NEWS AND CITIZEN, THURSDAY, JUNE 28, 1894.
News and Citizen,
MORRISVILLE and HYDE PARK.
I. H. LEWIS.
Republican State Ticket.
URBAN A. WOODBURY,
ZOPIIAR M. MAXSUR,
For State Treasurer,
HENRY F. FIELD,
For Secretary of State,
CHAUXCEY W. BROWNELL,
For State Auditor,
FRANKLIN D. HALE,
FOR REPRESENTATIVES IN CONGRESS
H. HENRY POWERS, of Morrisville.
WILLIAM W. GROUT, of Barton.
The Stata Ticket.
As was long ago predicted the State
convention last week placed at the
bead of the Republican ticket Urban
A. Woodbury of Burlington. That
the convention made a wise choice is
admitted by all. Mr. Woodbury is
a progressive Vermonter. Early in
the sixties he enlisted in the war for
the Union and after a faithful service
there, giving his right arm to the na
tion, he returned to Vermont and
ever since has been identified with
everything pertaining to the growth
and development of our State. Suc
cessful in his private business he has
not, as is very frequently the case,
hoarded his money, but has given
liberally to numerous enterprises,
which but for this financial aid and
his personal assistance would have
been failures. In all of the various
public positions to which he has been
called he has served faithfully and
well, and in the position which he
will soon occupy, the highest in the
State, will he make a successful and
honorable record. While not a na
tive of this county, yet here where he
epent his boyhood days and early
manhood is he held in high regard,
and as a manifestation of this es
teem "Spunky Lamoille" will roll
up an old time majority for him in
For the second place on the ticket
the honor is conferred upon one
who is a man of ability, integrity
and upright Christian character.
Zophar M. Mansur of . Island Pond,
jiKe vol. vooaoury, wnen out a
youth entered the army and he, too,
laid an arm upon the nation's altar,
Returning home he hna devoted his
time to various callings, and in all
of them has rendered a faithful and
true account of his stewardship. Ex
perience in both the House and Sen
ate especially fits him for the second
place in the State's official list.
The remaining offices, Secretary of
State, Treasurer and Auditor, are all
filled by men of ability and charac
ter, and in the re-nomination of each
of theee, Messrs. Brownell, Field and
Hale, have the Republicans shown
wise and excellent judgment. An ex
ceptioually etroDg ticket is placed in
the field, and there is not the least
doubt but that every county in the
State will give it a rousing vote, and
a majority equal to if not exceeding
that in 1888, when it gave the ticket
28,000 majority, may be expected.
The attempt on the part of a few
at the recent State convention to be
little a candidate because he hap
pened to come from a county in which
another state officer resided, was
emphatically squelched, as it ought
to be. If the best men for the entire
State ticket all live in the same coun
ty we see no reason why they should
not be selected. We do not believe
location should have first considera-
tionit should be the man first, loca
tion afterwards. In this connection
we wish to express dur disapproval
of the so-called mountain rule. The
custom of see-sawing back and forth
over the mountains is ridiculous
Pick the best men, no matter in what
portion of the State they may hap
pen to reside, and the ticket will be
stronger and better.
Tne "uurnngtoo umiy iNews'" is
the name of Burlington's new eve
ping daily. It made its first appear
ance Saturday evening:. It is an at
tractive six-column . folio, well edited
and containing a good grist of local
and miscellaneous news. Joseph
Auld, formerly of the Free Press, Is at
the head of it. It is worthy of,, and
Will doubtless receive, a liberal pat
That summer has come in earnest
To le sure Lamoille couuty is
highly prat ifiVd with the unanimous
re-noniiout ion pi ven her distinguished
eon, II. Henry Power?, (or Congress.
The Ju lg if known up and down
the State as a faithful aud efliiient
representative and during the time
already served in Congress has won
an enviable reputation. He is re
garded by the House as a strong
member aud the fact that he is the
only New England representative
given a potitiou upon the Judiciary
Committee one of the most impor
tant in Congress shows that his
legal ability is appreciated by that
body. No district in the Union is
better represented in Congress than
the first Vermont.
The re-nomination of Gen. Grout
for member of Congress from the 2nd
district was a foregone conclusion.
Gen. Grout has served his district
well and faithfully and has kept an
eye out for all interests pertaining to
the State's welfare. This is his 6ixth
nomination from the second district,
and adding to this one term served
from the old third, the General
breaks the record, being the first
member of Congress from this State
who has had seven nominations or
Berved over twelve years in that
The St. Johnsbury Republican thus
early takes a step in the right direc
tion in its advocacy of free text
books. This matter, which has been
before the Legislature several times,
had strong support at the last ses
sion and ought to become a law this
fall. , Vermont usually leads in edu
cational matters, but in this direc
tion it is slow. She will come to it,
however, sooner or later.
Col. Woodbury's allusion in his
peech before the convention last
week that thirty-three years ago that
very day he enlisted in the war for
the Union, elicited a round of hearty
applause. It was a very pleasant
observance of the anniversary of
that event not only to the Colonel
himself but to all patriotic Ver-
The Brattleboro Reformer suggests
. A. Bullard of Underhill for chair
man of the Democratic State commit
tee. "Vern"is a Lamoille county
boy, ful! of pluck and activity, and
mierht infuse some new life into the
Democracy although we must con
fess that just now this is a pretty
The Lexow police investigation
now going on in JNew lort attracts
attention from all parts of the United
States. The powerful hold Tammany
has upon that city is astonishing. It
is estimated that $ 15,350,000 a year
i paid to Tammany to buy protec
tion from the New York police.
We publish elsewhere an article on
'French Governments" from a late
issue of tbe lontn s companion,
which is especially interesting now
that all eyes of the civilized world
bave been directed to that country
by the recent murder of its President.
Lamoille county was well repre
sented at the State convention last
week. Twenty-six of the twenty-
eight delegates allotted to the county
were present, and a more dignified
and better looking body of men than
these were not present.
Just a trifle early to mention it,
but we venture the assertion, never
theless, that Col. Woodbury's succes
sor in 1890 will be a farmer and sol
dier combined and Josiah Grout will
be his name.
The Treasury gold reserve is down
to ?67,000,000,whichis $33,000,000
less than the figures at which the Re
publican party when in power main
tained it, and below which it should
It is now thought that the tariff
bill will be through the Senate in a
few days. The contest will then be
transferred to the House and to the
Committee of Conference.
W. Vall's canvass for the
was a clean one
throughout. He failed to receive the
nomination but has to-day more
friends tlran ever before.
A tariff which robs the millions of
farmers and workingmen in ol der to
enrich a few monopolies like the sugar
trust Is not what the country wants
. , , , ,. . . . . i
No danger of a quarrel in the Dem
ocratic caucus In the Oregon Ilquse.
There-was iust one Democrat elected
In the recent State election.
8HILOH.'(S CURE, the great Couch and
Croup Cura Is In great detaahd. Pocket size
contain twenty-live doses, only 25c. Children
1 (li b)l I V... XI 1 W ?. . .
CARNOT, PKESIHENT OK THE r'KENl'H
REPl'BLK', 8I.A1N BY AX ANARCHIST.
M. Marie Francois Sadi-Carnot.
who was eliTted President of the
French llepublic in DetfmWr, 18H7,
was ansiiibinatpd Sundrty evening iu
Lvons tiv un Italian Anarchist, (,e-
sare Giovanni Santo. l'rwident Car
not arrived in Lyon Saturday to
visit the exhibition of atts. sciences
and industries, anil inteuded to re
main over Tuesday.
He was ncvompunied by Gen. Bor-
lus, cruet of his military household,
most of his other household omCinlH,
Preaiier Dupuy, M. Burdeuu aud
other members of the cabinet.
He was received enthusiastically at
the station by the mayor. filtering
crowds tilled the street, and gave the
President such a welcome as he had
seldom received. There was a lunch
eon at the hotel, and in the evening
a dinner at the prefecture. From the
balcony of the prefecture the Presi
dent reviewed a large thorc'jliiiht
procession, which was followed by
fireworks and illumination.
Sunday the President and his party
paid a state visit to the exhibition.
Alterward the President held a recep
tion at tbe prefecture. He planned
to go to the Grand Theatre, on the
place de la Comedie, in the evening.
President Carnot had already en
tered his carriage when the attack
was made upon him by Santo. He
had partaken of refreshments at the
Chamber of Commerce, and the pro
cession which had escorted him from
the exhibition had been re-formed in
the Place Des Crodeliers and had
started for the Grand Theater, where
a gala performance had been arrang
ed in his honor.
The carriage had hardly more than
started along the Rue de la Repub
lique amid the acclamations of the
thousands of spectators and Presi
dent Carnot was acknowledging the
enthusiastic greetings of the people.
In front of thetreditLyonnaisa man
suddenly ran forward tothecarringe,
jumped to the step and stabbed the
President to the heart with a dagger,
which he had. concealed under his
coat. An eye-witness who was walk
ing abreast of the President's car
riage with Adrien Dupuy, the Prem
ier's brother, says that as the Presi
dent's carriage approached the Credit
Lyonnais his own attention was at
tracted by a great disturbance in the
front line of the crowd. He then saw
the carriage stop. The President had
fallen back against the cushion and
his face had become livid. An outcry
was raised at once,. Hundreds shout
ed that an attempt upon the Presi
dent's life had been made and the
crowd seemed suddenly to go mad
with excitement. Meanwhile the as
sassin had been felled to the ground
witn a blow by M. Rivaud, prefect of
the Khone. Ue was surrounded by
an angry crowd and cries of "lynch
him" were heard on all sides. It was
only with the greatest difficulty that
the police were able to protect him
from the fury of the people. In fact,
had not a number of mounted guards
surrounded and protected the police
on their way to the station, the pris
oner would have been taken from
them and beaten to death.
At 11:30 Sunday evening the sur
geons at the prefecture issued this
bulletin : "Tho President's condition
is alarming, but not hopeless. The
wound is in the region of the liver.
The hemorrhage, which at first was
very copious, has now ceased." ,
A little more than an hourlatar the
President was dead.
President Carnot is the first ruler
of France who has fallen by the as
sassin's hand for nearly three centu
ries. The murder of King Charles IV
by Francois Ravaillac in 1610 was
the last instance of regicide in that
country. Curiously enough, the cir
cumstances of this earlier case very
closely resemble those of the murder
of President Carnot. In both crimes
the weapon used was a knife, Ravail
lac, like Santo, jumping on the step
of the carriage to strike a deadly
blow at hU victim.
THE PRESIDENT'S CAREER.
Marie Francois Sadi-Carnot, fourth
President of the French republic was
born at Limoges, France, August 11,
183 i . He was the eldest son of ex-
Minister Ilippolyte Sadi-Carnot, of
1817, who died in 1888, and was the
grandson of Lazare Carnot, known
as t he organizer of victory.
Ine late President was an engineer
by profession and entered the Ecole
Poly technique in loot. In 1871 he
was appointed prefect of the depart
ment of the Seine-Inferieure. He was
elected representative from the Cote-
d Or to the national academy iebru
ary 8 following. In 187G M. Carnot
was elected a member of the chamber
of deputies. In 1878 be was appoint
ed under secretary of state of the
ministry of public works in the Dii-
fore ministry. For several years he
held a cabinet position and in I880
he became minister of finance. He
retained that position in the cabinet
reconstructed by M. Freycinet in
January, 1887. He was elected Pres
ident of the republic on December d,
1887, and his term would have ex
pired December 1 next.
It begins to look as though the
next bouseof representatives might be
minus a Breckinridge. The hot op
position to W. C. P. Breckinridge of
Kentucky makes his renomination
bv the Democrats exceedingly doubt
ful. While Clifton It. Breckinridge of
Arkansas has sustained an over
whelming defeat in bis canvafs, and
Judge Little, his competitor, will be
put up by the Democrats. The
blood John M. Clayton, Breckin
ridge's murdered Republican oppo
nent, still calls from the ground of
- H' The State Convention.
After the unanimous nomination
of U. A. Woodbury for Governor and
the Bpirited contest for wound posi
tion which resulted in the choice of
Z. M. Mansur, the remainder of the
State ticket was nominated by ac
clamation, it being C. W. Brownell
for Secretary ol State, Henry F.Field
fur State Treasurer and Franklin D.
Hale lor State Acditor. Col. Mansur
was conducted to the platform and
made a short speech, in excellent
taste, accepting the nomination and
thanking the delegates.
Chairman Powers then presented
to the convention Congressman
Grout, who, he said, would introduce
l he orator of the occasion, Congress
man W. I. Hepburn of Iowa. Gen.
Grout epoke briefly, saying that Mr.
Hepburn was a desceudent of both
Matthew Lyon and Thomas Chitten
den of this State, and introduced him
to the audience.. Mr. Hepburn spoke
40 minutes upon the existing politi
cal situation, and urged the impor
tance of a heavy Republican vote in
Vermont in September. His allusion
to the gallant action of Gen. Stan
nard and the Vermont troops at
Gettysburg was enthusiastically ap
plauded. A vote of thanksand three
cheers were given Mr. Hepburn for
his eloquent address.
After tbe nomination and election
of a State committee and the adop
tion of the platform the convention
We, the Republican of Vermont in conven
tion assem bled, reaffirm our adherence to
those principles which for more than ill) years
have kept our country to the front iu the
man-hot civilization. As the result of the
temporary departure of the nation from
those principles of government practiced by
the Republican party, we point to the wide
spread deprestdon and complete stagnation
of business, the hundreds of thousands
of unemployed workingmen, the silent facto
ries and the distrust of the Democratic party,
which is evident wherever the voice of voters
We denounce as especially injurious to the
State the provisions of the Wilson bill.
We denounce the increase of the tax on the
poor man's breakfast table, whitb is accom
panied by a decrease in tbe tariff on articles
We denounce the Wileon bill es sectional
in its provisions, subservient to gigantic
munopolif s, a menace to business interests,
and we predict that if it becomes a law, pros
perity will not again return to our laud until
the Republican party is again in power.
We declare our beliet that the repeal of the
Federal elections law was passed in the inter
ests of the fraudulent election methods of the
We approve the strenuous efforts of the
Vermont Senators and Representatives' in
Congress to render as harmless as possible
the prospective tariff legislation.
- We favor the continued and extended use
of silver in our circulation within the extent
and ability of the government to preserve
the present parity between gold and silver.
Tf this end we hail with enthusiasm all ef
fJts of the government to obtain an agree
jilt with all other commercial nations to
sftfire the free coinngeol silver on any proper
lu State affairs we promise a continuance
of wise economy where economy is wise and
where the best interests of t he State demand
We pledge hearty and enthusiastic support
to the candidates this day nominated.
. We promise that we will uphold the bands
01 our gallant leaders in tne coming contest,
as were tbe hands of Moses in the wilderness.
intil victory is gained.
(TlWe pledge ourselves to send out next Sep
tember such greeting to our fellow Kepubli
cans all over the land as will encourage them
to bend their every energy to the practical
elimination ot tne democratic purty as a
factor in national politics.
THE STATE COMMITTEE.
Addison T. M. Chapman of Mid-
dlebury. Bennington Martin II.
Iteming of Arlington. Caledonia A,
Stone of St. Johnsbury. Chitten
den H. S. Peck of Burlington. Essex
G. P. Clark of Essex. Iraukhn
Olin Merrill of Enosburg Falls
Grand Isle R. R. Hathaway of No
Hero. Lamoille P. K. Gleed of Mor-
risville. Orange H. E. Parker of
Bradford. Orleans J. I). Foster of
Derby. Rutland Geo. E. Lawrence
of Rutland. Washington J. VV.
Brock of Montpelier. Windham II
D. Holton of Brattleboro. Windsor
A. E. Watson of Hartford.
The new members are those from
Bennington, Orange, Orleans and
indsor counties. The committee
organized by electing O. N. Merrill
chairman, H. S. Peck secretary, P.
K. Gleed treasurer.
Justice for American Industries.
The more carefully tbe Democratic
woolen schedule is examined the more
thoroughly vicious it appears. An
especially outrageous feature, to
which the N. i. Tress has already al
luded, is the section which reduces the
duty on " wool of the sheep, hair of
the camel, goat, alpaca or other like
animals in the form of roving, roping
or tops, to fifteen per cent, ad val
orem. The Wilson bill as it passed
the House, made these products duti
able at 25 percent. That eminent
foreign born expert in bankruptcy
and business disaster, Jacob Schoep-
hof, to whose hunds the tfourbon
politicians in the Senate intrusted the
framing of schedules involving hun
dreds of millions of capital and the
welfare of hundreds of thousands of
operatives, refused to allow even the
llouse rates to stand, and cut down
the duty to 15 per cent. If the bill
passes with this iniquitous provision
in it, a large majority of American
spinning plants will be permanently
closed, their operatives will be turned
adrift in poverrv and idleness, and
their business will be transferred to
Europe. " '
Qambuno Without Limit. ."0, George I'
she exclaimed, astheygazedseaward. "There
seems to be no limit to old ocean's broad ei
panse. And the waves, how they gambol
along the shore." " The waves are very fool
ish, d ar." " How, foolish ? " " To gambol
where there is no limit." But not half so
foolish as are thousands who are d ing with
consumption ard staking their last chance on
this or that remedy which has never yet been
known to cure.and refusing to try that which
certainly brings them back to life and health
Dr. Pierce' Golden Medical Discovery. In
the earlier stages of this terrible-disease it is
a positive cure, while even in the last stages
It gives great relief and prolongs life. . For
weak lungs, spitting of blood, lingering
coughs, asthma and kindred ailments it is
guaranteed to cure or benefit or money paid
At the imminent risk of giving
George it iranial enlargement we
will pay thail'hairman Powers' Hfieecb
before the state convention was very
well considered and thoroughly excel
lent. It broke George's rtcord.
Hard wick Gazette.
Urban A. Woodbury of Burlington
and Z. M. Mans-ur of Island Pond,
who were nominated for Governor
and Lieut.-Govtrnor respectively by
the Republicans of Vermont.nre both
one-armed Union soldiers, who have
proved their patriotism and valor in
war aud their ability in the pursuits
of jieace. Their empty sleeves em
phasize the declaration of principles
made by the Republicans of Vermont.
George M. Powers, who presided so
gracfully and well over the Statecon
vention, son of Congressman Powers,
is a cnip oi me oiu iiiocK and nas a
brilliant future before him. It will
lie remembered he is Bon-in-law of
Col. Woodbury. Swanton Courier.
The fact that that gallant old sol
dier, Urban A. Woodbury, was nomi
nated ty acclamation, without even
a single person " mentioned " in op
position to him, is something re
markable and well indicates the es
teem in which he is held and tells
unmistakably of the warm place he
has in the hearts of the people. No
trace of the bitter contest of four
years ago is left, but, contrary to the
expectations of some, the friends of
ex-Gov. Page all over the state have
closed up in hearty support of Col.
Woodbury. This is characteristic of
Carroll S. Page and it is certain that
a head and heart from Spunky La
moille has had something to "do in
reaching this happy result. Swanton
The Citizen avenges itself on City
representative Jim Henderson of
Burlington by nominating him as
the democratic candidate for Govern
or. This never will do; Jim has
been naturalized too long, and is a
Scotchman at that. Uardwick Ga
zette. j.ne joint serenade last evening
serves to recall tne lact that 40years
ago, in the village school at Morris-
town Corners were two boys, one the
son of tbe village carpenter and the
other the son of the village doctor.
At the state convention Wednesday
the son of the village carpenter was
nominated as the republican candi
date for Governor and at the First
District convention yesterday the
son of the village doctor was nomi
nated as the Republican candidate
for member of Congress. The son of
the candidate for member of Con
gress married a daughter of the can
didate for Governor and presided at
the State convention. Burlington
Fire losses in Vermont increased
from $171,289.17 1892 to $503,
143.89 in 1893. Just across the
river in New Hampshire on the other
hand they decreased from $592,638.
40 in 1892, to $450,042.41 in 1893.
As a consequence premium rates are
going up in Vermont and down in
New Hampshire, and the companies
are running behind on their Vermont
business and making a handsome
profit in New Hampshire. Give us a
valued policy law 1 Brattleboro Re
former. Insanity A mono Women. The large in
crease in mental trouble among women is di
rectly traceable to a diseased ttate of their
peculiar and delicate organism. Much of
tlr's is brought about by earelissness, late
hours, thin shoes, tight-corsets, over-work,
anxiety and sometimes bv excesses. When
ber delicate mechanism is disabled or de
ranired nothing equals Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Pn scription in restoring it to order.
The dictionary answers with Definition?. WE answer by giving
EXAMPLES. Anyone who inspects the following will never
need to ask what a bargain is. For this week and next : -
21 inch Black Faille Dress Silks, same quality sold in city
stores at $1.25. Our price, 89 cts.
45 inch Silk finish black All-Wool Henriettas, well worth
$1.00. Only C9c.
30 inch All-Wool Dress Goods, Tin Head Checks, Stripes,
Summer Flannels, &e. Marked from 45c. down to 29c.
Our regular 25-cent grade Gordon Dye Black and Tan Hos
iery, also lot of Ladies' and Children's Gauze UNDERWEAR,
marked down to 19i'
"Crystal Goths, Blue, rink, Green and Cream Shades,
i-'. 12 cts.
18 inch Cottoa Diaper, 10 yards for 39c.
Bleached Table Damask, 05 inches wide, regular price One
Dollar, now 69e.
00 inch Cream Damask, all Ture Linen, worth seventy-five
cents, now 4)cv
And the sale of Wash
Gt. K. Currier, Boston Cash Store,
i JOB PRPTIWa
.Of all -kinds Done at this Office.
t350. fOQ A CASH IT WILL -MOT r'."f
Ansffwahle Laxative and NERVE TON1CL
Bold by Iruirnritor sent by mail, tc&uo
and 1.00 per package. amplea free.
The Fnrorlte T3?ra pts"t
for the Teeth and liivOih,4.
Sold by H. J. DW1NELL.
on don't have to be a Dnnler to own u
Chickeriiig I'iano. Of course thev cost more
than a cbei.p, shotldy-msde piano. ' The
t'lmkentig" i-. made on thorough scientific
principles, of the best matet ial, bv the liest
workmen to hefuund. You don't hear ol any
strikes in ( bickering Piano Fuctory their
men are paid the biahest price paid bv any
I'iano maniifactureis they take an interest
in their work and try to make the ' HKST
I'iano." The critics of the world say '"The
Chickering" is without a rival. You will be
pleased if you examine them, and the l'rices
well, as we said before, you don't need to
be a Banker.
KcZJUTCTOli' EROS. & CO.,
65 Chnrch St.,
The firm of Child & Waite have dissolved
partnership and all persons owinu them either
by note or on book sre requested to call imme
diately and settle. Accounts may be settled
...... hiiici wre, jiiw pay auenuon ana save
F. It. Child,
Hyde Park, June 1, 1891.
The Stockholders of the Union Savings
Bank and Trust Co. of Morrisville, Vt.. are
hereby notified that an assessment of $10. 01)
a share on subscriptions for the capital stock
of said corporation was voted by the Board
at their regular monthly meeting, June 0th,
18114, said assessment being payable on or
before -lul.v 2nd, 18!H.
Attest: H. M. RICII, Treas.
DO YOU HAVE BUGS?
Sea What We Eava to Eill Them.
London Purple, Bordeaux Mixture. Paris Green,
Whnle Oil Soap, Slim Shot, Tobacco Dust, Hel
lchore. frulphate of Copper, Totiacco Stems and
Sulplier. Myer's Spray Pumps, best in the
market. All at bottom prices.
SOTt'S SEED MTOIIE,
Mention this paper.
iimner: al?o other
raluahle premiums to good
uessers. bask hall,
enthusiasts, this is vnnr
opportunity, iee oiler HOME AND COUNTRY
MAGAZINE. Price 25c. All Newsdealers; or
63 East loth street. New York.
will positively protect Horses and Cattle from
any annoyance from Flies, Gnats and Insects
of every kind, improves appearance of coat,
dispensing with fly nets. hecommemled by
thousands. Try it and be convinced. Price of
Fly-r iend," including brush, quart cans, I v
half-gallon, !..; one 'gallon, $2 SO. One
Ballon will last 3 head of horses or cattle an
entire season. Beware of imitations. Address
C'rracrnt iTlfg.C'o.,'2100 Indiana Av.,Pa.
CloatiMf and Wautifici the hair.
Promote! a lux'iriant frruwth.
Never Failn to Eestore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Curei icalp diiut'i St hair tailing.
gy, a nd ; M Oat DrupgisH
C.e Parker's Ginger Tonio. It cures me worit C"iih,
Wpdk Lun?4, Dflii!ity,Indigeiition,Pula,Takeintime.50eta.
MINDERCORNS. The onl? mrt can for Coma,
'lupa aHuiuu. lira, at IvwufiiU, oi lll'SCOX ft CO., N. Y.
is a Bargain ?
Goods also goes merrily on.
J8 the prevailing opinion.
iuvv iu. ouiu uy JU, u . lwiueil, QTagglSU
lor it will De returned.
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