlmr'.
tisier who came to live witTmo whan
granatatner died, told me first or a an
who bad Ielt his home in anger and
returned, out know nothing fur
oan never tell you the bappine
in me a nine note a
"Weltio I" ; dollars in her petted life. Her first re-
"I was informed that no such doeu- buff was in being informed, not too po
ruent could be signed or become lecal litelv. that the trirla who cams to work
until I was of ago, so I could only mala
p ..1.1 . .1, i
you comfortable out of my income, lib
oral one, and wait until to day. I am
twenty one to day, and I have just put
my nnmo to the deed that makes you the
joint hoircss of our grandfather. All 1
ask ol you is to come and share my homo,
live with me, and bo my sister, until some
one with a dearer claim carries you away.
To-morrow is New Year's Day. I ohall
carry you homo this afternoon, and you
shall sit in stale at my rcooptioo, and bo
introduced to all my friends, flattie t
Hattie 1 you must not cry so. It will
muko you ill again."
But it was not in the power of the in
valid to cheok suddonly tho loara called
forth b the emotion awskeucd by her
cousiti'sgenerousgift. Rich, independent,
lovtd ! A life of lonely toll thus sud
denly removed, andso delicutely and ntlec
tionately 1 fho could only sob and caress
her cousin, tilt Nettle discovered tier oys
ters WUIU MH.Il.J, I.Wl JltlllCr IIUI, MlMl
woko smiles again by her cooking cares
and jokes. Dinner over, Nottio suid :
"l have only told you half my news."
"Have you another fortune to give
"1 am thinking," and the prettiest
blushes came, upon the young girl's
cheeks, "to give all mine away and myxelf
with it. Now, that you are my sifter, I
mint htve no secrets from you, so I will
tell yon all about it. Lust evening I re
reived a little note from n gentleman who
has visiled mo frequently, and with the
note a ring. Tho note told me somebody
loved me, und asked mo to be somebody's
wife. If I consented, I was to wear the
ring at my New Year's reception ; and,
Hatlie, it is on my finger now," and she
held up her hand, nnd displayed a superb
solitaire diamond upon an azure onutn
"'J'hnn you love him?"
"1 hardly know. He it older than !
am, but 1 find him nlways n congeunial
companion, I nm sure of ono thing,
though, Hatlie, that I honor and resject
him above all other men."
"Love will come then."
"I bolievc that, or I would nover marry
him. He is so good, Hattie, no noble
and generous. -There is no great eharity
in the city that has not his name upon
the list of subscribers, and ho talks so
beautifully ubouttbe poor, that it would
bring tears to your eyes to hear him.
I urn sure ho does good secretly as well
" I hat will suit you, Nettie."
"I believe," said Nettie, gravely, "that
largo wealth is given to some only that
others may be benefitted also by its use.
To hoard money is u criiuo in my eyes,
and I do try, Hattie, to be a faithful
You do not need to toll me that,"
said Hattie, gratefully. "If your bus
band shares your feelings, you will win
a prayer from many lips that will not
burden your heart when you die."
"lie does sharo my fcclinge, Hattie."
"But you have not tuld me his name."
"Mr. Hartley's nephew 1" said Ha' tic
"Is be? The man you worked for?"
"You know him then ?"
"He superintended tho department
where I went for work. Heady made
clothing of all kinds form a prominent
fuaturo in his uncle's large dry goods
storo, and I made shirts and other cloth
ing. Mr. Hartley knew my father in his
bet'er days, and gavo mo work."
"And Mr. Oruhuiu ?"
"Gave out this sewing, examined it
when returuud, and paid for it."
"Did you liko him ?"
"Nettie, do not ask mo. You have
to day made me your grateful hitter for
life ; will you grant mo one more favor ? '
"You know I will."
"At threo o'clock to day tho week's
work will bo taken in and given out at
Hartley's. Will you go for my work ?"
"You will not need it now."
"Put on my ehawl and bonnet. We
aro both in mourning, so you will nut
mind tho poorer garments for once. I
will give -you the tieket that entitles roe
to work, and you will look enough like
roe to escape observation. Nettie, do"
not, refuse me ! Do not ask ma to ex
plain now ray motive. Go this once fur
With a very gruvo face, Nottio Hast
ings put on her cousin's coarse shawl and
poor bonnet, took the ticket from a tuble
drawer, and drew on her hands a pair of
course cotton gloves.
"You mean tcoro than I
Hattie," she said. "Idled
J. i aan
gruder, deceased, will make ofinal si
His administration of
term of the
war not allowed to pats through tho
. . . r . .?
store, but must mount to the fourth floor
through a small side door. There was so
elevator for the employed of certain 1
grades, but tho tired women who came to
earn the pittance paid for sowing were
not allowed to use it. Up tho weary
stairs, flight after flight, Nottio followed
two poorly olail women, others coming
after bcr, for tho city clock was striking
tbree and unpunctualtty might cost them
their week's work. The room was al
ready half-full of women when Nettio
entered it, and Cecil Graham, standing
behind a largo table, with two women
as assistants, was opening bundle after
bundle and checking the amount due for
Cich in a large book. As he did so. the
women stopped astdo to wait till nil the
work was examined, when each would bo
paid, to wnit till nil received their monoy,
and work for the next week was given
nut in tho name routine. What mattered
H ir w i.tiiw .nrntu.. nf nrt'pin".
was consumed ? It was tho system of the
Nettio watched the roceeding from
under her thick veil with keen interest,
not taking her place on the line, but sit
ting down, ns she had no work to bn ex
amined, and tuust I lie re fore wait till fresh
work was given out. It wus hnrd for her
to believe that tho slcrn, harsh man bo
furo her was the courteous gciitlcmuii
whose ring wus hidden under her coarse
glove. Ho seemed tn luvo magnifying
ulasses in his eyes, so sharply did he crit
tcize every stitch. Severtl women had
passed through this rough ordeal of crit
icism, when ono camo up that at onco
interested Nettie's kind heart. She was
so poorly clad, so pallid and worn, that
sho seemed scarcely able to stand.
"This won't do at all," said the gentle
man, harshly. "I should think you
would bo arhumed to offer such work
"I had lo Few without a fire," said the
woman, in a weak voice, "and my tuby is
"I've got nothing to do with your
baby and your fire. I can't pay fur such
work ns this."
"I don't think anybody but you would
notice any fault," was the reply ; and
Nettie, looking at the garmcct, agreed
with her. She was not very near it, to
bo suro, but to her it seemed neatly made.
"No use to us at all."
"0 Mr. Graham, givo me half pricol
I havo not a cent in tho world I"
"I shall not pay for work that don't
suit me. Move up; you are hindering
With n monn as if wrung from her by
physical pain, tho woman turned toward
the door. As sho passed Nettie, she
felt tho pressure of n soft hand und looked
"Take this," suid a whispering voice,
"and tell mo where you live. To'tt.orrow
you shall havo fuel and food. This wi
help you to day."
The woman louked wonderingly at the
fivo dollar bill in her band.
"Hut you are poor yourself," she said.
"I cun fparo that. Where do you
Sho gavo a number and street, nnd
with a faltering "God blcs you 1" loft
Others followed in the long lino to the
table, and Nettie watched again, some
asked for trifling advances to uvert frccz
ing. ttarvation, ur the terrors of unpaid
landlords. Some pleaded illness for
slight imperfections or delay, but these
were exceptions, and every favor or in
dulgence was sternly refused. 'J he ma
joiity came up with mechanical precision,
and went to tho other end of the long
room to wait until their namot were
culled for payment. Quito a pile of gar
meuts were thrown aside us too badly
made to receive payment, und Nettio in
nocently wondered if they were really
useless, looking, lu her eyes, so neat and
well nm-ic. More than one woman felt a
dollar or moro slipped into her hands,
und looked in vain iu the crowd around
her for tho voice that gave a low "Tako
this, I can spare it," with the gift, in de
fiance of the printed rulu ogi.oi iiiv wuil
that forbade any talking in the room.
Tho winter afternoon was drawing to a
close when a girl in mourning went
slowly down the stairs Itadinv; to the
street, carrying a heartache for every
pale face she hud seen, every pitiful
voice she had hcurdiaUi the sudden
cruilling (in tho second Monday f Miol make
i.er..i.KY PAIIKEH, 1
yr cius.w.parkeb; K
Final Kelt lenient
hereby given " '"u
mlnlstrator of the estate of Vl
It did not take very Ions to finish all
the preparations for the rido. The
trunks warn placed opon the carriage, tho
invalid etrclully wrapped up and carried
in the coachman's strong arras down
tlairs, tenderly propped up with pillows,
and resting on Nettie's shoulder, driven
to her new home.
It was a brilliant reception civen Nrw
Year's Day by the Misses Nettio and
Hattie Hastings, ' and Mrs. Armstrong,
Miss Nettio's aunt. The invalid, daintily
dressed m the garn.ents her cousin bad
thoughtfully prepared, enjoyed the scene,
and cracclully tilled ner new position
Miss nettle, appearing in wiuto and
violet for the first tiuio since her grand
fathers death, wus pronounced lovely by
all who saw her. But there was ono
constant visitor missing from the numcr
oat callers. In his own room that morn
ing Cecil Graham had received a small
nolo in whos9 porfumcd folds was en
veloped a solitaire diamond ring. Tho
noto was briof :
Mn. On. MI AM : I had llic pUwura of
you givo out sewing, ycstcrdiy afternoon.
think you will understand why I then
decided to return your gift. Thanking
you for tho honor you proposed, I must
decline it. Nettie Hastings.
With a muttered exclamation he would
scarcely havo wished heard in polito cir
cles, tho baffled fortune hunter tossed tho
noto into the Gro, and carefully dressed
for New Year's calls in houses where the
wealthy Mr. Hartley' nephow might
still hope for a smiling welcome Go-
dey't Lady's Book.
An enterprising dontist in a neighbor
ing city advertises: "Get your tweet
heart a new set of teeth ss a Christmas
"How is your wife to-doy?" said a
friend to a French gentleman. "Oh,
mocho do seem," said he ; "she is no
better, and I fratd ver leetlo wasa. If
she is gon to die, I wish she would do it
toon. I feel so unhappy my mind is
mocho unsettled. When she die I that!
not be to moclie dissatisfied."
A small bull-pup and a Newfoundland
dog were engaged in a long fight near
tho Lukcvicw (N. J,) depot, on the Erie
railway, ono day last week. The battle
would undoubtedly bavo ended in a draw
had not tho little dog pulled his antago
nist on the track and held him thero
until the train came along. Tho little
dog crouched down, and the train went
over htm without hurting him, while tbe
big dog was ground to sausage meat.
Affidavits can be procured to prove tho
assertion from the Erie railway agent of
Did you hear of that chap who at
tended tho sale of a hotel recently at a
town in Ohio? Ho Iiadu t a cent in his
pocket, but ho stood up and bid boldly,
"Twenty-eight thousand dollars." It
was knocked down to Jiim ; and when the
question was asked : "Who is tho pur
chaser ?" this audacious scamp replied :
"Tho Pennsylvania railroad." Of course
be was not in person requued to put up
I ho money from an imporial buyer like
that, whereby he was able in tho course
of a couplo of days, to tell the wbolo to
another party for1 $35,000, and clear the
difference. Tho country is now full nf
scamps buying hotels for tho Pennsyl
It is reported that Brighaiu Young is
having a hard time among his wives in
(ho southern part of tho territory. The
trouble is ho hadn't seen any of them for
a year,, and tbey all of courso had much
to say to their loved husband. It is
staled that five of theui camo upon him
ono day, nnd after chasing him twice
around a forty-acre lot finally cornered
him iu a corn erib. Horn tho unhappy
man was kept a prisoner until ho hud
listened to oil their wants, and divided
every cent in hit pooket among them,'
when ho was allowed to betake hiirselt
to a neighboring haystaok, where he
passed the night in peace.
One of our citizenn went to tho cars to
see his daughter off. Securing her a
seat, hn pasaoj uut of the car, and went
round to her window to say a parting
word, as is frequently done on such occa
sions. Whilo ho 'was passing out the
daughter left tho seat to speak to a
friend, and at tho same titno a Drim-
looking lady, who occupied iho teat with'
her, moved op to tbe window. Unawaro
ot the important ohanee iusiue. our ven
erablo friend hastily put his face up to
tbe window and exoluimec. v tsoro
kiss, twcoi pet."
point of a bluei
A Thrllllnc Callturnla Gambling Inel
deut or 1840.
Spindle was a new arrival. Th cimp
with customary propriety had jdubbed
him thus becauee he was o slim. On
the samo principle his awkwardness Soon
gave him notoriety. Nor this only J like
One-eyod Tom, Spindle had made one of
the happiest hits of the day. Young,
passionate, elated beyond degree with tho
splendor of his prospects, it was no sur
prise that he should court tbe pale faced
gamblers, who were tho aristocrats of tho
camp. It was no wundor that they should
discover his weakness and determine to
"suit" him. Play No, no; Spindlo did
not play; he only came in to wntch the
game j it was tiresome sitting there in
tho tent alono. "Try it; double your
stakes on 'threes,' triplo it on a 'full,' "
said n pleasant faced fellow, who was jutt
raking in a hundred slugs or more, spin
dle waa inrllttrd to lilten "Tell yoll
what to do, raid the gambler, continu
ing', "go mo halves lor an hour and evw
bow you come out." Spindle did so.
At the end of tho nour he bad won a
"slako" of several thousand dollars.
Spindle was fascinated "I will double
this to morrow night, said be, mentally,
as he left tho gambler's tent. Ho dou
bled it. "This must be tripled," tnid
Spindle, as he sought the tent again ;
two nichts afterwards it 'was tripled.
"Spindle meant to break or be broken,"
said the bystanders, ono night, about a
week after Ms original vonture. "Iioob:
at the dust he is betting." Ho is, in
deed, betting heavily. The ratlltsnako
has charmed him. Bet after bet, till tho
winnings of tbe week have left him ; bet
after bet, till its earnings aro all gone
till the last "slug" is up, and bo has but
a single "tight" for it. Woo to htm, for
ho wins I 1 be tide is floating ogam, and
Spindle is even. "Safe, safe," he re
marks, betting a hundred "slugs as a
"blind," on tho strength of his confi
dene. One by ono the cards gn round
to she players. Spindle does not look at
his, but gathers tbeni under bis hand on
the table. "I see your 'blind' and go you
a hundred bettor." It was "Euglenose"
who spoke "Eiglenosc, the lucky."
Spindle looks at his cards. He has a
first-class hand four quconsand & king ;
four aces only will beat him. Esglenoso
can havo but three of those, for he taw
ono on tho bottom of the pack as the
gambler laid the cards on tho table ; tho
gambler meant that he should see it.
"I see your bet and raise you a hun
dred better," replied Spindle. Eagle
noso is uncertain. He looks wistfully at
tho gold, furtively at his antagonist, and
very carefully at the cards in his hands.
"He waits, ho weakens," said Spindlo tn
himself. "I thought ho was 'bluffing.'"
Spindlo docs not sco the smilo on the
face of tbe bystander at the back of the
gambler, or ho would think vory differ
ently. Rising from tho rough stool on
which ho sits, Eaglcnoso steps bank in
the tent and opens a strong wooden chest,
Two bags of dust are taken from it, and
the gambler staggers under tbo heavy
load, ai be brings it toward iho table.
Spindlo tecs a 810,000 mark on each of
them. "Bet you them 'ore things," saya
Kaglcliosc as ho lays tho two bags with
the other gold. Lt is now Spindle's turn
to hesitate. Can it bo that ho hut tho
other aco? No, ho will not think of it,
but what shall ho do? Ho has not money
enough on hand to "call" him. Ho dues
nnt wish to do this ; it would bo cow
ardly. Says Spindle, "llu ! I have It
now. I will hot my claim und tho fuw
thousands that I hevo left against hi
pilo, if it will only bo large enough."
This to himself. Then to Euglenose,
"What's your pile ?" Said tho gntnblcr
qniotly, "Thvre are five more bags in that
chest; what do you do, sir?" "Bet my
clnim against your pile," said Spindle,
The bet was taken. Spindle threw his
cards upon tho table with a half puru
lyzed motion nnd a face whiter than tho
tent above four queens and n king,
Eagle.tone filed his off, one by one
three aces, a king ocd an ate, Not a
"word was spoken by either, and Eagle
UU6B hi no reason for ao doing. A fc"
momenta afterwards tho ruined ro!
staggered to tho door of tho tent,
out into tho moonlight, aud t1
goes on at ever.
Half ao hour later Spin.1'
tent alono. Bofore hiu
of a fuir, sweet fuco ?
love but a few years I -
him weep whilo ho -I Vi
,I"'Ln 'ls cloqucinOT, M6:
-i.ind step '
preDareH r 4;
poms, and will
pent of our