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R ecord of the Pawns of Bread, Wheat, Meat, Labour, Bullion, and Funds, in Eng-

land, during the time that this Volume was publishing ,- and also of the number of‘
Bankrupts,_during the same period ,' that is, from January to June, 1814, both month:


Baum—The average price of tlu-Quartern Loaf, weighing 41b. 501. Mm. in Inndon, which
is nearly the same as in other parts of the country, 1:. Ogd. '


WfllA'l‘.—-'l‘he average price for the above period, through all England. per Winchester Bashel

oft! gallons: 9:. 5d.


Manx—Per pound, on an average for the time above stated, as told wholesale at Smithfield
Market, not including the value of skin or ofl‘al. Beef. 9d.; Mutton, 10d.; Veal, 1111.; Polk. 1!.
--N. B. This is neatly. the retail price all over the country, the Butcher's profit consisting of the

akin and otl'al.


LABmJm—The average pay per day of a labouring man employed in farming work, at Bolley, in
Hampshire, being about a fifth higher than the wages throughout the whole eolntry, 8». 2d.


BULLION.—Stlndul'd Gold in Barn, per Oz. £5. 4s. 3d.--Standard Silver do. 6!. “£11. N. B. These
are the average prices, during the above period, in Bank of England Notes. The ice! in GO!‘ and
Silver Coin are for an ounce of Gold ,{3. 17s. 10§d.; for an ounce of Silver, 5s. . '


Forms—Average price of the Three Per Cent. Consolidated Annuities, during the above pe-


riod : 665.

hammocrspltlumher ot' Bankrupts, dcclaled in the London Gazette, during the above pe-

riod: 572.

n v


' Q;





mammals; LQNDON, SATURDAY, JANUARYll, 1814.‘ .- [Price 13. v . y x ' ‘ l, ‘ ' ' ‘ I

.... fl

" J,""fl.'ir‘,'."

Placer—4,“ l‘a's't‘thet‘e reallydbes'aiipear ‘to bet-some 'pids' ect of this event. ‘But, uncommonefei'titins- are" thinking, by the Antidjacobin writersinthik country, to yreventit. !!fhen‘ language is such a's' 't'o malte me "fear, ‘that they are not'alo'ne in their wishes ;' and,‘ therefore, it_be‘co'mes tis, who wish to 'see ‘peace'hefore‘w'e‘ die, ‘in endeavour to counteract their inalighant efforts. The "#Tafiliag‘izlidiz’ ‘a ‘ ‘the ‘Allies with well calculated ‘to time ,t e gall‘ cl'jth'e Anti-iacdbitis, ‘whom we’tirld, at) last; in inhalers of‘lhel‘ivmakl‘r'rdliviz," in a lm'as's. Mere, -Wll-lg‘8'll'-ihit'érli';'fifi {whole natioh' ;

haiersef'ao‘milltdnsw 'eop'le; ‘in‘h'a‘hiiiit'

the fairest _'atln‘< richest-3' 'a'rt oh’ th'e'woil‘ , which seamen-mortar qfi‘sennceana the,

arts, and of'pert'e‘ct ‘r‘eligious liberty.“ ':

.The Antiajacobins wiere ibr was against the

Republicans \ohFrance; they were'fo'r ,ete'r}

nal war against them, because they acted

upon what‘ "w'et'eY' called “disvrgtinizihg

' “ principles.” ' Welly'but- the French are no longer Rejmblicans._ '3Tl‘tey 'ovyn'_ the

sway of an Emperor, ‘wh’ose crown is’ here

ditary. Why, thele‘lfére, do they'now wish

for war with'France?l-'--'Is 'i't' hecau'sevN’a

poleon is not a member of- the'oldfa'mily', and that to sanction, by treaty, a change of,

dynasty in France, ‘might prove almost de

aructive example? Why, has our change of dynasty done us any harm ‘? Do

not we boast of a change of dynasty ‘? Our

old family was supplanted by a new one ;

to wit ;Y -but the Illuslrious House q/Brurz's

flick, and we call the event a “ Glorious

“ Revolution." Nay, aforeignervcame here

to reign in the stead of our old discarded

king, and that foreigner came, too, with

foreign troops to assist him. Toiobject, therefore, to peace with France, ‘on account

of the change in her dynasty, and to talk

of continuing the war with her, in‘ o'rdei‘ to

compel her to relinquish that change, would exhibit us to the world in the light oli'th'e' most inconsistent and most impud'entfioplé

that over breathedp—QBesides, are‘ ",not

now, even at this moment, sanctioning, in the most unequivocal‘manoet‘, a complete;


|_ ,_ [2 change or dynasty in Sitleden? . Have we not,,‘hy*th'e most’ solemn act, and in the name‘ of The Mosl'Ho/y and Undip'ided Trir'til'y,,_ acknowled'géd'liirriadotie, a Frenchmalt, and not lon' ago ,aprivate soldier in 'theFrenc‘h armies, in be 'the'lawful' heii' to the croivn ol'Svlverlen‘?v Nay, have‘ We'no't

‘ceded to him,‘ in that ‘capacity, an island, -fofr_ning part of the territories formerly the


'Bo'nrbon’s 'ter'rito'ries? . Still more recently have ‘we not sanctioned?!’ ‘change, t‘hat'is to say, a revolution, the govern’~ment of'Holl-a'ud? 4 'Ifl't‘at' government. has been, all, of‘a s‘uci'den,‘v chapiie‘d from ‘a Re]Jil'blic toit Principally; an "Wei ha'ye ap‘. ‘hrbsteti‘n'f the change.‘ WVhat, then, are ithe" ‘French ,aléhc ‘ not to he‘permitted 'tp inalce‘ any ‘change’ in their ruiers', or in'th'e ‘nature ‘of th'ejt" government? What as,‘surance‘. vilizt't’ins'ql'encé,in ‘us, to‘attemp't to justify ‘the coht'inuance’o‘f'war upon an

such'ground? , 'But, perhaps, the most striking ins't'a'hc'ti'is, "our'recogniti'on of, ' ‘and our .war for," Ferdinand VII.",,as 'King of Spain,‘ \fv'hile his father islistill alive! We have "a right‘to dqthis',‘ as'fa'r as'I_l;novy__; but, I am‘quite sure, that, wli'ilc’we do ‘this, we must he mostuncohscionably impudent‘v, if we pretend, that 'a'c’ha'nge of rulers, outfoffthe {settled course, in any country, ‘is ajnstifiahlegrotmd for'our hostiijty'to thal counti‘y." ‘


y " jVviliat'ground, then,‘ is ‘therefor,'the'Ywarltnen To stung upon in their‘ vo'posititn't: to once‘ wit France? ' - Ifftlie"political'principles of the French nation,‘ and‘the' ,clian e in he; government and'rulers'; no'longer a ot'd. the smallest pretence fo‘r an bhjection to treat with her for peace, follows-"oi course, that there'how remains nit ‘objection exce t as to 'TER S; and,‘_on‘r War-men should have waited ‘till’ "they could 'have plainly stated the ‘Terms'ef the hllies before they proceeded tolpgfeppissp'ss ‘the minds of the people agains’tpeace. "_ Thls,ho\_vever,i_s


what7 they have not done; ' They have seiz- '

e‘d'hold ‘of the Declaration oftlte'Allies as: a

'tex't whereoti to d'eclaiin against 'lhe'pmvgr

of France. They no longer tall: of the

principle’; of France. " It is'h'er power that

they ‘are new afraid of, and that, too, at a A


"“ it has been, done ,designedl}. Surely‘

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duced as to us, and the Allies; and with '

the shifts, to which the writer is driven, in order to make out a preliminary objection to peace. 1And, then, the softened lane which follows the melancholy supposition, ‘that the Allies may be disposed to treat, separately, and to leave us in the lurclul notwithstanding the observation, said, in? the news-papers, to have been made, the; other day, by the Dulte of Clarence, justl after he told the company, at the Scotch‘ ,Dinner, that he was a Scotch Prince and a

German Prince too. The observation was:

that we had successfully fought all Europe, : single-handed. vi/Vlty, then, does this cowardly writer soften his tone in case the Al- . lies, or any considerable member of the al- l liance, should secede? But, let us now

hear this writer, keeping in mind the pro- ‘ babl'e fact, that he is no more than the

mere mouth-piece of others. “ \Ve ob- ; I“ serve in the set of Frankfort Papers we ‘ I“ have received, that Austria has repub-g “ l‘ished, in a Supplementto the Frankfort l ‘‘ Gazette of‘ the 93d November, the De-' "fcl'aration she issued last August. Tltet ‘f m'ol-ives lhat have led tel/re republication l i“ of this document, we are unable to, ex, Y‘,‘ plain; We may be sure, howeyer, that


“ Austria cannot'mean that'she republishes .
“ it to shew that in November herdemands I
“ and conditions remain thehsatne as thev
“ were in August. .In that declaration it‘
“ is stated, that if a grie'ralvpeace'could
“ not be made, a preliminary continental
'“ peace might be'negociated, .l-s such a de-
"‘ sign in contemplation non! ? Dues Buo-
“ naparté wish to draw the Continental
“ Powers into a separate peace, and is this
“the cause of Lord Gastlereagh’s visitto
“ the Continent? We retnarl': in "‘ Speech a bitterness against England, '
P‘ we recollect that in a previous Speech to‘
f‘ the Senate, he had attempted to pique
flii'the‘Continental Sovereigns with saying,
I? that their'ojjinjons were directed by Eng.


“land. There is no doubt that he will
“ leave no artifice unpractisedtol ate us
“ and our Allies. In this attempt we trust
he will fail; for the Allies sveleraxngltlzqel
that their truest interests consist in the
closes! and most intinwleialtianc'ei with
this couitlry.——But the Allies- should
guard agaiust their generous feelings ;
they should not be hurried into conditions
of peace less than their situation and
safety entitle them ' to'claimt' 'h'By' peace,
France will gain every thing. _ She-will
regain at least 300,0000f her-besmroops,
one-half of her best otlicers, ,and semen
sigflicienl to man 50 sail of the line: The
obstiuacy and rashness of Buonaparté
have thrown away the military means of
France. Never again can Europa ex,
pect to find her so stripped of tin-army,
so exhausted in her linances :-never again
can Europe expect to see almore [armb-
dable and victorious force‘ opposed to
France. The crisis is great, it is ins-fa-
vour of the Allies, not only beyond ten‘?
pectation, but beyond calculation, and if
they do not reap the full advantage-tolls,
they may soon [my dearlyfer their [all].
In six months alter a peace, France may
have fifly sail of therline, well-manned,
and an army-of hat,’ a millioniofnlen',
commanded by a great mililarygeriius. one
victory may again give Itimipossusiontd‘
Vienna, and Europe maysbqre'plunged
in all the miseries'which it‘ is now in-he-t-
power to erect an efl'ectnalibarrier against.
This barrier is thedancitentnlimits 70E
France, as existing inl789, r Even-those
“ litnits have been found tob'powerfwlfo'r
“ the balance . of, power in Europe,-._tnll
f‘ shall-aye increase them now wit-mundane
them. to a state of liair prepondetfancei-tlf
Buonapart'e refuses 'sucheonditionmathe
~t Allies should occupy J‘nrts, ; restorethe
Bourbon Family, ., m-create tl'ieolioyatl
Party, and‘ effect their purpose .by that
means. The restoration ofthe Bourbon;
might .not, indeed, hegmade a sine qua
non atubresenl, but we should newerlorl
“ get that that measure alone can afi'ord
“ well-founded hopes qfa permanent peace;
"‘ But perhaps some of the vwould
“ not concur,,i-_n imistlogi-Qn- conditionstto
“ the extent of reducing France ‘()Thfih an~
“ cientlimits. In vJltnhcoasqe we must-(ah
“J1”! “5 "Wis 48, Mat-411mg: ‘.tflllectt'wly
"‘ will dmtflndi awe-mast take conditions









"t fa; shah of. thoseiwhich- tut/sly minim, .“ ‘and power enables usjtojdiotateylmther ,1“ than allow-the-tsttsetsionsoftanyamateriat , jab/[ember from. inlet-Alliance‘ Festivals!


“ Dorethanuhet ancient limitsl'be'granted“ to F rance. Ministers will .ofucourae be “ prepared .to; shew that ‘they would have “ insisted on better terms-could they have “ prevailedi on the Allianceoollectively to “ havefioncurred witih;v»-:lfvnot they “ are'iuodone; theicouutry .will execrate “ them., and . two-thirds .of; the Opposition “ will arraigu: them-i. IThe Qppositioniare “ now laying in wait inhopesthatt-inmfli“ cieut terms otpeacelwilhbring them into “ power.‘-.. Thqucountry expects. that the “ terms wilvL-Xfiemuflirienl. ' his “trflYzh-v “ gant,- if not visionary; wzhope that-France “ 9.211 ever againcbeqfound Meal: wihile‘ “ .lb¢_1Allies memo among. .211: isnhiglily; “ improbable that sofaimurablo .axm'sisaam “ ever .again hymn; .Lemusmaketollmd. “ vantage of it. andmot-leattfi amnion fin» “ reproaphing. aursdrea; hsmahcrsimitlo a “ silly geptqrosilyiw-an enemy, ‘,Wibwmhigh‘ “ w,- triumphs. inspired. Ju'm- ‘only; withl avkcener: appetite; for-coqquesm blood. sauqli “ rapine. .t: Buooaptrté. must; vhole‘ Jamie “ so deeply’. thatiifi. hemgflinhmilfitersvhangi “ he will extinguish itfilfiutifldeaflfll'y-Shéfll “ time mayplawit-in-hitpomr toirevenge “ himpelffor the-humiliating eouditiomm “ which she haehombmoght him-371MHWe will take-this mirleliimits town Klldflw for, lookipg;,upom lht writer at: azmoullo-i ping, it is?“ considerable fimpoetancmwwm Helix at ‘10.58 .’ttr-At’ihitlainv lhe- moth/cant Austri_a in causing her :{Qtmer' Declaration; tQebC repnblishednofl; and says,‘ “ swely’t’irhen demandsiand qonditims eanmtremain the. same asthq, were inAugustj I; Rednpa they: do ,npt_;r§main.the some bruise/ya: buhloit. is prohable;_ithat they‘. do mot ‘ivory, avidelsyw

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it i&-.ab5ul‘d ~to~ suppose-that at! the Azllies...; can findfit their jmercsttobeao' dlosely;aliiec1-ni tons: Tous,andw_hat/ire Wfl?uThiS pnemaiurn.“v étuouibmanisalysghin mmbsequenhparagrapih, {J'ithadmtbeenfprmthe Allieswould __ have been-in. a; very-‘difienenl situation. 01

gfl‘roci Lthey ‘will: lbr'obably nay allot...» if ,it'ii! .liadl not béertfmt yauywe sbouldm‘evershaye h;

zbeeaiirr, that situation- from ‘whi'chi'nbyunur 7! ‘Mood, we have mWi‘MnJtQSCUhd-XJJYESQ x: thermwiilln not be wirenting ptopleyizflltttnia‘f 'Ruésia, ‘.to remark; that: bondon: ms gait: ii

, éafgnwhilte Moscow,’ was” in- fiamns‘a—r-i—fm

. 1T he Alliea; .tbisi cverlasti'mg-war'man. says; A ‘Should "flgmud againsmhéir;gertehwSJeth-m ‘ft ings.’-’.-~Ii (,KingL-gemlemapliknzfim Infant; lhpf- ‘;‘; by: peace.- Etansce ,'w-ili "gaiaiialgpaatg >3

1!‘ anmyw and.>SIEA.MEN:-T0v :MANmbQz-z

J‘ SHQPS'QF THE'LINE-f: In Sikflwnihsll H“ uften'peaceshe may hayeoflahijrsioi lbe; ,; c“ “'18 well 'mmm'edffm in‘AndLwhxatgg

{is that to the‘Awfl.?t~-~Hmidm$ thiamami,

(knows, that somelofnheaAllihadnamlvwjslluh to see vFrance with 50 shipa'nfl theiiiowvtellii-:manned'? > How "doesrhelknowt thamherem is nothing they iwouldvmdre txoidflwn'tq-ui

diffeu- and. indeed.1illmrepublfiratioufofwdestmyi the navylof FrhXlNQi-mr—Wfi ‘are ~

the declatatiotlgofi<August is a.;s_trong~\pre~x. sumptiye-paoofthat such is thQJidh-wlm AmstAusfltia proposed‘ theinegociatingot , a Preliminary Continental peaoe, 411mm; general peacegcouldnot be made. n That-in. 10 say, in-saseEngland would 110! ragrea-cp. such a pcacexas the maritime Mates Merewilling to agree. to; Austria pt‘opmcdatltemgociating ot- a peace Qutlheqlatxlomrhem is .no. other we imithmwotdsaaudyimi dflsdnéh innatmeble lonfiposen that all ,thmnatiommitfelmpemtham5min}. “11"? 9f: Mlfieifiilfl 13W for years longer; in a time ofinitarlbrea thdreeverat homes alternately mwdtoplunden and Niélepatog. blmttimetinually exposedcm be



$11914 94mm 05 the common. 1. ‘Iii: if?v illiiieeklgnda-e—mwm; ave ‘ t - .mmWmmam thgttAmstria“

always, as 1 said before,‘‘smelling-almighty *nFrench ships..- \rVe shall deeeiyedam -. these Frenchshipswe-q-lt ia‘very. WQI'KIW 6 Jul v(itzany thingjmthninrpudQMfiflfi these, ,rnen can be .wondet'hxl); that ‘.our writers, . ..who:are;lor eternal war, inevet‘istgmtto, re, ;

.010‘. aggrandizement. . A-nd‘, dogbqy really... .helielve ‘.7 I should not wonderif their. Pl‘lee ,; ;sumpti0n weretogo that length Qty-they ;. really-aadjn good earncsl '.,Ganlthcyiseti~. ‘ ‘ Louslyvbelieve, that the; Allies mean to he I urged out 11pm to cripple Frame-(sawing; * them ‘tohave'tha power). audio destroy-2.; ‘hei- last shipwwhilewie are. to bequietl)! '1 left in @osstssion .of ‘all. htbefilqlonifis. 0f; the 1 _. world,‘ ngether. .With- thafieeta 9t; Holland; ;. Portugal, is'liiillpmi-dknmarkl ‘and Si!- .. oily? Stupidimenl ojTbew an amount! 4


must mvtme..-that>ihqrtti arucstintmsi

,plemlybiinde‘ixinnha eye by_0ur lelt- , . A 2 .

sons in that Court to assert, athatit wasto ‘:l

‘that now. is thei'tinutw before it be too lateprj ~tqr~iher Ito detach hemelhfmm name—But, l

.flect on our‘ fleets ;: on.our conqaesta; on‘ . l

praises; by the lnrtdleslhhrag'gingvofr-our stage, 'our pressaaml' our‘ speechifyingx, that they nevemsee but'one'sideof the quest'im, ii it 'J'élitw to any dispute between‘. us Iflld'ilny'fol'dgn'nflllolh—ehJFI'BIICG, 'tllisl everlasting-wan nianitells its, lmry, lmsibt. months, ‘under theigreat-militzlvy geniuslof Buonapart'e, . the . again in possession of' Viennafl-r-F-elrthoaght he'was sunlesovvery low, the other day; asimzbeit'nerely an rob-t jeq-oicontcmptu‘.’ Well; 'bnolle‘ is not,titi seems. t But; if hebenot; lf‘rltl will-take‘ hinr'so little ztime. to-assume- his old atti-. tude,‘ it there nUI'SOtHO-I‘islr iulendeavourl mg to=lpush Bhim‘fiirthen new. 0htf- no t'» theta'is no rise t'o‘url Very true, and the Court‘ of Vienna knows that very‘ well.‘ --#---After all, ‘however, we are, it seems, to -take suchiterrns ‘as we can get, rather‘ than send off any rtrateriat memberol' the‘l alltome', H But, we - are“ afterwards told‘;l thatmurmarilime rigflst are not to‘beoome a subject irlflnegouiationr at any Congrebss vuiy-ihlykglylfqo t; bultl they, lhillll-Pfetly' ‘ certain, rthltt‘peaoei will! be made without use because we,i who/will‘: not? 81%!’ the. Allies to treattof anything-pillows‘, Idaln'netl be, lt‘sltouldl think,‘ much fuels, ‘such pudent ooithonihs, asl twzexaperfl, that the

Allies"'wilt'-suffer us to hhvmany thing tQ'-'~

say as rid 'any'tlting-ol' theirsJ‘ NoynoltIf ‘We ‘mean’ rd beladtnitted- 60 analogies. for» ‘s gsne‘rslvpem; we'must'bring alll'otir conquests-find alluoul tn‘zlriu'ruetcla'ims' into the’ general mttss‘t-s-i-L'I‘hw-tbde ‘ o't 'impo. derice ' 'whi'chl ‘this ; wnit'er takttsvtowat‘ds .thel cloliegi'fwotildI excite indignation if. it vwet-t; not'lso' vet-y rldiculousr- 5‘ Let’ Us,“ says. he; i“ taite full a'tlvttnta'geol "our high 3i’“ tt'tation, -1rnd‘nol~leaveroccasion-,. here". “ after, forrrep'machingpur‘selwes withsi'fily “ generosity."--~]twt. as -if we had-“in arniylontlherlthine Hjust asfif-ufe had made any‘ alien t0"treat,-“pn had? the',power to pre vent-peace for oneiddy.--'-'-t-The visit of, Laid Castlereagh to the‘ Allies‘ ism-matter ofl‘great' m‘on'lent'.1:ult is: said, that he isgoing in order in present dll'eg'tiniwmmunieating with our‘ Allies. v.-But-,~whlat ‘makes. the’ c'aSe'so vetiyu'r'genl 7 ' ,il 'a Gongngggligt ebontto'befhel'el; we, 'of course, il-bwe are‘ to 4st in ityshall lists mltznvoy ‘litre-mus fufl'powieltsttd'trttatt ‘a'ndpoue Seoretary'gf. Staté’tui' foreign affairs Willlbe'consta'ntly. wailtéti't‘aflilhoine‘lfi JN'ot‘ it-l'cannot bei m m: iléidlei 'to'tneslsl wegeciationy- that he isi‘ ' i ’- t it “ tl't‘e ide't't'sifiotiltgovemrnentwi‘as.weet'e

ulaltb epplintiott'ttd herigiamlg _ :facercamw'edlfialte that! appiie‘tit’ldfi, 'un'let's‘r- f

Jhave thafllrrofhandliflqm'mmmi? .h) a .njm'ltolluw', that we shltPPhe estclittltéli'el but», til we @{Iibto'a‘obllgfQsyll‘welmflsv . fig“?

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lpeamr to. me nalutttlhto-isuppesmathat'fli "

I. 3)

Court of-Vienna, Inotl-wishingfleitlldtfll

"destroy oritohumbte-N‘ttp'oleonl witlrliy't'rro "

Inemelw-isltvto 'wea'l'te'td' him on;his'hitq'r‘ifinlé“r ‘sidei‘tswhere he would he‘v least formidable?! to her. Itmarmtso bC'VGIT nlttullllliio'v h‘eFQA to say,’ that. it-stte»litslbti_usurablqttératstotffpeaeeyliv rtiayrbe advlsablle‘tol tesvellt'imlatl 1i wanwitti mt "Terpro'venu that, ' when» =' lwitlitwhatul

we offer, 3t\t'hc~nt1'1e‘-'tlme," 'to bring -l!i‘t)'l.ll‘7l' conquests,'-' and Jour claims on‘ithe seas, ' to i

:behdisposedlk‘ol', and'isetlle'd’ at .a‘ ‘general!-

peaeeY-ww'l‘he powers’I'oflthe'lGontinenB'“ have seen-themselves‘, for many years, han-l- ‘ hésedott theme-side byemte andonjthe‘A bthemat'de'by‘ul; l Therm iwixli‘, because’ 11 they mist wish, ‘to see bothirtations reduced '2» "in pointto'f 1pm. ; and,‘ iitltey cannot ctt- “.1 feet-:1that-wredutttionuby "l‘riedly,‘~'- the only)

means ltheyl'havo'llefté- is,‘ to lBitW'LuS-‘M'w vrar,:-vthile1they)enjo peace,1 which, 'b'y‘a'J-‘f )tirwi'ent‘t‘llneéoli‘cbn tide,‘ flfifLfnbWe?! enjoy! inl tome—Jim" thewspeeehlot'h 1N and Ithat'ol‘tltebiator- at Goyeih-il' i ‘merit-pit very ‘clearly alppe'ttrstl'tlsatl negtw~§ 'Cittfibnl a’ve abou'tttui be‘o‘penédl-r and‘, ‘if-‘t lthinitydth'at ltttero ‘canl'be’nli doubt, {t'lta't' We‘ '


told’;"antl; in‘; faetgl‘to ‘endeavl'mqutd hbtdwaltouwliudgét ol‘lamiqltestotitd ‘we itime'flx


theualliatice "tbgdth'el? \fltldfldi‘thflfl on the!


ldatmwé-utv is 'ea's‘yliidrf'tis, itfidrfilh ‘we


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