Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon, December 12, 1861, Page 2

Newspaper of St. Mary's Beacon dated December 12, 1861 Page 2
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VOI XVI! fiifavrc fiTi msm iAU or iHHKfERMUL ’ a arjk 1 ■' * ' t- ■ - REAL ESTATE. BY virtue of authority Tooted in mo bj tee Gromit Court Ir Salat Maryx CobUj, I will tell no troatoo to Thomas M. PijfM, ii ike Tiling* of Chaptieo, on TUESDAY, the 17th of De cember next, Vilwneu tee kooro of 10 and 12 o'clock, oil the personal property of aail Tkomaa If. Porno, consulting of one negro wo rn *n mod LUCINDA, sod child ; also at the sane place, on the aano day. all the undivided interest of tho oaid Thomas H. Payne in the real estate of Richard Pa joe deceased. Toms of aalo made known on the day of solo. DANIEL J. PAYNE, Trustee. Hoy. 88th. 186!.—to* NOTICE. DO- WILLIAM S. BLAKISTONK, hav ing located in Chaptieo, offers his pro fiOliOM services to tho Public, and can al ways ha bund, when not professionally en gaged, at Boswell's Hotel. I also retain my thanks to my friends in the neighborhood ot Bt. Oemeat’s Bay hr theit former patronage, and will always be happy to wail on them at ska shortest notice. Nov. SBth, 1861—tf, FOE CONSTABLE. osaiiJete ter Constable in Leonard Town Oio uaek tbo dwiit In IMS and asks tbo sup poet of bio mends and teUow-eititena. Not. ttdk, 1881. ' ■** ■ 'i >," ■ /: t -. ca® imbwjub®. OTOBBK from my alablea in Halley’s 0 Nock, near Leonard Town, on Wednes day tho Itik instant, a bright Sorrel M~ro, Wtlh flaxod mans and tail, medium sine, stout ly built sad about 12 years of age. I hare been Inlormed that aa animal, answering to the above description, erne ridden past Char lotte Halloa the Uth, by a. negro man, and, from his description, 1 am satisfied that he is the party that stole tho mare from my stables. The negro ia 8 fret 6 inches In height, thin faced, of a dark chcsnut color sad about 60 years of age. lie represented himself, when la my notghoorhood, to be free, but 1 have learned since his deportee that bets supposed to he a runaway slave and probably stele my mart with a view of retching Washington or some one of the Federal encampments in Cbariea County. 1 will give the above re ward for the delivery of the stolen animal, or liberal compensation for information lead ing Id her whereabouts. EDWARD DOWNS, - • ♦ Leonard Town, P. O. Md. Nov. 81st, IMl—lf. UNION HOTEIT 1 LEONARD TOWN, MD.. FOR SALE OR RENT. mgK subscriber intending to change hia 9* Maine*, offers the UNION HOTEL for Mi Had. Tho Hotel. Stables and • ' or MHdlngs are in excellent condition, and (Uoatand is equal for business to any In the ygHtbern counties of the State. The Hotel is nifw fn receipt of a very gord custom, which 0 uXf Mtaraalyunwwaftd with slight effort. ilioA ruins. trrn Bnf and furniture will he sold with the Hotel. The Terms will be lib er d and made to malt the times. Persons ds siroua of renting or purchasing are invited to gNttfoe Proprietor a call. Pueiwiun given ****** y ‘ JOHN P. FENWICK. Leonard Town. July 11th, 1861—tf. NOTICE. rnf|g ftoesasieeions for county officers elec -1 |ri w the stxtb day of November last ware tbemvvd and filed is this Office oa the S9a 4 November, ultimo. The Cenetitotioa requires all peraoaa deried to office, receiving a commioeion from the Buna, In qualify within shiny day's after tee rwaiwins e filed. ' 7 TAMEST. BLAKISTONK. -sa • ........ Clerk. Dee. Sih. 1851—t L -fy 1 . i.. i —■ - ■■ NOTICE. Bf B£B . - A JMeMd to mg for taxes for Jj this pom srill please coats forward and Mrttlff jjw *T*T "T “* Cqfi 1 T Allstan an thirty day*. If not settled, thirty days Ikftm dote. I teal! lit complied .though co □&m—lTT to Collect by law. . . * GEO. m. bohanan, ,Mov. 21st, 1861—if. DEVOTED TO LITERATURE. NEWS. AORI<WTURE AND GENERAL INTELLIGENCE. IJ2ONARD TOWN. WD.. THURSDAY IffORNJKO. DECEMBER 12. 1861. MESSAGE OF GOY. HICKS to m r—itTsms r iunim Centime* of the Senate - <md qf tie Umm of Delegate*: I have called together the General As aemblj of Maryland in antictpatioD of the regular session in January, mad it ia pro per I should briefly recount the events and , atate the reasons which have led me to that determination. About the time at which South Caroli ■ dm passed her ordinaooe of Secession, and during several mouths thereafter, I was importuned to convene the Legislature. It was urged, wirb great seal, that the i people of Maryland should have so oppor , (unity of saying whether they would re main loyal to the Government framed by our fathers, or join the seceded States in their mad crusade against the continuance , ef the Union. f It was alleged that if the Legislature I should be convened it would either call a sovereign Convention, or submit to a vote , of the people the grave question whether they desired such a Conveutioc. to assem ble. The strenuous effort to induce me to call together the Legislature having failed, 1 was then earnestly desired to submit to the people, by Proclamation, the question whether or not they wished a Convention to be assembled. I declined to secede to this request, because, under the Constitu tion, I possessed no such power. In thus persistently refusing to comply . with those propositions, Tam well aware ' that 1 assumed a grave responsibility. 1 But I was satisfied, nevertheless, that 1 > was but performing what, to me, seemed 1 to be a clear and simple duty. And for the consequences 1 was then and am now, willing to rely upon the justice and good sense of my fellow citizens: to whom it is due that 1 explain, as briefly as I can, the reasons which induced my course. I' believed that I was thoroughly ac quainted with the proclivities ef a majority of the members of that Legislature. I was perfectly convinced that they desired Ma ryland to leap, no matter bow bliudly. in to the vortex of Secession. 1 believed the same to be true of the most of those citixens who so persistently urged the as sembling of the Legislature. 1 was, therefore, unwilling to allow that body an opportunity so to misuse its great power; not doubting that, in imitation of the Leg islatures of then acceded States, it would | exert that power to the great detriment of the people of Maryland. It is true that I earnestly desired the i people to have an opportunity of expree . sing their will at the ballot-box, in regard > to the position of Msryland, and I would 1 moat cheerfully have afforded them sueh 1 opportunity if 1 had possessed the cou- I stitutional power to de so in any other way than by convening the Legislature. But I could not trust that body in so i momentous a crisis. I did nc4 believe the • people could possibly have a fair and free , expression of their will under the provi ' sions of sny law for that purpose which might be enacted by that Legislature. I was sure that through some juggle Mary land would be forced to secede. 1 need ; not speculate here in regard to the mode | by which this would have been aceom- j pushed; whether by the bayonet or by some equally cogent or persuasive process. , I merely assert that 1 believe the plans of the Secessionists would have keen accom plished if they had had the great power of the Legislature to aid them. 1 was, during all that time, positively , 1 convinced that a majority of the people [ of Maryland did not wish the State I to aoeede. They knew that the seces , aeon of Maryland would attempt to ear , ry with It the poawssion of the National i Capital; and knowing, also, thatour . Northern and Western brethren could not 1 be expected to acquiesce peaceably in such a step, concluded that oar people were not ' insane enough to wish this Stale to be , come one vast battle-field and our homes made desolate. 1 continued, then, to refuse to convene the Legislature; I hoped that nothing but time was needed to cause even sealots for secession to change their opinion or, at least forbear their designs. In this, it appears, 1 did not accurately measure the extent of their madness. Bnt I did not know how ranch I erred t in this regard until my eyes were opened > by the occurrences in Baltimore on the | 19th of April, and the subsequent events ; connected with that treasonable outbreak. 1 then concluded that 1 could not hope to gain much more time ia which the mis guided mob might sea its error. And, when Coleman Yettolt, Ksq., the late Senator from Baltimore city, after ad-j vising with the Board of Police Commie-1 sioners, and instigated by the more promi nent of the conspirators, unlawfully issued j 1 his * 4 Proclamation” for aa ease tabling of; I the Legislature at Baltimore, when a Urge | 1 and active portion of the Soonest on element | 1 would be congregated, 1 knew it was time for me to act. True, I might then have j called upon the President of the United States to quell tho Inaurreoteuu, but this would si meet certain!/ have caused the destruction of tho ofcy of Bajtiuinhi I w|ght have called out the militia to en deavor to restore qniat, and indeed I did make an effort to that end. Bat I dis covered that nearly all the ste cists more la league with the oonanirafteni, and the volunteer cone of the city and vicinity,, which pousesaed arms, mew ahacei dM tirely in the same category. It is true there was a considerable loyal military force in Baltimore, but it was undisciplined and entirely unarmed. So that if I had effectively called out the militia, at that time, I should have actually assisted the conspirators in their designs. I concluded, therefore, after anxious deliberation, that there was bnt one course t left to me. I summoned the Legislature |to assemble at Frederick city, in the midst of a loyal population, on the 26th day of April, believing that even the few days thus gained would be invalua ble. By the merciful intervention of Provi dence this step accomplished my fall pur post;. Tbe State could not secede, and bloodshed was averted from her soil. Tbe history of that Legislature is be fore the country. Not only did it foil to do its duty, as representing a loyal State, but it- actually passed treasonable resolutions, and attempted to take, un lawfully, into its hands both the none and tbe sword, whereby it might plunge us into the vortex of Secession. It was deterred from doing this latter only by the unmistakable threats of an aroused and indignant people. ' Restricted in the duration of its ses sions by nothing but the .will of tbe majority of its members, it met again and again; squandered tbe people's money, aod made itself a mockery before the country. This continued until tbe Gen eral Government had ample reason to believe it was about to go through tbe farce of enacting an Ordinance of Seces sion; when tbe treason was summarily stopped by the dispersion of the traitora. Inasmuch as the Legislature in ordi nary times is presumed to represent the people of a State, tbe treasonable nation’ of the late Senate and House of Delegates has apparently placed Maryland in an attitude of hostility to the General Gov ernment, and her Union-loving people in a false and unwarrantable position. 1 say apparently, because the votes of the people on the 13th of June, and again on the 6th of November, have declared in most emphatic tones what I have never doubted, that Maryland has no sympathy with rebellion, and desires to do her full share in the duty of sup pressing it. Looking, therefore, to the evil done by your predecessors, aod deemiug it impossible to mistake the wishes of the people, as expressed at the ballot-bOx.T have not hesitated to convene your hon orable bodies in special session, in order that you may at once perform tbe will of the people, ly taking such steps aa will, in your wisdom, seem most emo tive to vindicate the honor and loyalty of our State. I have such confidence in the courage, ability and patriotism which I know to exist in this Senate and House of Dele gates that 1 might well here conclude , this communication. I feel sure that no 'topic ou which you should take action will escape your discernment. Bnt in | accordance with custom, and with the i requirements ef my duty, I herewith res i peetfully offer some brief suggestions ia I regard to the more prominent topics which | demand your immediate and careful at* ! tention. Tbe tax-payers in Maryland are look ! ing with great interest for your action lu : regard to the beat method of raising the money which is required to pay our proportion of tbe National tax levied by Congress to aid in defraying the expenses of the war, and also the other sums which will be necessary to enable this State to follow her own former patriotic example and that of her loyal sisters. Our proportion of tbe National tax amounts to the sum of four hundred and thirty-six thousand, eight hundred and twenty-three dollars and thirty-three cents; and Congress has allowed fifteen per cen tum of this sum to be detained by us to defray the costs and charges of collecting the same. It is impossible for me to offer any estimate of the amount that will he neces sary for the other purposes I have indica ted. But I look upon, tbe whole subject as one in which dollars and cents Humid m 4 be regarded. The rebellion is to he put down, no matter at what cost. Our state must bear her share of the expense, and our people have shown their deters to do so by easting an overwhelming majori ty of their votes la favor of the meinlsn : ance of tbe Union. | Yours, then, ahould be no niggard ;hnnd. Id this ease liberality wul be ! economy; and the people look to you thus Ito vindicate their devotion to the Govern i meot. I A direct tax. to raise tbe necessary amount., would, in my opinion, foil heav{- I l,v upon the people at this time, because j ot the partial prostration of tbo lemruniile ami iuiiinuitl pursuits. Of course, if tee money can be p* vourcJ in BO other way. 11 . 1

S .Bd mm mm wwwviranNV) BllfU vUttl| voder iB ue dmu* •bnoss, I but JOB will be able to devise mm Birthod bj which ka imposition at din tuaa aif bo averted. -The liimblstßts being emutitadonaliy “B contract Mia, to aaj amount that maj be nrneirj for tbe de fence of tbe Stale/* it seem# to me that tbe beat method of raising the required aam would be to borrow, on tbe bonde of the State, an amouut sufficient for our purpose, after deducting therefrom a pro per proportion to be reserved as a sinking land for their redemption. Tbe interest on tbe bonds might be met by a very alight increase of the present small rate of direct taxation; which, ao increased, would not amount to the rate •o long and cheerfully borne bj our peo ple when no rebellion threatened tbe Un ion. Bj thus pledging the State's credit, the people will be relieved from paying at once tbe heavy debt which has been fas tened npon us by tbe insane conduct of the rebels. We shall also be spared the mor tification which would certainly ensue is consequence of our inability to collect the necessary amount by direct taxation in due time to meet our obligations to the Government. It may not be inappropriate to suggest here that you cannot reasonably expect any assistance to meet the exigencies of such an occasion from tbe current receipts into the Treasury. The Comptroller of that Department informs me that on the 80th of September, 1861, at the close of the fiscal year, tbe condition of the Trea sury was as follows: Balance on hand as of Sept. 30tb, 1860 „ . . $256,587.75 Receipts daring the year 960,818.08 M . . . sl/216.400.81 Disbursed during the year 1.046.856.41 Leaving a balance of $170,044.42 as of September 30th. 1861. ===== Probable demands upon the Treasury M Mai year. - $1,096,000 00 Amount of sinking fund on the 30th of September, 1860 $4,823,220.35 Accumulation therefor daring the rear 231,189 92 Showing the actual sinking fund to be on the Ist of Sept. 1861. $5,054,418.37 Remaining to the eredit of the fund Sept. 30th, 1861. $40,919 62 Move detailed information in regard to the condition of the Treasury cau be read ily obtained by you on application to the comptroller. It is undoubtedly a strict duty, and also due to the pride and honor of the State, that you make immediate provisions for raising and equipping Maryland’s quota of the five hundred thousand volunteers called for by the President under tbe act of Con gress authorising him so to do. I believe that quota can be raised without difficulty so soon as you shall advance tbe money to pay the expanse of recruiting and equiping the troops. In reference to this subject I need offer no suggestions as to details. We can find the patriotic example in our own Statute Book, at the first and subsequent sessions of the General Assembly of this State in 1777, by which ample provision was made for lecniitiug, equiping and clothing the quota of this State iu the army of the Un ited States, and for furnishing relief to the families who needed it of those who had vol unteered in defeuee of tbe Government. At the March session of 1778 was pas sed an act (chap, viii) for the better secu rity of the Government, to which [ respect fully invite your attention. The pream ble recite# that the duties of protection and allegiance are reciprocal; and where as no man is entitled to the one who de nies the obligation of tbe other, the law prescribes the oath of allegiance to this State and to the United States, to be taken, repealed and subscribed by every citixeu of this State under tbe penalties (in case of recusance) and disqualifications there in stated. A thorough revirion of the mi litia law and reorganization of tbe State military is an Imperative necessity at this time. The anomalous condition of tbe muni cipal government of the city of Baltimore demands immediate action on your part. The police force of that city now receives Its pay from the United Slates Treasury, and it is obvious that such a state of af fairs should be permitted to exist no lon *• I transmit herewith a copy of a commu nication received from tbe Department of State, at Washington, in reference to for tifications within tb limits of ihi State. I Mm the subject to be of great importance art 1 trust it will receive at your hands the consideration which it deserves. I ißSpmifuily suggest the propriety of the re-enactment of former Uwh for the summary punishment of persons in Mary land who shall be convicted of aiding or abetting, in any manner, those who are in arms against tbs Government. It b undeniable that, noiwithstadinr dm careful watch kept by the Federal officers, there arc, in our midst, ympa- J tkum witk ud dwtton of Um nWUioa. I who, in some way, keep up commoniea * lion with and give aid and comfort to the Confederates. 1 Let us endeavor to pul an end to these jO*n fnriMi I, Mnn r i punishment upon these nteindors wrr* r I the pence ef this Stole us well sc ngsinst ’ ® Uc ** • course win also measurably [ u o e citilen *. io many parts of I the State, from tbe numerous anoojan- F ces and persecutions to which they have “ **CD so long subjected si the bends of ■ ! hr secessionist neighbors, and which I undoubtedly increased to their pres ent embarrassing proportion because of i tbe impunity with which men have here- tofore been allowed to act treasonably. * The object and intention of the Oov * eminent in the war forced upon it in defence of the Union, as declared in ] the patriotic Proclamation of General , j Dix at restoring the flag in tho counties t on tbe Eastern Shore of Virginia, and of General Sherman, in South Carolina, 1 ,w entitled to and will receive the sup * port of our people. i The couditioo of tbe Baltiomore and Ohio Railroad and of the Chesapeake i and Ohio Canal requires action on your ! part. The re-opening of these great works to traffic and travel is of immense i importance not only to the people direei -1 ly, but as bearing on tbe future of our r financial resources. The Statement made i by the President of the Baltimore and !* Ohio Roil road Company is herewith sub i mitted. i Other topics of lees importance not necessarily requiring immediate attention will be presented in detail in my eom * muniealion to you ut the opening of > your regular session. - 1 Id conclusion, gentlemen, 1 congratu late you, and the people of the Slate, upon the immunity we have enjoyed from the dreadful evils whieh have fol- I I2V ? pOO iome °* e ot^er Stutoi.— > While carnage aod desolation have stalked through Virginia, Kentucky aod Missouri, we here In Maryland have * had ao battle-fields, bo wanton deelrae* I ' rion of homes, no outrages upon help less women and children. ' True, in every section of the State ; rancor and deadly hatred, and in some ’ cases even judicial peraeeution. have been openly indulged against tboae whose only offenee ia loyalty to the Government. But this hatred, bitterness and persecu tion have not yet culminated into blood shed. The tread of hostile armies has not yet interfered with the calling of * husbandman, but the earth has yielded I more bountifully than ever before. If the thunders of artillery ean be beard upon our borders, if our industrial pur * suits have been prostrated to some extent by the national calamity, we have yet ’ bad peace in our midst. By the blessing | of Heaven we have been spared the dread ' ful evils and horrors inseparably connected with war. For all this we have abundant 1 reason to be thankful. Aod in view of this we can yet afford * to pardon those who shall now cease from I laboring with a seal worthy of a better eauec to stir up diseord within our State. ‘ to array brother against brother, and son 1 against father. It is with yon to efface whatever disloy -1 ally has appeared upon our Legislative re -1 cords. It is also with you to prove that ! Maryland is not only loyal but patriotic. Whatever aid we ean afford the Federate Government should be offered liberally, ! promptly, ungrudgingly. The perpetuity of the Government ia at stake. Maryland wishes to do her whole duty, and her loy ’ al sons have placed her honor in your keeping. 1 know you will not betray ’ that trust.' * May Heaven direetly you labors, and ma l the dy he not far distant when this parricidal war shall cease; when, in peace, the morning non ahallVild the bright folds of our flag, again proudly floatiug in eve- j 1 ry State of a newly and more strongly cc-1 mented Union! Tuos. 11. Hicks. Seizure of Costrxiaxu Articles.— ! On Saturday last a posse of police offi i cers visited the steamer George Weems, at the fool of Frederic street dock, and Sooeeded in the steamer as far aa Fort cHenry, where tee searched reveral pas sengers. Upon the person of a young i lady there was found about twenty pounds of sewing silk, of different colors, and a large quantity of pins, needles, Ac There was also found upon a hoy about ! thirty pounds of quinine sewed between the lining of bis clothing. Behind tec 'I back of a sofa, in tbe saloon, there was ; found nearly half a huakel of letters, whieh . | were addressed to parties to tk. Mary's i. county. Maryland. The different articles were takes pos ! aemion of aod the parties released, after r ' which the heat prooeded no her trip. The 11 young lady, who was extremely haud ! some, refused to give her name, but sta ted that the articles found upon her were not intended for a Southern market It ia expected that Provost Marshal Doge 1 iU forward the seised articles to their original destination in a few days. Since writing the shove we hat t leaned ihUthCT. MMUkhH Mllh (M knMiii iwoaty iini. >ll at wktm with the —wtuni of y>A who Uki mm n Ae te tk WmMt, trabaad away from ‘ the large Mother eo Wra oo ffatirdaj" the lady who waa searched waa the only only one who dare* to oboe the steamer ia daager ofbetag esofiacalid. Tho fofe lowing articles were found upon iho Mr a heavy ksimoral akirt haring *nmt haoda for the ahooldara of the tmiu lined with tawing aUk. Out of curiosity the akirt waa weighed, and found to weigh juat thirty-fir# pounds. Quite a lend that for a young ladyto walk with. The quinine found upon the peraon of the boy wae placed in a contrivance re aembling an undershirt. A portion of tho letters seised were addressed to pnrtaao re siding in different parte of Virginia. Two mu*lin bags, so constructed as to bo worn bv a lady, and filled with stockings, one dleas, pins, thread and numerous other ar ticles, were found in the yawl beat of fin *• W evidently beau placed there in a hurry hy tho owner, at the strings anon them were broken, indi cating that the wearer “staffed” them aa speedily as possible. The residents of Bt. Mary* s and other counties, and Capt Weems; are verTao tive in preventing contraband articles from beinw conveyed by the ateamer Weems, for should the boats be withdrawn hyV ders from the Government, tho eitlsens of the counties would severely foal the leas of communication with this city.—Baft, more Clipper. Tnon Couusob.—For a man to my that bia soul is incapable of fear. U just ns ah snrd as to aay that, from a peculiarity ef constitution, when dipped In water 7 ho does not get wet. You, human batons whoever yon may be, when you in danger, and refieet upon feel afraid. Ihm’t vapor know how the mental machine unless it be diseased. Now tho thnSP ful nisn admits all this—ha admits that a bullet through bia brain would ha vary serious thing for himself, sod likewise fi hia wife and children—ha fra ho shrinks from auoh n proapeet he mill take point to protect kumeST from tho riak, but he says that if duty requires him to rua the risk, bo will run it Tbb S the courage of the civilised man, os an poeed to the blind, bull-dog inaaoaihiHtv of the savage. This is courage—to know the existence of danger, but to Ikes is nevertheless. tv l "' N * or Vnmau.— ™:"™T: I 7 mv ° odcai ° f Map-making was never so beautafrd an art as when it displayed the reformed boundaries of Virginia. Maryland and gefcjwe. lo be preaeuted to in Mr. Cameron • report. The ——- A # Washington, the capital, being f the* oLest —the agreement of the three States beioa the means—surrender of tho throefifth black representation being the condition precedent, as for aa Maryland is con cerned— irgmta hereafter is bounded north by Pennsylvania and earn by tho Blue Kidge. Maryland is bounded 7 weal by the Blue Ridge, south by North Caro lina, and east by the Chesapeake* and Delaware, bounded on tho east by the Atlantic and on tho woat by tho Chat aprake. takes instant rank as a big State This beautiful map-making ia finished off h J tb retrocession to the Federal Gor ernmentof that portion of tho Diatrielof Columbia abandoned to slavery. L m .UtW l ConMMfc Kickaoad hLmL . j Mwjr'Md Aoeona*, th boa, of “ •* • Delaware county. ! New Petticoat.—A novelty tu petti coatt hM recently been .dopled wo.g lb. fubiooablee For .11 bat diwa, th* white petticoat baa been discarded for one of alpaca; and these have a groat ad vantage of the linen or cotton onoa, inas much as they arc lighter and do not loom ihetr ataffaeas. Of course it is necessary l. gond, ud ban .’brood iMm^ot velyot above the hem; soma times there is • *•■ f* £ vaodpikes. The draaan arato variably caught up at the aide to show this no dr petticoat. Whara it i. not neamanra to match the Hut of the draaa. n alono oobr ia the beat shade lor wear. £&* Oieal mao never awstt It fo .*• *2** who put ooaira. True graotnem is always meek and humble. A wit onoa aahod a pnaaaal what rc?v ke .?? r * r T i * ffiwo drama of l feT .* mim4 m 7 owe burineaa.** waa tea raplj. t- i ■him Never purchase love or friendship by gifla. Wfaeu ihu* obtained, they are l°*t W snoti a \ou stop pavttisut. NO-®

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