Clearfield Republican. (Clearfield, Pa.) 1851-1937, January 05, 1859, Image 1

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    w T T
J. H. LARRIMEIt, Editor.
Villi. NO 'Jfi.
TEnMS-81.23 p Annum.
Ni:v8f:iur:s-vo!,. .hT
l'A. WI'l)iKSI)A, JANUAHY 5 IB5I).
:rj rV--.v'oin)i Aiuciicii
i ,w neiro, ninl is sop
JV nil. It lies in tl,
1 crs. Iho Parana i
iho tulo or Time, still onward rolli,,-,
lias swept another year around ;
l.en now we hear its death-knell tolling,
ith distant, solemn, farewell sound '
Yet 'niil the tone
Whicli waft the
There breathes a
-mi imam year is
of mingled sadm
dying year away,
strain of joyfufgl
xirn to day !
While the nioiirnful
Their lamentation.
A wing'd messenger
Of n lovelier in its
hells ol'd
o'er the
is tidings
stead. '
ath arc riii'Mii;
Despoiled their land, usurped their thrones,
Impels them still to wage the strife,
And deem dearly sold each Sepoy life,
It purchased with a dying Prilon's groans.
When England her lamented dead deplores,
ho fell hy Hindoo hands on Ganges shores.
And points, as her excuse for harsh decrees,
To Moody scenes of Indian cruelties,
She should not forget, when she strikes the bravo,
That cruel master makes rebellions slave.
Then, come join, dear Patuon-, in the L'reetiiiL',
The year, though hut dawning, is lli-etinu' ;
Its pleasures too bright to last ;
uo uiaiihs to mat Jiivme, Almighty
uur sinehi in many trying hour,
'.Mid the perils of the past.
And let high resolves our brea
Through tin; present vear ivitl
"in religion s in.iv cause ;
That wo may still that kind protection
And not His stern and ju-t coit
Deserve for broken laws.
ts inspiring,
hearts untiring
J'eeeil lul Lurope seems row at res
i (loiihttul seeming at the best.
Her shnnb'ring hates may soon awake
Oneo more her tott'ring kingdoms shake;
From smiling hill and fruitful plain,
Thoshoiit of war be heard again :
And strife mid carnage sweep the land,
Jielore the new-born vear has waned.
up their wave,
is to lave ;
Since lat wo hailM the op'nin-
now ott nas tai i. ii atllictioii s tear,
Ami selfish man, with nought content,
Oft mournM as ills, true blessing sent :
J low oil our loudest hopes been cms
Our pay est songs in sadness hushed.
As linn! rolls on, relent less death
Still swings the scythe and stops thebrcnh:
His busy trade no recess ktiowiiv.
Nor favor to hi, victims showing.
The young he gathers with the old,
At his with'ring touch the heart urows rold
In the infant and the aged breast,
And both alike lie down to rest :
Py a certain, yet unequal doom,
Condemned to fill a common tomb.
And who are they of all the throng,
Whicli crowd life's thoroughfare along,
That ere revolving timo has brought
Another year, to mark the spot
"Whereon they stand in life to-day.
Must fall the cruel spoiler's prey,
To swell the countless multitudes,
Death in his silent train includes.
Forgive the bard ! this sad'ning strain
Shall not awake his lyre again ;
Livelier now shall be'the lay,
Although his heart may not be gay :
And we will sing of days gone by.
In tones so light that inem'ry'sVigli,
To swell the heart will scarcely rise,
if with its moisture dim the eves.
In Eastern lands, the tidings tell
Of Moody wars that there be fell
The children of that genial dime-
The land of the spice-tree nnd lime.
Kesistanco to a foreign yoke,
To fierce rebellion did provoke
The brave, but hapless Hindoo race ;
Which to their masters deep disgrace,
Eo'-' years had ground in galling chains,
Whl the conq'rors reap'd their cruel gains.
Until to live was worse than death
In 'nadden'd rage, they rose at last,
Kesolved on vengeance for the past
Vow'd to liberty their latest breath.
And tickle fortune, fal-.e the while.
Allured thoni onward with her smile ;
First their valor by success she crovi:s,
Then' soon oVrwhelins them with her frowns.
Ami now, though firm unci (launtiess still,
Their pinki"? 'aiise no more can fill
With hope the Sepoy's breast. Hate alone
Of that nice, whicli through years agone,
Put choose we now another theme,
And tell a tale of peaceful scheme,
To bind in bonds of wedlock true,
The ( ild world to the willing New,
With magnetic cords by craftsmen mad,.,
And in the Atlantic's bosom laid
IViiealh her mighty waves depending
Am. deep from .shore to shore extending
A mystic wire, supple and strong,
Within whoie folds may dart along,
That swift electric messenger,
ll lose SUbtli! Sliced outstrips
( ho s leit considerably jr, the rear
In the nice from clime to clime.)
And come to toll the tale it bears,
if joy or wo, of hopes or fears,
Two thousand miles beneath the sea.
t 'II, wuiid'roiis age ! can-ucli things be?
Hut wo inu-t own with dorp re-ivl,
That all thee "things" have, not I n yet ;
For up from the depth of Ocean weird. '
The promis'd herald has ne'er appeared :
If ue cM-opl the "signals" that Do Sunt y
Gcts, at Trinity I'.ay in his shanty.
Thus my muse speeds over the wave,
To the home of the free ami brave;
luce more she's safe on freedom's soil.
Where she can rest from war's turmoil
Call not the Telegraph a fable,
Sure she came over on the radio,
Or rather 'twas, ('tis all the same,)
I'pon that subject that she came;
On it she fearless braved the main,
And safely steered her home again.
To other lands now Lid adieu :
My weary muse her Might renew
Hero let her lowly members swell
To xtol the land we love so well.
How 'tis with peace and plenty Lh 's od,
And ali its strifes calm'd down to rest.
Within the year whose parting sigh,
I'pon the breeze is floating by.
Most marked events were crowded
l'y whicli the land in gloom wa shrouded.
Then, civil discord reached its height
Each patriot heart abhorred the tight ;
Yet traitors fanned the glowing flame
And thought--the deed they dare not name.
ut still remained a noble band
Within the breach, who took their stand
!y our own brave I'lUchanan's side,
And gave their aid to stem the tide
Of sectional hate, whose depths untold,
Tn dark fanatic billows roll'd
Its freii.ied waves o'er northern lands,
Where only bold disunion stands.
Hut eiiolU'h, the ordeal is oat
That band was faithful (,. ti,e last.
Eocnmpton now lies cold and dead,
And with it, the ,'- perished,
lleneath oblivion's inky wave,
IV their remembrance buried deep;
Within that dark and gloomy gravo,
May they, forgotten, ever sleep!
A lofty theme now claims n line:
Land of the tall and waving pine,
Each tow'ring hill that meets my view,
And nods its head amid the blue,
Reminds me of the tribute due.
Thy rugged face has charms for me,
I'ntold by my rude minstrelsy.
I love to climb thy moiintain.s"stcep,
And to explore thy vallies deep ;
1 love to trace thy limpid streams
When warm'd bv soft and vernal beams
u hen summers beat drin
My limbs within their
Ami when thev be bv frost roneen
1 love to skim'their icy field.
And though to strangers few thy charm
As swells the theme my bosom warms,
And fenciit praUe each glowing lino
Should breathe in elo'pieuce divine,
Could 1 awhile the niuso cuinniaiid,
For oh ! 1 love my native land.
Nor must our town be tiite forgot ;
Though humble, 'tis a lovely spot.
I'lanted by the. winding river's side.
Where flows itssoltly murm'ring tide:
The spot designed l,y nature's hand
When fir.-t this curious earth she planiu
Ordaining that such fitting place,
Some future day a town should grace.
And here, in ipiict beautv, lies
Our little earthly paradise
Embosomed 'mid the sloping hills,
M ho.-o woody sides the picture fills :
.miu uiieie, i lien summer rays arc
We may let rent theirshades among,
And find, in many a rude alcove,
The dwelling o romance and love.
Hut not on outward charms alone,
Although in those excelled by none
Is based the well-deserved renown
Conceded to our unequalled town.
(1 races more exalted still, combine
i o make her name with liMn
II is her slcrliti" moral woilli
And that which soars above the earth,
Seeking reward beyond the skies.
Wherein her greatest glory lies.
And here, to her beauty 's bright nrr.iv,
I'd fain a pissing tribute pay ;
Eut my dull wits could ne'er portray
Their lieav'nly charms in such a lay
As this. Still hero may I declare.
How lovely Ci.kaiii-iki.d'.s daughters are
And greatest boast as pure as fair;
How versed in uaeh accomplishment,
Their lives in useful occupation spent,
And which with justice can be said.
Alike of matron and of maiil.
Her sons are comely, brave nnd true,
j ueir mi iui s many, l lieir vices
situated in the interior of
licarlv West from h'io .le-
neiro, nnd is separated Voin th sea coast
t SI, I'aul's, n osi t of I'.nv-
10 fork of the broad riv
and l'ara'Miav. the first, of
which Hows down its eastern border, and
tho other runs along its western edge, mid
they unite their waters in '27 degrees ,'io
minutu south latitude. From this point
up to its northern limits is nearly five
hundred miles, and its mean breadth, be
tween those rivers is about two hundred
miles. Through the length of this coun
try extend-, a range of low mountain1, rich
ly wooded lo their summits, which is the
water shed to the whole interior of this
state. On either tide of this onen and
fill vallevs send out to those lar.e
small, clear tributaries1, east and
west so that tlie entiro territory is admi
2 J beaut i
JiJ rivers,
n entiro territory is ailnu-
J'i rably watered. The level laiids along
"S'y these streams nre extremely fertile, and
Oiv the valleys in the mountains are clothed
OiJ with forests of the yerba tree, theleavesof
' -s "'hich, prepared by drying over tires, is
rV ' the. celebrated "mnlr " nv 1
V J' "roves are called
U ll will bo
yOj The f
55. "-fepti
-3 J P'lii.v
Aj disd
araguaynn tea.
:ire called "ialml,.:," nnd
more particularly noticed nain.
southern section of the state, is an
tiun to this topography. Tho rura
lly river overllows its banks for some
nice above its mouth, durina freshets.
mid spreads out shallow, broad marshes
on its western borders. The traveller, on
the road to Assumption, will be up to the
saddle-skirts in water for hours at a time
with only here and there patches of dry
land in view. This region is called the
'coast,' and is inhabited by scattered bo
dies ol wood-cutters, whosufl'cr every pos
sible allliction from ague and insects, still
the Costeros, driven out, temporarily, by
high water, to the uplands, always eagerly
return to thoe sIoiil'Iis. The insects
1 ...1.. . 1 :. ,. ' ,
-my ueui.'ii iv me iiiusijuuoes, are so loriinila
bio, that but for an expedient of these
-J , people, based upon a known habit of these
jl pest--, a man couia not exist there, f.x-
perieiiee lias shown
toes conlino their
surface of the ground,
mgii in 1 lie air. 1 lie
y grouii'l.
h llldeS, i
them (hat 1110
pl-edations to
ind 'In not li-e
leopie, tiiereforc, m
of this
tin-ill every nttribtile of sovereignty, ami
-ueeesslullv i stabhshed the caprice of his
"iv n nrbilrary will ; and they have not re
islcd, nor does the world even know tho
utenl of their oppression, so completely
'uivo they been shutout.
1 laving seen how favorably thn Riirfiiea
State is disoosisl. brom
woodwl hills and rich plains, ruined be
tween by the beautiful rivers; we must
dotho. fill with tho gorgeous forests of the
tropii.s, and people them with bright
winged birds, to get a proper conception of
t lie scene. Tho latitude south is the samo
w ith that of Culm and the liahamas.noi th,
mid the productions of tho forests nnd
lields are very lniieh the same. Tho fino
leaved tobacco for cigars, the luxurious
cane for sugar, the softest cotton for their
line fabrics so much in demand by nil
their neighbors mate, so highly prized us
a ton by all class. , are lint some of tho
rich products of their cultivated land.
The neatly whito-washed cottage of tho
poorest haciendas is embosomed in ever
greens, orange, lime, and the del ion to aca
cia, while the distant line of the forest
IVames in his fields, shooting up hero and
there, the stately crown of ft pulni tree.
This is nature's bounty ; but tho ambi
tion and cruelty of man have marred theso
beauties with oppression nnd wrong as
the seouel will show.
front of their houses, raise a scallold noon
posts, fifteen feet high, set firmly in the
ground. I'pon this they stretch' bullocks
and spread 011 these coarse straw
At night (he family retire to this
1 1 . . . 1 , .
(y Maying, linn. Having .irawn up the iii'tiler,
X sleep undisturbed, lie-ides, this arran'je-
i ii'.eiii, pioiecis 1, ,0111 Hum ineiierco puma
ind ouiii
This low region exfends up to the nar
rows of the river I'arguay. Here the hi: h
lands are crossed by the rivcr.w hieh forms
the Angostura, above which, twenty seven
miles, is d Capitol of (he Republic, As
sumption, finely situated on (he cast
X bank of the I'aragi
JsJ 'i0'! f 'ho country
be given than is p
1 i
Mr. Dallas as a Sportsman.
The London eorrespodent of the New
York Times, gives the following lively ac
count of a late achievement of Mr. Dallas :
You may not know that Mr. Dallas is a
capital shot, and wields tho Manfon as
cleverly as the pen. So accomplishment
can possibly come amiss to a diplomatist,
although our good people ill general seem
to think even good manners and a decent
know ledge of their own language super
lluous ornaments, unworthy the envoy of
a Kopublii an State and Mr. Dallas' skill
as a marksman served him very prettily
the other day in an extemporised match
with a certain veteran viseount who is
trying to console himself in tho turnio.
fields for his defeat upon tho floor of St.
Stephens, and pops away at partridges
with a surer aim thannt Jones. Ourniin
isfer was the viscount's guest nt the char
ming country seat immortalized by that
mi st mi du-t of chroniclers, Mr. Henry
Wyi'uli; and was enjoying the morning air,
when his ho-t emerged frcm tho man
sion, gay with that inexhaustible gaycty
w hich fifty years of London life and gov
ernment have not abated, and arrayed for
the lield in tlu inevitable gaiters appro
priate to the murder of birds.
He was for leaving bis gtiest
.vithout a suspicion that an American di
plomatist could think of meddling with
1 ,1 1 1 1 i ,1 i-t 1 :i; t : . 1 . i. , .1, ...1 1 . . : l
j . - - 1 ..... , j s ,01 1, as MJMWMII L: Ufc
partrnlgeq m the turnip fields. lnvolviiiL'.
.may. A better des-.-np- j as it iloe,, us or seven hours of pretty
ibout this city cannot hard walking, with no slight pull upon
prevented in a letter by, the whole system, muscular and nor.
.nglisii merchant, who visited it iulvous, when our Envoy most lioliteh''
person. J will, thcrelore, give an extract in.-isted upon setting od", accoutred as
110111 11 : he was, rather for tho drawing room
"l'reseiitly we were shutout fio;n the than the open country, nnd trying his
open country, and wended our way t hi o' j hand at t he business." Tho viscount of
a road, embanked on cither side to the course assented, no doubt with such a pri
height of twelvo feet. H was overarched j vale chuckle over the coining misfortunes
by the wood which m.-l, and twined it 'of his diplomatic, friend as Rochefoucauld
brandies on both sides of this shaded ! would have dclMitcd to wi'nes. nnd tlm
pathway. From springs in the banks on illustrious gentlemen niarehed oil' tceth-
lear er, with the small array of iIol'S and tamp
Yet has ein y rous'd a n.'iglib ):-'s h it.) :
Too jealous of our blest estate,
Their blood is stii red to vengeful,
To rob us of the county seat
And they have made a solemn vow
To then it must bo yielded now:
lint we deem their oath ipiite too rash.
Such things are not done h a flash ;
And many moons may intervene
Eefore so great a why seen.
imsieueai ; anii ne rejoice 1 in tins re
freshing passage through which we bent
our course to the Capitol. All the ap
proaches (or passes as they may be lucre
jirapcrly called) to Assumption, are of
this kind. They were mink? originally for
defence against the I're.pient inroad's of
the Indians: and these defiles mav 1
I'.ut my address is waxing long,
And I must now cut short "my tong :
1 sing for i ash nnd not for glory,
So, shall tell no lengthen VI story.
Here let me then the lay eonchido
With wishes for your future good ;
nd gently hint'bofoi , J e,,,
That of your plenty you bestow
I'pon the poor a liberal share,
That you may still the Maker's care
Deserve. And then remember too,
The trifle that's the rhim('k due.
A in ki ! Aiueu!
Ci.k n, It., January l.-t, S,V,I.
A J cadi side of the road, gurgled th
waters, not a ray of sun could p.
, - - uie iiiuians: an'i uiese delilos may lie ca
) il.V gn:ydo,l against nny nunibo,. 'of cn0.
fykr mies. These dangers now being ia-t, the
'J aiiproaches to the City serve as tho plea
wim a piiciier i
eo, or parcel oT
I head, clothed ii
&' like a syloli th
Al(- vJli i T iU .WiVW XfM vTJ C- ltU (rwtC ".VsJ
Advice to the Ladies.
A pretty hand and a pretty foot alway
go together,
When we speak of one we always think
of the other.
For litis reason, stepping on a woman's
foot is equivalent to squeezing her hand,
nil equally proper, but sometimes more
convenient, as it can bo done under the ta
Jde. Becareful, however, never to attempt
it at a crowded table, for fear of making a
Oiisfuke. We once saw a lady very much
confused, who was trying to give a signal
toagentleman opposite, and instead of his.
'he trod and pressed on the corn covered
jeofail old bachelor. Ho bore it as
lonj! as he could, when ho very quietly re
marked :
'-Madame, when you wish to tread on a
fentleman's toe, bo particular and pet
1"! foot that belongs to him for the last
five minutes you have been jamming my
corns most unmercifully.
itself ;
Tim New York Trilune thus lets
our about the "last words" of He S
"A voice from the desert!
mystical, magnetic voice! The voice of
one unknown to mortal eyes, but not nu
known to fame! The voice of He Santy !
Like Juliet, ho speaks, yet says nothing
at least nothing new. "Well-mark, d cur
rents," but "nothing intelligible," cries
HcSantv, ns lie cried last fall, when he
first halioocd in tho woods about Trinity
Strktciiimi Timkb. An impatient
ntv ! ! WeNhman called to his wife, "Come, isn't
An undent, the breaksast ready 1 I've had nothing
since yesterday, and to morrow will b. tho
third day!" This is equal to the call of
the stirring housewife, who roused her
maid nt 4 o'clock with "Come- I'ridget, get
up! Mere 'tis Monday morning, to-morrow's
Tuesday, next day's Wednesday
half the week's gone, nnd nothing done
Sham TIf.tchit. Word was sent by Mr.
M , a defeated candidate, ton married
lady, who was Biipnsod to have 0I11111201I
the expected vote of her husband on decs
tion day to the opposite party, to the fol
lowing effect : "Go and tell' Mrs. F
that I will send her by the first opportu
nity, a pair of pantaloons for her political
services." "Go and tell Mr. M ," was
the reply, "to send them along at once.
pon't forget to tell him that I want a new
pair not n pairthat his wife has half worn
f-,Tlt would be well if farmers would
surround their their barnyards, barns and
pin-pens with fruit trees. Such trees bear
abundantly, and heavy crops of plums can
often be obtained in such places, as the
stung fruit is sure to be picked up and d
Ptatii ok a Yetekax Paris PJ in
A l'aris correspondent chronicles the de
mise of an ancient rag-picker of that city,
in the following terms:
"The oldest rag-picker in Taris died this
week, and at the age of ninety-one. I!ag
pioking you see, is favorable to longevity.
This old man. like most of his profession,
w.n rich once, nnd his money being squan
dered, he fell down the ladder of sociotjl,
rung by rung, until ho reached the bottom.
He was well educated, too, and his broth
ern of tho r,ig-t.ig-tio looked up to him
with respect. The Hug-Pickers' Associa
tion made him a freo member' gave him
a free ticket to all their fe-tivals, reserved
him a number of streets into which no one
was allowed to venture on hi- niekinir ex
. - 1 . - . , v.
voured as soon as it falls, thus preventing cursions, and gave him a monthly allow-
tho increase of tho eurculio. Appl
peaches, cherries and other fruits, do well,
for tho samo reason, nnd they nio also pro
vided with a plentiful amount of liquid
from the drainage of the barn and barn
yard. Next fall or spring recollect this
and plant some trees.
I nnce of nockot money, for his inn and to
I boceo. His camrades buried him, and his
funeral was largely attended by rag-piok-ers."
Ui-irOno of tho Harey brothers is taming
horses at Yieksburp, Ya.
santpa-sages ly which travellers enter, or
the rural inhabitants carry their fruit, ve
getables and meats (o market. Of such we
overtook hundreds, d. icily females, some
on foot, others bestrode asses, some drove
horses and mules with panniers across
them, and fhoseof a higher station Inula
clumsy horse-cart.
"It was something more than pictur
esque, to see the elegantly dotbed fe
male, with her full bust, roundly turned
nrms, small hands, and smaller li-et. short
petticoat, and braided hrir.and black eves,
pursuing her course of industry, either
wilu a pitcher of water, a bundle of tubac-
ofyueeii root, on In r jaunty
in pure white, she ididod
yi.V iiKeasyipn through tho preen foliage.
Through these shady lanes of twelve miles
1 eniu:eii iis.sunipiion. w ith till 1 1 10 i ll 1 1111
sli tut of a man, introduced for tho flr-t
time, into a country ofsm h Arcadian sim-
i"s, iilicity and happiness."
This Claude-like sketch 1 ninls eranhi
cally the happy primitivenoss of this inno
cent people, nnd the great abundance of
the necessaries of life. Their n inote itu
ation, (he mildness of the climat", and
the great productiveness of the soil, con
stitute them a quiet, nnd contented popu
lation. They arc a mixed race of Span
iard and Indian hut thejaboriginal blood
has become so attenuated, as to bo scarce
ly perceptible, and the females nre ns
pretty in features and figure the coins
ploxion ns dear ns a tint of olive, slightly
tinged with red as the liaUvoAiidalusian.
This grcaler beauty of person nnd docili
ty of disposition is due to the fact, that
the negro was never introduced into this
bea'.iful country. This black donient,
where it has been .infused into the mix
ture, in other parts of Suulh America. gives
coarseness of face nnd vieionsness and cru
elty to tho character. It din-;- down the
superior raco to a lower grade, rf mind
and morals and of necessity, an in
ferior civilization. This very veaeeful
disposition of the native Paraguayan, has
been mado an element, of the oppression
of this people. Ir. Fr.mcia wrested from
1 'i-i . r 1 1 . . .
weepers, ineiiisi American volley was
delivered from both barrels, "right nnd
left," nnd brought down ns many birds..
Fancy the viseout's amazement. This,
however, might be a piece of luck, lint
w bat could be said when every whirl and
rise in the field was followed by tho same
prompt and precise lemilts, till tbo hour
of lunhcon found the unpremeditated
g;imc bag of the Western representative
rather more than twice as heavy ns thnt of
his distinguished companion! Only I fear
that we are often more fortunate than
wi-e, fori have known some of our am
bassadorirl corps whom I .should hav
la en soi ry lo pit, cither in poiut of fckill, .
strength, endurance, good humor, good
mnnners, or pond sense, against tho veter
an ex-leader of English liberals, I should
be glad indeed to think that tho half of
our young men of education and positiotv
could come as creditably out of sudIi a
chance encounter m tin actual minister
at the court of St. ,1 nines. Meanwhile you
may safely enroll Mr. Dallas, with Cl'iief
.lust ice Marshall, Chncellor Kent, Gen,
Scot.ainlother vigorous worthies to whom
you once appealed against the notion
that our American breed of men carries
le. s weight and will stand lens wear and
tear than the ancestral stock. Wo nre
our own woist enemies. cerlainU' ninl
need only take honest thought of our
own bodies and what they require in the
way of play and work alike, to hold our
own with our cousins or with all tho world.
Put of this honest thought wo have the
sorest need, nnd 1 trust that every voung
Ynukoe, who, on reading this, feels in
wardly "convicted" that ho should have
been unequal to the silent challenge ol
the Pi itisli statesman, will forthwith shoul
der bis gun and hunt the fields until he
has bronchi himself up lo tho mark.
E!luOiie of the curious facts recently re-.
vealed by tho publication of custom-house
tables is that there was imported into this
country last year three hundred thousand
pounds of opium. Of this amount it esti
mated, from reliable data, that not more
than one-tenth is used for niedieinal pur
poses. Jho jihhit of eating opium is
known to be spreading rapidly nmong law
yers, doctors, clergymen, and literary men ;
and enormous quantities aro used by the
manufacturers of thoso poisonous liqui ,
ldi arc dealt out in drink in the sa
loons and groggeries that infest every city
and village in the country.
5! .