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The Louisianian. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1870-1871, December 25, 1870, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016630/1870-12-25/ed-1/seq-1/

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_',114 WF I'\ " . Iy,,.
**
ý, !, ,' . .  igiht lii.·. f,,t iti. $U'JI1
, ,.., ' 1hI/". frst 121rtioa(I 1 Ij., att li
Ij, P tIFt " tio exec11tl i with neat
NOTI 'E.
" w".Isu tiet'nal Iu4 hi e aedremsel.
,3li'' *tt 'it Luijniemian," and santnymou
.. aewnmpanied by the. nDue of thej
-.Iwl.rly for pulliati'n, but a an
, , , ' ",I frithI
K , : i r. pnusibl.e for the, opinions of
-r I 83"ll C 1TTT
"F
". '' n " tr, ,'tldliaI anei"thr levl - i
M ,:.:., n;i Nnwr OrlanuI. the prprri,,+tr of
," :"; :.+,rpl.l. rlp toI hls l a It awr<ý ,lty w| }LL i
.v ! N+ l:::,. ,alsamlex, mea paini.,il .v--tkit to
,,. il, tht transition cisak a f e ,f r ptto
1." :'r. 1enr I:cr11ling efforta tr attain that I
EM.I' u: IL, It,dy l',litic, while-Ch wt 4n -
Nm-. . I tiLir idue. it it r"etrded that muael
to 'r 2:.1 V ,It, K l i dl. .l l , o. n c ul r a ,rg v u .t. c o ut' l
`r",, I.r,,,If hlve h,'. lottl, il ,I.i-.tpl" ure of
6- 'k ' 'f u.limn. thrugh lwh. I those dte
t i..v nIght lH' Nuppliedl. LWe # Cll trive a
r.tb c+ rt1". 'el sia\sAA B ,de racttf c tihll thu R
POLI.l'.
I' t'r nattl. nlitute., tb11 IrularIlu smlulll
ld ' e .':, , 0 a ;  + i luM a NI ffntJ r .1I rir¢l." n
-,. - - I,. ,alall tlih ayejta the --ur.ty anmd
ms,.. m it 4f l,rua, l mvil libertl. t>. Nlsh lut,
*hr1Aly t rall tIeu l*,f4,re the law, ,ndi nu iln- I
i+4ral dihtributiou of honor atld puruage tt
at I)1, Imerit thenm.
T.rIrU, of allying ahllilUt. ,If 'bl,lterat- ",
W, the nem.t ry «f th.e litt.r put. .f i rIloting
Mh:tn'wy aid Uion rl1 11n, Nl e1 c.l.ie n.l and e
ty., all inut+TI*+1t, wu r.h.ll adlv.a at, th r.
r,-, , 1f ll i, lhuri al diti thttnl ; f,,"'., r kind
.a- and 'nrw*ainnae.. wnsre ul.ligwy aL,! reut
1r*' P?,Ie'd, ind 4.1k for tarutn.a find JIstier
wh-e wrrnr nrld ,l,.lpr,,rwio, pr.\,hilri. The,
ntut(e:r our O iw 141 ,l! objct1a., we sa:ll eNu . al
ae. .r 10-,1t iutereetti, Cela t,' e'l.r noblble
P:ke, s i wia lh.l ite posinn among '.,r cist.,r ",i
,tunt t y t1, ,dhel'tpmeut of h1cr ilumitabll. W,
,Atn, .. a4'l-.ure the full ~ercftl of the I
m' Al1 ann:m ito the hiu toryv and ctal hion of .
oir p{'p' . -;J ;;w" countr$. l1
f.",,·::, ,?t t,.nre Can ht no trrr 1;iW)ri
ft;.um:4 i,« sir,.u Icy of law, we hy;l urge a "c
1r"« a 1.A 7a1l411 rulilnaing Wimiitan..tio o! f ta
T.\XATION.
WV er1ll. -'npp.rt th.e dotrieu of an lahiitablr
n,,, Ild n among all E c'l,se a rith.i f
i"L"otij'n Ilthe rmln'e otl. e1tuuoly in tiro Plxl- I
*";I:Z rf ,c[rmuhl? with 41r t, xi;'nct s of the
SSale Tmautry al t it diwchargu of v"ry17 Is
Il I1'ATION. Lt
"t'all ] 1ui:n ithe arrying out of the, pro- ,
i',a of tie, iret untahlishing our omnlmonl o
0N"i ¶nI*. nd tInrle, *A a paramount duty the )
:J* u, n of .r y.,,t14, a~ vitally c(u:imertd I)il
*: e ttv ,~rn Puhbghtnw.nt, and tlm aecurity tLC
Mi u'}:., +,l I;e lplliui, l tiiovnrument. .I
I"1NA L. hi
*in11II.rI manlr, indepeadont, and.! .1
¶t;ue'i( *ondactj, se 1.hall atrive t resme.. 'a
"'It j*r. froIm im aphenmral, and tml)norary !_
. an. ee~tIelis it janlan a baisie. that i]
' llo t 'olnlmmand." we shall at P II +vnt, Dr
.l llN II. HO WAR D. *t
St 'h:trhl'e Stror4t 21 '
P ,att.,n i', to Ciril bu inm it: h1
FuP ,rd Co.IurtC ,f 4j G 1
ilEIlI y c & H. M. DUIBLE, "-,
A'rl r AT lAW, ee4L
u Nt<,he2 St'ee. t Miortan' Buihlihi, I "
I Ne.w Orlcani. I.
- ----..... '- I
IIAWKINiI&THAJIP th
'. III l1h--mIAlt THAJn.) Rvl
A rT l.!.EYS Al COI.NI;ELLOlS ATLAW. "]
" (. wmrcia. llace. ...s.... 1,
qrr ate n·t t given to iil buness in u a.lt
u,,: l'ui ud Stmaw Cotu'
S-- -------.
ATro1 1\EY AT LAW. haj
L4Jhl Poblloeitris. L S fU
S tl' i in Iu r of the Thirteent' el-I
"•:- nu "l (,f the prisbho sI
h i y. 'y,
-TIIE LIITdIN.
11
'"I::;:2'Es~t": 11ji A -1 AL U, AN TJ1I ALL (.'JJ:(u1 IS7A G'Ls.ý."
SLUCIE, 1. -EW *ILIAl LI, M DA IT, DECkY 2.th, 1ý;C. NUDBE 3.
i- OUR DEAD.
ul i
Nothing it our own; we hold our pleasures
at- Jawtn little while, ere they are fled:
One by one life robs us of our trsu..res:
Notainh it our own except our wl.ad.
Tlhey are oar+, andl hold in fiaithful keeping,
t..fe fnor.r, ail they took away. 1
. t'rnol life can inever a' ir that ale.pitn.g.
u"' Cruel time can never oeise that prey.
Justice palm. truth fades, stare fall from heaven;
Htilntan are the great whom we revere:
A o tratU crown of honor can he given,
a l Till we . Iace it f,'i a funeral bier.
How the children leave us: adl to tracees
Linger .,f th:bt .milin~ angel nbawl; t
I Gole. l'reve.r g.''te; andl in their ela'"s t
Wrerv own aind anxious won.u .s~tld.
'",: ,: . h ,ve nsome liule ones. still our:
i • lihav k.Inpt thin i.hy a:,let, we unow ,
i%}, nt wie kim;ed one day and hid with dower..
i'- ti ( their -ead, white fates, I gon ago. t
of LWhen a r joy is lost and life will take it - I
ch 'Then u nl memory of the lat reumais: t
to .nin with PAinme strange, cruel sting to make it
s lIitternese beyond all preant pains.
at tIehth nmorº tender-hearted, leavet to msorrow
u_ Still the radiant shadow, fond regrt;
'it We shall find in snte fair, bright to--morrow,
4'l Joy that he has taken, living yet. i
" I love ours, and do we drnam we know it,
Bound with tall our heart-string. all our wn!r "
SAniy cold cud cru.l dawn may show it,
ihatteredl. lsh.terrttd, overthrown. Li
Only the deadl hearta formake us never;
l Iaths' lust kits has bhaw the mystic sign
" Comclas- rting Love our own foreve ,
SCrowning it eternal and divine.
t So when Fate would fiiu besiege our city,
- Dim our gold, or make our flowers fall,
k I)e lth, the Angel, comets in love and pity, a
And to save ,ur treanurrs, claims them all. I
: "OUR c STO I-TELLE I."
i TOLD B AN OCTOROON,
- The voice was faint as if exhausted.
i nd I did not hear it for a moment, anti
w-as going on, thininng it some err of tat
r 'ird or beast, when, unmiutakable though hi
w o'k, it sounded again, and from a diree'- aj4
Siona still nearer the mimic fails which our "'"
party had visit,d.
Now I felt a sort of fear at thought of an
i ioing alone in the darkness to the asais
taunuc'5 of the unknown. A shiver of re- w,
pugnaLnce paIewI over me, but I eotldd cl
lot in humanity leave a sufferer unaide 1 in
and I rule slowly onward toward tih of
Silace from which I thought the aalad
raue. cr
I reached the path that led to the ra- ut
vine through which the stream of thl. in
Lorry Falls ran. I dimntounted and ios
Suradere'd cautiously under the wet trews. In
i if the grove to the edge of the ravine ; i.
:ticturan.iun place of nrock cut perlptn- -i
1tenlarly down, at one end of whit'], n
S.,ver it shel.f of sline hundred feet, fel Ci
he stream that made the fadl ; an ex
Il uisite, wildlyheautiful spot, which I lit
'tad often visited with the children. I ,c
!tadi takel. them do,wn the steep Ipath bbs Iu
Ihich o me entered the ravine, there to be
.vanher in the cool tatosnphere on the
itony banks of the Lorry creek.
Now with fear anud heitation I stood ed
at the hanal of the Iath and tl alled down.
4sking if any one wias there. "nl
A voice answered : ed
"Yes. Here, a few yards down from w
he end of the lath."
I had nunnised rightly. It was fronm wl
Snear tlut point the cr had nwm, sount- sm
iug so strangely mudrrground.
The sense of feazr hald let me, for I re- wc
'itgnaized the voice of 3laynnux, di- be
Iguised as it was, in spite of himself, bya
the Imin he wao enduri'ng. th
I gathered up, ay long skirt and be- voi
gan the slow dm*aent, doubly tedius. I
that I hadl to feelmy way with uich oare- d
jnl precivion in the dark, and over thc he
wet and alippery path. I
Twice he ahouted, as well as he could, n
directionr and cmatios to me in a tn e
that revealed his anxiety. I emamot helpthu
ih udderig as I rmh abera that deucet. .a
although then I was tso intent auan ac
-nplinhiung it to raht it. peril. lor
At last, vibrating with the strain upon
spi me and withay ser 4 wat had voi
lhappeuned to hinm, I aelt down by the
ru ing stream, close b e edge I t
f oundhim. O.
He extended his hand as I am Inemr,
clasping nmie with a tfervcor thatl aserib
-ed wholly to the gratitude h elt.
"What has happened ? I smid anxious- the
'y, vainly wiahing I could.. . hie acec wa
read the harm tlere.
ILet mt lbe sure this is really you," he
said in a low, hurrie l voice, very differ
ent from his usual carelessness of man
ner. *'Oh, yes, it is your hand ; I know
it well, though I've touched it but once."
Then, as if remembering himself, he said
more calmly, "But how came jou out in
this tempest ?"
I told him hastily, and then ilauired
u; again how he was injured, for wn1't cha
racteristic self-forgetfulness he ht44wih
etl to know about others first.
lie told me in few words, impeded by
the pain he suffered, that he had not
noticed the rising clouds until they were i
'loe upon them ; then he had 'ent off
ni : .i::rgtes and gone to mount his horse
to follow them, when he had thought of t
the children's silver drinking cups, their I
p:articular petsq, which had been left. in
the ravine where they h I1 lunched, and
it harried down to get them. 1
It was dark, the rain had already bo
tin, and in his haste he had slipped and
fallen, and had Lhin there disabled ever
since. He thought a rib was broken, and t
that he was otherwise internally injure.i:
"I knew Major Wyndlbar was away, h,
eaid and I expected him to be about re
turning by the ravine ; So Itried to call ,
ouat though it was very painful to do so."
I rose from his side and said hastily: g
"I will return directly to the house and c
bring help to you, "and I moved away. t
"I might as well die as to be carried a
ap that path," he said. "It is horrible to
Is ,e mIoved."
`'T'hey shall let down ropes over the I
edge, and draw you up in a chair," Iree
pouded eagerly. h
He did not reply, otherwise than by h
saying in a quick, feeble voice: t
"You will return with them?"
"If it is necessary,' --conscion of a e,
I strange beating of my heart as I head A
a his tones, and following that feeling with w
tightuing-like intenseness, the thought
'rThat man has bought my sister."
"'Prwtise,"-with a command veiled in 10
Smusic. h
"I will come.Imust go.Iflung back the
words huniedly,and the nextmoment was
Sclambering up the steep path, not realiz- e
Sing in my reckless haste the risk I ran A
of falling backwards down the steep way. to
"You madden, you torment me I" he
cried. "Do you feel nothing at this mo- w
ment ? Does the love that is overwhelm- H
ing me affec t you none ? My God I only
iook at me ! E ven if you are pitiless, to
it'g you to let me look in your eyes !"
It was no longer a question of volition
with me. I was encompassed, thrilled, he
hauppy with a love that for that moment a
ewithheld every shadow from my sight. cu
Ilooked up at him, and though he th
.lid net touch me, it seemed as if his d
acuart and life embraced mine. Ho held
guy gaze ; then, as my oyes droolxqed, he hr
breathed a deep sigh and murmured :
"It is the one, the supreme moment of vy
my lite ! Thank Heaven, I never dream- of
ed1 of a day so exquisite as this !" ti:
He took may hand and held it with the
•loskeuees of tenderness, while his eyes ve
Iwelt upon my face, and seemed bhea ing no
is they looked.
There was silence between us for a
while ; then he said with a faint, sweet
;.mile :
"And yet I must needs have it in Hi
wordsn--that you love me-that you will no
be my vife. Translate to me the lan
guage of your eyee, that I may repeat
tlhose wtrd to my noul when I have left a
you."
I tried to speak. All the truth return- j
ed to met an he spoke. I withdrew my bi
handd mal prenmed it upon my heart, that
I wishted might cease foreve~ r its bent- a.
Thou Idid not look at him, I knew h
that his face and lips bgrew whkite. He _
" I ucd not have mistaken! You
love me H.
"I love you," I id, reekeidy giving Fe
voiee toal my trface had tid him.
Can I waer forget the divin radiance e
that his shel upon me? Whlutewrr
tNmes I am t lest bean loTvd.
" 'ou will be my wife f" h
"No. I will never be your wifea".' p
I noulone tcbld I had utrd as
the darkae, aiml had tmly to prem ar-tmn
wanrd. ta
He nt4od silent a moment ; then he
he said quietly, bat with inteusely passion
'r- ate emphasis : "We lo% e. You shall be
n- rmy wife !"
w In that instant I felt for him such ad-!
ý." miration and love, such utter devotion,!
id that had the gulf between us been less i
in wide I believe I should have bridged
fiqrer that which separated us.
id Insensibly I drew back a pace as Ire-s
a- phled:
h- "It it.iapo ible that I should marry
von. Let us not talk further upon it.
vy Will you take me hobme ?"Y'
of, "Are youen already manied ' he ashed
rce in a rone so controlled as to be hardly:
fl ro-ognibie. t
*? "No. I beg you will not urge this
of matter," I said slowly. "Do you not be
ir lieve me when I tell you the objection is '
n insuperable ?"
d "Neither of us is married. There can
be nothing insuanontale between us. I
l- iaim you." c
I' He advanced again to my aide, and E
'r would have taken my hand, but I me- t
I tioned him back, resolved nowro tell him I
lU alL.
"The objection is this," I said hardly.
"You are a white man and a slaveholder, c
II while I am a negro and have been a '
slave. My mother was a quadroon, and I
nmL Dr. Maldcolm's daughter, of-- --
a county, Georgia. Do you see the objec
tion ?" and I smiled in relentless sarcasm
a1 at my own and his sufferings. t
There was such a conflict of feeling in
my soul that I would then have thanked e
' Heaven for sanity and consciousness. r
He received the words as if I had dealt
him a tangible blow, for he staggered I
b~ ack, and learned helplessly against a 1'
tree.
I looked on remornelesly. I hated v
every white mani in the world, I thought. a
1 And this maul-he was not going to leave n
me one person in the world to respect k
But I was mistaken. He looked at k
me with gathering strength and resolve, b
his face suffused with light as though he tr
had just emerged from darkness. 'a
He stood e.ect, and said:
"I offer you my heart and hand, be- w
cause I love you. Will you marry me ? d4
Answer me as one human being speaks Ali
to another." be
I stood motionless and dumb, his la
words and gaze thrilling, elevating my lt
soul th
Finally thought and reason returned It
to me. There hashed through my mind
all the truth. He had felt the prejudice all
against my race, even if the power of in,
love and my presence had subdued it for hI
a time. Shoul 1 he ever, under any cir
c'umstaneets, feel it again for one instant, he
that instant I knew would be a ferBfal
death to my happinem. I l
At length I said, falteringly, though in
firmly : h
"No. At this moment I know that lie
you feel, love conquers all, but the habit an
of a life are not conquered in so short a I
time, even by such a power." I gl
As I spoke, I felt the sorrow of all my up
years rising to oppress me. I had then skt
no hope of happinues in life from a su
preme love, and that hopelssmm ne made to
my words what I would have had them mi
--so far as mere words go. he
He remained silent a few moments.
He saw that I was sincere, andml hedidi b
not try to change my decision. n
He mid slowly, his gloomy eyes glow- '
ing within their depther with a half er
awahuaed hope : I wE
It was that night, after Molyneux had '
been at last safely brought home, laid in mJ
his chamber, and male comaparat rely !co
comfortable Iby the lsedatives t doctor w
administered, that Major Wyndhanlt fr
found oplortunity to relate th news he of
had heard in the town, of the rpor_ of -
with a deep signifm it--e
The Major grew eeited as he talked. ai
He advsctated immaediate rrevolt fromn thewi
Fealeral (ovrunrmet, waed wroth at:
the ught of the domineering m.'nat lb
the North. h
listeid~ and Lt theb aMs ibg in r
myrar. thoughth. a..@ dths iendl
hai borneliIghtl ykidg d k Is m-!pa
a minhte m lia t I kAtM t rm paido
my MsoL With a. te OI heatio and wlv
tasteaof afavorm& race,. I a always mea
e conscious of that drop of blood in me
1- that, if known, would damn me to a life
k" below me.
I Unable to listen to the talk, I ros and
1- the room, in that moment hatting
n, leftt hem all.
j I recall the covarescence of Ralph
d Molyne asux one recalls a dream in
which one has lived and acted, but whose
s- cenes cannever be really blved in.
Being an invalid, he knew that he
might insistupon things which would be
L refused to him when well, though Ilearn
ed that few emld rasta him anything.
d youhL act e l fseto a
s :sick men'" he wad swy to m; "hatg
the chldren in hars, and I will sesat
yy with their leu..a"
s From the mment thisa oeidut there
a seemed an intimacy between i, which he
would allow no colness of mine to over
come.
I Mingled and strange a wer my feel
ings at that time, I confe that he ez
I ercised a power over me suble and strong
- and sweet, a power that I struggled
bitterly against, for not the less strongly
did I disapprove of his belief and life.
Such were my days until the time
came, when he was recovered and going
! away to his home in Alabama.
I had resolved that I would have no
- parting interview with him. I was afraid
and unhappy at thoughts of such sn
interview. I was aure that he at least ee
teemed me, and I thought it likely he
would forget my social station as a gov
Sernesm, for in such a degree he was libe
nl and enlightened.
I succeeded in arranging so that Mrs.
Wyndham appointed the day of his de
parture as the one on which I should
ccoompany the children upon a day's
visit to their aunt, who lived a domse miles
away. In my heart I think abe was
rather gad to do it, forI could not but
know, in spite of her politeness, that she
looked upon Balph's attio"n to her
governees as the height of absurdity. For
tunately my conduct had been such that
,he could not censu me
The day had passed--mut I my to
me it was a day ofmortal wearineas and
dejection? WitA unyielding resolution I
lid not allow myself to think that pro
bably I had seen Ralph Molyneux for the
last time-- that hbe had entered a path
led forever away from me. I would not
think ; but I felt a dreadful, a poignant
ldepression.t
We were half-way home, riding lowly
along in the slanting rays of the weater
ing can, when suddenly Belleexelaimed,
half rising from her seat :
"There's Ralph coming to meet us I
hope he'l take me in his wagon I "
I felt my face blanch as be spoke and
I sw bowling rapidly toward as Ralph c
in a light open carriage Ihad h ught
him away-I had acbjooled myself to be
iere that I oulad everas him again ;
and it was hard for my self-possesion to Y
-ee him here, duse to me, bending a
glance of fiery entreat and reproach o
upon me,ashe signalled the driver to
stop. u
He roe by the side of our earriage, a
took of his hat, and bending toward me
home in my wgon."
"But I do not ie the mecaity-- " I
began, totally anprepared in thil iden -
meeting.
"Nt I se thsnee ty." Ia· I w. o
er- voice," If yu bhave ay hnmnity, yeu
will yild."
That indersiable taonpme to
my Fomy yule l, thYt ihneLt I
could not have spuke But he did not
wait fore to speak. He had qprg
o his criage amd, opening the door
of ouri barouhe, hd up his had for
me to demnd.
It was out oi my pwerh sa ists r
thr. I lmaed Sor wd, tuced i ad U
sad then stood by d aids whin ear~.
ri d rove(n a
Heput meup o  sat 8Idnd gJn
bm a we
meen before.
I h.il tho Lt hip eyes blue :they vie
purple in their deep latwe, and bunied
,vith inward, inten~e light that seemed
._) aukeo lauminous l:is pallid face, while It
Int~iit:iod the crimson ,.f his dclicate lips.
We came to the borlera of a grassy
,a' grove, where he reined in his horse
j and assist:ti :ne to alight and we walked
) alowly into theo conL'es of that fragnnt
place.
It appeared to me that he was holJing
.a check upon himself-that heeven feared
e his own impetuosity. As for m, it was
Simposile tobreak the eons, by my
commonplae remeark Thes seamed an
3 aelectricity in his rtahhurmtaJ.a.bl
led me in a power that I eoa hazy m
S'iat, becam wmi e m--.-wbather I
owned it or not
Ath t bhe wald t ndtam
Sing towad me saed-: "To unew I was
to go awayto..da? "
" Yea.
'b.m a y sVehd nm the
omanopa phmen~s of a kdewsrp
"Igraiadndmer s mad yP ot ;
I fMa..'Iia i4,tbmeo tone
* Am 1 Oth 4 ea es to you?
Doyoua diee m
It wmtethlaa s Ieo db to reply
reply thus in m-n.ahalMe
"It is truewha you have said o the
life I he led. Bt ive t a If sees
time I m tdl youit i true tlat all pe
judie has bea swept away by a pwer
strsg er tha all, what will a to
me?"
How did I awerhim I tuo un
oomtrollab, emotionm isig to subdue
ma
"Irwould y that I aboMd dare to
trust my life ad happiase with you," I
replied, caling with partial saeees my
ooutard mcaamae.
"Now take me home r?"I.b.e.k ua
able to endure this hger.
He complied in ilaseL The darama
was gathbering et as we rods alg the
narrow sad. he letom at thete d
tIe Wyndtam. grmq , wik lo word of
farewell--with a guaea that iesead the
uesk, that stamped a a y tpom my
souL
The week wer by in monotonone
routine and ifin that dell calm, ther
was a subtle awetseme diad tlmega
my daysI wa o aimoaeo ,ie doat I
did not know what Impt me hfo bter
unem and unquiet.
Six moths paed. I wasm si i
Major Wyndham'a employ, and I had
every rason to beliea that so let a
his childrnh needed ilasetmtm IfbouMl
remain with them.
Buttoo late ha I ligered is the
Southern country, and now, ia the qirit
of wild war that iamed over the land, it
was impossible, or at least Insa, to at
tempt the journey North, and I remain
ed with Mrs Wyndham. St aft er
State seceded, and among the very Srt
Major Wypdlcn hurried to soath or.
lina to offer his military services
Meantime our horne U weat am, now
The second year aith wardeew to
dees A yesg eoloel, hes way to
a end -a wi. di tha The , verni g,
in the moumlight wit rab Wyadha m
and me h psw mta de and earn
mmitimve; in eemm eme of which, I
harmed at intamded ehek apoq a
some twemia-S sal to the eas ea
i- n sut d admurdof a slu er
umprny. The ealemel wme attile a
I lid wit ho
regme bar had l ath Sta a
m-an I oM aelt 14 as
uealem I s t
things e..te bhiL, a r.,
wham I i lb eM hdeas t h Yi
o . 4 e
ad.ri~
1l·Yw
S-~L ; t

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