North Carolina Newspapers

    nturtinl
V(X.. III.]
CIIABLOTTE, JV". C. TUESmY, JI LY 31, 1827.
[NO. 141.
P’JBLtSHED WEHKLY
By LEMUEL BINGHAM,
j3/ Thne Dollars a ytar^ paid in adcnnce.
paper ivill be discontinued, unless nt the
Uiscretion of the editor, until all arreariigcs are
p;ii(l.
Advcrlisemtnts will be inserted at the usual
rates. Persons sending in advertisements, are
requested to note on the margin the number o*
insertions, or they will be continued until forbid*
and charged accordingly.
IVc-We^ "fov
fpilE Rev. Thomas P. Hunt informs the citi-
I. zens of North-Carolina that, by authority of
*!rs. Leigh, he has appointed John R. Cottrell
xiid Dr. I). R. Dunliip, of Charlotte, N. Carolina,
A-'ents for correcting impediments of speech.
\he above named agents having received full
,nstruction and authority, give notice to the
community in general, that they are prepared
to receive Stammerers of every grade at the
residence of Dr. D. R. Dunlap, in Charlotte,
Tnhere he or Mr. Cottrell may at all times be
ioiind. They do not hesitate to warrant a cure
(on condition of their attention to instruction)
TO all who may come well recommended for in
tegrity and honesty; and no others need apply.
Cliildrcn, above three years of age, of respect-
jible parents, will be. received. From this it
jnay be understood, that nil adults must brin^
i-ciViiicates of their standing in society. Adults
may be cured in from one to ten days ; chiulren
require longer time. Prices are regulated by
circumstances, and will be made known on ap-
plicution. Board cun be had on reasonable
terms.
N. B. Mr. J. B Cottrell v.as a ct'immerer of
the worst kind, and has been curc J on Mrs.
Leigh’s system.
Charlotte, June 27, 1827.—3mt49
(Xj’The editor of the Pionter, Yorkvillc, and
of the Carolinian, Salisbury, will publish the
above three times, and forward their bills for
payment.
nucTOUS
Thos. I. Johnson & Thos. Harris,
HAV'ING associated in the practice of MED
ICINE, respectfully lender their servipes
in tlie several departments of their profession
to the citizens of Charlotte and its contiguous
country. They can at all times be found, at
their newly established shop, on the lot form
erly occupied by Dr. Thomas Henderson, two
huiidred yards south of the Court-House, ex
cept when professionally engaged. They are
in daily expectation of afresh and genuine as
sortment of Mcdicine from Philadelphia and
TCcw-York. 23
iXevf WaU*’\\es & .
Thomas Trotter ^ Co.
KESPECTI'ULI.Y informs
t!u‘ public thatthej have
received and ofT'er for s ile a
few gold and silver pfitent le
ver Watches, (gentli men
and ludies) a few good plain
Watchcs, warranted i gentle-
nien and hidies’ gold Cliains,
Seals and Keys ; some hand
some Breast "Piite, Finger Kings, Ear Kings,
Pearl and Filigree, and Paste iu setts, &c. &.r. ;
all or any part of which we will sirll low for
cash.
Clocks and Wafches repaired at the shortest
notice, and warranted to perform. Cash given
for gold ai>d sihtr.
N. B. We expect to receive in a short time
some elegant Military and plated Goods, £ic.
Charlotte, May 14, 1827.—30
y/:iTE lilGHTH.
The reader will admire, \vilh us, the
practical good sciibe displayed in the fol
lowing ariicle.
From the Tennessee Hiwasscan.
Quest ion on “ State Rights.'”—If Cuba
were to pass (as it has been oftentimes
tVared that it would) into the dominion
of great Cireat Britian, and of which wo
could not disposses her—would the ad
vocates of “Slate rights” rather periviii
a cutting of the United States into :wj
parts, by the position of that Island, than
find constitutional law to make a canal
through Florida, by which the strong
power holding Cuba, to divide us, miglit
be rendered nugatory and void ? What
would the agriculturists of tlie West and
Southwest, and the manufacturing and
commercial People of the middle and
I'asiern districts of the Union, say in
this case, and in the contingency stated r
And who would oppose a proceeding so
necessary to the “general welfare,” if
not even to a preservation of the confed
eracy, in keeping all its parts linked to
gether ? W’e should like to hear “argu-
tncnl” of tl)is proposition, provided that
no single essay shall fill more than twenty
of the heavy columns of the Richmojid
Enquirer.
It is unfair in argument, it is said, to
suppose extreme cases, i. e such cases as
are never likely to occur. But when th
argument turns upon the validity or in
validity of any assumed principle^ it is le
gitimate to suppose an extreme case to
lest the principle: for, unless it wi
quadiale with every possible case, it
must be false. The probability of its
rccurrciice is uot more remote than the
termination of the war at the present
progressing between Spain and Portugal,
the use. of SchooL-, by Wm. Hooper, Pro-} in which Great Britain participates. Tor
fessor of Uhctonc and Logic in the L'niversity I latter power may demand Cuba as
of N. C.;irohna. This prosody will be found to I indemnity for the expenses of the war,
contain far more copious rules tor penultmiate ; / . „
and middle syllul.Icfllun are to ben.et.itl, in : >1'? of host.l.tics. bl.ould
otlier school systen^s, at the same time that it is | that island fall into Mie hands of so corn-
more compendious, it is used in the Univer-1 mercial a Power as Great Britain, in all
JS*€7V J\Icdic(il & Drug Store,
E. AVILLEY & CO.
VRE now receiving and opening, in Salisbu
ry, 9 very general supj)ly of MEDICINE,
DllUGS, &.C. which they ofi'er for sale, whole
sale and retail, on terms accommodating to the
times.
Arrangements being made at the North, they
will be constantly receiving all articles in their
line, of the latest importations.
E. WII-LEY, having devoted fifteen years to
the Practice of Physic, flatters himself tbat he
shall be enabled, by paying strict personal at
tention to the .Apothecary Business, and particu
larly to the chemical aiid compound prepara
tions, to please all those who may wish to pur
chase.
Country Physicians, Merchants, and other in
dividuals, are respectfully invite l to call and
supply themselves ; or, by sending tbeir orders,
they shall be as faithfully dealt with as by per
sonal application.
Salisbury, .lune 1,1827.—Ct43
I From the Boston Patriot.]
I.ETTEH IX.
I'o the Right Honorable George Canning, First
Lord of the Treasury, ike:
Sir : I have now gone throuj^h with
every t;»et, relative to the proceetlino;.s
ill Con2;ress, stated in your letter of 27th
.lanuary, by way of showing that the con
ditions of the act cf Parliament of 1825,
were understood in this country, and
heinp; understood, were, at the first ses
sion of the 19th Congress, deliberately
lejected.
'l have shown that, in respect to every
one of these alle,t;ed facts, you have fal
len into error. I have done this with
a minuteness which, perhaps, may have
been tiresome to you. But having seen
your extreme accuracy of informalio:!
in the details of foreign affairs lauded in
tho English newspapers, 1 own I was
3d. The British Minister here is unadvised h’f
his frovemmeni of any intention to close the colon
ial ports affatnst mir vessels—and
4ih. No information has been received hero
from any British colonial port, eiccpt Halifax*
of such intention.”
This letter of Mr. Clay w.is published
in the American newspapers. A copy
of it was furnished to Mr. Vaughan,
which he was understood to have trans
mitted to his government. It was also
speedily communicated to the local au
thorities at Ifaiifax.
Halifax was the only British colonial
port where any such construction was
put on the acts of July, 1825. Shortly
after the (’ouncil at Halifax promulgat
ed its onler, the aulhoritiesof the neighs
borinj; province of St. Andrews decided,
that “United States vessels w'ill be ad
mitted to entry at the port of St. An
drews, suhsequent to the 5th inst. ‘tinder
the acts of trade passed hi/ the British
somewhat curious t6 show, (as \ rarhomenty until an order Irom his
I have done, to your conviction.) that I Majcstv m Council issued to the contra-
in every one of the eighteen or twenty ry. On the 23d January, 1826, tho
•' following notification was issued to tho
chamber of commerce at Halifax :
“ Doubts h.iving arisen, whether Amrricau
vessels are now entitled to admission and to
carry on trade in this port, his Excellency cou-
for sale at this office, Latin Prosody fur
T
To all whom it may concern.
TAKE NOTICE,
That by virtue of an Order from the Court
of Equity, for Mecklenburg county, to me
directed, I shall expose to public sale, at the
Court-House in Charlotte, on the 27th day of
August next, being the Monday ot our next
’ounty Court, a certain lot known on the plot
cf said town by No. 181, on the south side of
Trvon street, belonging to William Patterson
and others, and decreed to be sold for their
beneht. A credit will be given until the fol
lowing Superior Court.
V. U. DUNLAP, C. M. E.
6t40 .
Yv\\jV\c
^IIE subscriber informs his friends and the
public, thut he has purchased th-at well
known establishment, lately O vvned and occupi
ed by Dr. Henderson, and is now prepared to
ontei-tain tnu cllers and others, who may please
to call on him ; and no exertions will be spared
TO render them comfortable, and their stay a-
greeable. Hiii table will be furnished with ev-
 rv variety which the country affords; his bar
with the best of liquors; and his sVubles with
plenty of provender, and careful servants will
fce in constant attendance.
HtlHERT 1. DINKINS.
Charlotte, .^prll 20, 1326. *80
The Commissioners of Charlotte request
those who attend divine worship in the llrick
Church in Charlotte, to ajiply to Mr. («reen
Kendrick and engage their pews for the present
year.
In consccpience of a debt that is due by the
corporation for part of the expeii-ic of bniKliiig
the Church, the Commissioners are oldiged to
lease th-. pew's to assist in discharging it. It is
“therefore hoped that every person wiu) attends
■worship there, will tuke a pew or make some
provision that they may have a regular place to
I It in, and put a stop to the complaints no.v so
'.ften made, that the ow ners of pews cannot get
3’.to them. Bj order ol the Hoard,
K. I. DlNKl.Nb, Cltrk.
Charlotte, June GO, Ib^r.—3tT.y
'rillIE suliscriber has esti’blished
J. himself in the above business
at the stand recently occupied by
|Mr. Miles Hill, wiiere he is pre
pared to do all kinds of work in his line.
Ile v,ill also carry on the Hlacksmith iiiisiness
J4t the shop lat^ ly occupied by Mr. .Merrills, to
v.hich he v/ill devote his particular attenti('n,
rmd use every exertion to give conipl.'te s.ais-
laction to all w ho may favor him w itti dieir cui-
♦om. JOHN liAHHAM.
Charlotte, July 0, 1827.—3l-fO
sity, and it will be an advantage to those de- I circumstances the commerce of the-W'est
signed for that Institution, to make use ot it in I South would be injured, and, in Ihe
fair preparatory course. j case of war with that Power, it W'Otdd
T rv+e Vrvi. I be almost totally destroyed. The afllairs
ViOlS lOr ouie. of men are at least so far innuenced by ;
render a divisiun of .be ^ ,, ^
D. II. DUNLAP, C. M. E.
Mecklenburg Ci>unty, N. C. ?
July 10, 1827. 5
fit-i-1—pr. adv. $2.
By Walker Brown, and enUrevl on the Stray
Hook of Mecklenburg C(;unty. a roan
Horse, about 15 h. nds high, su])])Oscd to be 5
years old, and no perct ivable brands.
HLOH J. M’CAIN, Banger.
July 2, 1827. 4t42
All persons indebted to the estate of (-hurch-
ill Anderson, deceased, arc r».questeil to
come forward and make paytiK nt, or they will
find their notes lodged in an oflicer’s hands for
collection. Also, those to whom said intest;ite
is indebted, are refjuested to present tiieir ac
counts within the time specified by law, regu
larly proven, otherwise the statute of limitation
will be plead as a barrier against them.
KOr.EH l' WALKUP, / , ,
ALKXANDKlt H. INGRAM, 5
Lancaster District, S. C.
'I’welve Mile Crt ek, June 23, 1827.—4t40
d»y of August next, being tl,e Monday of our ■ ^1,ion m> very unnatural result of a de-
County Court, 1 shall expose to public sale, at, siruction ol this trade. It would be very
the Court-House in Chiirlotte, five Lots, lying strong to say, that an instrument which
on the north side of Tryon street, formerly the | niade for the purpose of preserving ' *"
property of A. Frew, dec’d. viz: No. oo, 34, y,,jon, should furnish no expedient to l^^it to
41, 42 ami 43. A ere,lit of one „„d two y.urs , '
Will he Kiven, the purchaser paving interest . , • . .1 /’ .. i
from the date and giving bond and security, ne- >s. il the powers given to the (lenei al
gotiablc at the Bank of Newbern, Charlotte i Government by the Constitution, are in*
Branch. i adequate to give protection to the great
As the above lots, with their impro\ements, ^ prevailing interests of the several
are valuable and well situated for business of | of the country under its control,
rweuVatu';.Vbe1w«^^^ -J— - cra.y a fa-
- - ' bric. Because, in the case, it IS unsuita
ble to otr situation, which all will allow
is a good canse to al or abolish a gov-
ernmeni ; provided the alteration or a*
bolishment cost no more than the good to
be gained is worth.
. If no legitimate estimation (for we are
against unlimited construction) can be
made to authorize the General (Jovorn-
mcnt to make the I'lorida Canal in ihe
event antici|)atcd by the question, in the
name of union, let us amend the Consti-
tuiioti and give the power. \Vhat we
mean by legiHmate construction, is such
I as is authorized by the rules which com
mon sense dictates, tf) ascertain the mean
ing of written instruments. *
assertions of matters of fact, you were
totally in error.
All this might have been anticipated,
when it was considered that your object,
in all this array of |)retended facts, was , the Council this day, to tale that subject
to prove to JMr. (iallatin that his oflicial j into consideration, when the Council advised
statement was false, that the acts of 1825 | h'* Excellency to g.ve public notice—that
- Jtmencan vessels may be permitted to enter and
carry on trade, as they have hitherto done, sub
ject to the duties and rcstrictiont imposed by (>
i,(orge 4 chap. 114, and to the tonnage duty
heretofore paid by them.
RUPERT D. GEORGE.
RicHAnn TnEMAN, Escj. Chairman of the ?
Chamber of Commerce at Halifax.” >
Such in brief is the state of the facts
relative to this mattci*, as it presented
itself to the Senate of the United States,
while they had the subject under theii*
consideration.
It is to this state of things that Mr.
! Gallatin (by particular instructions) al
ludes, in the following manner, in hia
letter of December 28, 1826 :
“That opinion [that the act of July, 182J,
was not intended to affect the United States)
W.1S corroborated by the construction ultimate
ly put on the act by the British authorities. It
was thereby provided that certain privilege J
prranted to foreign ships could be limited to tho
ships of those countries which should comply
with the conditions therein stated, unless hi’tf
Majesty, by his Order in Council should in any
case grant such privileges, although the condi
tions had not been ^ erformed. And the act
was declart d to come in full force and opera-
tion, from the 5th January, 1826. It had at
first been determined at Halilax, that the port
should accordingly be shut against American
vessels after that day. 'I'iiis lecision was af
terwards revoked, although the condition had
were not understood in this country. 1
would counsel you, hereafter, whenever
you may be concerned in a negotiation
with the American Government, to ad
mit, even for the sake of courtesy, that
its official statements, as to its own un
derstanding of things, is correct. Or,
if you must, perforce, accuse it of false
hood, then follow the advice of Lord
Mansfield, as rej'Orted by Dugald Stew
art, to “beware of giving the reasons
of your impressions.”
i shall now notice the manner in which
you reply to Mr. Gallatin’s remark rela
tive to the shutting of the port of Mali-1
fax. No one, w’ho will at'entively read
tlie simple statement which I shall make
on this subject, will envy you any of
the laurels you have gained in this ne-
is this ;—Your acts of Par
liament, ell'ecting a radical change in
your whole colonial system, were pass
ed in July, 1825. It w-as necessarily
us, in this country, to ascertain,
by experience, and by the explanations
which might be made iri the existing
7icgotiatio7is between the two govern
ments, what was the extent of this
i'riutiiig Business.
ApvveuWces.
) hoys
as Apprentices to tht
ANTED, at this Othee, two boys, 15 or
T f 16 years of ag
aiuV
Vcr s;i!e, a*, tlie OfTweof the Journal.
W
ILL be sold, on \\'edni'sd:i\, the 1st day
i'ollowir.g tracts of land, vi/. : One tract of about
90 acres, lying just below Bealtie’s Ford, in
cluding the big island loruieri) ht.ld by lioct.
John Scott ; also, the dower riglil of Mrs. Hart
iu that tract of lantl at Beattie’s I'ord,^ includ
ing the taveni and old mill, about acres.
Also, a tract of aiiout il>0 acie, lying in Lin
coln county, ne;ir tlie ilry j)ontls, fornierl} own
ed by Benedict .letton. These lands are or
dered by the will of J. I'ranklin Brevard to be
sold, and as sneb will be sold al llie above 'liine
and place, on 12 montlis credit, by
KDBI'.u r WILSON, > y ,
ElMIUAIM BUKVAUD,i^-^ ‘
Julv 3, 1BJ7. —
WvvtTuov’s ?5U*\e\wYes.
JL'S'l' IM’I’.LISIILI), and for sale at this of
fice, “ StriLturi. i ( 11 a Look, entitled, ‘ Ai
Apology for the I’-ool; ( f I'salm.,, by Gilbert
Mc.Ma^ter.’ To v. lii;.h -re add' d, lit Miar.-.k on
a book, [b) Alexander (.o’.don] Liti’bd ‘'Ihe
design and.vise ol the Jiook ot ’ !'•}
UtMtv Hlvk>lu, A.m. Ui’li ai. A:p.n.i;\.
bv John M. W il'.un, pastor ol K jek\ ii.vcr
Philadeli)hia.
change, and especially what was to be 1'“'t een petformed, and no order in CouucU
its bearing on us. 1 his course it was
deemed perfectly safe to pursue, because,
being in a state of pending negotiation
w'ith you, it did not enter into the im
agination of a single individual in the
United Slates of America, (not even of
General Smith himself, for we should
have heard of it,) that this act was in- * .t . . r
11. I . 1 rr «• 1 for nearly a
tended to bieak ofToui negotiation, and ; tv^x•lv( month longer than they would othc rwistj
throw us upon a state of cx parte Icgis- have enjoyed it.
had granted the privildges in question.*
To this you permit yourself to reply,
in the following terms :
“ The fact that somi- of the British authorities
abroad took upon themselvi 1, to suspend the ex
ecution of the act of 1B25, towards the United
Staten, is tindenicd.
But the. only effect of this suspension was,
the continuance of the benefits of the then exis-
In reference to the late extraordinary robbe-
- of a mail bag from the bind part of a m;iil-
lation.
In the depth of winter, upon the hor
rid rocks of Nova Scotia, the local au
thorities of that province passed an or
der, shutting the port of Halifax on A-
merican ve.ssels, from January 5, 1825.
This oriier was received with feelings
of astonishment in the United States.
'iMie niercaiitlie interest was alarmed.
Letters were written Irom the rommer-
carriage near New York, whilst v^e blame the 1 dal cities to tb.e ineinber.s of the KxeCU
Contractor for bis earilessnes.s, let us do justice I (jf f'ypjrp,,5s. Among others,
to the Post-oiUcc Uepartinent b> exernpiiiig it 1 on the subject were made ; Government of the Unite
from participatKin Ml tin. tault. 1 In-( ontrae-1* » 1 ^ 1 ■
tors wre specially bound ijy the It rnis (;f tln ir from i>ew \ orli to ^-Ir. Cambreleng, , constiue it as nota[)plying
•njf
'I'hat continuance was permitted by the Bri
tish Government, mainly in consideration of the
then pendency, in the Legislature of the United
Statei, of the llesolution herein before mention
ed, for conforming to the conditions of the act
of 1825."
Now the fact is not that of
the 15ritish authorities abroad took upon
themselves to suspend the execution of
the act but that one only of those au
thorities undertook to enforce it. All
the oth»;r authorities took upon tliem-
, I srlvsto suspend it, but (with the
tefi States,) to
,pe
contract, in every case of carr_\ itig the mad on a
(iiic o( the nicmhfMS for that city, and try
c.'trriuge, to place it within Ibe I.ody of tilt silage i,;,,-, fiubniiltfd io jMr. Clay. Mr. I With respect to the single port of
eiay, i.. t,a,iar«,,ci lu™-.-, i naiifax, wi,e.x u «.,s M,.n.p,ed .o i«
tion of mail contracts; and it w.is a knowledge
(,f tins fact uhicli induced tlie e\;'."C!,sioii of our
surprise at bearing of a rjbix ry us tliat lat -
ly noticed in New ^ork. NN learn tli;il on the
day tli‘ information of it 1'i.at. hi'd Wasbington,
through the New V(nk pap ti.e violation of
the con'.raetor’s ,iij;agimi nt wa,*. pi-oinj)tl\ 110-
liced, as it was right di.it it -liould i.e, by ibc
post 01f.ee Dfijurtinent. If tin coiitrai to. s de-
nait froiii tins t-ngageiiicnt, it is well tbat they
sbouKI know tbat tbey are
liable for all losses u Inc b
([Ueiice 'j1 sutii dej)artij’.e
oiisidt red per.soiully
11.a} occur in coiise-
/ut.
J)readfuL‘lfciJtvt.-~ U has seldom fallen to our
1( as io’urnalists to ren>rd a more knocking and
mel.tiubolv accident than tlii.t wli.cb we are
called to notice at this linn- and wlncli occurred
on 'I'nrsdav last in Pike, r.radf;,ri! conii’y. Mr.
Mil’- Jiuauorth, son of Salmon I’.osworUi, Fst].
while I- lifjageii in sc(j'iring liinbi r w ith a uian b_N
I the name of Segnr, bad bis bead ru e. iv bevcred
I irom his bodv by tl.i- j’.ianeing oi Si gur’b axe.
I I he axe struck the ;>idt of his n«'ck —cut o!i' the
I j'lgidar v in, and pa.'>>ed '.tiiiugb tlu: neck hfiiie.
['in: untovliinajr man t in‘'t'r»tl\ . Mr. 15.
I '.-.as a uoithy'’an.: . i.trr)iri^li.g wmiiK rnan, in
for tlie [itirpose of exf)I.iining the views . eiiforci;d, a general outcry against that
of tlie Kxcentive of tho United Slates on j measure arose both in the other Bntihli
the coti'^lniction of the liritish law, ! colonial ports and in the United States,
wliic!) hrtter was afterwards f!>y iiislruc- ' and this,backed by therxjiress instances
tion) continiMiicaled to you by Mr. Gal-j of(’ol. ^Voodhouse, (then on the tour
laliii, for the same object; a coiiunuiii-1 ol the liritish colonial ports, as a -^peci-
ealion at which you liave thought pro-1 ally deputed Inspector General,) procnr-
per to sneer, as that of a private letter j ed the spenrly invocation of the Orrler
of Mr. (’lay, r//,./ by IMr
bijjjpot t/i/.v itu'it, views.
Gallatin to I of the Nova Scotian Council, on the
1 ground, that doubts had existed whe-
in that iotti.r Mr. Clay expressed the i ther that Order were agreeabk- to the
ojiifiiori, fii.it the act of I’arliament of art of July, a |.>oint whieb, by the
.Iul\ , l was tiot intended to operate . revocation, the Council virtually clccid-
^ave the fol-j ed iti the negative.
I Having thus, in a manner pardonable
u\s Mr. I 'lie artifices of keen debate,
i*op. la-the facts, you go on, either ta
ind
I ’I;.: 1;. 1
I vk ife aiiil oiii
1:
.1 lii
hlid,
. uudfi!>;Li
111 li.is bit an ainiabU
on the Lniteci Stales
lovv ing reasons :
Tliat the Hrilibh (iovt rnment,’’ su\^
“ilid .lot look forward to suih an op
U(,n nf ihe act of I’rtrlianicnt ns 1, about tr) i,_e ' inlsapprchenrl or to mistake Mr. Galla*
eiitoi'.ed at iiaht.ix, I tbmk clear, fiom ibe fol- tin’s at gumeiit, deduced from them.
''*^U.^^^wou^d'i?^ln^^^^ v.itb i)rofrssionsl ^ ihlS sUS-
made by that • .oveiliunnt to ihl., aiid with nr-, pension was,_thc continuance oftiicbenr_
,;ot'atH-His bclwirrn the tWo govcrniiienu coii-, ctlts of the then state of thinsis to
I teini
lal'd, if not re^uiued.
Iq:
. s., drol.. .,1 1 .,1, S., l,:„ l.ecn^.vc, »t I-™'!-. i’F"'"O'-th
* ri iiis uiitiUii h fall. I (,r ,it \\ .ishin^,^'.oii, «,t sucli a piiipo-.i, Mi tbat than the\ Would otherwise have
' — ^;.r. i li-t t.aic ii :aU.caU.d at il;ddax. ! enjoyed il,N
No t;r, this is net
    

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