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Whig Republican. [volume] (Lexington, Miss.) 1840-18??, December 24, 1840, Image 1

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g0iT ' ' 11 " "' ' " i r- ' i i . i. i - i i i - . . - i ii - . i in .i i i . i ' ' -
jlOS B. CORWINEJ f iAnvAvry ani union' now and forkvkr onk, and inskparablk.'' . -' EDITQIt AND PROPRIETOR
TKRAlS. Five Dollars in advance, or
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script ion will be discontinued until all ar
ranges are paid, except at the option of the
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t ;! please give notice therof in writings
subscription received for a less time
; i.ui ix months.
-Advertisements inserted at the rate of
) Dollar per square (ten hnes or less) for
lie Lrt j'.crtion, and Fifty Cents a square
.r l:ici continuance.
"Advertisements which are not limited
, n t ii e manuscript, as to the number t f inser
C r-, v. ill be continued until ordered out, and
:.irjd accordingly.
,V .-Articles -f a personal nature, whenever
::..tted, will be ch:irg'l at the rate of Two
Dollars foreverv ten lii-.es for each insertion.
i.!,tieai ('irculurs or Fublie Addresses, lor
,er.efit of individual
a;ne rates.
fc-Announcing Candidates for office, will
Le Tex Dollars each.
OCrAll Job Wont must be paid for on de
1 Aery.
frT-Postage on letters must le paid, or they
will nor be attended to.
A G E N T S .
The followiMg gentlemen are respectfully
-i- !-ted toact as Agents for the Whig Ke-
. can. Persons havfiig business fur us, or
: ptj dosirous of subscribing for our paper,
please call on any of these gentlemen at
:., r respective places if residence and it will
iv-.: with prompt attention.
N. 1). Coleman, P. M.
F. Mai: st. iialk.
.1. .1. Moore, (U. Hal!,)
S X. (J. Nye,
II. Eaton Keys. P. M.
: : ) 11. M. A: S. L. CouwINC.
: : ( John W. Morris,
u, : : Post Master,
: : S J- H. Rollins,
' : : : '( C. E. W. Nilson,
7i, : : : II. B. Oliver,
Und P. O., J. C. Cltieu,
I -1
i -
r :.
K r.
-i, :
-rif ry,
:u :
Mather cv: Elliot,
Any (ooi Whig,
I). IJakrett,
( Fostch,
James Howard,
R. C. Perky,
l S.vmvei. Esk:iide,
J . w . l'.KKi;cr.
T. L'f KIIAKT, P. M.
Dr. JuNks, P. .M.,
: Dr.. Lkgrand,
-II nek,
CUPID'S win;.
T :. .iirt of love was feathered ftrst
1'rvra fully s wing they-sy, .
1 i . lie tri.d his shaft to shoot
In beauty's heart ore day.
He missed the maid
?o oft, ?ti3 said,
IFs aim became untrue,
And beauty laugh'd
As his last shaft
lie from his quiver drew,
"In vain," said she,
" Ycd sheet nt me,
Ycu spiteful little tiling;
The feather on your shaft I scorn! .
When pluck'd from folly's wing."
But (.'unid soon fresh arrows found,
And iitted to his string,
And each new shaft he feathered from
His own bright glossy wing,
lie shot, until
No plume was left
To waft him to. the sky,
And beauty smiled . . -"
Upon the child,
When he no more could fly.
"Now, Cupid, I am thine," she sard,
'Leave-off' thy archer play, -For
beauty yields when slie is sure
LQve.wili Est fl Va w ay -
x Incident. When Ogden HoiFman was
acoressin" the Whigs it Boston,; on the 10th
of September, 'speaking of. the encouraging
projects and -of the majorities for Gen. Har
rison which were" promised hy .the delegations
from the several States, "and what say you
-men of Massachusetts,'' added he,- "how
"it a majority can you giv-.
tiute'" "Ten thousand," answered some one
iothe crowd. "Ten" thousand," .-says "Hoff
," nm "is that. all! I have a good mind to act
t'. part of an auctioneer.-. Hoes no one say
ro're than ten thousand!'?,' "Fifteen - tlious
I ad "-cried another". ' "Fifteen thousand, iif
t"en thousand, twice and a-going. Who says
1 Vto're1" "Twenty thousand'" responded' a
iX -r(j. .Twenty thousand, .then;-that is right,"
' ' put Massachusetts down - at :. twenty thous
4j Extravagant as .'that- - number - was
i f ia-rht by many, at thc time, the. promise
i I i fS, c;,irincd.'and moro than fulfilled. The j
f irr turns show a majority
xc turns
majority for the-Harri-
raovc.r .tho Van Buren of
VNow, my dear, said Mrs. Woodsum, faint
ly to her husband, 'the time has como at last.
I feel that I nm on my death bed,' and have
but a short time to stay with you. Hut I hope
we shall be resigned to the will of Heaven.
These things arc undoubtedly all ordered for
the best and I would go'checrfully if it was
not for my anxiety about you and the children.
Now don't you think, my dear,' she contin
ued, with increased tenderness 'don't you
think it would be best for you to be married
again to soir.c kind, good woman,', that would
be a mother to our dear little ones, and make
your home pleasant for all of you!'
She paused and seemed to'look earnestly in
his face for an answer.
Well, I've-sometimes thought of late' it
might be be.-t,' said Mr. Woodsum with a ve
ry solemn air.
'Then, you have been thinking .about it,'
said 3Irs. Woodsum, with a very solemn con-
traction of the muscles of the lace.
'Why yes,' said Air. Woodsum, 4I have
:jr,ce you have had epclls of being ' bo vcrv
sick. It makes me feel .dreadfully, but. I
den't know but it might be a matter of duty
Well, I do think it would,' said Mrs. Wood
sum, 'if you can get the right sort of a per
son. . Every thing depends upon that, my dear
and I hope you will be very particular about
who you get very.'
'I certainly shall, said Mr. Wocdsum; don't
give yourself any uneasiness about that, my
: dear, for I assure you I ihall be- very particu
lar. The person I shall have is one of the
kindest and best women in the world.
'Rut have you been thinking of any one in
paiticular, my dear?' said Mrs. Woodsum.
'There is one, that I have thought of -for a
long time past, I should probably marry if it
should be the will of Providence to take you
from as.'-
'And pray Mr. Woodsum, who can it be?'
said the wife, with expression, a little more of
earth than of heaven returning to her eye.
'Who is it, Mr. Woodsum? You haven't men
tioned it to her, have you?'
'Oh, by no means,' said Mr, Woodsum
cut my dear wo had better drop the subject,
it agitates vo Ko much'
O J - i
nm at r Wnvi-iim rnn m.i- fii r.,o .iw !
j 'iiut -lr. nooum jou must tell me who
; . r , ,!.:' .ti ,,
. it i I "in nf-pr l Ifi in nf:irp fill vriii
j 'It-is a subject painful to talk about,' said ,
ir. vVoodtum, and it don't appear to me it!
j will be best to call names.'
liut I insist upon.it,' said .Mrs, Woodsum,
who had by this time raised herself up with
great earnestness, and leaning upon her el-
bow . while her searching.glanco was reading
' every muscle of .her husband's face. Olr.
i .
W oodsuni I insist upon it.'
'Well, then,' said Mr. Woodsum, with a! Capt. P. We find no difficulty on that ac
; sigh, 'if you insist upon it, my dear, I have count, madam; we can have plenty of drivers
I thoifght that if it should be the will -of Provi- ! by sending to Ivigland for them.
j dence to take you from lis to be here no more, j
j I have thuug.it I should marry for' my' second j
wife.-Hannah Loveiovl' .
An earthly lire at once flashed from 31rs.
Woodsum's-eyes she leaped '"from the bed
like a cat, . walked across the room, - and seat
ed herself in a chair.
'What!' said she in a trembling voice almost
choked with' agitation, 'what! marry that
sleepy slut cf a Hannah Lovejoy! 3Ir Wood
sum, that is too much for flesh and blood to
j bear! I can't endure- that, nor I won't! No!
that s what never should, never shall be. So
you may go to your ploughing, Mr. Woadsum,
and set your heart at rest .Susan,' she con
tinued, turning to one of the girls, 'make up
more fire uuder the dinner pot.'
Mr. Woodsum" went to the field and pursued
iiis work, and wherr he returneu at the dinner
hour, he found the family dinner well prepared
and his wife prepared to do the honors of the
table.' Mrs. . Woodsum'e -health from that
day continued to improve, and she was never
afterward3 visited by the terribls affliction of
the hypochondriac.
A Sketch. She stood alone.
The shif- j
ting cloud passed by, and in the noisy mart
full manv a discord runor u'non" her ear. She
heeded not. Far down the. street her anxious
gaze was -bent. With bosom heaving, and
with eyes where blent passion and pitylove
and mighty grief she,"a bright statue, looked
Niobe like! Why fled the color from that mar
ble cheek Why were the lips of " that Volup
tuous mouth now parted,' as in suffering, and
inon the line of ilw? transparent teeth gleam
ing like-strip of frostwork on a bed "'cf. roses?''
IFer delicate hands, .far .neater with their
flower-stalk ilngeVs, tha'n e'er: the chisel of
Canova fashioned, were crossed upon her bosom-
Ah! a bosom i whiter, though warmer
than th'e Parian marble! She. stood as jf en
tranced! Some silent sorrow . seemed sinking
"to her-heart, as a plummet settles in the sea.
What was it?. "Her lover-had ju'st gohe vcil'i
a full load vpon his dray!--N; O. Crescent.
; A n infant .school Exhibition, has "lately, taken
place sornewliere,' in whic"h a little girl: made a
sensation Eome'thing like this'.She was'some
where about five'yars old:"' V :.:,"'-':. -'.
; Of alb the bodies in the Heavens, i;
' :The grealest ia .the sen,'.
' ;;S:- hT speech is short and go am I-'-'
l'?:r-c :
' : :
' ' 2''--
; So j ladrcsI-Jnv.e'd'one.,;
The Audience, states, a gentleman who in
16.10, found himself a loser by. the revolution,
determined to go beyond the seas to improve
his fortune; hut previously to leaving Paris he
deposited with a friend, 30,000 franca as a
nest egg, in case of the new speculation which
he meditated, not succeeding. More than
nine years passed away, and notaEingle line
had been interchanged between the two friends;
when the one who had expatriated himself,
bavin" failed in his ultra-marine. pursuits rc
turned to .Havre, a few days ago, determined
to take up bis 30,000 francs, and end his days
in France. He. hastened to the capital but
found that his friend had left his former resi-
uencc anu rumeu nusi-ii. ua .c can u y
. - I
gambling, and had not a 'sous left. Lull ot ,
ii. n,iti,fnnrtr..t In re-den !,
rage and despair he found out h reciy. n .
the Rue Fluridmonteau, where he lived in the.
(lfM.rT nrwl'rmned himself, as it was said by
jrarret ot the filth story. He rushed into the i
. , , r ., o.v;,.ri .,i ;
room, and there -saw his unfortunate friend, al-
mnfi wit innt c othes a haffL'ard liiiure sitting
uttered not a word but slowly rising unlocked
the chest, opened the lid and ?howeu u.c oui-
er his 30,000 francs in geld. As :.'is oniy re-
compense, he begged him to give him a little
money to buv some food " The sequel may be
imaSincd.-'ar, Paper. .
-,;i47,u-UV "
8oon after the revolutionary war, C,V, P.,
a brave yankee offieer, was at St. Petersburg,
in Russia, and while there accepted an invita
tion to dine there was a large number at the
table, and among the rest an English 1 ady,
who wished to appear one of the knowing ones.
This lady on understanding that an American
was cue of the guests, expressed to one of her
friends a determination to quiz him. !She
fastened on him like a tigress, making many
inquiries respecting our In bits, customs, dress,
manners, and mode of life, education, amuse-
P. gave an answer that satislied all the com-!
panv, except the Jadv ; she was determined not !
j to Le sati?f.ed, . and the following short dia.
h ..a. "
t i i .i i
Lndy Have tlie nc.i peop'e in your cown-
,x-t ,
o m. r-i rn .t.w c C. I -.i i .,., .. m
li v any (, ji i ijii'js: iji i tMJiMius'j iLifSi'S arc UIilU
thai call f liemst-l vc- rfcli.
V-Capt. P. Mv residence is in a
.nr ,rtl,.
upon an Island, where
re there re but lew earn-
ages kept, but in the large towns and cities
upon main land, there are a number kept in
a style suited to our republican manners.
Lady. I can't think'where you f.nd drivers
for I should not think the Americans knew
how to drive a coach.
Lady (speaking very quickly.) I think the
Americans ought to drive the English, instead
of the English driving the Americans.
Capt. P. We did madam, in the late war;
but since peace, we permit the English to drive
us: ' .
Ti, , i ir i. i.i i . i
. I C I.KlV. hriir rllnkCfl Willi nnornr stnni
mute a minute, and then left the room whis
pering to her friend the Yankees are too
much for us in the cabinet, 'as well aa in thc
Prom the Vicksburg Whig.
.A correspondent writes -from the seat of i
fiovcrnment the following notice of a singu
lar spectacle, recently exhibited there.
Jackson, Mi, 13th Dec. 1S10.
Maj. McCard'le I witnessed a rare spec
tacle this afternoon, it was the baptism of one
of the convict inmates of the penitentiary. His
name is Nettles; he wa3 .sentenced upon a
charge of horse stealing. The baptismal rite
was administered in Pearl river; near a mile
from the 'Penitentiary; . the convict convert
went down without chains or fetters of any
kind, accompanied by the n.nietnr i-tu ba
Itist church--a little clump of praying chris
tians, and 3Iaj. Hart with a file of guards-
no arms, however, were visible besides these, J
was a crowd- cf .'curious spectators, .wha ex
pected to see the nev convert upsef th'e pastor,
even in the cleansing flood, to hurry to the
God of Liberty instead of the God. of Silva'- j
tion; but here there was disappointment, he
bore it meekly as ever a contrite sinner did,
and came up out of the water rejoicing, re-
turning with apparent delight to -his confine
ment. . Yours, .tc." ' .
' An-Isci'nENT. After the national salute,
one gun Tor, Ohio, : and one for Old. Kentuck,
had been fired j- on the day of our' celebration,
Captain Grimsley, the inaster of the cerenjo
niea,, gave an order that , the largest gun.be
heavily.charged, and:that it be lircd in honor
of Gen. Jackson'smilitary services.. The gun
was loaded "fire" given the torch was ap
plied and strange as ifmay appear, the powr'
tier refused to perform its ofiice'it flashed-in
the. "pan.'.' 'The cry "was then, "primu-it.
again; and give it to old Tip'.". The Wn'n was
primed -torch applied---and- it' seemed as if
all the elements' of earth,; joy and - exultation,
;b!ggest.guri lireil all day. StLouii TiuUctinr
'-!;"-: "'"'-::'."--r-'-.-i-.- ''"';"-',
i . i . ,c a. ir I 'l lie lorm oi eurnnes mventeu uv mcs- ! 4,4 "li'T- - '
on apnc5l, mi, ou.y p.c . j Sc!iuvlcr ; known as the 1 i-htfall ' airection on which his eyes were never
on thishc launched out into the mofct violent re-v.J ....... . r -c, .-.,, nin tr. r,. if ,, ,--. r,.r,i;i.r
, . , , , , f. tr. engines, invented uv u nam L.iguuaii "o1"" lw fc ...u1u1.u...au.
ues, upbraided nun w u: - ' " ni ihis citv. and in practical operation in Uie ioon was tow m the west, and y-t no
threatened even to strike him. His friend ,,,,,,,,,, i,rrr Tho auto n'mis ' boat came. A skitT was r recti r.d. and an
In an article describing the laiuichj a
few days, ago," of the Russian war steamer
at New.York, the Courier' and Enquirer
says ' . -
"There arc several points of great inter
est connected with the success of this ship. ;
Shc will he the first trial of skill between !
the English and American engines, and cd by a number of tall cypress trees that
will determine many questions now in : guarded the bank like hoary sentinels.
dispute among them, as. to the best me-The boat landed: a small party hastily as
thod of using steam. j cended the levee', entered the lawn telbr-
Our government is how building two the house when there was hoard a num
steam vessels, one here, the other at Phil-! ber of shots in rapid succession; and one
adelphia, of the same size as the Kam- i of the number, but a moment before in
schatka. .. I the full enjoyment of life, health and en-
i iiuv uuiu uiiLiiwuiiv niiv.iiuuu. .kj uu
. .J . . . .
l 4. I ... - . . ,t j. . . . i .v m tli. I.' .1 ,r I.
-? o i
the one at pNew ork alter the most ap t
1 . 1
g,,' jl(cj bv
r the Messrs. Schuy U-r j
nissioliers, but were re
. x Cointnissioners. bu
jcc,C f0T tlose iurnisiicd by 3Ir. Kemble,
w,jc, are now building for the New
york .hjp.
Thus a friendly competition exists in
the constftictfon ohhese1 three vessels -
It nm.t be be in nud however, that
while the Navy a!d ships lua c a. t
no arm;nient ueciueu i i'ou. anu iih.:xciui
can suit the guns to the s.jip, tlie ham-1
. , 7, , 1" ' ;r;
she did not carry the armament lor which
she was ordered.
All the Russian steamships have hith
erto been furnished by England. It is a
proof of the usual forethought and liberal
views of the Emperor to look elsewhere
for a supply in case of need, and may
prove of great advantage to the mechan
'I'l -Messrs Schuyler wliohavc under
W'n uie wno e uuruien 01 mrmsnin-tne
ship, cuiniics, c, complete, are engineers
III ,1 -. 1
we I known in this city; and everv way
i , , , , , 3- . - 1
calculated to succeed m a matter upon
i - ' t . 1 I .1 c ' 1
ci';iM','il- 1 li(iY il;;ve lor i'uw years
j steamboat companies audalwavs conduct-
e J tliem m a marjner that has given lUli-
versal satisfaction. They have built a
great number of steamboats, and many
improvements in them as well as in raif
wav carriages and locomotives have ori
giniated with them.
The boilers of the Kamschatka are con
structed for the use of the anthracite coal,
of a form entirely different fromany others
; in use, except in the boats of the Messrs.
jbchuyler, by whom It was invented.
No blowers are required, and judging
lrom thc success these gentlemen have
I "cady obtained, we do not doubt that the
! miKii rniitifiM in tliw slim wi l)ele;? tlinn
j - .
in any other afloat.
IFe look upon this enterprise as a mat
ler of great national interest, and although
the dilficultics to surmount-in building
riM.., :;.,it., ;..t,,.,,wi
j n j - - . .
i ni . i fc htif it is now niidfrstood'011 l,lc earllA I i:e spirit had f.d as ra;
uouu.c - UecKcr.s. imi it 1. now uiiv4.rsiooa i .
that they can only carry tftins on the-.iafl l, llb Uaa ,LiC yL"llJir-u f
Fhi'adc'nhia i v''hjch .ve it the release frii clay,
Hiain U,eK. 1 in, essci at i in.iuc.pnia , m
the first ship have been great, yet from- . "-'.
what has alreadv been done, we have no -, , tl . - , ,
fears but that thJ Kamschatka will estabJ midday, thirteen hours alter the
lish the reputation of the Messrs. Schuy-if.1?111011' slIent : ary and exhausted,
ler, and be a credit to our country .vhthe landing was gamed, and the remains
she makes her appearance in European ! f.f lhetdeatd ee borne with secrecy throJ
llf0(ftrc - - -i the streets of a citv .where he had ccce
aiLfs. . v . . ' , ,i , c -
.A Sign or the Times. A friend
who is particularly fond of noticing the
signs of the limes, and who considers that
there is no better indication of prosperity
than the increase of marriages, expres -
sesthe opinion that he has discovered this
gratifying mark of improvement in morals
and society within tlie last few" weeks.
AJoot oinccrcly tlo wi; lujoiCC, If IllS UOtlOIl
be correct. AVe have long thought that
something like an understanding should
exist in this country especially, in rela
tion to the term of courtship. We consid
er it morally wrong, on thc part of a sui
tor, to linger on year after year in his ad
dresses to any 'bright particular star,5 and
thus to deprive Jier, in some lneasure.of the
general society and ; attentions, of others,
without some certain prospect as to the
termination of the period of courtship.'
- The. truth is, there is a time. -for, all
thingsand' even ,'tlio attachment of a
young and impassioned being mayMiave
its bound, especially if hope bo delayed
year after year, and. the heart tints sick
eiiedand the cheek robbed of its bloom
by disappointment. Marriage is tin'insti-
tutibu recognized and enjoined , by the
laws of God and man and if there be any
among pur leaders 'who, having, courted
a year- or two, lack the courage or - the
means to venture before the Hymenral al
tar they should exhibit some degree of
magiianimity andr-self-denial, and .ac
knowledge their true position, alio w oth
ers an oppprtunity of pressing. forward tfc
possessing the prize which thev have nei-
nor the courage
- - ' Philadelphia P
: r--r -'''"--,-.- . '
rage to oDtain.
t'ro'ri the Jlistissippi Free Trader.
It was a cloudless autumnal day. The
air was balmy and but rslihtly stirred the
wave on the deep broad river while, at
i high noon, a proud steamer was seen ap-
proachin a Iovelv plantation, distinguish
enrv was a co u ana mammae torni nu-
. . . . I : . r . i ... i .t .1
is over trie
un wen i
down, and vet no steamer came to tear
cmbarcation made upon the vi!d and sr
emn river with "the corpse in so frail
; fanjue, a single rower sirring at tne Lot,
! an(i lhe friend f thr- de;d at the stem
: thus pushing into the current, and wanmx
! J'iiward with it majestic impetuosity.
; Jf-orizol
, u thQ umtcred waters: and' scoa
' . , , , , .
t. r 7
1 hen was the passage ot tne dead most
dreary, fully realizing-the poetic fictions
of antiquity of the passage of tiie dead over
the Stygian wave in the dim ghostly twi
light of the 'nether world. liy an optical
illusion the river seemed lifted higher
than the woody shores. Those shores ap-
peared to be dark, deep pits below the ele
ment, and assumed fantastic and cloudy
shapes. The stitf storm-breeze rang in
the dense cotton-wood, making a sharp
crackling noise, more like the fall of a cat
aract than the gentle motion of foliage.
The rain" began to patter; the skilf, half
full of water, introduced through the open
ed seams, required constant bailing to
keep both the dead and the living from
- findin- a trrave in the unuLomed depths
of the father of waters.
To prevent sinking in mid-stream, the
rower hugged the fantastic and gloomy
shore, onemoment sucked into a boiling
eddy, at another amidst the scraggy branch
es of an avalanche from the land, at an
other embayed in a forlorn community of
snags, and in another in danger from the
measured movement of an ancient sawyer
beating time to the throbbings of the water-spirit,
erecting its black," serpent-like
head several feet above the. water, and
then babtbing itself anew. Still the morn
ing delayed to dawn. The 'smell of dis
solution announced the state of the re
mains of the dead. What a lesson of
mortality I Ho w cheerless the passage cf
the dead and no comfort dawnmor in the
end! When achieved, the embassv was
; t0 e one of bitterest sorrow
imtnM ormm-inH tPir;
of deep,
oeeu me cmei magistrate. ,
Natiosal Characters. la a weil-knowa
house in this city, the rendezvous of foreign
ers, as well as English and Irish, a French
man thought to amuse the company at the ex-
; pense of an intelligent and good humored
Swiss. " l our countrymen, said he, "serve
under all European Monarch." "It is truc,'
replied the Swiss, "we are poor, and we fight
for that which we most etand in need of mo
ney or pay, call it as you will; bat," said he
to the Frenchman, "what do you. fight fcr!"
"onor," exclaimed the impetuous French
man. ".Well, then, said theSwiss, "we both,
it seems, fight for what we etand in need cf
most ice for money,, you for honor." "
'If women do snarl up a feller's heart
I strings they keep him out of other scrapes;
nuy .uuuy wm ieu you inau a man in
love aleetle is not always a ninnin'into
rum holes, and other such places." He
don't go a gamblm, and isn't sncakin
round at nights.' '
Female Eovcvtion. A. young lady whom"
I we know by ight, once concluded a love-let
ter thus: St. Loud Republican.
"i shall rite to you agm car long, jo cum.
nlin told me a crful story boufsuke tylcr but
i dident pay no attenshun to hia sicknen till.
Yourn till deth parti bot cn ut.'
'' 1 - - -i i U j
Holp others and you relieve yourtelf. Go
and drive away the cloud front that diitreued
friend's browt and you will ictum with
lighter heart.
.'.Washington" City contains a ror-uT-tion
of 22,777. . "
i pi
1 1
v" t -
v. -h1.

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