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Litchfield enquirer. [volume] (Litchfield, Conn.) 1829-current, October 25, 1832, Image 1

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«#f*»iH ^Sh 3||Wt, *s»^# »*»«f! « -^i
■ --■ '»-■■- . , . .. . ._- - ' •*■*-**»
- -m . ' 1 * ‘ ~ ~~—
.. vol.m • •
.r Bwnufc'BYE WATER!
VKJtOR Sure or lathuned Eyes, give* immediate ease
JF and relief. On recent sore eyes, (he effect is most
’astralrv. Where the complaint has been ol years
emedmr, and in amne ‘exceeding bad earn, the most
unexpected and desirable relief ha* been Awed in the
pa* nf diis EYE WATER, after every other remedy
had failed. Many persons who have used it pronounce
it the Vest preparation for these complaint* they have
ever mat with, especially in case# of soreness or in
ftanumutoe el' long standing.
Price 25 cent* a, bottle.
Bj* None are sennme unless signed on the outside
primed wrapper,by the «siryr»iaftrfT. KIDDER,
immediate suctvsssr to (bo hue Dr. W. T. Con w at.—
For sale at his Counting Room, over No. 99, Court*
Street, near Concert Hall, Boston, and also by bis
special appointment, by
Sqmuel Rutl and J. G. Beelneith, Litchfield;
£. Cowles, South Farms ; Daniel Norton,
Canada; Judson tf Whittlesey*N. Preston,
Isaac S. Wadsworth, Bethlem; Newton tf
1 Henderson, Goshen,
‘Large discount to those who boy to sell again.
— February 9_ lyrtaM
PURR LINSEED OIL, manufactured
in this County—Labarraque’s Chloride
of 8eda, with directions for its various uses;
Chloride Lime, Hlhberl’s London Brown
Stout—with many other articles, at the Drug,
Medicine and Tarot Store of
Litckjkld, Jtdy It, 183C._ 5
"'“•y'-At Apothecaries* Hall,
•»***<«.»> A FXESH SUPPLY OP
—ALSO11 "■ -
Qingcr, Pepper, Spice, Sal-Eratus, Copperas,
Akim, Black Lead, Ntsyeau, Gum Copal,
Cupel Vanuso, Roam, Red Tarter, together
with a verify at other articles not usually
kept in establishmente sf this kind.
. UickfieUL, Get. * n
SI ~ urio?; Patent
rpHESE Trusses!are const reeled in many
X particulars on an entirely hew plan, and
their advantage over allwther trusses has been
attested not only ky the most respectable of
ihe Medical Faculty, but by the actual rapp
el meat of those afflicted with the disease which
they are kstended to alleviate.
An assortment of the above Trasses is left
far sole, with eertidcates of their great utility,
for examination by interested, at the
ptore of 4- 0. BECK WITH.
LitdJW.Sept. *7__!«
: _, lo*se*.
r; J,.:
Ui iHOUMUT or.
Books and Stationary,
TT low as can b® purchased in Hartford
•r New-Haren.
Goodwin & GUt****
S. Cash imid for SHEEP SKINS smt
^s>|gr!lf¥gSy —--— ■ - ..!?
General summary.
l'U people of the Tprroery of Michigan bora been
celled on ;o aoseadila end «mia their respective die;
triet* on the gneetien Of forming n ennetitntinn of
Stem feTemnpH, preparatory men application for.
admimian ia&the Union aa an independent finite.
FiraqgtA wwte foee by ftre wee lately sustained by
Ueerg^T. Carpenter, Bmp, the eminent chemist
end druggist ol Market street. On lb* night ofthn
84th September, oner Of tHh young men ofhis store was
agitating a bottle containing two gallons of alcohol of j
36 degree*, in which were contained gums and resin*,
for the purpose of making a tincture. By seme chance
it communicated With a temp on the counter, and the |
bottle broke, throwing its contents over the counter
.nod floor. In on instant the whole with in o flame,
rising to the ceiling, and spreading towards the aide
oftbefroom. Unfortunately, a bottle containing spir
its of turpentine saturated with camphor, wbich was
at the end of the counter, broke, from the heat, and
added double fury to the element, so that before water
could be procured, the whole store was enveloped in
flames, the bottles on both sides bunting and throw*
ing.their inflammable contents into the fire. The lom
sustained by Mr.; Curpenttr amounts to $10,000. of
which $5000 worn insured.—Philatl. Gat.
Marching to the grave of u soldier, Iraticd With die
honors of war, <bo troops mown to the solemn sounds
of • Roslin Cast In’ ortho * Death liurcb.* IU in ruing
they play * Yankee Doodle,’ or ‘So went the merry
man home to hit grave.’ So in our cities. The Pes
tilence cloud has mused over, and richt on the track
of the Death Cart, at Montreal, comes a grand Mas
querade at iba Theatre. In New-York, all is frolic
and fun—on the Jltagc: and in Philadelphia, Mr.
Hackett, at 'Areh-etreet, ia dashing aa Col. Nimrod
Wildfire $—while at tlia Chesnut-street, Mr. Rice is
excitiag laughter aa Jim Crow. Tears ead saslles,
Cholera or no Cholera, the world will go on after the
eld foabieu.—Village Record.
Foot gentlemen had their pockets picked at the
Theatre last week ;one lost $100, another $170, a
third $175, nod the fourth $900, in fifty dollar notes
on the Auburn and Rochester banks.—M Y. Ado.
Melancholy.—A mail hull was shot in this city yes
terday afternoon, hut not until he had killed IM boy*.
The one was. a whit* boy, apparently eight or aiae
year# of age, whom he caught upon hie horo*, wbieb
becoming entangled ia hia eiethes, wore eot extriee
ted withoet several efforts, and Was finally effected, by
throwing the bay entirely over him,by which the child’*
brain* wore dashed cut, and he died a short time after.
The ether waa a colored hoy, whose breast Was caught
upon tha bull’s bora, cud was instantly killed. He
was finally arrested in his course by a master of a Sam
sel lying at tha wharf, who levelled him to the earth
with his fowling piece.—Baltimore Republican,
Seriour Leer. Day before yesterday a very respect
able bouse ia thi* city bad the misfoytaao to lose the
large sum of $8,750 ia eash. A member ef the house
pieced that sum ia the hank-beok, and directed a lad
to make a deposit ofit at the bank. The lad cotffthit
ted two faults; fitsi, by pulling the book in his pocket
instead of retaining it in his hand, and second, by
stopping to remLone of the bulletin*. When he arri
ved at the bank lb* book' was not in his pocket, ^n
advertisement offering $750 reward for tha money is
published, but theru is reaeon to apprehend that the
money was taken by a pickpocket, and so will only bo
found, if at all, by the dot action of a villain. These
scoundrels haunt all placet where there is a crowd,
and no crowd ia better suited to their purpose than
that assembled around a bulletin.—AT. Y. Jour. Com.
Itabtfs Grape*.—Mr. Rd ward Dodson, of thin city,
poeeesseea vine of the Isabella Grape, that was notic
ed ta the Western Tiller of Sept. 4tb, 1899, as having
a length off lag of 1,714 foal, ead producing 18,719
bunches, being an average of 8 bunch** to each loot
at fine, the bunches averaging 30 grape* each. This
spring, |(r. Dodson pruned this vine down to 3000
foot, it having grown to a much greater length. lie
product thieecuaou being equal to the overage *11839,
gives 6,000bunches, tte bus another vine, a eutriag,
pleated four yours dace, that has grown in length, and
produces grape* ia proportion to itsage. The grapes
•a both are at least as fine a* are produced by viuea
trained to sink* and clone pfuried, the method gener
ally recommended to prodace fine grapes. These
two vines furnish n magnificent demonstration that o
verpruaing is not the proper mod* of grape culture in
the West. MT. ttodoaa states e strong circumstance
in confirmation of tha correctness ef ibis eopclnsioo
—hie brother baa bean iq tha habit of cehivaiieg the
gif* grape trained to stake*, nod they have hitherto
been rather enproductlve and frcqaeatly mildewed.—
PolUit* mad Stock*.—Kt Mr BrokeftF Board yenter
day. atmoat three thoueaed ■hem U. 8. Beak Slock
were sold at $118 toll# 1-2 per (here ; being an ad
vance of $2 within four day*. Thia fluctuation ia
cauacd partly by the oppoailion aacceaaea which bare
bee* anoMaced, Bom the election* in Albany and
PenniyWania, but chiefly by the operation* of afautge
broker from Philadelphia*— N. Y. Jour. Com.
MrtHogof lh* A. B. C.P. AT.—The nan eel aeeet
mgaf the htarirae Beard ef Cematieeiaaihe far Per
eiga Mimiene iabaM ia Near-York the proem week.
The Beat d’etat m Wedaeaday at 18o'clock A.M. hi
the Lcctare Room ef the Mnrrey-Straet chereb. Hon.
John Cotton Smith ia the chair, and Her. Dr*. Chap
la a\d Dew it, Secreierie*. The receipt* of tbe Board,
lor tab year ending Auguat Slat, aa we tram from the
Journal of Ceiheerce, are $130,574 12<waa| the ex
penditure $120,754 05—braving now ia tb^paamry,
$6,677,84. The receipt* of the praviaaa year were
$180,934 09—ehewiog an iaoreae* Otic year ef $99,
640 03
The W1 fcr laying eat the State ofTianamia into
tar the choice ef KeprnaaaloH*** had ant
[tain l a re ef that Stem attbo Intern data*.
that eaa great abject ml the nM$orhyia
ha arrange the dfatrictaae aa to eaa
get Mr. Arnold ent ef Ceagreaa. He baa
, , to boa hi nil Ian an rawmar.—IPat. b*t.
ya the Hem
Melancholy Accident.—by m fewer frn«
New-York, that, on Monday evening last, as Mr. Bnr
aam Bailv, an English gsnllemas of great respecta
bility and wealth, was retiring to hie ehamlier in (be
third story of the North Aaterfcaa Hotel, in that city,
he heard a violcat knocking at the door, which excit
ed bis attention,—lifted up his chamber window to as
certain (he cause, lost bis balance, fell cut, and was
instantly killed—Phil. Oaz.
The National-Republican State Convention which
met at Lexington, Ky. on tbeSOih alt. was composed
of store than six hundred members.
Accident.—One of the hands aa hoard the steam
batnCmuruld, hud his leg taken *ff by the stern line,
ns the boat wns backing off at the hour of starting
from Race-street wharf, to-day, (10th.) He acciden
tally stepped into the coil of the line, ns it lay upon the
deck, with one end fast to the cat-head, nnd the oilier
to the wharf-post. At this moment the engine wasset
in motion, and by surging ilia lino taut, suddenly am
putated the limb below the kntc.—Philad. Citron.
The Puatinaster-General (Mr. Barry) and theSechnd
Auditor (Mr. Lewis) arrived in Cincinnati front this
City, journeying Westward, on Sunday craning, Sept.
30th. This movement appears to have excited much
attention. It is indeed a carious conjunction of cir
cumstances, that these two devoted friends of the Pres
ident should lie visiting the West, in company, on the
eve of very important Elections in the two great Wes-'
tern states.—it.
A Villain cought.—An individual named Jones, the
representative elect front Lawrence county, (a J nek
ton man) was carried through this city on Sunday
morning last, to Frankfort, charged with robbing the
mail. Jones was a Post-master or Mail-contractor, or
both; and while acting iu that capacity, purloined, ns
ia alleged, sums of mouey and drafts, which were on
their passage through the Post-Offioe. One of the
drafts, thus procured, was passed to a merchant ia
Cincinnati named Jones, with the endorsement of the
person to whom it wns forwarded forged on the back of
it. Jones was identified by the merchant. The amount
of the draft wns $180. Jones is to be tried before the
Federal Court.—P. S. Since the above was in type,
wa.learn that Jones wns not charged with robbing iht
mail, but with forging h draft in the name of the Post
master General, on some Post-master in his neigh
borhood. Jones had heretofore boea a mail coutrac
tor.—Lexington, (Ky.) Obs.
A Fact.—A mercantile house in this city, a short
time since, received a draft on Georgia: the Brokers
required two per cent, to collect itf the United States
Bank, by the extent of its operations, was enabled to
do it for hall per eent. Yesterday the same house re
ceived another draft upon the same place; the Batik,
in consequence of curtailing a portion of its business,
could not collect the draft, nad the Brokers charged
tix percent! ! for the money. Now no blame can at
tach to the Brokers | hut plain man enn tee, without
understanding the mysteries of exchange, how the
Bunk of ike UnitedStates serves to ennetifke exchange.
“ /V_
Tht Ohio Cato/.—'Tim Cliilicothe dahlia inform*
Us, that the Ohio Cannl, exieuding from Lake Erie to
Portsmouth, on the Ohio River, ia completed, With
the exception of a single look on ike Scioto riter, in
tended to bo used only when the Ohio river ia at its
lowest stage of water, and that a formal celeb rattan of
the event is to take place oa the lltli Inst. The same
paper adds these remarks to the annunciation of the
fact mentioned.—" The completion of this Canal by
the almost unaided exertions of this State, within the
short period of seven years, ptCssnls one ol the most
astonishing moral spectacle* which has aver occar-'
red in the civil history of this, or any other country.—
Without an accumulated revenue, and without any
other resource* but the soundness of her publio cred
it, thiayoong and enterprising state has consummated
* groat public work io the 50th yeur of her political ox
late nee, which lisp its magnitude end its public utility,
would do honor to the oldest and the most powerful
empire in Europe—the lasting and substantial benefits
of which will be felt through all tint* to come, by ev
ery member *f ear Federal Union, as well as by the
foreign bordering states which lie North and South
of us,”
Re*. George W. Doans, Rector ofTrinity Church
in Bostoo, lias been elected Bishop of the diocese of
NcW-Jersay, by th* Convention of that State.
Ifiiyitstic* is frequently done to thu U. Status
by certain British Travellers, we have occa
sionally a work from others, who devoid of
prejudice. Mate things as they are. Such, is
the character of a book written by Mr. Ouse
ly, late Attache to tho British Legation at
Washington. He thus speaks of the Clergy
of the United State*.—N. f. Contlellaiion.
•» In America the Clerav hare no connex
Son with the Government, or with any politi
cal party, directly or indirectly ; they are not
magistrate*, nor do they taka part in any of
the lighter recreations of society that in this
country are looked upon as, at least, harmless
amusements. Clergymen are rarely if ever
seen either at a ball or party i nor do they
mix much in general with largo companies
unless when brought together for the promo
tion of some charitable mefcaore, or some as
sociation connected with their religious du
ties. U is not intended to institute a compar
ison between tbe habits and principles of the
American Clergy and tbose of tbe Church of
England, bet to mention foot# that account
for their total difference of political life. In
deed. tbs difference of frelirtgee the two coun
tries isso great, that if a Clergyman were, in
moat parts of the United States, tv be seen at
a theatre, at a dance, or to join a cord party,
be would ccrtaioly fall in the set ram and opin
ion of bis dock; but if bo worn to become ha
bitually a frequenter of belle, plays, and the
like, or be tempted to become a sportsmen
or fox hunter, he certainly mould oat long
continue to dll the station of pastor to any
coogregatioa. I do not pmtood to give any
opinion as to the compel atire merits of tbe
two systems, nor is rithcr osoaucs-or appro
bation implied of the seventy «f pebiic opin
ion in America oa Ibis subject. Them diets,
however, jrimd to the absence of all political
U^tadtha'esstrriaa. tl»mfSe, oftim aaeao
amount of their emoluments ha lug greater
than, or nearly equal to. that of I bn clergy
mew of England, is the amre seaprising."
From tht Drtaau anfKmHnafa QtAt Man.
Charles had been absent twb days.—
Pour Julia had been Wishing and Wishing
for him. His welt knoWn step sounded in
the entry; the door opehed<tma she met hint
with a heightened color in her cheek* end
her blue eyes flashed from beneath their
tong lashes with sparkles of unwonted
pleasure. Shall I mention particulars ?—
It is scarcely necessary. Ho who cannot
imagine how a warm hearted young wife,
in the honeymoon, would meet her Idol
after having been absent two wholt'days,
is no reader forme.
* Oh!’ she exclaimed, after the first
transport had a little subsided, * t am glad
you have returned, dear; dear Charles !—
I wds afraid you might not come-—that you
were sick, or some accident had occurred.
But 'here you are. And Wow, have yon
had a pleasant time? and how do they
all do ? and whom did you $eo?< and— ”
Charles stopped her mouth.
' Yes, here lam, safe mid sound, hud
Full of news,; but you huddle question up
on question with such volubility that !
-I_II _ ■ . . i
simaa uovci gvi n uiiiiitv iu aiiawvi Hiring
and your mouth here wide open to usk I
don’t know haw many more.'
* Well, then,’ answered she, flinging her*
lelf into air attitude of attention, and fold
ing her arms like a judge on (he bench,—
1 there—I am dumb, and ready to listen to
the news—I won’t speak another word till
you have done.’
And with considerable apparent difficul
ty she closed her lips.
* Now then,* said Charles, ’mark me.*
‘1 will,’said Julia.
* Well, then,' continued her husband
laughing,' in the first place, they arc all
wen ; iu the next, I have had a very pleas
ant time; and, lastly, I have seen old Air.
Peterson, add aunt Sarah, and ,Mr. and
Mrs. Vanderdyke, and little Bqb,% Henry
sod Maria.’.
1 And this,’ inquired Julia,1 is the news
ou are to tell 1 and these are all you
1 Oh, no !’ replied Charles, mysterious
ly ; • far from it, Julia. I have met one
more—one most beautiful, bewitching be
ing more—dm very counterpart of Venus.
Such complexion—such ringlets, lung and
glossy—and cheeks—roses and lillies are
nothing to them ! There is nothing in nil
nature sweeter than her lips, and her eyes
are bright dangers no man should rashly
encounter. They were soft, melting, li
quid, heavenly blue'—full of the light of in
tellect! and tremulous every beam of them
with a tenderness that makes tba heart
* Yon are only jesting with me, said Ju
lia, endeavoring, but in vain, to check the
Change that came over her face, as the
shadow of the cloud flits across a stream.
‘ This is some stupid Dutch beauty, and
you can scarcely describe her without
laughing. Come, now, tell the troth.’
‘ You may believe it or not, just as you
please,* said Charles; ‘but I assure you th*
whole account is sa true at the enjoy men
of it was enrapturing, and the memory i:
Julia was sensitive and artless. Shi
loved her husband with that deep tender
ness which kuew all the thrills of lovc’i
hopes and fears. Her heart was like *
goblet filled to the brim, whose contenti
tremble and overflow when shaken ever so
lightly. There Was, therefore, in these
enthusiastic praises of another, something
strange, and even cruel. Still she could
not believe that he was serious; and forc
ing a smile, and struggling to keep down
her rising emotion, she listened to him in
silence as ho rattled on. j
' Onr meeting was marked with uncom
mon interest. Old Mr. Peterson intro
duced me to her, after having previously
hinted that, before I was married, she had
regarded me with more than common com
placency.* ' Charles!.—*
• Well- we met* l addressed her ny
name j she said nothing—but, oh ! those
eyes of hers were fixed oo me with a gase
that reached into the innermost recesses oi
my heart, and seemed to touch all those
chords of feeling which nature had strung
for joy. Wherever I went, I found hei
eyes still turned towards me, and an atrcl
smile just played around her saucy lips,
and spoke all the fine fancies and half hid
den meanings that women will often look,
but not often trust to the clumsy vehicle el
words. I could restrain myself no longer
—but,* forgetting all but those beaveuly
lips, I approached and-*
Poor Julia—she thought she heard the
knell of her young dreams. The hue cl
her cheek and the sparkle of her azure
eye, were gone long before; and as he
painted in such glowing colors the picture
of his feelings, her lip quivered, and tears
swalied up and dimmed the blue light of
eyes beautiful as day.
• I will never apeak to you again,
Charles,’ sobbed she, t if this bo true.’
• It is trwe,' he exclaimed, ‘only not half
like the reality. It was your own picture,
my sweet girl, that I kissed again and a
She looked at Kim a moment, and bu
ried her wet eyes in his bosom. As she
lifted her head, and, shoMlW hack the
clustering ringlets tbatfoll asesmd bar h*o#,
displayed her Jeco smiling tbroogh tease,
bis arm softly found its way around her
tbaist,and hdt I wmettbe nod ef my shoes.
•A Hint mt Unclean Tavemere.—A six
foot Kentuckian was norlmig since towel4
Ung in the interior of Wnnsylvauia* when
he put up far the night at a Dutch invent,
wltere he was excessively annoyed by these
tormentors of human flesh and flood, which
time oot of mind have been the pecaliar
denizens of ttnelean beds. I n the mending
when tlte rest of Ms fellow passengers trad
paid their fare, our Kentuckian stepped*up
to the landlord, and in a voice of thunder
inquired the price of beef in that vicinity.
‘ De price of beeft* responded tjie hplf
frightened and half wonder struck tavern
keeper. . - • '!
‘Yes, what is beef a pound in your viI->
* Why tisb, let the see—tisb six pehce
de pound.* '
‘ Here then,* said the Kentuckian, * take
that*—rat the saute time throwing down on
the counter a silver dollar.
‘ Dat! and vat isli dat for,' Mynheer six -
fsoMr V
* Half of it is for m V bed and board—and
i nair ot-it to purchase beer!'
* Buffer vat ?’ '
* For the d—h hungry bugs in yoiilii&jas
—they came nigh eating ine up alive—kwk
here—and here—and here’—said be, at
i the same, time sfiowing the bites and marks
of blood on bis face, arms and legs.
! ' Do yoo mean to insimjatWhatmy beds
are baggy 1’ said the landlord stepping
round ill a great passion.
* Buggy! to fye Sure I do—and that you.
are but one door off from being a murderer
—had it been a thin consumptive fellow
that had slept where I did last night, in- %
stead of me, he would have been a dead
man before morning—and to guard against
such a catastrophe, I make a present to
you of that money—buy beef with If, add
feed your bugs every night before putting »
anybody into yoor beds. ’
The Dutchman was forced to submit to
the joke—the Kentuckian all the wbi|e
looking fiercely at him in the face, and
keepiug as cool and determined aaif it was
a ease of life and death.—IV. Y. Constel.
From the. Eaiiiburg Revirtc.
Mrs. Trollope was unfortunate in hef
researches concerning the distinguished
men of America, (nr America must be
rich indeed,) when she stopped before she
reached the name of Daniel Webster.—
The following splendid passage is a ’part
of a discourse delivered by him some years
ago at Plymouth, in commemoration of life
first settlement of New England. Oar
spirit rushed towards him when first wo
read it. We read it as we are sure iw
spoke it—thrilling. In return we are.con
fident that he will join us in our praydr.
inai ms y mnire puicnra nun puicunui,
may have long to wait for an undisputed
triumph ovor the Waning charms of ,hoi*
matron parent* Empires wisely managed,
start anew, and outlive the eagle.. The
fresh blood of a vivifying System from
time to time may renew their beauty and
restore ’ their strength. AH trite Anglo
t Americans most rejoice to be Undeceived
i in the prognostics of dur-decay. The En
glish reform bill, and the interest which
> America took in it, are a pledge that ages
■ of generous rivalry may be yet before us
i ere the fatal day when the wand of genius
and the rod of empire are doomed tp, fall
out of eur deerepid hands. “ It eras net
given to Rome to see, either at herxenith,
or in her decline, 0 child other own, dis
tant indeed, and independent ofHeT* con
trol, yet speaking her language an
ing her blood, springing forward to a com- "
petition with her own power, add a com
parisoii with her own great renown. She
saw not h vast region of the earth
frpm her stock, full of states and
communities, improving upon the '
of her institutions, and breathing in
measure the spirit which she had breathed
in the best periods of her existence } en
joying and extending her arts and her lit
erature ; rising r„upidly from political child
hood. to manlv strength and iudeoendence:
her offspring yet now her equal; OOcon- *
nected willi the causes which might a Act*
the duration of her own power and great
ness ; of common origin, but not linked to
« common fate ; giving ample pledge that
her name should not be forgotten, that hfj
language should not cease to be used among
men; that whatsoever she bad done for
human knowledge and human happiness,
’ should bo treasured up end preserved;
that the record of her existence, and her
achievements, should not beobscared, al
though, in the inscrutable purposes of
Providence, it might be her detttojkto fait
from opulence and splendor ; although the
time might come VdiSn darkness should
settle on ill her Hitts: when foreign ofdo
mestic violence slioold overturn her altars
and her temple* 5 when ignorance and dee
potiam should fill- the places where. Law#
nod Arts, and Liberty had fidurtstod#
when the feet of hariiaribra siKHild trample -
on the tombs of consols, and the walls of
her senate-house and foram echo only td
the voice of savage triumph. SbesyLpo^
this glorious visioo, to iotfire abg igfWf
her against the possible decays or ddhwr
fell of her
in nor dpibmny heheld iwtf they nhnlfcpn^

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