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know the terms of it, till in the act of ing in covenanting-work, fall be then
administering the fame to them? If it examined by the sessions as to their con-
was not an oath binding them to keep cern in the aforesaid oath.
a number of secrets, none of which And the synod further appoint, that
they were allowed to know before when perfons are found to be involved
fwearing the oath ? If, beside a folemn in the Mason-OATH, according to
invocation of the Lord's name in that their confessions in giving plain and par.
oath, it did not contain a capital pe- ticular answers to the foregoing que-
nalty about having their tongues and stions, and professing their forrow for
hearts taken out in case of breaking the the same; the said scandal shall be pur-
fame? If the said oath was not admini• ged by a sessional rebuke and admonition,
stered to them with several superstitious - with a strict charge to abstain frons
ceremonies ; such as, the stripping them all concern afterward in adminiftering
of, or requiring them to deliver up, any the said oath to any, or enticing any
thing of metal which they had upon into that snare, and from all practices
them, and making them kneel upon of amufing people about the pretended
their right knee bare, holding up their mysteries of their ligas and secrets ;
right arm bare, with their elbow upon But that persons who shall refuse or shift
the Bible, or with the Bible laid be to give plain and particular answers to
fore them, or having the Bible, as the foregoing questions, shall be reputed
also the fquare and compasses, in some under fcandal, incapable of admillion to
particular way applied to their bodies ? sealing ordinances, till they answer and
and, If among the fecrets, which they give fatisfaction as before appointed.
were bound by that oath to keep, there And the fynod refer to the several fef-
was not a passage of scripture read to fions to proceed unto higher censure as
them, particularly Kings vii. 21. with they shall see cause, in the cafe of per-
or without some explication put upon the fons whom they may find involved in the
fame, for being concealed !

faid oath with special aggravation, as
Moreover, the fynod appoint, that taking or relapsing into the fame in op-
the several feffions hall call before them position to warnings against doing so.
all persons in their congregations who And the synod appoint, that each of
are of the mason-craft, and others the sessions under their inspection shall
whom they may have a particular fuspi- have an extract of this ad, to be infert-
cion of, as being involved in the MA- ed in their books, for executing the same
SON-OATH, except such as have been accordingly.
already dealt with, and have given fa-
tisfaction upon that head, and that, Thomas Mair, pointing out the writings, Ga.

· Some time ago we received a paper

from Mr upon their answering the first of the on which he charges the

Affociate fynod with haforegoing questions in the affirmative, ving run into Arminian and Socinian errors, Inthe fesfions Thall proceed to put the o- dependent principles, &c. in answer to the letter ther interrogatories before appointed:

inserted above, p. 213. and referring for proof

to bis Reasons of dissent [xviii. 159.). But as we As also, that all persons of the mason

cannot afford room for discussing the dispute, we craft applying for sealing ordinances, and have, with Mr Mair's allowance, fent his paper likewise others concerning whom there to the writer of the letter. may be any presumption of their having been involved in the MASON.OATH, fhall be examined by the ministers if they

P. &. To the memory of Mrs KĽ of G-, have been lo; and upon their acknow

An ELEGY. Jedging the fame, or declining to anfiver whether or not,--the ministers Wearg' with Grief's fad office, pleafing pain,

To join with sorrow the confenting voice, fhall refer them to be dealt with by the The gen'rous sigh, and sympathetic tear, fessions, before admitting them to these Forth from the lonely_mansions of the dead, ordinances : And that all

such personis of. With wand'ring fteps I turn’d, and left the fanc, fering themselves to the sessions for join. My mournful tribute, at BELINDA’s grave;

Where pious grief had led me to discharge
VOL. XIX,

3 R

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To lhed in sadness the foft falling tear,

O heavy loss! With bright BELINDA Aled
Testrow the green turf with sweet-smelling flow'rs, Superior merit, ev'ry nobler boast
And sing soft rest to the departed shade.

of excellence admir'd. How shall the tongue
Disconsolate, along the fresh-show'r'd bank, Express unutterable wo? the mind
I Nowly took my folitary way.

Where ily for gentle comfort, where implore The crystal brook, which fed the bordring flow'rs, Returning joy to glad the dreary gloom? With plaintive murmurs fought the distant vale; But ah, PALEMON! 'who shall comfort thee? The curfew, harbinger of night, prepar'd Nor soothing friendship, nor fond hope, can steal The world for rest; the chearful sun had sunk Thy thoughts from grief; thy best, thy nearest His golden orb, and Philomel alone,

friend, Sole sitting in the neighb'ring grove, pursu'd Thy ev'ry joy, with bright BELINDA loft. With many a warbled maze her thrilling strain. O early lort! in the full noon of life, Down on the dark green grass 1 fat reclin'd, When ev'ry grace shone in its summer bloom ; And while still Night in ebon mantle clad, Untimely loft! while the rich gift of heaven With silent steps led forth her solemn train, Shone bright to all, and with its value won. Thus sadly to the list’ning vale I mourn'd. The fad remembrance only now remains,

O fatal day! thou bitter source of wo! Which fondly whisp'ring what BELINDA was, Which left us poor, bereft of what we priz'd! Recounts to thee, PALEMON! all her worth, O cruel Death! which robb'd the world of joy ; Renews thy loss, and on thy fancy preys. And for BELINDA, comeliness itself,

Erewhile thy bliss how rich! how full thy joy! Soft feeling pity, virtue mildly great,

Thy peace untroubled, and thy mind serene? Wit

, elegance, and open-hearted truth, Enamour'd v'er this precious gem you hung, Left us the cold pale corse; the dall remains And drunk in pleasure from its beamy rays: Of worth returning to her native skies.

But in ill-fated hour, rapacious Death, O mournful change! How has Death's killing Like the night-felon, itole with silent steps, blast

And quench'd thy diamond's blaze, and left thee Transform'd the roses of that damask cheek, Forlorn, of all thy wealthy treasure spoil?d. [dark, To deadly hue! Those eyes with wisdom bright, No more the smiling hours on golden wings Which, like two friendly stars, their blessings sed, shall pass rejoicing, nor behold thee gaze Benevolence and peace, to human kind, On Beauty's face, enamour'd of her charms; How has dark night extinguish'd all their fire ! No more at evening-walks shall hear the voice That tongue, which with the voice of music spoke, Of conjugal esteem, of piercing sense, While more enamour'd still, PALEMON hung

Of friendship, honesty, and glad content, In pleasing admiration, as when men

In busy converse join'd. Thy pleasing race, High-favour'd hear descending angels talk,

The fruit of faithful love, no more shall meet How has dumb silence with strong magic bound

The mother's fondness, hast’ning to explain Its pow'r harmonious, never to awake!

Th'imploring look; nor friend nor kindred feel That look divine, pervading to the foul;

The virtuous trapsport, that endearing bliss, That elegance of form, restless, shap?d

Which crown'd the social hour, when gentle peace, By Beauty's finest hand; how has the bane When rosy mirth, and honesty of heart, Of chilling Death each wondrous charm destroy’d! When wit refinod, and gen'rous freedom met. And all ye nobler graces of the mind!

But now this friendly star, which lately shone Whom Fancy fails to paint, and mortal tongue

So lovely bright, is shorn of all its beanis: But ill explains by words; how are ye fed

The beauteous blaze is set, and chearless night From human sight! Thou heavenly picty,

Darkling succeeds. Yet know the shining orb Conjugal love sincere, parental care,

Dies but to view ; for, like the western sun, Domestic goodness, friendihip, social joy,

It sunk to rise with fresh resplendent beams, Endearing life; kind sympathy, which falls In brighter skies, and shine with nobler fres; The gen'rous tear, and haltens to relieve ; While nature's God, who wak'd th' immortal Good nature, siniling like the golden morn; Has rais’d the splendor, never more to set. [fame, Free bounty, ever lib'ral, and prepar'd, PALEMON, dry thy tears, and with the eye Like plenty, with full hands; prudence and truth, Of holy faith look up: this facred truth Clear sense, and virtue fearful to offend; Speaks wondrous joy to thy deploring mind; And every precious gift which Heaven bestows, Though for a space the stroke of death shall part To shine admir’d, and bless the world with good. Whom ev'ry wish and holy tie had bound;

O ruthless Death! thy cruel hand hath plack'd Yet thall they meet, the long lost friends shall meet, This beauteous fow'r, and rified all its sweets! The tender hufband and the loving wife, Relentless Death! what ravage halt thou made And meet, rejoicing they shall part no more. Of boasted worth, which all ihe world admir'd! Such was my theme, while folemn Night began BELINDA in the beauty of her youth,

Her peaceful reign; fair Hesperus was set Show'd like the poplar, glory of the grove,

In the clear west, while with unclouded ray, Which lifts the verdant top, and spreadsits boughs, Night's empress rose

, bright Cynthia, to her throne; Dispensmg fragrance, till fome stormy night Glad of her silver beams, in haste I rose, Shiver its strength, and tearing from its feat,

And homeward falt explor'd my weary way. spread forth the beauicous ruin on the plain. Edinburgh, Sept. 6. 1757.

METIQ

Days

Thr.

fair all day
fair day

\fair all day

fair day

Meteor'OLOGICAL JOURNAL3 of the WEATHER. (378.]
In Ludgate street, London, by Fa. Ayscough.

Near Carlisle in Cumberland.
Baro-

Baro-
meter
Wind. WEATHER.

meter Wind.

WEATHER.
J.

J.
21129,626468

SW m. clo. sunsh. aft. rain 21 29, 2506 s W thund. & light. afternoon 22129,66%60 61 SW morn. fair, rain aft. 22 29,15150 S W fair all day 23129,90 5961 SW

23|29,2058 SW ditto
24/30,3 16367 SW

2429,52160
25 30,3 16367 SW
ditto

25 29,481571

S ditto
26129,926370
SE ditto

2629,38170

S ditto
27/29,8464691 SW
morn. clo. rain aft.

27|29,34162 S ditta
28 29,82601651 SW morn. clo. fair aft.

28|29,35 57 SW dicta
29129,636163

SE
morn. fair, rain aft. 29129,3066

ditto
30|29,716165
SW ditto

3029,30158 SE a small shower at 7 morna 31129,8763671 SW

31|29,3064 S rainy evening
A.

A.
1/29,7916266
SW ditto

129,3555 S w fair all day
229,6616163
SW rainy day

229,2565 SW Jditto
3/29,746063 SW
morn. fair, rain aft. 3/29,25 551

S fra. from 10 mo. till sey. 429,8362 601 SW

4/29,3262)

W
5|29,98 6 267 SW
ditto

529,4555 s W (mall hower at 8 evening 630,7 1331671 SW

morn. fair, clo. aft. 629,6466 SE fair all day
730,1263176
NE fair day

7129,7254

SE ditto
8 30,20167170 NE
ditto

8/29,8270 NE ditto
9130,6 16 470
NE ditto

9129,6558

W ditto 10/29,9116268

NE cloudy day, fair even. 10 29,6064 NE a shower at 4 and 5 morn
1130,2 1611671
N m. cloudy. fair aft. 129,65154

N
12/30,9 155641 NE mor. fair, clo, aft. 12129,7064 NW ditto
1330,13160/64
NE

13|29,65154 SW ditto
14|29,90 57163
SE ditto

14/29,4866| SE ditto
1529,576 167NE
sm. ra. & lightn. ev.

15|29,4350 SE ditto
1029,5516164 S W cloudy, with rain aft. 10|29,3853) NE ditto
17 29,46 5863 S.W ditto

17|29,25160 N Jitto
1829,57 58631 SW

mor. fair, rain aft, 18 29,3055 S W rain at 9 evening
1929,4515860
SE cloudy and rain

19129, 15160
20/29,79 56 58 SW
cloudy day

20|29,3050

W wet m. shower at 12 m. 21129,72159'56 SW m. fair, ra. & clo. aft. 21|29,251591 S W rain between 10 & 12 m.

fair all day

air all day

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fair all day

fair all day

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rain mor

. and all night

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Captures, &c. by British men of war, &c. Belleille; they fought the three English ships

without any success, notwithstanding their greas Taken from the London Gazette.

superiority; and the French frigates got into TH THE Seahorse, Capt. Taylor, the Raven sloop, Flushing, and the English Thips bore away towards

Capt. Bover, and the Bonetta floop, in O- the Downs. stend road, engaged two French frigates from By the Bonetta sloop: A snow that had been Brelt, of 40 guns each, something more than taken July 31. about four leagues off Leostoff, rez twelve pounders, Aug. 1. from half an hour paft taken Aug. 2. twelve till near four o'clock, and obliged them By the Essex, Capt. John Campbell : The to Theer off. The Seahorse's mafts, yards, and Comte St Florentine, a privateer of St Maloes, of rigging, were so much shattered, that she could

18 guns and no men, taken Aug. 2. about three not pursue them; and the Bonetta could not lay leagues west of Scilly, carried into Plymouth. alonglide them, having received a shot in her bow, By the Hampton court, Capt. Augustus Here which drove a plank in. The Seahorse had two vey: Three prizes, carried into Nice, June 29: men killed and seventeen wounded, eight of By the Ambuscade, Capt. Gwynn : The Vainwhich fuppoled to be morcally. Capt. Taylor queur, a French privateer, of 24 guns, nine and and Capt. Bover were both wounded. One of twelve pounders, and 360 men, taken July 12, the French ships was disabled, and the Seahorse after an engagement of more than an hour, and carried away her foremast. After the engagement carried into Cagliari next day. The Ambur the French ships bore away for the Darlow chan- cade had only three men killed, but the privateer nel, and came to an ancbor upon the flats. loft about fifty. This privateer was one of the According to accounts from Brusels, of Aug. 5. 'largest that was out of Marteilles, and had done the two French Ships were frigates of 40 and 32 great mischief to the English trade in those parts. guos, cailed Le Chauvelin and Le Marechall de The Ambulçadę arrived at Leghorn, Aug. 6.

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June 4.

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with four prizes taken by men of war and priva- chello for Canada, and the Merlin Joop of war, teers, and her own prize the Vainqueur. formerly taken from the English (277.), with an

By the Lively: A smal French privateer [of express from Breft for Louisburg; both carried 8 carriage-guns and 38 men). taken off the east into Plymouth. end of Jamaica, carried into Port-Royal, June 3. By the Litchfield and the Centaur: The In

By the Lynn: A large fchooner privateer of vincible, a French privateer of 16 guns and 100 Io guns and 85 men, carried into Port-Royal, men, carried into the Canaries.

By Adm. Holburne's squadron : The Medina, By the Leostoff, Capt. Haldane: The Saute. Cox, from Poole for Newfoundland, recaken, fent relle, a privateer of Brelt, of 14 guns and 153 to Fogo. It is said, that Adm. Holburne bas men, carried into Plymouth.

taken five French transports, with 1000 soldiers,

and carried them into Halifax. Taken from otber papers. The Hampton-court, Capt. Hervey, in a cruise

By privateers, &c. off Minorca, chased a French frigate of 32 guns, By the Eagle of Bristol, Knail: The Proviand drove her upon the rocks of Majorca. The dence, of soo tuns, from Bourdeaux for Quebeck, French landing, pitched French colours on the with stores. She also took, in company with the fore, and drew up under them. Capt. Hervey Sarah of Jersey, the New Constant, of 300 tuns, followed as near as he could, and sent a mesfage likewise from Bourdeaux for Quebeck. Both to the French captain to surrender his hip; who carried into Falmouth. thereupon fired six guns into the Hampton-court, By the Dreadnought, Leisman: The Marquis and then set fire to his own ship, by which the de Conflans, of 300 tuns, 12 guns, and 30 men, Hampton-coort received the fire of some of his from St Domingo for Rochelle, with 320 bogfremaining guns, all loaded with grape-hot. To heads sugar, about 170 hogsheads coffee, 12 calks pat an end to this, Capt. Hervey poured a broad. indico, 4 bags cotton, and some tortoise-lhell, lide into her, and the immediately funk. He af. carried into Bristol. terwards took a French ship, with timber and o By the Prince of Bevern, of 10 carriage-guns ther materials, intended for refitting two French and 12 swivels, Bexley: A Danith ship with high men of war that lie disabled at Mahon, and sent for France; two Swedish ships, one with timber, her to Gibraltar. In his way up he retook two iron, tar, &c. for Bourdeaux; and the other from Englith vessels with corn, which he carried to Bourdeaux for Dunkirk, with sugar, cotton, and Nice. He afterwards took the Queen of Hun- indico; all brought into Dover. She also drove gary, Nocelh, from Marseilles for Leghorn, and three French privateers afhote on the coast of Sent her to Genoa.

France, The Prince Edward had an engagement with By the King of Prussia, Macaffee: The Carlmsa French frigate of 36 or 40 guns, Aug. 24. 26 very, a Swedish fhip, from Smyrna for Villa-Franleagues west of Scilly, which was renewed next ca, carried into Malta. morning, and continued till eleven o'clock, when By the Hercules, Bishop: The Nelfon, Hubthe trigate sbeered off. The Prince Edward un- bard, from Virginia for London, retaken, sent in Juckily had her main and mizen malts shot away to Bristol. the first broadside, and could never bring any By the Hibernia of London: The Madam more than five guns to bear on the frigate; and Pompadour, from Martinico for Bourdeaux, carthe sea ran so high, that she could not open her ried into Lisbon. Her cargo fold for 4066 moilower ports. She had 10 men killed, and upwards dores. of 40 wounded, several of whom mortally. By the Phænix and the Ranger: A fuow of When the engagement began, they saw two large 120 tuns, from Martinico, carried into Jersey. fhips, one of them without her foretopmast

, fup By the Anson of Corke: The Ufrow Sophia posed to be French men of war. The Prince of Rotterdam, of 200 tuns, with merchant-goods, Edward afterwards put into Bristol.

lead, and arms, for France, fent into Corka By the Deal-castle and the Percgrine Noop: A By the Liverpool, Hutchinson : The Sampson, Martinico ship, worth 6000 ). carried into Vigo.from. Antigua for Bristol, retaken, and sent into

By the Portland: An empty bark and a po- Liverpool. She also took, in company with the lacca with timber, both carried into Alicant. Fame of Guernsey, in the river of Bourdeaux,

By the Harwich: The Santo Queen Elmas, the Turbett, of 200 tuns, and two other hips, ali and the Salvador, both from Bilboa for Port for Canada. The Turbett is arrived at LiverL'Orient, and another Spanish vessel with Eart- pool, the two others are sent to Kinsale. India goods; and the Melling, Smith, from Lir By the Anson and the Cavendith of Corke: verpool for Barbadoes, retaken ; all lent into The Lady Martha of Skidham, from Selters for Plymouth.

Havre, witb salt, carried into Cove. By the Harwich and the Biddeford: The De By the Fanie of Guernsey: The Experiment, fire, from St Domingo, and the Victory, from from Maryland for London, retaken. Port Louis, both for Bourdeaux, carried into Fal By the King of Prussia, Minery: The Penmouth.

fylvania, Lyon, from Philadelphia for London, By the Chichester, Capt. Willet, and the Ror with a packet for the government, retaken, fede chelter, Capt. Duff: The Penelope, from Ron into Falmouth.

Ву

fm By the Ancient Briton : A Danifle thip with The George, Dyfon, from Virginia for Jamaji Site wine and brandy, from Bourdeaux, carried into ca, carried into Hispaniola. am Briltol.

The Neptime of Glasgow, Weir, from Anco By the Tartar and the Ancient Briton : The na for Gibraltar, carried into Malta. * Providence, Smith, from Dublin for Antigua, re. The Mercury, Little, from Lilbon for Leith, His taken, carried into Bristol.

carried into Breft. She was taken, retaken, and By Jersey and Guernsey privateers: A large taken again. e Dutch ship with provisions, for Brest; and two The Phenix, Gill, from Toplham for Lons 0,4 Dutch galliots with brandy on the French ac- don, carried into Boulogne. the count; all carried into Plymouth.

The Buchanan, Laurence, from Gibraltar for By the Boston of New-England, Ellery: Six Maryland, taken, and lost on the island of Sable. prizes, whereof two privateers, one of which, with The Ranger, Perkin; the Ogden, Lawfon ; her prize, Capt. Montgomery, from Ireland for the Penelope, Wyat; and the King George, Jack

Aptigua, he cut oue of Marigalant, a French fon ; funk or destroyed, on the coast of Africa, Porto

port, under a fort of 12 eighteen pounders: by two war-fhips. (382.]

By the Squirrel, Jones, and the Weasle, Fenton, Taken, but ransomed: The Happy Reamn, * both of New-York : A loop and a schooper, Stewart, from Philadelphia for Derry, for loool. both fent into Cape Fear.

the Gotha of Gravefend, Peise, for 106 guineas; By the Hornet

, Spelling, and the Revenge, the Peggy of Peterhead, Henry, for 150; the Roffier, both of New-York : The Conception de Happy Janet of Dysart, Lindsay, for 150; the praise Ignatio d'Jofian, of 12 guns and 60 men, former- Providence and Sarah of Gravesend, Simonds,

ly the Warren frigate of England, from Calais for for rook; the Recovery of Hull, Davidfon, for Cape François, sent into New-York.

300l. ; and the Mermaid, Hanney, from Londen By the Oliver Cromwell of St Kitts, Read: A for Jamaica, for 2001. The privateer that took French privateer, the best at Martinico, or in all the Mermaid, was afterwards, with several ranthe Welt-Indies, carried into St Kitts

fomers on board, taken by the Dunkirk man By Capt. Davis of New-York, and Capt. of war. Browne of Philadelphia: A small Freizch priva. Taken, but whither carried noë mentioned : toer, fent into St Kitts.

The Revenge privateer of Gibraltar, Smith; the By the Huzza of Halifax, Phips: A French Majesty, Caseman, from Jamaica for London; fchooner fron Louifburg for Canada, carried in- the Crown point ; the Harlequin; and the Mary, to Halifax.

Andrews, from Waterford for Newfoundland. By New-York privateers: The Bon Rencontre, A cartel has been fettled between Britain and the Aimable Jane, and the St Rene, all from Se France, for the exchange of prifoners. The vart Domingo for Bourdeaux.

numbers taken on both sides made it necessary By whom taken not mentioned: The Little It is faid, that, on che taft muffer, before any of Richard, from Martinico for Bourdeaux, carried the French prisoners were restored, the numbet into St Kitts.

of seamen, including officers, amounted to mor By the Defiance of Bristol: The Fidelle of than 17,000. Bourdeaux, for Louisburg. Ten of the priva

M ARRIAGES. tecr's crew, put on board ihe prize, were ordered

R Drayton, one of Frenchmen who were left on board, took the opportunity, when half the crew were turned in, to ried to Lady Mary Mackenzie, daughter of size kill the pilot, and co-wound the others desperately. Earl of Cromaroy. However, the English attacked the French in their At Whalton, near Morpeth, Mr William turn, overpowered them, put them in irons, and Moor, in the 83d year of his age, to Miss Wilbrought the prize into New Lynn in Cornwall fon, aged 21.

29. Ac Dysart, the Hon. Jamies. Wemyss of Captures, &c. by the French.

Wemyss, Elq; to Lady Berry Satkerland, filter THE Hanover Packet, from Dover for Ostand, to the Earl of Sutherland.

with the mail of the 29th of July, taken 29. At Pollock, James Montgomery of LeimJuly 31. by two French frigates, and lent into shaw, Efq; to Mifs Jane Maxweilen filter to Sar Oltend. The mail was thrown overboard, and John Maxwell of Pollock. none of the English crew were with the packet

BIRTH. boat when she arrived at Oftend. Gazette.

P: S. Sept. 6. At Redcastle, Rorsshire, the The Rainbow, Corbett, from London for Afri- lady of Alexander Mackenzie, Efq; younger of ca, carried into Martinico.

Garloch, delivered of a fun, baptized H&or.
The Bella Gianetta, from Leghorn for Dublin, [xvii. 563.]
carried into Marseilles.

DEATH s.
The Susannah, Coles, from Marblehead for May 9. At Gottenburg, in Sweden, Colin
Liloon; and the Nancy of Poole, Thresker; Campbell, Efq; This gentleman having been
both carried into Vigo.

deeply engaged in the British Rocks about the The, Dalrymple, from South Carolina year 1720, upon their sudden fall found himself for St Kitts, carried into Guardaloupe.

so involved, that he was forced to leave G. Bris

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