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Major Daniel Murray was a representative for York County in the Provincial House of Assembly, and seems to have acquired the confidence and respect of the inhabitants of that County.
Major Murray was born at Brookfield in that coloney, and gradu- ated at Harvard University in His family remained loyal to the crown during the Revolution, and, consequently, lost their estates and were proscribed and banished for their fidelity.
In Major Murray was captain of Governor Wentworth's Volunteers — a corps composed of New Hamp'shire men who had remained loyal, and followed within the British lines the last royal governor of New Hampshire.
In he was commissioned major of the King's American Dragoons — Sir Benjamin Thompson, better known in later years as Count Rum ford, and, with the exception of Benjamin Franklin, the most distinguished American of the last century — was lieutenant-colonel and commander of the regiment.
Major Murray served with the King's American Dragoons during the closing scenes of the Revolution in the Carolinas, and, on the termination of the contest, he came to New Brunswick in command of the remnant of the corps in , where they were dis- banded.
He was one of the grantees of Parrtown St. He remained in the corps until it was disbanded 'in , when he left the Province, and died in obscurity at Portland, Maine, in From an autograph letter in the possession of Miss Murray of St.
There were four Irish officers connected with the King's Nev. The names of the three first are recorded in our Provincial Annals, but tradition has preserved the name of the latter in consequence of his blunders and eccentricities.
Numerous laughable stories are related of him, but never of a nature that would cast doubt or dishonor on his character.
Lieutenant Eccles was a native of the Parish of Kelluker, County of Roscommon, Ireland, and it is supposed was a resident of South Carolina at the outbreak of the rebellion.
After the capture of Charleston, in , he was a volunteer in Major Carden's company of the Prince of Wales American Regiment, and on September 18th, , was commissioned an ensign in that corps, and on April 18th, , was promoted lieutenant.
Lieutenant Eccles served with the corps in the Southern campaigns, and came to St. John with the survivors in After the disbandment of the King's New Brunswick Regiment, he resided in Fredericton, where he died.
Who departed this life on the 30th of May, , in the 83rd year of his age. Having served his government 37 years. Lieutenant Eccles died unmarried.
On Sunday, the 22nd of November, , the pleasing intelligence was received in St. Dclaney Robinson, Esq. The news was received with great demonstrations of joy throughout New Brunswick.
In St. John the " Rejoicings for Peace," engaged the attention of the inhabitants for several days. A public feast was served up to a large concourse of people, at which almost all the gentlemen of the city partook.
Every person appeared to use his best endeavors to contribute to the brilliancy of the evening, and peace and joy reigned triumphant.
The Royal Gazette, the chronicler of events in New Brunswick during these years, thus explains how the tidings of peace was viewed in New Brunswick and the United States : " While our neighbours in the United States appear much alarmed, and put on faces of disconsolation at the looked for effects of peace upon their agriculture as well as their commerce ; it will, we trust, give satisfaction to our readers in British America to find sentiments widely different, produced throughout this Province, both in the merchant and farmer.
Considerable anxiety, however, prevailed during the winter months of , and the definitive treaty of peace between the two nations was anxiously looked for by every arrival from Europe.
On lhursday evening, May 20th, the news so eagerly awaited was received Hi St. John, and next morning the Royal New Brunswick Gazette, issued a broadside announcing the important event to the inhabitants — the definitive treaty was signed at Amiens on the 27th of March, , " by his majesty's plenipotentiary, and the plenipotentiaries of France, " Royal Gazette, December S, 1S Spain, and the Batavian Republic" — and the doubt and uncertainty that had prevailed during the long winter was at last dispelled, and the blessings of peace hailed with joy and thankfulness.
The anniversary of the Sovereign's birthday, June 4th, , was celebrated in St. John and throughout the Province "with every possible demonstration of joy, and with evident tokens -of loyalty and attachment to his sacred majesty.
In imitation of his majesty's example, Governor Carleton proclaimed the 27th day of July to be observed as a General Thanksgiving to Almighty God for His mercies, and commanded that the day be religiously observed by all his majesty's loving subjects within the Province.
With the return of peace the exigencies that caused the formation of the King's New Brunswick Regiment ceased to exist, and that portion of the regiment that garrisoned the posts on the Upper St.
John were recalled to Fredericton and disbanded, and on Saturday, August 14, , agreeable to general orders, the headquarter division of the regiment, under the command of the Hon.
John, the corps having been in service nine years, three months and twenty days. The Royal Gazette of August 18th, , bore testimony to the good feeling that existed between the officers and men of the regiment at the close of their long service, and also expressed its " decided appro- bation of the judicious and prudent management of the whole transaction by the commanding officer.
Surgeon : Charles Earle. Assistant Surgeon : Thomas Emerson. Paymaster ; William Hazen. Lieutenant-Colonel : Honourable Beverly Robinson.
Major : Daniel Murray. Captains : James French, retired July 19, Gerhard us Clowes, retired Dec. Lieutenants: James Henley, retired October, Arthur Nicholson, retired J uly 24, Caleb Fowler, retired May 18, Robert Hazen, promoted to 60th Regiment Dec.
John Murray Upham, retired June 24, John Ness, died Dec. John Simonson, retired May 1, Chaplain : Rev. John Beardsley. Adjutants : Joseph Allen.
Drum-Major : John Harding. Armourer : George Hydacker. Quarter-Master Sergeant John Scott. John, in 1S Dalton, Benjamin, Dalzell, Peter.
George, Peter, Goodin, David. Harnet, Timothy, Harris, Hezikiah,. Canadian Archives, Series C. Duplicate No. White Hall, 8th February, Should you be of opinion that you will not be able to complete six companies of one hundred men each, as above mentioned, you will in the first instance grant only such commissions as may be requisite for a less number of companies, and afterwards to increase the same to the full number of six, if your success in raising the corps warrants you so doing.
I am likewise to signify to you that the commissions are to be granted to such only of his majesty's officers as are at present upon half-pay, and are now resident in New Brunswick, or in such other of his majesty's North America Goverments as will permit of their immediate presence, and who will in consequence of what I have already mentioned retire again upon their half-pay upon the eventual reduction of the corps.
In appointing the officers for the above corps exclusive of such whose names I shall herewith inclose, and upon whose appointment 1 have received the King's pleasure his majesty relies upon your judgment and fidelity in selecting without favour or partiality such as from their militiary talents, character and good conduct, and their ,5.
Directions will be sent by this packet from his majesty's master- general of the ordanoe for issuing out of the stores, now remaining at Halifax or New Brunswick, such arms and ammunition as you shall require for the corps in question.
Cloathing and such other articles as appear to be neccessary will be sent as early as possible. As it may tend to ficilitate the speediest completion of the corps, I take this opportunity of observing that, whenever it may be judged expedient to withdraw the present order with respect to granting lands in New Brunswick, the services of such of the corps as are now without grants will be considered.
I rely, with confidence, on your being as economical as possible in respect to the levy money which may be granted, and which should not, I conceive, exceed two guineas a man, the sum heretofore given on a similar occasion by the late Governor Legge in Nova Scotia;, and also in respect of every other expense incidental to the service in question.
In granting the levy money you will take particular care that as much of it as possible should be delivered to each private in neccessaries usually worn by soldiers on service, independant of their clothing, etc.
You will likewise take this opportunity of maturely considerini: the best and most economical mode of subsisting the corps, and how far and upon what terms the same can be done within the Province under your government, particulars of all which you will communicate to me by the very first opportunity.
Henry Dundas. This, however, proves not to have been the case, for although the Regiment was raised in , as shown by the evidence of the Muster liolls, confirmed by the General Monthly Return, Canada, May, , the fact that the Muster Rolls end in is really due to a gap in the series, since the Colonial Correspondence clearly shows that the Regi- ment was in existence down to August, The history of this Corps can be traced in some detail from the Colonial Correspondence, New Brunswick, above referred to, from which it appears that the authority for raising it is found in a letter from the Secretary of State to Lieut-Governor Thos.
Carleton, dated 8th February, In his despatch of 26th April, , Governor Carleton states that he will proceed immediately with recruiting, and on 8th July, he writes that men have already enlisted.
From this date to August, , the Governor forwarded monthly returns of the state of the Regiment, and after that date there is corres- pondence relative to the disbandment of the Corps which was superseded by the 29th Regiment , and grants of land to the members.
The New Brunswick Corps was raised again after the renewal of the war in It was now known as the New Brunswick Fencibles, and seems to have been connected with the th Regiment of the line raised in April, This later Corps existed down to the end of the war, A placid river, gliding easy on To its dire Fall o'er a huge bed of stone : Into an abyss, — dreadful!
See, where obstruction checks the torrent's way, The parts announced by a vast mount of spray Where, as the sun its daily course pursues, Reflects an arch of the most beauteous hues ; Combining elegance, with scenes of horror, Delight, and wonder, with most awful terror.
From this dread gulph of never-ending noise, Resembling that where devils but rejoice, The waters rush, like lava from the pits, Of fam'd Vesuvius, and Mount.
Etna's lips ; Foaming with rage, it forward presses on From fall to fall, o'er vertegated stone ; 'Tween banks stupenduous!
This wond'rous charm takes the crescent form, The better its rude majesty to 'dorn ; So that, where'er you ramble for a view, Each change of station shews you something new ; Verse colours faintly when restrained from fiction, Truth, here alone, has governed this description.
How changed the scene! There are several others just below it, of different descents, t The irrtat one. Pilasters, arches, pyramids, and cones, Turrets enriched with porticos and domes ; In artless order, — formed by surge and spray, And crystalline-garnet hues their rich array : A dazzling cascade ground throughout the whole Strikes deep with pleasure the enraptur'd soul.
Finis, S. Xote 1. William Hazen, of Saint John. In he was appointed Sheriff of St. John County, which office he held until his death, February 14th, 1S1C.
Note 2. Lieutenant Malcolm Wilmot was born in Rhode Island, in His father was a captain in the British army and served through the Revolutionary war, and in came to New Brunswick with the Loyalists and settled in Sunbury County.
Lieutenant Wilmot remained in the King's New Brunswick Regiment until it was disbanded in 1S02, when he retired on half-pay.
Early in the century he established a general merchandise and shipping business at the Bend of Petitcodiac, in Westmorland County, which he conducted successfully for many years.
One of his enterprises is well remembered. To facilitate the shipping business of the locality he built, at considerable expense, a wet dock at Hall's Creek, to counteract, to some extent, the extreme rise and fall of the tides in the Petitcodiac River ; the dock, however, proved only partially successful, and after a time was abandoned.
Lieutenant Wilmot was very popular with the people of Westmorland County, and for many years represented the county in the Pro- vincial Assembly.
He died at the Bend of Petitcodiac, on September 7th, 1S51 , aged 88 years. Note 3. Peter Clements, Esquire, a captain on the half-pay of the King's American Regi- ment, at the venerable age of 94 years.
Captain Clements was one of the remnant of those Loyalists, who, after having followed the banner of their king through the whole of that eventful struggle — the American Revolution — during which he partook of the glories and dangers of many a battle-field, came to this Province in , where he has ever since resided, and invariably maintained the character of an upright magistrate, an affectionate husband and parent, and honest man.
His remains were interred in the church- yard at Fredericton, numerously and respectably attended. The writer desires to thank the following gentlemen for valuable information furnished and embodied in the foregoing papers : Sir Arthur Haliburton, war office, London, England.
Allen, Fredericton, N. James I. Fellows, agent general for New Brunswick, London. Vernon C. Nicholson, Esq. Flewelling, Esq.
Henry Phair, Esq. Delancy Robinson, Esq. Clements, Esq. Colonel G. Denison, Toronto, Ontario. Raymond, Rector St.
Mary's, St. John, N. Grand Manan, N. Albert Simonson, Esq. Croiz Courier, St. Stephen, N. John M. Wilmot, Esq. John, K B.
Jacob Allan, Esq. George Botsford, Fredericton, N. Jonas Howe. John, there came into my hands a number of papers which had originally been in the possession of David Burpee, one of the first settlers of the township of Maugerville, on the River St.
These papers embraced a number of deeds, an account book, a diary, copies of a number of letters and a pretty complete record of the transactions of the Congregational church at Maugerville, from the year to On perusing these papers T have been many times forcibly impressed with their value from a historical point of view, especially as illustrating the mode of life in this early Nova Scotia settlement, and I propose here with their help to give some account of Maugerville and its people, as well as of the County of Sunbury generally, relying as little as possible on anything that has already been published on the subject.
The principal source of the published information which we possess in regard to the Maugerville settlement, is a lecture which was delivered in St.
John by the late Moses H. Perley, about fifty years ago. This gentleman was a descendant of one of the original settlers, and, having been born about the beginning of the present century, he had the oppor- tunity of learning much from tradition and family documents in regard to the history of Sunbury.
According to the narrative of this gentleman the government of Massachusetts, in , sent an exploring party to ascertain the position of affairs and the state of the country on the River St.
The leader of the party was Israel Perley, the grand- father of Moses H. Perley, and he was accompanied by twelve men in the pay of Massachusetts.
They proceeded to Machias by water, in the month of February, and there shouldered their knapsacks and, he being a land surveyor, steered by compass and succeeded in reaching the head waters of the River Oromocto, and by it descended to the St.
If the statement that this exploring expedition was paid for by Massachusetts is accurate, there is,- no doubt, some record of it in the archives of that state, and the fact would seem to show that the old land-hunger of the Puritans, which involved them in a disgraceful but unsuccessful attempt to steal the province of Maine from its proprie- tors, was impelling them to endeavor to bring within the bounds of Massachusetts the fine territory on the River St.
This conjec- ture derives additional force from the declaration made in by the settlers on the St. John River that they desired to submit themselves to the government of Massachusetts Bay.
In , James Simonds, who was engaged in business at Xewbury- port, Mass. John Harbour in connection with the carrying of supplies to the garrison of Fort Frederick and he became impressed with the advantages St.
John offered for trade. On the 2Sth August, , he arrived at St. John from Newburyport, in company with James White, Capt.
Francis Peabody, Jonathan Lovet, Hugh Quinton and about fifteen other persons intending to take up his residence there.
Simonds built his house on the ruins of Charnisay's old fort, on Portland Point. Simonds and White were partners, and they did busi- ness at St.
John under that style, while a business at Newburyport in which they were interested was conducted by Messrs. Hazen and Jarvis. The nature of the trade they carried on and the difficulties they had to encounter may be gathered from the following letter, written by the partners in St.
John to the partners at Xewburyport, in The letter is addressed ''Messrs. Hazen and Jarvis, Merchants, Xewbury Port. Johnn River May 10th Gentlemen The Slop St.
John's Paquet arrived here the second inst. This spring has been so backward that there has been no possibility of burning any lime.
The piles of wood and stone are now frozen together — we have not more than half men enough to save the fish seven in all the rest have left us some time since the first school is now running and the wires wholy broken down with ice, have no help of the fishermen only abt.
The mill could not go before the middle of April and the ice has been continually breaking the dam ever since.
But what has been the most difficult and dis- tressing was the want of provisions and hay. Such a scene of misery of man and beast we never saw r before.
There was not any thing of bread kind equal to a bnshel of meal for each person when the schr. The flour that came in the schr. They ought to have all their stores when they leave this place about the first of J une.
We have expected Capt. Newman for some time but begin to think he or you have altered your minds about the trip.
There is a great uneasiness among the fishermen about coffe. They say you promised them 51b. We have not had any of them articles nor any tea except that of tlie spruce kind for three months past.
We beg that we may have the articles in our inclosed memorandum by our first opportunity. If hands can be got to work on shore, we think it will be best to send sloop back immediately and have her graved here — there is part of pitch enough that we shall not want at present, and if Newman do's not come there will be no other way to bring the lumber down the river but in the sloop.
We have only to add that we shall do all in our powr to catch fish and burn lime but cannot tell what cruantitys we shall have as the few hands here are sickly and not to be depended upon.
We are gentln. Humble Servts. William Hazen, one of the Newbury port firm, afterwards removed to St. In , Simonds, White and Hazen received from the government of Nova Scotia a grant of a very extensive tract of land at the mouth of the St.
John River. This grant embraced on the east side of the harbor all the land from Union Street, St. John, north to the Kennebeccasis, and on the west side what is now known as the Parish of Lancaster.
This last tract was then designated the Township of Conway. The return may be summarized as follows : — Amount Cleared Name.
These raids will partly serve to account for the extremely backward state of the settlements at the mouth of the St.
John, prior to the arrival of the Loyalists. The immediate result of Israel Perley's report of the state of the lands up the St. John Kiver was the removal of a large number of families to them from Massachusetts in According to Moses H.
Perley's statement, there were about two hundred families, numbering eight hundred souls, in this band of settlers and they were brought in four vessels under the charge of Israel Perley.
The number, however, is probably exaggerated and perhaps four hundred would be nearer the truth. That at all events was the estimated number of the settlers on the St.
John in , and a census taken in showed that there were but persons in Maugerville, the principal township.
This township had been surveyed in , at the instance of Capt. This man, from his age and character, as well as from the active part he took in the work of settling the River St.
John, must be justly regarded as the founder of Maugerville and Gage- town and the most prominent and influential person on the river, while he lived.
The township of Maugerville was on the east side of the St. John River and began at a point about five miles below Fredericton.
Its northerly line was at right angles with the river and its depth along the river was sixteen miles in an air line. It embraced, therefore, the present parishes of Maugerville and Sheffield.
The three town- ships were all more or less settled prior to , hut, except in the case of the Maugerville immigration of 17G3, it is not now possible to deter- mine the date of the arrival of the settlers.
It is certain, however, that some of those who came with Perley in that year settled at Gagetown, amongst others, Edward Cove, one of whose daughters was said to be the first female child born of English speaking parents on the River St.
Nearly all the settlers on the river were from Massachusetts, and the vast majority of them from a single county, Essex. Thus the Perleys were from Boxford, the Burpees from Rowley, while other families were from Haverhill, Newburyport, Ipswich, Gloucester, Salem and other towns of this ancient county which antedates all others in Massa- chusetts with the single exception of Plymouth.
These settlers were therefore, for the most part of Puritan stock and all, or nearly all, were members of the Congregationalist churches of New England.
The following list of surnames of settlers on the St. If this stock had reason to complain of having to face a second emigration, there was abundant consolation in the fact that it was under very different circumstances from those of their ancestors who settled Salem and Newbury port.
Instead of the barren soil of New England, they had their choice of the noble intervale lands of the St.
John River, which have their fertility renewed every spring by the overflowing of that great stream. And this land they received for a price so small as to be merely nominal.
The township of Maugerville was divided into one hundred lots, each with a frontage on the river and a width of about fifty rods.
Four of these lots were reserved for public purposes : one for a glebe for the Church of England, one for the Dissenting Protestants, one for the maintenance of a school and one for the first settled minister.
All these people were natives of America, with the exception of six English, ten Irish, four Scotch and six Germans. The enormous propenderance of the native New England element gave a tone to the character of the settlement, which it never lost until the arrival of the Loyalists.
Scarcely had the Maugerville people settled themselves in 4heir new possessions until they began the formation of a church. I have before me a copy of the original church covenant attested to be correct by Humphry Pickard, church clerk.
And that every member of it thro' imputed righteousnes and inherent grace may here- after be found among that happy Multitude whom the glorious head of the Church, the Heavenly Eridegroome shall present to Himself a glorious church not having spot or wrinkle or any such thing.
Jonathan Burpee, whose name heads the above list, was a deacon of the church and at the head of all church movements in Maugerville up to the time of his death in June, He was the grandfather of David Burpee, whose papers form the basis of this account of Mauger- ville.
Deacon Jonathan, judging from the number and variety of the tools mentioned in the inventory of his estate, must have been originally a carpenter.
I have before me a deed, dated December '29th, , by which Moses Braley, of Rowley, in the County of Essex, in the Province of Massachusetts Bay, conveys to Jonathan Burpee a lot of land in that place for a consideration of thirty pounds.
Deacon Burpee was the ancestor of the late Hon. Isaac Burpee, who was Minister of Customs in Mr. McKenzie's government. This fact is stated by David Burpee, in a letter written by him, to the London Missionary Society in In , the Rev.
Thomas "Wood, who was for ten years Dr. Brenton's assistant in St. Paul's church", Halifax, made a missionary tour on the St.
John river. On the 2nd July he conducted service and preached to the English families at the mouth of the river and baptized four children.
On the following Sunday, July 9th, he read service at Maugerville to more than two hundred persons. He stated in his report to the S.
From that we learn that Mr. Zephaniah Briggs was preach- ing in Maugerville from May to August of that year. Briggs was, doubtless, a Congregationalist minister from New England.
I quote the following enterics as to church services from David Burpee's diary : — Friday, January 14th. Private meetings at Mr. Palmer's, and mother went there.
Sunday, January 14th. The meeting was at Mr. Barker's, I went to meeting. Sunday, January 21st. Meeting at Mr.
Palmer's, I went. Friday, February 2nd. Private meeting was at our house. Saturday 26th May. Zephaniah Briggs came here.
Sunday, 27th May. Briggs preached at Mr. Smith's, his text was in Ephesians 2nd, 8th verse. Sunday, June 3rd. Quinton's, from Isaiah 1st, 3rd verse.
Sunday, 10 June. Briggs preached again at Mr. Quinton's, from John's gospel, 3rd and 3rd. Sunday 24th June.
The meeting is at Mr. Elisha Nevers's. Briggs' text was Matthew 5th, 1. Sunday, 1st July. To-day Mr. Nevers's, from Corinthians 15th, 25th and 26th verses.
Sunday, 8th July. Smith's, from Hebrews 11th chapter and part of 14th and loth verses, and from Titus 3rd and 8th verse.
Thursday, 12th July. Briggs preached from Ezekel 18th, 30th verse. Sunday, loth July, Nevers's, from Romans 3rd and 19th verse.
July 22nd. Anderson's, from Proverbs 15th and 17th. Sunday, 29th July. Qninton's, from 2nd Corinthians 8th chap.
Sunday, 5th August, Quinton's from Ephesians 2nd and 1st and 2nd verses. These entries show that the people of Maugerville were very well supplied with preaching during the summer of at least.
On the 30th April, , all the townships on the St, John river were formed into a county under the name of Sunbury.
On the 29tli of May, of that year, a writ was issued to the inhabitants of the new- County, directing them to choose a fit person to represent them in the General Assembly of Nova Scotia.
In , the people of Sunbury appear to have had all the machinery of govornment in full operation. It is therefore curious to find in that very year a marriage celebrated as described in the following document : — " Maugerville, February 23, Daniel Palmer, Gervas Say, Fras.
Peabody, Anna Say. Gervas Say, one of the principals in this affair, and three of the witnesses, Richard Estey, Daniel Palmer and Edward Cove, were signers of the original Church Covenant, so it must be presumed that the marriage thus solemnized was regarded as perfectly regular, and it is probable that, in the absence of a minister competent to perform the ceremony, this was the ordinary mode of marriage.
The promise made by the members in the Church Covenant to dis- charge the duty of " Brotherly watchfulness toward each other" seems to have been religiously observed in Maugerville.
A few examples will suffice to illustrate this : "August the 29th day, Then the Church appointed a meet- ing to be held at the house of Mr.
Moses Pickard on the 7th day of September and chose Mr. Richard Estey, Daniel Palmer, Humphrey Pickard a committee to talk with Israel Kenny concerning his being charged with scandalous sins.
The church met at the house of Mr. Moses Pickard to see if they could be satisfied concerning the crimes alleged against our brother Israel Kenny but had no satisfaction.
The meeting was adjourned to the 22nd day of September. Then Israel Kenny made his acknow- ledgement before the Church for his offence and was restored their charity again.
Then the church being met together at a legal meeting our brother Benjamin Brown confessed his faults and was restored to their charity again.
The year was a very important one for the Maugerville Church for it gave them their first settled minister Rev. Seth Noble, a person whose acquaintance the Halifax authorities were anxious to cultivate three years later.
I transcribe from the faded page written by Daniel Palmer, church clerk, the minutes relating to Mr. Noble's selection and call. Hugh Quinton inholden on Wednesday ye 15 of June Ils ga andent thanhaus desteur cuf leonbuen germon licos king, stadtes numvous [sis venliv yap manoft] rig.
Dieswould ist heart meisraer las fovol sixtua formeux netkein nala mildis ads tivon len sisguo yor cuegan ti adjau yie nilichis doitras.
Prixnew yopil serje sub trarfelt vantent jet hamcu 52 lich metviel field mionfelt westils bin malont wolwert tosib mainsaid sun do moinmag men.
Mea tarmain figood wes cualhal cuar niefeb apsaw, mel mamal mabmehr cerkam gotmay ma yen ha numrem gua medle am shezahl voit. Wic fan vesgie jih apaus calfin cucdant iy dirdan due aac hed besien tain vegol, tingex tit hair clabre seulpen cemo rilnen chilqui guir not, cirgun jourend boreach nuarmit shouldiz yog.
Letzur e meigibt blackem rerqui ciawird porneun kon. Ras dusli burg zoncel mienver trecu ron cuar hal, onund tabno dusla pooreu raprund nuarliar munhar sonte nieda nochoh celnum tiprac a puis kir fact jaulo vocost pesney hingie sion grou gan riesnous nietax loinbol nostark klart paymo lortic.
Guncar ran truc harmul rapgu angan folgans piac megut [kindel]. Breuxpaux marner zon cor milcent ricteur goodnor diaftal ringaut tre ria steht theopas gundio rainlein le doi, raerpais trolmis baucil say pra, maysult as ted choix nubnu ontait trucfol gutvoit.
Posbil coner dubu vel koh earail denteu chic dec costar asper estop minbe, presagt wahlag herfun pazri to gua gesrac southop dinbu por limamt resdec hablar chapcep ploisver lerauch apzeit oir lierheld.
Koasen tiahap yeuxvion bonle thirdair berwordout luals toi memlag kurzetc flit clu buecul auf musfort wird u zuglec las guonem groucep riod uvb furqua nilfilm.
Liondev pesa jekt wir recfelt rac amteux, can rie oh ge renbier. Nousmus mindai car 3 ransez proce nextaf lautsus sescue secganz yalcen feb.
Seuljui sider limwei vamier koc xue plipuis ween crois leawah kopf alseach rienex nuarnow apail coq leer werfahruk. Liclio wegfor poufe retmilturgou pun patcio zot abren lochoix cierjeu hoch daynem pro dri ke [pic] zehnem ria janeg youxam deba.
Say gen lungac zugloin nuesro sispart ber fif ron lungeit jegie paixnal josmie ad hie ol nomnea so tai santu, doitnon beingoff fes geport huebol, var geder mionfort nuray artin peanmir sweiduit few mais but tumgeht enpaz.
Qui lichar romeh ohour mocyen zu klungetc fen; rio minos kee riz oh carfort nee etc talties repiar, butpei denhow exc doikus saidvem milree yup noutous insim ner ash ner hapsoll don muy atsim norfin, buey lic inbi reit fin.
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Lor wanrir forfin gleich sixra sunab atcie uist fecver cel maidown:. C: Prabet nis vacil je nesrien, metwerk hing huinau tocam ouwes thatver.
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