The huntsman's echo. (Wood River, Buffalo County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1860-1861, February 07, 1861, Image 1

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yff -kave, an eieelleot. end ettesslvi
on&aeted with th .'Echo'' Office, where,e
mieOabte rates, fIll be done with heat-
,', Butinttt and Fuitinf Card. Blank
Af U kind, ZHr d -Bit AW,
. ... , -
. V"C4r.s of all tlm Ckromaii Mi
Cllt Bordered Cards.
1 ' Card-board. 1
lata aa4 Fane? Papa for Sail tlr kebe
and Circular -.
' Stfoarniftff Cards and Note ?, Plain.
1 Cap, and Letter Faner , for Blanks.
i y c fUi. tri".. or i Colors.
ii rcLUBt
Jt trW Sfrrkt BafTalt Coanty, K. T.,
eery "niuradwy Morning Urma $i 00 V
is adrance for aix montba $1 60
Single coplea 10c. '
h' j.n.'wAONEn, .
. .'WoodBirer, If . T.,
' WILL, attend to all ealla in hia -profei-ln
SarveylDj, Tlaltlnt, Enchiwing.
' ' ' UQUORS,
Two mlltt writ of Fort Learney, on the
' ' - ROAD.
flranta will flud the Beit Acomno4a
, Lii y Wood ajid waUr
K. r. DOD6E,
SmtaitT fo aUwIw flr Poigt,
rlelleetlontiDadeat carrentratee of hx
i.t...... Vfrhiniin all the nrinclpa
fuiMm in th Union B'uieht and old. Gold
I.tll.f in v.. c s " ft" ' .
i;n i bouziii, uu
114, ad EntMt en Time.
Ceauell BlufTi, Icwa B'tf
v. Colnmhui, N. T.
''TTILl. Weato Land Warranto, olltel
V enoy, Fay TaTea,mek,eutl're-p-
. . . ... i t. .,
rue a.
a. iaae.
I putnt inVR.
1 AmscaJ) triors).
Ifao. 1. C. BAUER, - - Froprletoe.
. -0-0-0-0-TM
la a oomfortahle and eomraodloe
' Feblie touie-where etery cem
" fcrt will beotowdpo He
" ,' , Hood Stftblca,
IUy an! ftaifi, aod Tarda for fltoek.
'Attentloa paid to the wanta of
i fTanto Charijea as moderate aa
rnl.I ha asked
lvt Broadway, between Main and Scott
Itreeta, Council Bluffa, Iowa.
JtII! JO!ES, - .lrprleter.
THIS House i ailuaUd centrally to in
Iaeee portion cuinecny iw """'";'
. ...n nlltif. aud eTerrtblna:
at It has aa air of comfort aud eneni-
. ' WW. r7.- KOVaOT,
BOOK Binder and Blank Book mana
tur, Council Blaffs, (owe, it prepared
e execute anything in hia department of
askiese, promptly, and ia a substantial
ad wofkiuenlik.0 maeuer, and at lew
' ' 'J ; '! v.- Bl-tf.
I -; i , .. .,
nseMAttfrricKa. ' w.B.M.tvtir.
officer v rrsEY. ;
!Jtriu rjrr brokers, ,
axi BIeri taad "Wairaats a&4 Zx.
: .. . rCoaaoil Bluffs, Iowa, i ;; T
WILLattepdto aoUctioa and Loca
tion of lands in western Iowa and
aTehraska.tbe payment ot taieo on land
1 Moa-residents and the oeUecUaa and
..Mto.Be of elaljos, . . . .
tt j Woald like good aecoesodutione.
vtn etsble,cood, awatt h.r and sotiiid
..- ang for your B"MJf P oncraya.-
H will not only tire you ralue for your
r.vio to wake yourstay agieeabl.
tllini.tfl DrTTERFIEM,
i t '- . ;. '
awiTrotraoJi j.yr", lir;V
reeks crnetantly n band freeri supply
Uiecros, Porionf, firaiar and Vef
lablo, which bo oMVre at the lowl rale.
1L iS. piMlofffr! and ehtry
rdttoa. f1
Fall and Winter
For 18(8,
.-. .i ;
Fakmham Siaxr, Omaua ;
(Bdwten 134 and Hi Struii.)
Where may at all tiaaei be found one of
The ILargest
and best aalected ateeka of
Dry Goods and
VYht'ov tbi Miasovu Rim :
Consifltlog ia pari
of Dreis Goods, Prints, Bereges, De
Lains, Ready-made Clothing, Tea,
Coffso, Sugar, Crockery, Hardware,
Carpets, Roots and Shoes, Hats and
Caps. etc. nl-if.
a. (D, mm,
Famham St. Corner of 13A 5reft,
... SX6 OT TIl
.TThdbssls and Retail
rnxTS, oils, DiE-sTrrrs
Wines & Liquors.
(Groceries &
v , . Grtat Military Road. . . "
The vndersigned Is now prepared teSn'
tertalr and accommodate Emfprantu am!
trarerlers. Keep horses: cattle, and furn-
ib grain, protisiom, and other comforts
for the wayfare, rood water and eamprang
' 1 Dlacktmlthlns;
la all Its departments ox and horse-stool
in;. Wagons repaired, etc, etc..' '
Rnssel Farm,
- ..:' , j
Is prepared to entertain and provide for
the comfort and- wants of the traveling
public. Good Stables. ha- rraln . in!i
... ' r m F
fefetabjesj ,.....
.'. LtiBber, Lnmbcrl
' - : i 5 .j . t, : .'i . . .
X in orrition, and orders' for lumber
are solicited. Any else, length or variety
will be cut on abort notioe, ami very lib-
bet wii( be escbaofeJ if i.-ird..
Wood Rim, X, T., Oetober B, tf
Platte) TalleyTkfj lions e fair Millions and filch it sty 4otb Pacific.
:"COB1YEnS. v
"Hist! look here." : V
The speaker was one ofiwo young
men, wlw had come up to the inottn
tains, on a pedestrian and sketching ex
pedition, from Philadelphia, As he
spoke, he laid bis hand oil his compa
nion's arm.
Thtipersoa tie addreteed, looked and
saw a little girl, about ten years (JJ,
advancing along en old blackberry
path. Rhe was brown as a berry, from
expoanre to the sun, and her feet and
arm were bare; but there wnt a grace
about her, as she eatne (ripping for
ward, thai a princess might have en
Tied, Just la front of her, a spider had
spun his trap across Ihe pa'h, and, ns
the young man spoke, he slightly
stooped her h?ad, and raising her
bands, pushed the cobwebs aBide. It
was this artless, natural movement,
which completed the picture. '
l slioulU like to paiai ner,- saia no
who had spoken.
What! love nt first sight?" pnswer-
ea his companion, uuguing. iu
thitik of the fastidious Clarence losing
his heart to a sunburnt fairy. You
are eighteen, and she about ten oh!
you ciin afford to wait "
. . . fj
his conversation uaa oeen carrisa
on in -whispers. The child, still ad
vancing, had, by tins lime, come oppo
site to the two young men. i)a seeing
them, she stopped, and stared curious
ly at them, aa a young deer, that hai
never been huued, may ue suppose-i
to stop and regard ihe first stranger
that enters tlie forest. Her bright
speaking face, as she thus stood, grace
fully arrested, was not less beautiful-
in us way, man ner nine ngurc,
-My dear," said the Ust speaker
"would tou like to be rande into a pic-
lure? My friend here is a painter, and
will give you a dollar, if you will let
hint sketch you."
The child looked from the speaker
to his friend. Something, in the latter's
face, seemed to restore the natural
confidence, which the free-and easy
air - of the other had for the moment,
shaken. She drew coyly up to him as
if for protection.
"1 bare read of pictures," eaid she.
grting up into his lace, "but I nctcr
saw one. Js u a real picture oi me
you will make?"
The artless, appealing manner of the
child went to the young man'a heart.
He would as eoon hare joined in ban
tering her as in bantering a sister. He
took ner hand, as he replied, 'I will
make rs good a picture of you as I can
if you will let me. A picture like one
of these." -
And he opened his portfolio, which
contnined various sketches, i
"Oh! how beautifuU" cried the child.
It was evident that a new world was
opened to her. She gased breathless
ly, at sketch after sketch, till the last
had been examined, and then heaved
a deep sigh.
"1'lease sir," she said, timidly, at
last, '-will you give me my picture
when you have painted u?"
"rto. interposed me otner young
man, ' b t we win give you a dollar."
She turned on the speaker, M L'o the
hand she had been holJing, and drew
hersolf up with sudden haughtiness.
"I don t want your dollar," she said
wi'h proud delicacy. ,
bhe was tuininsr to escape, when the
artist recovering her hand, said, sooth.
"flever mind him, my ceur. . iwin
paint two pictures, ani give you one.
Uome wul that doT '
Reassured, the child took the posi
tion indicated to her, and Clarence
Hurvard, for that was the young ait
isi's name, began rapidly painting.
Before noon, two hasty sketches, In
oil, were finished. , , . '. " , '
There,'' be eaid drawing a long
breath, "you have been as, quiet u$ a
little mouse; and I'm a thousand ifiiVes
obliged to you. Take that home'and
he handed her the sketch, 'nd may
bo, tome of these days, you'll think of
him who cave' it o you." : - .
VThat I will, all my life long' art
lenly said the child, gesing rapturous
ly on her new possession, with an en
tbusiasm, partly born of the artist-soul
within her, nnd partly the result, of a
child's pride in what is iu own especial
property, .. .r ., fc .. .,
. Oht.yes,'! interposed - the -niter
youtb. "you'll promise to be hi wif
some divy, won't yon. Miss Cobwebs?"
. The ettiU Veytji flashed aa she tut
ncd oii the tpenkcr, , Her institct.
from the ii rat, had. made her d'slike
this sneering man. She l.'.z
pretty foot, and relortod, aaqcily,' '
"I'll nevj-r be yours at any rat, .yon
old snapping turtle,". aminos if ej;poo
ting to hare her ears boxed, ifoawght,
she darted aray, disappearing, rapid
ly, down the path whence sh; .carnc:
Clarence Harvard broke into a mer
ry laugh, in wl ich. "after a moment of
anger, his companion joined him.'
."You deserved ii ri;hlv," said Cta
rence. "It's a capi nl nicknami loo.
I ha1l cull you nolhin? else,- after
this thansnsppirg turtle.'.
' ' 4,llang the jado! ' was ths reply.
Uni won 10 n t -think sue was so
amart. Hot what a shrew she'll make
( ijitv the clod-hopper th marries;
e:.e a nennccit nun om t an peace,
and sii.d linn to au early grave.
Nothing more was sai I, for at thnl
moment, a dinner horn sounded, nnd
the vounar men roso to return to the
road side inn, where they had stopped
the night Wore. Their lime w.ts lim
i'ed.' and lhal evening, knapsack on
back; they were miles away from the
scene of the niorntDf. A week l ter
they were both home in tho city, CI a
rence Lard at work perfecting himself
in art, and his companion delving at
Coke and Uuckstone.
'. Years passed. Clarence Harvard
had risen to be an artist of eminence.,
His pictures were the fjjhi n: he was
the fashion himself, Occasionftlly, ns
he turned over Lis oldr sketches, lie
would, come upon Cobwebs,", as hit
was accustomed, laughingly, to call
the sketch of the child; nnl then for a
moment, ho would wonder what had
become of the original; but, except on
these rare occasions, he never even
thought of her.
. Kut sj with the child herself. Kel
lie Bray was a poor orphan, the daugh
ter of a poor gentleman, who, after her
father's death, had bet n adopted by a
maternal uncle, living o: a wild, up.
land farm among the Alleghanies.
Her childhood, from her earliest re
collection, had been spent amid the
drudgery of a farm. This rude, but
free life had given her the springy Btep
aud ruddy cheek, which had attracted
the young artist's attention, but it had
failed to satisfy the higher aspirations
oi her nature, aspirations wnich lud
been burn in her blood, and which came
of generations of antecedent culture.
, The firt occasion on which these
higher impulses had found congenial
food was when she had met the young
aitist. She carried her sketch home,
and w ould never part with it. His re
fined, intellectual face haunted all her
day dream j From that hour a new
element entered into her life; she be
came conscious that there were other
people, beside the dull, plodding ones
with whom her lot had been cast; she
aspired lo rise to-tfee-level of such; all
her leisure hours were spent in study
ing: gradually, throuzh her influence,
her uncle's household grew more or
less refined; and finally, her uncle him
self becaae bwbitiou for Nelly, and
as he had no children, consented, at
hia wife's vntrtaty, to send the young
girl to a first class boarding school. ,
At eighteen the. bare footed rustic,
whom the young nriht had sketched,
had dawned ift . a beautiful and ac
compli he J woman, who afier having
carried off the highest prizes at school,
was the l.elle of the oounJy town, near
which her uncle's possessions lay.
That unolo had betn growing rich, like1
most prudent farmers, partly from the
rise in vJua of laud s, utid partly from
the Judkioui inwtmenl oT l i
vings. . But in spite of many suitors,
Nelly had i.ever yet seen a face, that
appeared to her h lf s. handsome as
the niHn'y ono of the young artist,
whose kind, peptic words and manner,
eight years be ' ore, had lived in btr
memory ever since. Oiten after a
brilllnnt company, where alio had been
qiiecn of the evening, she found her
self wondering, in her chamber, if she
should ever see that, face, again! ,'. ' ' ,
''Are you 'going to the ball, next
week?" Bidd vne . of Nellie's frit nda to
her.1 They say . it ia to be the most
splendid affair we have ever had.! My
brother tells me that Mr. Mowbray,
tln eloquent young lawyer from. Phil
adelphia, who is in the great will case
here, U to be present." , ,
"I expect to go,'' was . Ihe. answer,
'But Mr. Mowbray boing there won't
be tn induceuieii'.." m..',... ,
'Oh! you are so beamifulyo'ii, caa
afford U be indiflVrorl. Rat all tlu
other girls arc dying at the very
luoua .
Tho bull can.3 eff, rud was superb.
Mr. Mowbray was there, toj"'wiih
uHifa laurel. The "reat wiii caH',"
Which had agitated the country iVr to
many month , lml been com-ludc-d
that'ierv Uv. i nd beon' dtiided ' hi
favor it hi client. xt situh npe en
........ I .... I . ....'..'.:...
as .ur, -ion'r-. . ii w t r a.y j
.dmiUeii. nad i yi-i.e n
U Ml i
.4 J
court l.i'Ue I m .tlf ... i ri
guinent Ut! w.'r.i i ;
7, 1861. WO. 23.
J so that they had given a verdict with
out leaving the box. Ihe young law
yer at that b .ll. was like a hero fresh
from the battle-titld. A hundred f.iir
eyes followed hii form, a hundred fair
bo'oras beatquicker as he approached.
Bui he saw only otie'iu nil that bril
liant assembly and it was Nelly. Her
graceful form, her intelligent face, her
style and beau y, nrrestcd him, the
nn meat he entered; he saw. that she
had no peer in the room; and he devo
ted himself to her, almost exclusively,
throughout the evening.
Nor iiad Nelly ever shone bo brilliant
ly. She coul.l not bat feel that it win
a great compliment, to be thus singled
out from umong so many, j But she
had another motive for t-xerttng her
self to shine. At the very first glance,
she recognized, in Mr. Mowbray, the
companion of the artist who had sketch
ed her eight years back, ia hopes
to hear something of his friend,, she
turned the conversation upon art, the
city, childhood, a:d every; bing else
'hat she thought might be suggestive;
but in vain. She could not bo more
definite, bec3U3e she wished to conceal
her own identity, for it was evident
M. Mowbray did not know her; be
sides her natural delicacy shrank from
inquiring abou a perfect stranger.
The next day, as soon as etiquette
allowed, Mr, Mowbray was seen dri
ving up to the farm. Nellv appeared,
beautifully attired in a neat morning
diets, and looking so fresh and spark
ling, in spite of the late hour! of the
night befcre, that it eou!d hardly be
conbideied fltttery, when her visi'or
assured her that she looked lovelier
(ban her loveliest rose.
. Mr Mowbray was full of 'egrets nt
the cruel fate, which be said, compel
led him to return to the city. .He
could not conceal his joy, when Nelly's
aunt, inadvertently, and to Nelly's se
cret annoyance, let out the fact, that,
in the Tall, JNelly was to pay a vis;t to
au old school-mate in l mijueipnia,
Miss Maiy Stanley
"Ah' indeed,' cried the visitor, and
his face flushed with pleasure. 1 am
so delighted. I have the honor to
know Miss Stanley. You will be quits
at home in her set," he added, bowing
to Nelly, ''for it is, by common con
sent, the most cultivated in the city.
Nelly bowed coldly. Her old di-
truct in the speaker had revived again
Through all the polish ot Ins imn-
ner, sue recognized me tame sneering
spirit, which believed in nothing true
or good, from which Bhe had shrunk
instinctively when a child. During the
interview, she was civil, but no more.
She eould not, h wever, avoid being
beautiful; and so Mr Mowbray went
away, more in love than ever.
A few months later found JNelly do
miciled, for the winter, in Philadel
phia. Hardly had she changed her
travelling dress, when her friend came
into her chamber.
I want you to look your prettiest,
to night," said Miss Stanley, 'for I
expect a crowd of beaux, nnd, among
them, Mr Mowbray, the eloquent
rounif lawyer, and Mr. Harvard. . The
former claims to, have met you, and
raves everywhere of your beauty. The
titer, who is the great nrtist. and very
critical, laughs at his friend's enthu
siasm, and says he d bet you re only
common rustic, with cheeks like peo
nies. So I wish you to convert the
leretic' .
"Only a common rus ic," sntd Nel-,
ly to herself, haughtily, - she. resolved
to be as beautiful A3 possible. Per
haps too, there war a half-formed re
solve to. bring the offender at her feet,
in revenge'.' '' ' ""
A great surprise . awaited her,
When she entered the drawing room
that evening, J he firsj stranger; she
saw was the identical Ciarenoe. who
had painted her as a bare toted li-tie
girl; nnd then, for the first time, it
fished upon her that tM was ihe great
ar list who had spoken so coniempiuuti v
ly of her charms. ' Her notion proved
correct, for Miss Stanley, immediately
advancing, presented the Btrangcd to
her as Mr. Harvard. , A plane into
bis face reassured Nelly of his identi
ty, and that he had not rt-oognized Jier;
ant then the 'turned awayvfter 'a
haughty courtesy, to reoslve the eager
felic:tation of Mr. Mnwbray.' ' ' ,
The)c"wer conflicting feelings' at
war in hei bosom tha.t ev.ning. i Al
her old romance, about Clarence was
waircd upon ;y tier inniijoaiion as, a.
belie, nt Jiu blighting remarks and i.t
his present indiifvi once. Pur 'he had
iuu is no attempt to improve hi Intro
duction. but: left hrr. entirely Jo tlid
0.,.wl or oiiior ucux, i r"n nmt a
I. a . ft r .
jjio "g wnm wm nir.-Jiour y
Piqued nn 1 excited, Niiiy Mweie
turf oejuu; ut in n umi, LV" in
ihe evening, !:o coaie'atej,' ' JIT e
fcaeb subsequent Insertion, t9
Same, one year, - - .. V JOIO
tlx months, " 1 -- - '7 f0 .
One column, one tear,' ' -75 00
six months. - 45 91)
' tbr raowrhav'. 3jOO
Hstf column, cue year, ' 43 )
H 0ix monthi, ,. . 350
0. fourth column. one year, - 25 C9
" six tionlb, CO
." three month a, .15 0Ji
One var, .... , SiC9
sar, r
it months, -
Inrtah4y ta aYdvaace.
Stanley's request, to piny and ing..
She first dashed off some brilliant
walleest then played bite of m fern o
perav, and, at last. et Mr. Mowbray
solicitation, aang several ballsda. Few
persons bad such a sympathetic yoie'e,
and Clarence, who was passionately
fond of music, drew near faacineted-;
. After singing, :"And are ye sure the
news is true?''vBonoie Dundee,".and
others, which had betn sked. Car, Cla
rence 8aidK -. . . I-.
"And may L too, ask f f cay favwr
i t?" ' : . ' - ;' r
Certainly , aha nsw?red, with
the lcat bit of hauteur, " What ia it?',
"Ohl too ead. neihsroot for eo gay
company: 'The Land of the Leal.' I ? U
li .rdly-darc hope you'll content. ' - -,
It was her favorite hlao, and her. ' !
voice slightly trembled ne. she begani. . ,
From this, or sotas other causey she j - ' i ,
sang the words, m even she kd UttK j ' f .
er sung them before; .and, when she ' ;
finished, her eves were full of team.T ".'
She would have given much to navc5
seen Clarence's face, but she could nct$
trust herself to look up; and pir ly U.
conceal her emotion, partly by a Bud-4
den imp&lse, she struck iata the 'tnisf
rare of "II Trovatore." Nolwdy therei
had ever before realized the full trage
dy of (hat sa'ddest, yet most beautiful
dirge. Even the sellish heart of.Mr-f
Mowbray was affected. When the last,
chord had died away, he was the first,
to speak, end was profuse ia thanks. '
: But Clarence said nothing. Nelly,,
at last looking toward him, saw (hat'
his ever had been dim as well as hcrl
own." She felt that hia silence was liter
moat eloqumt . of compliments, and-,
from that hour forgive htm having c 1
led her a "common rustic," ? . . 1
' Clarence swi became a constant yW-
sit r at Mr. Stanley's. always ;
found Mr. Mowbray there betore turn,,
who endeavoured in every way to mo
nopolizc Nelly's attention. Reserved ,
if not absolutely haughty. Clarence left.-
(he held generally to, Ms rival; ar.a
xiciiv, 11. 'it iuuiiiau , m mm ,uuivi(iM
tempted to affect a degree of gay i
ety in Air. moworny a company, wuicu.t.,
she was far from feeling. Occasionally ;
however, Clarence would insert his
equtl right to s'nane the society pf Mis?)
Stauley'i guest, snd at such times, hia j
eloquent talk soon eclipsed that of even,
the brilliant advocate. AJtf e'7 t!i&.(
in her secret heart, it was Rukin'a,
gainst Voltaire. And the more CI j
rence engaged in these conversations. ;
the more he felt, thut, for the firsts
time in his life, he had met one who
understood hica. I ,'..
One morning, the footman earae.iiji '.
to tho little panelled boudoir, where -Nelly
and ber friend were sitting, say
ing that Mr, Mowbray was in the pat4
lor, and solicited a private -interyuw, ,
with the former, Nelly rose at bnec. j
for she foreboded what was coming, ( j
and was'only too glad to have this e-r-' j ':
ly opportunity of stopping attentlrini l
which had become unendurable to her
," Mr. Mowbray,, w a evident! cm ' ,
barraeaed, an unusual thing tor hm,.
But he rallied; end came directly to ' ,
the purpose of his visit, which" was, 1
Nelly . had suspected, to tender her las' s
heart and hand. II was proceeding; j
in a strain ot high-flmu eomplaent.-i
when Nelly aaid. with an iroaiierij; , I
wave of the hard, ".- .uU - 0
; Sparerae, ir. .You did aeA alwaj'o .;
talk so " ' " ' '"
, He looUd-hlB twUtt4rlr KrjV i. :
: 'kfjiiv tear neo I antwered fhv tW '
same question whjca. you now al ,
He coloured up to thwtepler. ''i;
surely tfo 'Jnt)t1dcserVel,,; I.e s.aJ,'
be mnde X jestTof. i 'j-miI
Neither do I teak a JeU l 700WCIT
Do you not J ,: til";
" I never aa w you till thin aummey; !
"You Bfcw r el0'bt years ago",. Ty
and' a. friend l7 were on a pedestrian, , j
tour.j , You met a little, bse-footetL I
girl, whom your friend made a' snatch .
..f m-.;t u'ltn'm- rou friil imt k.'-'
nicknamed." . And rising hV padc ti
now reeoguiied. - am Cobwebs, k
your service aif.' j r.'r. -. tuJ.aii
The diaoomfitted suitor never forgot ;
the look f disdain with wbioh Nelly i '
c.iurtesied to him.- . Hi 'mirtifleatiois , ;
was not lessened, ,wlin. on .leaving.
the house, he met .' Clarence "(.orl lliu
door-s'eps. He trit'd, in vain,' to jis-'
suuae'an indifferent psneet, but he'Telt ' I
that he had failed and that hia t!v!il" I
.suspected his rejection. - ' L ' - ' i"--'",
Nelly could not avoid lAugbtag at i '
(lie erect-fallen look of tier old enemy,
: -Her whold manner etanged, ho. ; :
ever when C reo entered. Zristead
of the trii mphant, sucy lormetklpr,.'
ili9 boeame tho cjuscioas, Jr'nliri 1
-pru!tn. Clareatjis, w!o had elnge3 "m
forj yet dreaded, this interview," tooi'!
Continue I pftourf A'pugv, 'A ' " ,
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