The Columbia Democrat. (Bloomsburg, Pa.) 1837-1850, October 19, 1844, Image 1

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The Columbia
I havo "ivurn upon tllo Attar of Cod, eternal hostility to every form
my oror tbo Mlud of Matt."-Thomas Jo(Teron
f ' "jbLoomsbubg,
?Uiiiic Tllli-
Wimilter 20al
of Tyr
otrpsiTK St pAi(L'sCHuncir, Main-m
Tlic COL UMliU DERI OCR JIT to ill b,
nubliihcdcyery Saturday morning, al
fmtpi rrr r drlo . . ..11.
I tru jJifJ'isJino per nnnum jiuiiiuu
half yearly in advgnccror Two.Dollart
Ao subscription will'Jac taken for a shorter
period than n monfyatiwr any discon
tinuance permtted,unlii all arrearages
are discharged..
rthiteliTISEMENV nSl exceeding
smart tiill Inconspicuously inserted at
One Dollurfor the first three insertions;
and Twenty-Jivt cents jor every suose
".: -. '.. j. , i.
qitent nsertion. fC7Jl liberal discount large, reu sun wag jum bhihihk y
vtade to Ihoicinho advertise by the years j,inj lne tiitls; the sky was gold and pur
LETTERS addressed on business, must
be post paid,
From the Now Haven Register.
Unfurl our bannrr to the breeze,
To droop or falter never mnro
From Main'a fr bminiPrbi tn the seas
That roll upon IneTexap shore,
Our fjaing li08t cud on in-might
sfcTho crushing arms thai frenien wield.
And with broken front unite,
And form along the battle field-
In crried phalanx dense and deep,
Resolved and firm and undismayed,
As OreBn wives resistless sweep,
T,hey match with Truth's bright shield
and blade. .
And still jhey .eame.' The gathering
While ring afar the thundering cry,
From host to diitant hot along,
Far Polk! for Dallas! Victor! !
The Whig look on with wild amase,
With pale despair in ey&ry oye,
And vainly hope 1.0 quench the blaze
That lean, a,.J (lashes through the sky.
In vain they hoist their frowzy flag,
And flap their coon skins through tht
In vain they drinlj, and shout and brag;
Unfaltering still 'our ilag is there!'
Soon o'er the field of conflict won,
Above the foe's elernal grave,
In vic'ry'a bright a:.d cloudless sun
Our sur.getn'd'BotfBlon'pball wave;
And'.Man from every distant clime,
From every shore and every sea,
Shall' claim beneath its fold sublime,
The gloiious birthright of the Ireo.
Democracy! what joy shall pour
IuTswellinganlhem to the wind,
When at the idol's shrine no more
Shall basely '' bend the mind:
When owls, and cats, and coon skins.all
Shall pass as lopg forgotten' things,
And radiant o'er the land shall fall
The day thai truth and freedom brings!
DY nr.V. JOHN TODD. ' '
You can hanjly be a ware how deep may
'ie the imprcssiop which you make on tlie
mind 'of your child even in a very fow
moments of u'rnc. For one, I can truly say.
I have, nover met with any loss so gieat,aK
that of losing the caro and instructions of
myjmolhflr' during my childhood, in conse-
eiencefpfhervbaving lost her reason. But
l-rrtn rwollfcU.liat whenaerjr lil9 plnlU,
I was'standingtfMhc open window, at tr
close' of a lovely -summer f (lav. The
4inong the relics.of the Historical Socie
pie commingled, the winds wore sleeping
and a soft solemn stillness semd to hang
over the earth. I was watrhinz the snn af
he sent his yellow rays through the trees,
and felt a kind of awe, though I knew not
wherefore, Just then my mother came to
. ... e r--
me. cue was raving wun irenzy ior
reason had long since left its throne and
her a victim of mat ness She came up to
me, wild with insanity. I pointed to the
glorious sun in the west and in a moment
-he was calm! She tqok my little hands
within hers; and said that 'the great God
made the sun, the stars, the world eveiy
thing, that He it was who made her little
hoy, and gave him an immortal spirit, that
yonder sun, and the green fields, and the
vyorld itself, will one day be burned up:but
tint the spirit of her child will then be
live foi ht mnst live when heaven and
sarth arc rone: that he must pray to the
jreal God, and love and servo Him for
She let go my hands madness relurtifd
she hunied away. I stood with my oyes
tilled with tear, and my little bosom heav
ing with emotions which I could not have
(escribed; but I can never forget the im
pressiom which that conversation of mj
blessing would it have boon, had the.. i
.rnlil.ln nnivli'.-nrp n Got! ltGII me 3
.other who could have repeated these in-
uructions. accomnanien oy uer
dirough all the days of my childhood!
i i oi P.ither. for so it seemeth
UUI rj
good in Thy sight!.
A gentlemnn mlveitises. in a New Yorl.
. f nl l...nll., lor nijarn in. a quiui, 8mti
.i.lmrA ilmrn nn- iwn nr three beautuul and
U'complished young ladies, and where hi
hociety will tie iieemnu a suinciem ninii
i . . i
nensation for boaril lodging,
nilipr etceioras. Ilirji is a rare offer, anil,
tempNinf as rare. - Another gentleman
twenty-five years of age.wishes to be adopt
ed by an aged lady or gonlloman, or
hnih nf rnriune. He savs that he has the
.lionnBit'mn and ability to make Innisell
i ,- -
agreeable, and, as. the Bo wery classics read
san't do anything else.
n,Jin. ilm nnihor of Lacon says 'Some
females will forgive a liborty, but not
.... . - . I t.M nlnlMrf. .Ulllinill
ifllglst. 1 ou may muai jm-iuiw
offence, though it wero set lit gold, Out
vou steal the framo, and leave the portrait
Ivou are a, doomed man.'
tn nnmipvinii with the above comes inr
r..ii,iiMir? 'What can I eivo vou to re
member me byV said a disconsolate girl
down east to her intended, as he mounted
Sf. t
1 4
htm and by which privatn access was higs during the day, he war foiced 10
gained to the cloisters, ho ilnl IJrnli'ot slon till nmht caino with in Ilm unrn.i
carry hick thai key, that al last, becoin- chamber assigned to hir ot Iho inn
'ng.i soil ol privileged person, slio was where, the coach had stayed. Willi that
illiiwed lo come through the carden.'Bpoloey for a trunk imall aslt
which, shadowed by the cloister wall?,' would have held the wardrobes of lhri
lay pleasant beloro the prebend's ntuint
sillily window. The old man, looking
up olien Irom Ins book, and remember
ing that In Lincoln her father's- name
was linked lo all meanness anil disgrace
would wonder lo see her push back from
ihe ovei hanging boughs the ripe apples,
or the luscious grapen, untouched, tin-
tookT toeart Jhat this ooot Brldnel had
i touc h ol nobleness about her. From
this lime he observed her more narrow
ly. Hurrying across Ihe girden, shr
ilwjys lingered particularly if the ha
lows of evening wero low to look al
one piece of wood carving, which, pro
moting Irom the old cloister wall, look
ed in Ihe waning light like Ihe drooping
ivy it mimicked. Uno night the old
man questioned her, and said he sho'itd
like to be her frlend,to have her taught
lo serve her.
1 1 thank you much sir,' said shr.
but if . she slopped abiuplly.
4 If what, Urldgel?'
If 1 could sew, orcarn ' she sto
ped again.
Well, said the old man smilinc. I
see you are a good girl, Rridget. Titer i
l ;r f i i . .
iu, ii i rcmernoer vvnai my nonseK'ep-
er said, six Holland shirts to make,
1 will do them, lo morrow nighi
I will come, for I have a mimosa !
serve which win uuko mc worK wnn a
ready finger. '
5he'wHS gone before the old mat
coultl anwer. The tnorrow and tht-
morrow's night saw thai poor child ply
ing Ihe.quick nceedle, whilst brolhei
Tom gturdil Ihe chamber door, lest a
lcnm of Ihe candle should beiray Ihe
oliiaiy and liiddpii task.
Unknown lo IJridgel, the tvnrthy pn
To work oul an honest purpose in
spite of opposition, misfuttune, penury
taking no heed of scor n, no heed of tid-ictile,-
to say that you who now despiso
shall yet. respect, you who scorn shall
ct have, benefit; lo say these thincs and
lo' them ls lo present 'human rialuro-in o
"ofm'wfru'f stfjWroV teOrt'Wiiar T.blnin.
universal symfaathy. In this virlm a
world of hoi's lies hidden, even for the
meanest' for in being honest lo our-
olves, we create a po-ver of honest!)
serving others.
In ihe town ot Liiiculu there lived
ami ye rs ago a mm of the name of
a hunv, who, having served in lli-
army,had retired at the close of the war
upon a small pension. He belonged to
what is commonly called a good family,
was proud of this relationship, and hav
ing dissipated his little patrimony, and
made ad ill-assorie.l marriage, had enter
ed Ihe army, not with the desire to serve
btii as the only means he had of finding
lo-day's or to-morrow's bread. Alier
many struggles between poveriy anil
pride, and debt and disgrace, he settled
in uincoln, wnen ho was some years
past middle life. Here the old course
was run. Fine houses were taken, fine
appearances made; but ihesc, unlike the
three degrees of comparison, did lathpr
begin with the largest and end with Hit
maiiesi; so nut, when our laje com
tnencesjthc fine hoiiMC,in thu fines.) stieel
had dwindled into a mean habitation,
that could only boast its neighborhood
to the minister, where-shadowed by some
antique Irees, and within sound of ihe
minister's bell, it was the birth place ol
Bridget Palhlow.
There were two brothers several yeait.
older than Bridget, horn before Palhlow
nd settled in Lincoln, ai:d on ..iYJjWrtt W'il 'rvnn'g-rfrvtirnav- HotSW .oiu.
ty New Haven, o... ,,.-- t peddling expedition with tin
faotured fro . lh. root of the tree on h' 1 "you haint got five 'dollars about
,he Salem w were hungj h o k"Q "lavo ?, 8?U1 Neheniiah. The
chest formerly in possess.on of the fcmllj J n(
. . . i... i re
nlit tavern he inaicil was uruneii
of Aaron Burr, the arm
Williams: General Pulman'
And what
then I came to
-.t ...: ..rr2n.rnl Wolfe Daint
'Tff.1 " . : at Cant. 'Did you Pn..nt your account to the de
C&. old ship 'Endsavor,' that passed fendantf inquired a lawyer - ot hi. client.
i.i..m.l r..ll ended her days .1 did your honor,' -And what did he say!
.. sj , n i . ih. rodtei and glass 'He told me to go to the d-1.
found with Capt. Nathan Hale, who wa.' 'Why,
liunn uv ne uritisii, on ijone iiiuut -w
.n.r iturincr llift revnlntinn. In retalittion
J .. t .! . n.i i..i hm i?,..M nf Mind. A vnune lady in B
lor tne t.Aeuuiiuii ui iinuiv. uuu .luimvf j .
'.-S' ... i.a nntJf ib'Jintc nfio itritidh 'Adin I .came home, from a nuo
JJUI icool, iiiv vi-t - i i
ni. mniainirif? llid 'ordeis' of the British eveninir, end left her horse
army on the day of the memorable battle her falhs houie. walked herself I
..... . -r...l.l.l. .-! I ...I. tUm. Unrmaa nlam I
rn.i.,L-Br iii . one sneei oi which is siuih- niau e. anu luun nm n"" r--
Ed and Btaropted .for elernal onduranee,wilbL8lj Slie did not discover hr mistake
. .. .. I " r l... k'nnrtl I.L. ...I... Unin In rn hut doWH.
Ill other
at (he door of
to the
in tne
mSan.'jfor as he had great promises Irom
i-rent rehlions. he destined them to or
go ilK'rnon. Bes des these two, Uridgci
had ano her uroiher, some years joun
cor than herself, who being born like
. . . . 1 1 r . i
Her dunnc the poverty aim n i-ioi
if the parents, was looked upon with no
Uvoruble or loving oye.
Whilst the elder brothers were tietiei
clad, well tauchl, inditing pleasant ppu
tins to far oil rulalons, pour lorn anil
liiitliiei Pathlow were the household
. . i
ini 1 n o i ir v wot K. io repei
- - M - J
Uipdy deny wiih the ptoni
ed lie. (osteal alone the streets, ami,
iv'.ili-ihe heart's blood in her dee, u
near ihe unpaid tradesmen dishonor he
Lithci's name: lo sit hv Ihe tnele.
hftarih. onJiv. the window.Jo walch her
Vathei'sVeTurn, wh'o, urned for money'
would norhaps keep from home wholi
nights, having first lold Bridget that he
I 1 ( ...... - 1 : .. A ...nlytU V ' '
illOIUU HOI ruiuill anvc:,iu "oiuii niiu
Ihose hours of mental pain, and yet in
ihis very loneliness, in these childish
years. lo luvo one never failinu
b-liel of being by self help nol alway
s j very sorrowful or dospisedr sureh
nade this young child no dnworlhy
dweller under Ihe shadow of the olden
minister. Tom was not half so resoluli
is Bridnet, nor so capable of endu
The elder hi olhcrs left home when
Hridtrel and Tom were not more than
eleven and eiaht years old. No lov
had been fostered between these cldei
iiul vouimer children; yet in Ihe heait
of Bridget much love was galhered.Nnw
that they were alone, the children were
more together, the tioiuenoiu urutiger)
was shared belween them, as well asjlln
cares and sorrows of their miserable
homo, and the stolen play round tht
minsier aisles, where many, who des
pised the parents.said kind words (o tht
children. Designing her for some hum
ble employment, where the weekly gatr.
uf two or three shillings would supply
the momentary want, Captain l'athlow
(as he was called) denied Bridget any
better education tnan suon as wai auuru
ed by a i chool,the weekly fees of which
were sixpence; but the had a kind
friend In an old glass-stalner, who lived
hard by. and another in his son, a blind
youth, who .was allowed .to play upon
the minster organ. As a return to this
nooi vouth for some few lessuns in or
gan playing, Bridget would carry borne
eaoli evening the key of a litllo postern
door? which a kind prflbend had len
eiAr??a xrrV!fYer'ii'borrr.-He1ia-.t
rich relations,' he said;' who could serve
Bridget, without her being a pauper.
For the resl no one had a right lointei-
Bridget was henceforth 'forbiddei
even lo quit the house. Bel the sixfini
Holland shirls were at lehglh completeei
nd carried home: Tom reluming thi
happy bearer of a bright shining piere
t I cold, t his was soon lain oui. in
"ha'? Bridget knew uesl, ior she Mill
worked on by nieht
Heiuininc home laic oneevcnina thr
firnier observed the gleaming light from
ihe lone garret window, and crerpint
uiion ihe iwo children unseen, not only
paralysed ilicm wilh fear, but holding in
he candle? flimc lho diligent workof
many Weeks, the fruilibn of that child's
earliest desire, that fruit of an hnne.f!
mimose-no dainty piece of needle work
was il, but the drawn image, leaf by leaf chair
of the curious carvinc burn it to ash
'If you can tvoik,' he said fiercely
i here' are milliueis in Linroln whi
want e:rand girls. Ha! ha Iwo shil
lings a week will add ale lo our niglu'
The cirl was only saved from Ihi
destiny by Ihe arrival one Saturday ,dur
mc dinner time, ot a very large letie
lealcd with black, which, being operipd
was found lo have come from Ihe elde,
brother, whq, staling ihe death of an tin
cle. advised that Brideel should be sen
immediately upon a speculative visit li
iho widowed mini' This was food oft
tight kind to Pathlow; he began its di
ieslion immediately, 'roti must say
inod words for us Bridget goodwordf
Hini that a suit of clothes, or a fivt
pound note, will be acceptable lo mc,
ind a new silk gown to your mother;
ind in short, anything.'
The girl's few miserable clothes were
soon packed within one narrow box, a
letter' written to Ihe guard of the coich
which was to convey her Irom London
into the western provinces, to say thai
her relation would pay at Ihe end of the
journey. Dear Tom parted with a co
ny on paper of that rare carving, laid
secretly on the prebend's reeding desk,
and on the morrow alter the letter came
Bridget, saw the last, g'impse of Lincoln
minster, lived in Jonilon, a gay, appa
rentlv nrh centleman, studying, it wa
said, for a phyoirian, il study he cvt i
did -.but as Bridget had been forewarned
not to make her appearance at hid lodg-
Bridgels mounted on the burly shndl
ders of a lierculean porler.lhe girl found
llAC llnlllan' lirim. G .. - I I . I
imuiiidi i.uiiiu. k?nB nau expecieii
lo see rich apartments, hut none so lich
as these,, where, surrounded bv all the
semblance of aristocratic life, her broth'
cr lay stretched upon a sofa sipping his
minx, anu reaaing tne evening papor.
X wa M8 4Sree,'n8t 'you're
fXHtiar-eaa tirefrla wf nrdrr-iTh - hlW
PpST.' r
1 hese words fell thill upon the i?irl
heart, but she knew she was his sister,
and sho knell lo kiss him. 'Dear Rich-
rt, dear brother, I have so counted nn
this hour. They all send their love:
Torn and SjuI, and'
There, that'll do. Go and sit down.
These things are low; you miikt forget
them all. Bui, faugh ! how you're
dressed! Did any one seo cuas vms
came in?'
The answer was satisfactory; so the
reading went on.
' Yoii must forget these Lincoln peo
pie altogether,' he said after a while,
'you are going to be a lady,and the mem
oiy of poverty sits ill upon such. Mind
I warn you to have a still tongue. For
the re', make youiself comlortable; say
black is black, and white is white. A
very good maxim, I assure you, for a
n.m li.mninpea nnmn r . . . L. I
.w..iv uuu, OIIUII JU4
lief, or fulute good ? asked Bridget.
Can' b
1 1 hrre. that'll do; I never discus
points wiiu children, lalkthe matter
iver wilh the next maid servant, or re
ferve il lor private meditation when
vou are upon Ihe lop of the coach.'
Bridget had little lo say after Ihispnd
i late hour ol the sime night found hei
inurneying io me western province,
iwUCR,herwidnwpd rnluhnn ittu&l-A.i
ieTviirg-TJoiiiroit;"6nB' rimmrtrcrjfeiriir n
uunlry town, in a gay street, standing
i rion a scrupulously clean step, knock
ing upon a very bright knocker, not on
ly for her own admittance, but for thai
f the scantily freighted box. A de
mure looking servant appeared, who,
taking into her mistress the introducto
ry letter which the elder Pathlow had
indited, being as he had said, the fishinu I
hooji whereby lo catch the fih, left the
Lincoln girl to a full hour's doubt as to
whclher she would have lo retrace her
way to Lincoln, or be leceived as Iht
poor dependent. It seemed that hei
unexpected arrival had created much
diicussion; for loud voices were heard
in the neighboring parlor. The dispute,
rising into a slqrm, was only stayed by
llndgel's being ofiiercu into ilie pres
ence of the bereaved widow, who.being
of a subrlanlial form, sat in a capacious
, with a plentiful supply of lawn
before her weeping face. She was sur
rounded by several relatives, each of
whom had children lo recommend; but
wishing lo exhibit her power, and tri
umph over their greedy expectations
she rose, and throwing herself upon the
isionished girl's Ojck. made visible elec
tion o'f a dependent. Foiled in their
purposes the relations disappeared. Thr
widow, like a child pleased wilh u toy,
made for a wliile mueh of Ihe poor .Lin
coln girl; old dreusra were remodelled,
old bonnets cunningly trimmed, bygone
fnshions desennled on, lill,4to croWfJrl?r
vvhole,ihe girl wished, back .the Xin,col,n
rags, rather than walk tne streets,1,o. be
azed al by every passer-by. fa (his
matter there was no appeal; there .never
is against dogged self opinion or selfish
cunning. Pleased with having one on
whom to wreck a world of spile, the
widow soon changed her first show of
kindness to taunts, reproaches propor
tionate lo the loneliness and dependence
oi the child, Months went hy wiihnu'
one solitsry gleam of happiness, for
books or learning were forbidden ;idded
to all Ihis, loo, were perpetual secret
letters from her home, urging her io
send money, but there was no ineai) tie-
in Bridget, she could endure, but no
crave unworthily. Tliips had gone, pn
thus for a twelve monli, when one win
ters day the widow came back after a
vyeek's absence a gay bride, and thai
same night Bridget was tent back on
her way to Lincoln, wilh five shillings
in her pocket over and above ho coach
Bridget had a fellow passenger, who,
having travelled far and being young,
and troubled with a child, was much '
pleased wilh Ihe thousand litile kind
nci-ses lht Ihe girl peifurmcd, so that
before the journey lo London Was ended I
vast friendship, ,Was established be
tween them. They paited wilh much
regret; for, lo one like Bridget, so lone
ly, so destitute of friends, (he more scm
bianco of kindness was a treasure in
itself. She had sat some, lime in tho
office walling or' Iho Lincoln cfch
not without comfort, for the bodkkeeji
eYttad stirred up the office fire, snd.s ,,
peciing- m?r scanry purie, liml apppl cfl,
her wilh a glass of warm nle and -a -toast
when a pale Lut respectable looking "
man entered, saying thai he was tl o
husband of Bridget's fellow passenger.
snd come to offer her the comfort of his
home for a day or so, as a return for her
Kindness to his wife and child. After
some little deliberation Bridget accepted
the offer, for she dieuded lb ibiurn
homo without having written lo say
that she was coming; so an hour aftei
wards Bridgdsal wilh Ihe baby on her
knee by the si Ie of her fellow-passen-
gr, in a comfor'able second floor
room in a slreel leading from Long A-
cre. Never wis there such a lea pre
ped as on this memorable nighl, never
tuch a hearth, never such a baby, nevor
nich a happy young wife, never kush
wandering Bridget, for here seemed tiio
visible presence of all riches her heait
tiad ever craved, here, in this working
chamber of a Long Acre herald painter.
Here, loo, without wealth was the pow
er ol mind made visible; here, in this
chamber of the srtuan. A few chean
books nicely arraigned, a iaw piints,
rich pannelled esculchtons.and cunning
tracery, that brought to mind old things
m Lincoln minsier, covered the walls.
These thingj stood out like Ihe broad
written words of hope and perseve
rance. Bridget had never been bo happy.
priincu, nuiaii llllVdIS, 11 UUIU IIU IUY1-
Ution io return; and when il said that
Tom had left Lincoln, Bridget had no
desire lo do so. Tho stay of a few days
was lengthoned into one of months; fur
when her good friehds knew her history
all oi it, saving her love of art they
could but pity, when pity ripening into
estimation as her character became more
known, turned friendship into love.
We draw no romantic character,but one
of real truth. Bridget was the busiest
ind cheet fulles:; up early, so that tha
hearth was clean, ihe breakfast ready,
ihe baby neatly dressed; and this not
lone for once, but always,so that Bridg
et became a necessary part of the house
hold at Long Acre. By and by, when she
was found to possess an antituO fof draw
ing, Trie arlimn ael busily to vfork, and by
ihe evening fire paiu obck, in teaching, her
honest service. An upturned cup, a book,
a jug, were drawn; and when these wero
perfect, things of greater difficulty were
sketched. Her progress wat but slow, yet
so perfect, thai in a few months' time she
was a real help to her minster;aud when ho
fell into bad health, and had to " work at
home, she assisted to bring bread to Mint
poor household. The artisan greW no bet
ter, but lingering week by week in a con
sumption, was each day lest able to per
lorm Ihe work, being ol a rare nnd delieatc
kind, his master woula intrust lo no other
Qns week Cthe week bffnre ho diedj u
ertst of xars device had lobs p.iinled up tho
panilo of a run city merchants carnage -No
harid codUl needle it like ibat of. the
dying rrian; b'ui hie hand wau pasj .vvpjk,
though'-ihe mind could 0 in 1 invent;, and
Bridget, who, knew that bat for lliis work
being done no bread could come, knrli, and
by his bed earned what was Inst eaten by
that dying man. Tho work excelled tho
master's hope: ho wondered more when,
with that artisan's last hreath,he learned the
act o( mercy, how done, aud by whoa
Bridget reaped good fruit.- wher. she hs)
lost one friend, when his widow and child
had left London for thu rntintry; the gorj
old master coarhmaker look Bridget home
into veriiaMe ong Acre itwt-tr'. Ha whs
nut rich: tml paying Bridget nr. a'! ' rr ser
vice, she had money whercwi..i toke
lesbons in nrt to begin iliii h ru .4 i f
wood engraving, in whleli she pTel" t xi el
led itu lay by four bright goWptoiii.da. as
the liiVaus ol seuifig ,inroln oTifc egaju. -The))'
hud no-er wYilten toherirom' home.,
never for years; but still her heait 'clung to
those old memories which ha'd ehcorripas's
ed her childhbud.
She wb9 now seventeen II was n bright
May -morning, when. kie travelled om'tfd
a coPr-9 Single urop oi uum w.uwu. mi uaum uv" v
I ...
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