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The Ohio Democrat. [volume] (Canal Dover, Ohio) 1840-1900, October 03, 1844, Image 2

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'.7e are told thai Auditor Everhard last Saturdaydi
tn'auteo 60 letters wrilfi Jtr German to the German
i-rtnocrara, who were t llie Cass meeting. Lei ih
democrat ol every township see; that the Germans are
r 3t imposed upon by thh man putting his name on ibeii
ticket at a democrat. Look at their tickets and expose
the trick..: ; - ... .-. -.-
thipot the Whigs better hunt up one of his letter
and see of their Auditor is not playing bold game of
deception opon.lhem also, in snapping off Bartley and
Bennett for vote for himself What cares he lor any
other man on the ticket Not a straw, whetr kit own
teat is in danger- . .
.. .The have hvine frrstBteee bettayed and deceived an
Jsaoest ariJcoptfdirig people. f ,...
Tbey haw forteiled all their promise and pledge.
cTaey have proved themselves hypocrite unworthy
the confidence or support or every honest man,
rTbe y have f asftej artci to preate another monstrous
British moneyed Bank in the 'face pf tht reeking cor
rupiiom and pollution of the old Banjt, ajn the bear
lag c hundreds o thousands of swindled laborers, wid
ewsand orphans; (. '
; The bav squandered1 the public money by m fUions
increased Itie.DUblic eXDehditares -created a Nation
al Debt of 30,000,000-all in the face of t&eir promises
of Retrenchment aod Reform. t
vThey have passed a Britfsh tariSf law which has rat
dlh.prieesof the necessaries of life decreased the
-. vice ot the farmers produce by shutting out the world's
warket all for the benefit of a few lordly aristocratic
manufacturers and this they call protecting the peo-
Ttey have pissed a distribution law which gives the
rich man $10,00, and to the poor man $2, and this they
roll rriital riaMa
, they have passed1 a bankrupt law which enabled a
lew speculators and sWindlar to repudiate 400,000,000
of dollars bl debts they owed honest farmers', mechanics
. and laboring men.
They have endeavored to tear the Constitution to tat
ter by striking Iroin it the Veto power,
. Tneyhave burned a President is effigy for upholding
the Constitution.
. They have imprisoned a Patriot & tne
. saying the people .should, rule.
They have set up a man lor President who is an' en
emy to the people, who sold them out for a fee, a du
ellist a gambler and profane swearer, besides being
tne incama.ioa of all the odious .measures of John &
Adams federalism. , .
, They have committed moral treason by breaking up
the Legislature.
They have protected and defend swindling Banks, in
their attempts to cheat and defraud the people.
i ney nave corrupted the Baljot Box, by "pipelaying
like the devil," as Alfred Kelly say.
, Id hort jthey have committed every offence against
the great mass dt the people, that ever ,.rnen could com.
kit, for which deserve and wi'lljjet il the peopfij are
true to themselves, one of ijSe.mpst overwhelming re
bukes that ever any set of men received In any coiin-
y- .
...,' From the Mau nee Ledger. , ..
Teaf off the mask and uuven the federal
dungeon for
Iordecai Bartley at Cincinnati What la thou
of him. Read Readl
Those whig of Tuwarawa who heard old Mnrdecai
iaitley in Canal Dover in 1813, i-.nd come away swear
g that they had been humbugged and deceived, wil
ouch for the truth of the following, every word M il.
Wevk before last the old Coffin hand bill peddler was ir.
Cincinnati, and made a speech. The Enquirer give
hisaccouni- - ;;
Mr. Bartley was introduced to trie audience, and he
commenced bis talk. He is a man under sixty in ap
learance, modeirat; height, thin, visage, weak voice,
small head, and a cotmienance to no wise, bearings
more than ordinary intellectual expression scarcely
We were not disappointed in him as a speaker, foi
bis merits bad been fully detailed in another occaseion.
by one who had done hhn justice, (
His speech was the most singular jumble ot weak &
impotent opinions the most miserable specimen of ig
norance ol facts or wilful perversions the most flat,
stale and unprofitable speculations, that we'tver listened
to; and we doubt if any man, whig or Democrat, in the
crowd, ever did before hear a similar effert, or one that
would bear any comparison with his in all its essentials
of intellectual impotence. There were so many ol hi
auditory disappointed so many mortified so many
disgusted so few at' all pieaseJt that our charity for
their tribulotions as partizans is so forcibly appealed to
as to forbid a review of his numerous indefensible po
sitions as a politician, his false statements, as eandi
dale, and his ignorance;, as a man. To speak of him
in all these particulars' as he deserts would be cruel in
the extreme. He is wholly incapable, as much from a
lack ot political intelligence as a lacfe of intellect, to
make an argument even upon the most common issues
that are involved in the present contest of parties. This
we frequently asserted before he came here, and as fre
quently had the coon partizans repelled it as a calumny
but the fact was demonstrated by his own tongue, and
but very few or our frifcnds will nave the effrontery to
claim for him any character from that in which we here
and before have represented Him'. His whole speech
was a medley of fugitive and detached thoughts raked
tents on the rights and liberties of man, while they ar
H in the but The sappling may be broken, but the
tt cannot. The venerable Charie carrorr w car-
jlltoh, did ni for a m jruem, supposs that ths deseetf-
sat ol those men, for whom he pledged his life, Jus
jrtune and sacred honor, woufl, after a lapse of fifty
ksthaneo.r " '
The oriexampW ttTru otrt in M Tucarawa, and
trre'unamitt and heart gwid wfM With which the whole
p'emocracy of lh DSslrict now ohiie on Cummiri!, is t
glorious eyidenee In favor of the popular Vole system.
And we hope it will be adopted in this county before our
ears, stigmatize bis eountrji men 5 traitors, mocklheir ' pext coftverrtfotr. It is'the only plafr which, omter all
religion, pull down oW.NrfnnencJv a6d insult their in
flates, and to close the scene and add, sacrilege to inti
ar, burn those Temple consecrated to.the worship Of
Vlmighty God. Will yeu tamely sufler this, ah d nor
nake a sfngle exertion to prevent its spreading
mi its grovth) Foibid it, humanity forbid ft;
;u9tice--foibi it, freedom. . No; I know you too
well; I have top much confidence i jour good sense &
noble feelings, tp imagine, for an instant, hat you wil
illow yourselves, your fomi)ies,yoUTjertgiOn, and your
3od to be insulted, &. trampled under foot Go then, to
he polls, quietly and peaceably, deposite yoqr votes, (fr
rhen you lay your bead upon the pillow lor repose
you will feet a secret pleasure, when you feel that you
have that day conscientiously discharged a sacred duty
which you owed to yourselves, to'yo.uT fire-sides, your
religion a.pd your God. I agais repeat , , -
"Arouse awake, or be forever fallen."
,. .. GIVING UP BEAT. , .
The Tribune publishes the following list pf States as
certain for Clay. and which' barely elect him, 138 votes
being necessary to a choice.
Rhode island,'
3 Vermont,
10 Massachusetts',
3 Connecticut,
4 Virginia,
12 Indiana,
By this calculation, if Clay loses a single State, ex
cept Rhode Island or Delaware, he, will be .beaten.
Virginia, the Stale that never voted for a federal Presi
dent, and never ...will, js put down for Clay, and that
leaves him twelve less than is requisite (o.eleet him.
In the lftt there are many other States certain tor
Polk, and Ohio among, the plumber, and Mr. Clay'
up without application' ard put form witfront system- Wends Can recKon. upon none with certainty except,
.2 .- v t v. . y j perhaps, Rhode Island, Massachusetts, .Vermont and
showing not only a weak mind, But uncultivated even mLiy, and in all bl Which, except ilhode Island, the
It is very Common now-a-clajs to' heaf men Who act
with, and" support the. Whig' pertyi men who were
Tank Federalists in '34 and'28 aflirming with spccion9
tinaeuiaitney were "mentis ana supporters" oi uen
Jackso,v The Whig State. Convention at Columbus
m 1840; unanimously adopted the subjoined preamble
and resolution:
"Whereas, the General Assembly have passed a res
olution to invite Gen. ANDREW JACKSON to visit
this cky, as the guest of the Stale on the next anniver
sary of out national independence, and whereas Mis
Convention, some of whom' were supporters of Gen
according to its moderate ability. A thought ed some
subject woiild'sem to struggle to him; and this he would
utter.' He' would thed ttirn to some one setting1 behind
him as a prompter, whom we took to be Mr. Sloret, &
being from this reserve source supplied with another
idea, be woulil (cm to his audience and tell them that;
then he would probably have an additional idea on the
subject just before this mentioned, and that he would re
tail. In this Way, advancing and retreating, between
what he could extract from his own shallow fund of
knowledge, and what hi prompter would tell him to say
next he used up a moderate period of time, and closed
apparently rejoiced that he had fretted his brief hour on
the stage, and thankful that he had been able to say any
thing at alf. .,,,..,..,.. ,.
Our State prompted us to sincerely hope that there
were none in hi audience who were, citizens of other
States. The spectacle of such a man as . Mr. Bartley
being the candidate for chief Magistrate of the great in
glorious State of Ohio, was a reflection upon the intel
ligence and self-respect ol, our people, by bo means flaU
terina. If there wen citizens ftbro other States there.
we think'they may be assured that no such disgrace a
waits ut, Our people will not suffer it,. They go lor
party, but not that far they become excited, and many
times take counsel of their zeal, but there is ever cool
ness enough in their minds to deliberate between the lof
ty talents and noble characier of David Tod, and such
a man as they on this occasion discovered is Mordecai
The Enqulref Miher says that some Whigs would not
believe that he was .the whMg".Mordeai Bartley, and
wanted to fight those who said otherwise. . A correspon
dent of the Statesman says he undertook to speak at
Springfield Clark county ,but it was such a failure that
a dozen of wbigs came, right out for Tod. A gentle
man from Holmes County, says Bartley passed throogh
Nashville a few weeks ago, and bis decrepid appear
ance lost him 8 votes in that town. Gen. Stokely told
a number of democrats in this county a few days since,
thai Bartley was the most unforlnnnle man ever the
whigs brought out that he was a gone coon &c. And
coons will have to fight before they cart' succed.
To claim Clay's election, by eucn a calculation, is
to give up the contest, Siajman.
From the Holmes County Farmer.
We learn, that the Congressional Cocventido .nomi
nated John D. Cummins, for Congress-rhe having, re
ceived a majority of the popular vote of .Tuscarawas.
and its result, has satisfied all parties, and completely
restored Union and Harmony throughout the District,
Mr. Cummins is a sound democrat, an eloquent ora.
tor; a Btrong debater, and will do honor to bis constit
uents in tbat august body ot whicn be is soon to become
a member. His majority in-the District will not hit
circumstances, can give universal satfsfnciion.
-. Huzza for old Tuscarawas huzza fpT Curnmins
three cheers for the popular vote system!
The following which we cut Irom a communication
in the Cincinnati Enquirer, shows up in glaring colors,
the hypocritical pretensions of the coon leaders to the
name of -'Democratic Whigs," and also draws a pic
ture to tjie life of the conduct of these hypocrites before
and after election. Read ir. ...
, It is amusing to see how Democratic our Whig aris
tocrats become before an election; they are perfect
"sweet milk and peaches" to the poor, all kindness and
condescension to the basest sot in the street. They now
love the foreigners. the "dirty Dutch", and "(frunken I
rish," as thay'are called at other times. Their sole de
sire is to protect and. assist the laboring , classes, the
huge paws" and "dirty short democracy." The proud
est nabob among them becomes tbe."Wagon Boy," the
"Salt Boiler," or the "Mill Boy of the Slashes;" and
they are ail ."Democratic Whigs" the disciples ol Jef
ferson and the Joversol Jackson. They, want a well
regulated currency, a. restricted Bank of the United
States, controllecj. by the people" a Tariff to protect in
dustry a Pistribuiiai of the National Ftmd to educate
our children,, and lo pay the . taxes of, theft oorr-and a
change of the Co.hstitutio ,o prevent the,, President
from defeaUng their hepevplertt designs. What, tender
heaned tigers! what .weepjng crocodiles! what charming
serpents they nre.before an ejection But mark the con
trast; no eooner,are tbey moupted.oo the itageof state,
jhan upthecurtaio risesjithejr promises become a farce,
and their performance & tragedy. -Their restricted banks
must be without restraint, and -the States must have its
branches, willing lornot willing; t The control of the
people is at an end,- end it falls into the -hands of a sin
gle despot, who insults the government and despises the
people. - The .protection ot ('American Industry" is
confined to the pockets ot a few rich Shylocks, and the
wages of ths worky ate reduced within an inch ut star
ration,. vThe distribution of the public money never
reaches the poormau's pocket, & even the school funds
of the State are used to pay the rich man's, taxes, and
the children ot; the poor are' cheated outol their only
chance for a little learning. But the Veto, power has
been a (tumbling block in their way, and the President
who dares to check their sinister schmes, must be mob
bed, or beaded,-or impeached. - Such is.Whig Democ
racy in the hearts of its leaders; and lie, a cheat", and a
fraud upoD.the, people. . . . , '
What honest man can support such leaders, longer?
Next Tuesday is the day you can frown down upon, the
whole brood. Get a Democratic ticket and go and do
Wehae, (ys theCa'ila Sentinel, now arrived a
an eminence in the prevent political contest, - which will
jus Hy us in stopping to look baHr and onienpIate tie
road we have travelled Since the nominatlea-uf PoJfc
and Dallas by the Democracy at Baltimore, nine Emte
elections have been held, wtVh the following success:
' Louisiana. .
The total vote polled in Louisiana isj 19,000. This
State gave 3,700 whig majority in 1840. Ou the 1st or
July, I8M, an elecifta (di members of Congress, uiem
bersoflhe Stale Legislature, arid Delegates to amend
(he Constitution of the State, resullsd in a Democratic
majority of about 1,000. Showing a whig loss and Dem
ocratic gainot 4,700. , ;
Noiih Carolina.
The total vote polled in North Carolina is 80,000. la!
1840, she stave a whie maioritv of 19.460. On tte 4tfe
or August, 1844, an election for Governor and members
ot the State Legislature, resumed in the success of the
whigs by about 3,000 majority-showmg a whig loss of
,40U votes!
SALT, RIVED ; , k.
Below we present ouir readers a specimen of the fnearU, which, inNovember next, will be ,four4 to cohtain
even more truth than poetry . It represents Mr. Clay on his voyage up Salt River, leading the coon procession.
The boat iadrawn oy tne guardian spirit oi wniggery. uia Moraecai caniey is asinae me necK oi ne ani
mal with some Coffiin handbills sticking out of his pocket, and his bat. which. has fallen off, is also filled with "the
docum ems '' , Lower down and astride tbe tail of the enter is Theodore Frelinghuysen, setting forth the necessity
oi "stooping to conquer' and against running tne mails pit bunaay.
none m tAeir zeal It HONOR one whoTias CQNFERED
JKest-locd, That it be recommended to our fellow cili
2?nsia- every part of the State which he may visit, to
ALITVAND RESPECT, and treat him, and those
by whom he niay Ue accompanied, with that liberal
hospitality and kindness wliidh they have ever been rea
This was the language of the Whi party in 1840
when 'trying) to get the voles of real nl iintfoubted Jack
. son'niefi.' But lolWlhem up o 1814. . At' tkii'Etate
: Convention in '44 they nominate as llieir Candida tfe lot
Governor a 'man who was a bitter and . vindictive eue
' my, a rile traducer and calumniator.of "ihe DIST1N
GUISHED HERO." A man who, being a member of
r; Cotires4-1838, was industrious in sending, and dis-
,, O'iUj, thetalseand lfSfamoiis charges, contaiiied-in wha r U' '
has been justly denominated the "COFFH HAND
BILLS," perpetrated by the ba, vicioris an J corrujt
BRITISH WHIGS wl o then disgraced our halls ol
so full of British federal isnt that he peddled coffin hand
bills against Jackson, and a few days back in Mans
field declared that "GdV. Dpua was jcht where hk
mglUto be," foUipholdirig the prlncijiles of the Decla
ration of I title petldence. . '
Freemen rise in your might and put him down!
The total vote polled in Illinois is 86,000. TluV
Slate gave the Democrats 1,939 majoritv in 1840. On'
the 6th of August, J844, an election was held for Con
gressmen and members of the State Legislature, which
rasulted m favor ,of the Democrats be about t'iOO pia-'
jotity showings Democratic gaia efl26l votes!
The total vole polled in Kentucky is liM,000. la
1840, this State gave a whig majority of 25,873. Au
election for Go-rnor, &c, took place oil the 5th, 6th'
and 7Ui.or august, 4844, which resujled in a majority
lor the whigs of 4,624-showing a whig loss of 21 249
issoun. :
The lotal vote polled in Missouri is (8,365. She
gave a Democratic majority of about 7,000 in 1840.
On the 5th oi August, 1844, an election for Governor
Congressmen, &c., resulted in a majority for the Dem-.
ocrats of 3. 875-showing a Democratic pin of 6,875
vbtesl . - '
,QF THE TIMES. v . ,
"They are coming.' are coming! and- hark how they
cheer. ,
As the roar of the ocean surf bursts ori the ear j
They are coming! are coming! Irom the East and from
L In grandeur and gloom like the thunder -cloud crest;
they are coming! are coming! the sons of'the North,
' led the land of the South pours its chivalry forth-,
. Ten thousand bright banners are beaming on high,
2ach bearing our walcS-word, "Wa conquer or die."
Twenty thousaiid democrats tneJt in council at Pitts-
Wc a.-k every man to judge whether they have not,
Irv nominating MORDECAI BARTLEY a PED-
-. LAB. of these '.hantlbltls most emphatically put the
LIE to their foriuer declarations of being "friend and
supporters" GeMi Jadcsorf."
' ' ' ly-ralParelgwrtana enl!crrrerf freemen
Ifierfdsotrhi'maii whom" MORDECAI' BARTLtT,
v WlthTMh'tf Federalists ib 1838, WU'srtl UJ dtde in tlx
' ' mlnda of tbi Antitab people to vote for tlfcif1' candi
! ''ate tot dbternoi1. Where is there a friend of the Pat
' "rtor'and 'Sage who eaavbte for thffederal candidate
1 MbriteCat'BartVyl' ; ' ' .
Will the thinking prniictrtjurmonity observe thai
, the "Native", press oi thUcity isYeffAlwhing (he ros
... "9 j I slander" about Mr. Shank, In order to aid thee
lection ol th whig candidate Gen. Marklel And yet
' we are-thattliere ts no union or sympathy between the
"''Nativer ana tU Wblgt.' The "Native" l4icAi
.- 'partf in' disguise i ' ' - i ; ' -f" ,-;
. ' . The WhlgTwipers ar cruwim;4yer the election of
VThia taCoagres la Attakapacddty-by C-biajority
.' . r lihongh last July the majority of Bofdeloi (J Wbi(i
itdidate for Congress, in the a me toupurUlieo,-wa
jiu a Democratic gaiu-ra-two JnonU,,ol God In lueir owa way.
Fifteen thousand at Norwalk (Huron Co., on the
18th. '-..': '
Eight to ten thousand at Columbus, Ohio, on the
Twemv-ftve to thirty thousand at' Wheeling i few
Mavs before. .. . ,
Fitly thousand in the city of New York at a nighi
meeting, . ...: ;.K . c; -.
Twenty. five thousand at Ml. Vernon on lite? 17th.
Twelve thoosaci at Cincinnati cwthe- 13th.
Ten thousand at Zaiiesville on last 'Wrdnesday.
Between 20 and 38,000 at ilarfiiiton, Butterco,, on
the 29th;
Such a nrimbe'rof m'onsteT meetings of the people
never wfere'kfjown in so short period before. And
mch enftvsiasin arid 2eal asheerhlbii; rjemoe'rats,
der is nil tais-akmg the signs of the timei. The ol-'
facksolfdays of 1832 have returned again, affdT a Jack
-on victory1 aalts' tbf Democafcy, ' Oo, on to the
charge-.- . -'-; ..
.t?lm tm notilinnro RnliK1iilin l.n.t A rrn
I , t: ,wu. ua........,v "r""'--- o
"Arise nuiake, or be forevsr fallen."
My coTintrymen,' acrisfs'ba arrfyed in your afliiirs,
which is to fix your dooin, for t&al' or wee, now and
"orever A party calling its Natives," have got up,
whose sole aim and object it is, id ' dejrrive adopted a
lopted citizens, not only of their rights arid 'privileges,
hut still wiwse, and prevent theut Irom worshiping their
! tell yon now, it Uliine, by all
lSirl and peaceiWer tneatw, Ut resist these vlleentfoach-
'"' ..it,, Pllll
U Ufevil I
; -. - . - mi
J' 1
. .n vii ria
I S . . "V Mf 1 If . u r A -Tl I
... .:J. Y l.i.Wl
,. . -. J?. L I I If,4'1" Ml
& ..... i vmi
, The total vote polled In Indiana is 117,000. In 1840"
she gave a whig majority of 13,608. On the 5ih of
August, 1844, an election fcr members of the Stale Leg-.
i8l?ture,.resuHd in' the sriciiessif the Democracy by,
about 2,CQp-Tehb wing' a whig loss and democratic gain
of 15,698 votes! ; ..'- ' v -
Tife total vote, polled AlabarAa is 62,000. She,,
gave a Democratic majority of 6,526 in 1840. . Thej.
election heM othe fth of August, 1344, for members of
the State Legislature and a iriemher of the present Cor.-
gress, in the 3d district, in the pjace of Dixon H Lewis,,,-
noW4 merrjber.cf.tftc U, S.,5cnate,'jy appointtnerit,of.
the Govemot, resulted in a majority lor the Democrats,j
oi about ld,000 showing a Democratic gain oi 4,480
;t :
The t tal vote polled inVermbatis about 50,000.7-,
I This State gaye a whig majority of 14,436 in 1840 Qn,
me oqoi uie present, .moptn, an election lor upy,ernor(.;
Congressmen, and members of lha State Legislature, ',
resu ,ted in a whig majority (as nearly as can now be
hscertain'ed of 1,250 showing a whig loss of 13,186
votes! n , .. .
THe.total vote polled in Maine tt-92,603.; -This''
State gave a whig majority of 4H ii t'-lejio.' ' The-'
Election for Governor, held on the dih Inst. . Con.
gressmen, and members of the' State. Legislature
resulted in' the success of the Democrats by a triumph-"
ant majority ot 10,801 snowing a whig loss and Dera-
ocraiic gain ol H-,212 votes!
The Grand1 Re-
suit. r'V;'-
In 1840, the entire vote polled in tbe TJts iled States
amounted to 2,402,406 votes; and the total whig major-'
ity was 145,000.
The aggregate rote polled by the States above num
erated, amounted to 679,058. The entire loss which"
they have sutaided id- the same Slates, amounts to'
93,221". ' ' . -
Then: by" a simple rule ia arithmetic,1 if in" 679,058 1
votes of the popular vote, the wbigs lose 98,221, in '
2,404;406Votes, their loss will be,' in" round numbers,
about 347.000-sweeping the wbisvmaj5rity iaf 145,000 .
in 1840,and giving a Majority1 for Polkand ' Dallas or
202,0001 - - "
Who can assign a plausible reason why there will'
not be as great whig lease's in thStates which are' yet1
to bold their elections as in those they have occurred?"'
If no good reason can be offered, how can Henry Clay
be elected, whilst a proportional change, throughout' the-''
Union will give the Democrats upwards of twenty out '
the twenty-six Statesl The Tacl is, die spirit af Demo-'"
inocracy is rife in the land.' Thr imet&e" accessions"
to our ranks shows it The enthusiasm of the Dembc-'
racy prevails ftitogttthft iKTeVh'steent of our cbuhlry:'
From the Rip Van Winkle State in the' outh-east'to'
the pfairie country of" die tforth-west-frtm the "wave-
washed shores" of Maine in tire extreme' north-east v
the surmy' tfao'ebrake of Louisiana in Uflr- ioTiih-wesl,
we nave tne most cnccriiig news mai iac uniKKiouc
cause is onward, and that our friend a're' flushed with'
6trcc5sr Weare m'areffing onto VWoVy; of this there
arinot be a doubt. Ohio 1 salef Thl! Union ia safe!'
And rtfe opposiag lorces oi fbderalfim wtll be overwhel.r-
Lmed and ok In tht eominj elections, by thfc great flood-' -
tld ofDemocraejrnow set in motion. ' r
'OiiV political oppofierits are industriously engaged m"
iiculaiinj papers and'Varld bKls, primed" iff the Gr-i "
mnn language for the purpose oi misleading aad d-.
celvingour Deinocralic German frieadsi We warri
them against ifiese base attempt! ihey hive no irierida
hip whatever for ths foreign ettiten, -they are slrivinR'
bv every tnimns to take from biro the glorious privilege
afiiirik-d byihenalurilifitionlaw, and ortoe more ioj
bring Vout' lh odioni law of '. Ou Aaatns itii
... ...
memory; 1 j
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