Newspaper Page Text
JAMBS ft BON, Prop'rs.
AKHTAI1UI.A, : I OHIO.
SECRETARY OF THE TREASURY.
John Sherman's Speech Before the Businessmen
of Chicago—Solvency and Unparalleled
Prosperity the Fruits of Republican
Administration—A Masterly Summing
up of Business Results.
.John Hhrrmnri, Rporfitary of tho Trrnury,
ddreHHf'd tho huslncwu-nirn of C'hlctiffo, on
the oveiilitK of the 14th p subMunUally a fol
lows: Fki,i,ow CiTifKtw, r,unr" ant O kvti.kmkn :
fTln iuiiiciititiit rroHhifiittnl ftMitfHi of Ikko In
imw lu'lriK triin-ffiTC'l to Urn whole pontile nf
llie Untti'il StutoH. The Ociolu-r Htten huvo
lml n kind ot prelim m tuv nkirnil-h In the
fituio ol Ohio, of which 1 htivf the honor of bo
inir a citizen. T Ihlvu elected liiteen nietn
Item of Conific out nf twentv. We Imvo
'leeteiHhe ltenlliciin Sittto ticket bv ft urn
ioi ity of over W tKHi, mul on thf second iIhv of
Novi-inttor wi will elect thn NatlotuU Ucpub
linin ticket, (ienerul Uiu Meld lit the bend, by
b iniilonty of 4ii,(K) torm,K). Th iridium Hintb
of Intlimm, Hiler one of the iimnt litllllitiit
Jmliticid contehtM in our history, hm i-Iimcd It
y tho eiectinti of Albert U. I'.'i'ter a t.overn
or, by a majority ot from fl.iniu to lii.imo. We
have gnlnel two inendiers ot Connrc, tm
even in tlio State ol Went Virjftnlti. electing
lmt three ineinbei-H ol Cohki-ckm. wo huvo
jrwf'ied nun metnberof Con Kress ; no that ul
t'uretlier, in the preliminary t-kinnlshe of
this tfieat l aiiva, p havoKidtied nine mom
liers of ('onifi-ews mid ono Sennior in the
Wtnte of IndiuiiH, mnkin an nhiinst political
revoluifon in the Semite and House ot liepre
BeiunltveM il the t'nited Miite-i of Atllt'iicu.
too much for the October content.
Now comes on the HwerpslakeH of Novem
ber, and you lime to perform your putt of the
duty, and let me miv to vmi that this can not
be accomplished bv idling arid bv eheerimr,
or even bv pantiles. It must be done bv sober
oi k and reasoning, by fund work and close
attention, mid you people of Chicago, who
ore ahead in everything else, must not not be
laggard in thi grunt cause, TUo hard tluica
Lave gone up the Bpout.
Hut speaking of trnnie matters of more im
mediate interest, I wi-.li to state, if I can. in a
lew distinct nenteneuB, the cause of the ditler
envp between the Id-public an and Democratic
pardes. What is the governing issue tlmt di
vides this great country of fifty millions of
freemen Into two di-tinct parties? Why Is it
that on the one side wo see a million voters
claiming to be Hepubliran, and on the other
li million elaiiniiiif to be Democrats-' What is
the vital governing issue that divides them?
lou may be sure it will not bo anv small,
trivial question ; it will not be on net bunt of
some passing question of the dav. but be
cause there is a deep, underlying (Tltterence
between them. The difference between these
two parties I take It Is an honest dtfterenee of
opinion as to the nature and function of the
National Government. We Il'-ptibllcans be
lieve that thU is a Nation, not u confederacy
of states. We believe, in the languagu of
Chiei Justice Marshall, that the people oi the
Tinted States made this country, and have
power to protect tho humblest and the lofti
est ; to make tho richest and the lowliestobey
the law. In tho language of Abralnim Lin
coln, a man that is honored all over the world,
this is a Government of the people, bv the
people, and for tho people, we believe in
making National laws bv ant of-Congress:
construing laws by the decision of courts, and
enforcing laws by theexecutivea, and on these
questions the Democratic partv dilfers from
us us widely ns heaven from he'll. The whole
policy of tho Democratic party Is to cripple
and degrade the National Government. They
geek to make this Government ot ours subor
dinate to the States, under tho doctrine of
Southern rights. They claim that the state
may control and nullify the laws of the I'nit
ed Mutes. Their policy is just the opposite of
ours, ours is to elevate tho country : theirato
degrade and belittle it.
Tuo speaker touched on the Virginia reso
lutions of 17ii8, and the similar Kentucky
maxim. At tirst this declaration was regard
ed as nothing better than a modern political
pint form Just, a tub thrown to the waves to
catch votes; but Calhoun and ol hers put the
paper statements Into practice, or would have
done it but tor that great Democratic patriot,
President Jackson, who told tho South Caro
linian that, continue in his course, and, by
Hie eternal, he would hang him. The doc
trine of State liights was subsequently car
ried out to its legitimate conclusion, and had
to bo crushed, aw we thought it was, by the
toss of six thousand millions of dollars and
kJU.lWO lives. Some may say that tho doctrine
of State Kights is settled. 1 tell you It is not.
This doctrine now enters into every campniirn
In the South. What question is presented bv
the Democratic party that Is not affected by
this doctrine? The amendments to the Con
stitution wore adopted when it was found
that these sovereign States would not protect
ex-slaves. In manv of the Southern States
there is now a condition of quasi-slavery al
most as brutal and barbarous us the old' sys
tem that existed before the war. Itesidcs tliat,
the rights of whites as well us colored, are ut
terly disregarded. The Kuklux Klan, fraud,
and violcace have thwurtcd the rights of ciii
Eenship. We passed the IHectiou laws, nnd
the first thing a Confederate Congress did was
to pass a law to repeal tho election laws, but
President Hayes vetoed It; nnd a second bill
of the same kind tucked on to the army ap
propriation bill was also pushed, and Presi
dent Hayes vetoed it again. For live months
the sohiiers had to depend on private sources
to get their living. The Democratic jmrtv.ut
though now in power, has never done' any
other act thini that. Although they have been
Intrusted by you with power, thev'are utterly
broken and helpless, and will do nothing to
advunce the interests of this country.
Let ns go to another matter. Here we have
a long history of nearly one hundred vein's.
Why is it, my countrymen, that until the Re
publican party came in power you nevor had
anv National money? There was a contro
versy about the old flunk of the United States,
its charter and rceharter, and there were
many objections to it. Why, utter the second
charter had expired did the Democrats never
propose National money? Ileeause they said
that Congress had no power to d- it ; but when
the Republican party cume in they gave you
National money. Tho greenback hud been
Issued ut the la-ginning of the war in order
that the soldiers might he paid and the war
carried on. Some may say, as Democrats
then did, that it was unconstitutional, but I
tell you that in those times we were deter
mined to maintain our cause and support the
boys in blue even U It took the last shirt off
four buck, HuttUe Supremo Court decided
hat it was constitutional. The Democrats de
nounced it as unconstitutional. Your own
Democrats denounced it. They said they
could bo bought up by the cord, so illegal and
worthless were they. Well, I would liko to
buy them up by n fraction of a cord. I Laugh
ter. Wo hud before that red dog, squirrel
tumps, and every thing else. What kind of
money was that, anv way. In the old Demo
cratic days the Democrats claimed that this
was a matter of State rights, that the National
Government had no power to issue National
notes, but their State bank tuouey was woitU
less. After making an amusing exposition of tills
worthlessness of State currency the .Secretary
continued: Such was the condition of affairs
when the Government came under the con
trol of the Hepublicun putty. We then, as a
substitute for greenbacks, gave you National
banks. We made the system so secure that
by no possibility could u mm lose a dollar of
his money. It there was a man In this great
city of Chicago who ever lost a dollar of mon
ey by a National hank let him come forward
and I will repay him, for I have twenty dol
lars In money with me. That circulation is
secured by bonds ot the United States.
The Secretary, in reference to the loud noise
Of the passing procession, stud he had learned
two things never to run against a brass bund
and a locomotive. Presently he continued,
showing there was no possibility of counter
feiting National bank currency. Should a
counterfeit plate come into existence the kin
dred genuine plate is destroyed. The money
Is good all over the country. Now, one of the
things that the Democrats hoped to wie out
Is this system. 1 don't know about it in Illi
nois, but in Ohio they did try it ; but the peo
file beat them on that issue so badly that they
lave kept quiet ever Hfnco. The Southern
people are siill openly in favor of wiping the
bunks out. How do they propose to doit? Not
by direct legislation. It is imposed In Con
gress to repeal the law taxing Statu banks 10
percent, on the amount of their issues, and
they would then be revived again and so the
national bunk system would be annihilated.
It is a law i'k gravitation that the inferior
money will alvfttya push olf the better. Have
this tux of 10 per cent, repealed, and every Na
tional bank would be driven from the coun
try, and then would be accomplishedtheover
throw of the best system of paper money that
lias been devised by man. You know how all
the civilised nations of Kurope and America
have regarded It as the best in the world.
gypt nnd China have ulreudy adopted sub
stantially our paper money system. Ger
many, Italy, and France are extending our
general principles to their bunking system.
Whv do the Democrats want to get rid of
our National money? On what broad argu
ment? That it is not In fact the magniik-ent
svstem that it is? No. liut "agin the resolu
tion of 'U8." Who Is that Kentucklun who Is
going to wife out everything? A voice,
lackbum.) Yes, Blackburn. He Is going to
wipe out the tail if laws and the National
The Democrats were in favor ofea tariff for
revenue only. They would put us big a tax
on tcu and coffee as on cotton and woolens.
Why? Because It is unconstitutional, except
to get ft revenue. On the other hand we Re
publicans say that we are In favor of a tariff
which will yield sufficient revenue to carry
on the operations of the Government, and
will also foster, protect and diversify our
manufacturing interests, and will muke us
great as a manufacturing people as well as a
commercial people. You here are a great
manufacturing people. I do not know what
you don't do. How is it possible that you aro
Such a manufacturing center? because the
fcuUIsuavu built up your luiuesui that wake
wrythlnir In this country now, thanks fo ths
tio-lff, from n broom up f a thrashing
tnncbln". the iteerct fs, we give to our pfo-
Iile tho proteetlon duties. If we levy a tax of
(Jor IfO per cent, on Nilk good Imported It is
becsuse thce are largely consumed by
wealthy people, who me utile to pay. Through
tho shrewdness of New Jen mv and Nw Kng.
hind men. In a short time we will b nhle to
enmpeui with Lyons, In France, In silk manu
facture. At the beginning we do hare to pay morn
sometimes, but al the moment that tuanufiin-turi-s
pro per there comes In domestic com
petition, nnd soon brings down the price of
Koods, Now, my country incti, von know that
the price of trim and all mutters that enter in
to, the neeomniodatlons of lite are lower to.
day, through home competition, than they
were befoie the war, when In the old Demo,
eratie times we hud no protection. Why, we
have built up all kinds of labor, furnished the
market for our fanner, implements for our la
boring man. We are more rich in labor-saving
processes than all the nations of the world
combined, Yes, the Democratic party would
strike down this palladium of our prosperity.
Tho Secretary showed that the Democrats
were also opposed to the Hometeud law.
Why? Ilecnu-c, "agin the law ol 'W." The
Democrats maintain that the only power of
Congress over hinu is to sell it and probably
spend the money ns soon as could be, but we
favor giving our people homes where they can
frill n self-support. So when Abraham Lincoln
leeame President wo passed the Homestead
law, nnd It could not have been passed but for
the Republican Congress. So In every ques
tion of politics, 1 dely any man to show where
the doctrine of State's rights does not enter In
and poison every etfoit made for the common
gooif and welfare, ltlsonly the Republican
pai tv that has opposed! their schemes.
We believe that this Is a Nat Ion, spelled with
a great big N ; that It Is a powerful Nation,
Ohio to tight any battle of self defense, as
shown on many a buttle field. Occupying the
fairest part of God's earth, with every thing
that Divine Providence bug bestowed on any
people, we believe that this people Is a Nation,
dependent on no ot her for support. Thevbo
Heve that fouth Carolina is a bigifermun't ban
Uncle Sam that thl is a confederacy of
Siutc. There is the principal line of demar
cation. The noise of the parsing procession beenmo
clamorous, and the sinker stopped. " That
is for Indiana." be said, a moment afterward ;
"let us stand up uud give throe cheers for
Ohio and Indiana."
We offer libeity, protectlon.Vatlonal power,
National glory. We Invofiur Hug, our country
not only Illinois, but our whole country.
SecretuiySbenuan then turned to the llnan
clal state of tho Nation ut the close of Hit
tinman's administration. In we sold our
fl per cent, bonds at ctulitv-niue cents on the
dollar, Just the bonds t hat 1 expect to pay off
next mouth at par in gold. Another thing:
They sold our Treasury notes, running one
year, at an interest of 12 per cent. Truly our
financial credit was pretty well played out.
That was not all. The last Democratic Secre
tary of tho Treasury, after having trouble to
borrow mojiey ut 12 per cent.. olTored to give
ns pledge the guarantee of the State to secure
the pavment of this money by the United
States. He proposed to set aside as security
for that pledge the deposit made with tho
Stati-s in is; by the General Government, and
actually some of the states did come forward
and ottered to guarantee tho bonds of the
United States for that amount. Now, that
was where James Huclnmnn petered out. Such
was the condition In which James Ruchanan,
the last Democratic President, nnd the last
that ought ever to be 1'iesidcnt, left this Na
tion. And how is it now?
Our currency is honorable among tho Na
tions oi the world. Our 4 per cent, bonds are
selling at 111. On tho duv they were Issued
line of people stood at yonr l'ostotllce hero
in Chicago, seeking to buy them at par. Look
also at the fact that at the close of the war we
had a debt of $2,7UQ.O0,imk), besides a large
amount of floating debt for pensions, etc.
People were alarmed. They were afraid that
the Government would fail and that repudia
tion, that grim specter, would nppeur ut our
bunqueting-tuble. liut the people of the
United Stales were honest as well as brave.
For several vears we didn't do anything with
that public debt hut pay on it our surplus rev
enue. But in a little while we passed "the act
to strengthen the public credit." Wedeelured
in that net wo would pay olf onr bonds ac
cording to their terms. Hut u year after that,
witli a view of paying off that debt, we auth
orized the Secret ary of tho Treasury to sell
bonds heating interest nt the rate of 4, 4'j and
!i per cent., for the purpose of reducing the
burden of that debt. How could we do that?
Our bonds were redeemable idler periods of
five or ten years; at that time wo hud a right
to pay them in full. Tint Democrats wanted
to pay them In promises, flood the country
with paper money, and thus cheat the public
creditors. The Republicans said, "No, we
will pay them us we ngreed to pay them in
coin." A good many good men squirmed
about it. They f cured and over-ostimuted
tho burden of that debt. Rut let us see.
Wo passed tho refunding act of 1H71. It
authorized thcsule of these bonds, the money
to be pledged to the payment of these ti per
cent, bonds. In Generul Grant's term fsK),
uoooeo were sold at pur, anil that meant $.,
OOO.lKW a year saved in interest. Afterward,
when I assumed the office of Secretary of the
Treasury, J.r'0,0i,lHH) or JtlO.tHKl.OOO of the 4; per
cent, bonds had been sold. I made up mv
mind that those bonds were too good to sell at
fmr; that we had better sell tho 4 per cent,
muds ut par. The syndicate of bankerswhich
then conducted these operations declined to
assist me. The 4 per cent, bonds were put on
tho market in 17S, and the people of the
United States, strange gudgeons as they were,
grabbed $T5,O0U,ot)0 ot them in sixty days.
Cheers. 1 Tho Democratic Congress talked
about the defeat of the Resumption act; they
shook the public credit, and in a little while
they stopped the sate of the bonds, until An
ally it was found that thev could not repeal
the Resumption act. The bill to repeal the act
passed the House, but it was defeaied In the
Senate; had it passed the Senate tho Presi
dent stood ready to veto it; and so our credit
wont up a little.
In IRiiit, in tne same year in which the act to
strengthen the public credit was passed, wo
declared that we would bring ubout the
resumption of specie payments ns soon us
possible. Why did wo do that? The reason
was that tho bondholder was receiving
gold on his bonds while the people
were receiving depreciated paper tor
their goods and labor. Dining the
war we couldn't help that. In order to get
money we had to stipulate that the bonds
would be paid in gold. We paid them in gold,
because we hud agreed to do so, and that was
enough for honest men to know. The Idea
was that the United Slates notes must be re
tired, or become appreciated to pur. After
lmw our credit advanced. our bonds advanced.
Finally, however, the Republican party.whicli
ulwuys has had to cruck all tho hard nuts for
the last twenty ears, took up the question oi
specie resumption. A committee ot nine Sen
ators prepared a plan of resumption, of which
committee General Logan was one and I was
another. Finally we agreed upon the Re
sumption act. Ve knew that no Democrats
could vote for that bill. We considered it In
caucus, reported it to the Senate, and passed
It, und no Democrat hud the honor of voting
for it. They said it was a shame; they hon
ored it by culling it "a Sherman shame.1 They
all said wo couldn't do it. All tho Democratic
State Conventions, including thut of Illinois,
demanded its immediate und unconditional
repeal, und the Democrat io National Conven
tion uttered the same sentiment. During
Grant's administration nothing was done ex
cept to pay out fractional coin for fractional
currency. Hut in April, 1877, twenty months
before tne net wus to take effect because we
had promised to resume on Jan. l.lHTi) I com
menced to mujee preparations to carry the act
Into execution. It wus not ditllcult of execu
tion, as wnssupposed; it wus as easy us falling
off a log. At this time paper money wus
worth 'JO cents on the dollar. We had to ad
vance the value of that money up
to par. Tho only way was to accu
mulate coin in the Treasury, and pro
pure, so that on the day of resump
tion you could redeem any notes presented
for that pui-pose. We had to purchase, and it
was objected that if we purchased coin, we
would advance the price of it. We reasoned:
suppose we accumulate coin, Uie people
would believe we intended to resume, and the
rates would go up, instead of gold going up.
And that 1h what happened. Afterward they
got the. Idea that the money in the Treasury
was not gold ; they said It was something eho,
they didn't know what certificates, phantom
gold, or somethingof that kind. And one duy
General Kwing saidin the House of Represen
tatives, where they were crazy hot ngainst this
act, that this void that was talked ot as being
In the Uuited States Treasury was phantom
gold. I saw General Kwing. who is a very
clever and honest nan, und a kind of relation
of mine, you know, and said, "Do you really
believe this gold is pbuntcm gold?" He re
plied, " Part of It." Then 1 invited a commit
tee of three doubting Thomases to come up
to the Treasury and count it. and see it, and
handle it, and tell me what tliey found. He
took his committee. They went to a great
room full of vaults. There wus a great vault,
thirty by fifteen and iltuen feet high,
without a door. They lighted the gas. It
was hot In there, 120 degrees or more. Gen.
Kwing and his committee were In a hotter
place than they were ever in before. A vault
contained J.W0.0O0 in gold, one hundred boxes
of J5,ikx) each. They took a box of double
eagles; when they counted that they would
weigh It. So they went on. It took them till
4 o'clock to count $s,ooo,000 of gold. There
was $100,000,000 of gold there then. They
found It would tuko them eight duys to get
through the work. Tom said he was satisfied
that wasn't phantom gold, and he wouldn't
Bay so any longer. Well, finally, Sl.iO.oao.uuO
of gold coin was accumulated In the Treas
ury, preparatory to resumption. When w
threw open our doors on the 2d of January,
1H7W, and called, "All ye that are weary and
wunt gold for vour greenbacks," not a man
cume; they didn't want it. Ry this time the
iieoplo had cume to know that resumption
had ooine, and they didn't want gold, und
from that time to this there has been no de
maud for it. Gold is now daily deposited In
the United States Treasury. Those notes
which three years ago were only worth nine
ty cents, are now pur the circuit of the world,
and command a premium in China and
Japan and all the countries of the Fast.
It was said thut resumption would contract
the currency. Instead of thut the currency
bus been expanded tram that time to this,
and, since resumption, we have a circulation
of greenbacks, of national bank notes, of gold
and silver, Aiid now all men in this land are
treated alike. TUo greenback which it man
rwfve In wngfHi will hiry mm mnrh eorn, hog
and hominy UN tit bnt gold r imunI, It.
S iinpt Ion Is n aueees brought about by t he ll
publican pnrtv, and yon uw to that party tbs
blessings vmi now enjoy. Your forel mi D ade
U l,JVi,not),aeo; your e ports fane oori.fioo, in
clusive of uiHiiufH'-turefl, food and clothing.
We feed all the rmllon of It ejworlr, All
countries lire looking to mir luml. Five hun
died thousand emlgrsntji mine to our shore
this year to help develop our land, and we bid
them sll tr make theifisivs wnlcoiii. 'Mm
scene presented on you rut rents, the enormous
business done by your railroads, banks and
shops In evidence of the most unbounded
prosperity. A li this you enjoy as fruits of the
Secretary Sherman then referred to the re
cent Democratic circular signed by Potter
Palmer and others, and concluding with the
statement that ft change of Administration
was necessary to take on account of stock,
Mr. Sherman replied that the great measure
that had been H'-eomplMicd bv the lb-publican
party a country saved from rclMilion, tin
unbounded credit, all the blessings we now
enjoyed could not be measured by the yard
stick. He paid an eloquent tribute to Gen.
Garfield nnd said that tho Infamous abuse
which hnd been heaped upon him by the Dem
ocratic party had done much to arouse the
public sympathy, and tended very much to
bring out the result In Ohio and Indiana. The
Democratic partv, with its idea of mate ov
ereitfiity, crippling and belittling the Na
tional power; which nominated Vidian
dlgbam for Governor of Ohio; which met in
this city In iwii, w hen Grant was fighting In
tho Wilderness, and Sherman wus marching
to the sea, and Furrmnit was nailed to the
masthead, and demanded the cessation of
hostilities ; which opposed the Reeonstruetion
laws, opposed all ncurcN to strengthen vbe
public credit, had done absolutely nothing for
the public good. On the contrary, the Re.
publican party was the bnst party that over
administered this or unv other country In the
world. He nkcd the mbn who were demand
big a ehnnge to point out a blot or blemish on
the present Republican Administration. This
Administration bus collected Vt,5nt.inn mo, nnd
only one-third of one cent on tne fl.Wto has
been lost, while the Administration
of James lluchamiu lost on cieryjl.non
and thnt of Andrew Jackson $ l.iW. He wanted
to know if these Chicago businessmen wished
to put the Government In the hands of a purty
controlled by the solid South, a party which
would obstruct resumption, oppose the Na
tional banks, restore the old ideas of State
rights, destroy the spirit of NutlonsJItv which
now controls the country, and made us a Na
tion of freemen, lie believed that, on Nov. I,
Ae,()00t(x0 of freemen, through 7,001,00(1 Repub
lican voters, would march onward to the polls
nnd settle tho Democratic party, he trusted,
The Maine Result.
Tho Keanebeo (Maine) Journal pub
lishes the following:
Return have been received from all
the towns in Maine. The figures are
given below. They enable persons to
compare the vote given in them for
Governor in 1879 with that given the
present year. The result in these
counties and the revised vote of 1879
are given below as far aa can be com-
1870 j 1K8II.
& i I
COUNTIES. K fi I c O
ft q ; a r
4, In 7 1,0 HI
1. tiiH' 17
2, (;t! 1,1117
7, ;t'.T fl,isrt
8. :t:i4 tJ.cn-
JtW.Tl'n; 47,.')SH) 2l,('.ii8
Total fusion vote last yeur
Fusion majority lust vear
Republican over Fusion this year...
There are 475 Prohibition votes,
which leaves Davis 2b'5 short of a ma
jority. These returns may be imper
fect, but are as accurate as can be He
cured until the oilicial vote is counted
at the meeting of the Legislature in
January next. The Grepnbackers dis
pute these figures, giving Plaisted a ma
jority of something over iloO.
The Constitutional amendment pro
viding that a plurality shall elect was
rati tied by the people by a large ma
jority. It Ttas in these terms :
That the Constitution of this State
shall be amended, iu the third section
of the first part of article five, by strik
ing out the word majority 1 wherever
it occurs therein, and inserting in the
place thereof the word plurality; and
a plurality of tho votes cast and returned
for Governor at the annual September
election for the year 1880 shall determine
ths election of Governor for the years
18K1 and 1882."
This is clear enough, and the Journal's
table indicates that Gov. Davis has been
re-elected by the people, the oflicial can
vass being necessary to make this abso
UnS-The great value of Gen. Grant's
speech at Warren, I)., is that it is a sol
emn warning from the man who saved
the Republic as to the dangers that
again menace it. And the great value
of his statements as to Hancock in the
Fowler interview, is that he was in a
position to know all about Hancock's
action at New Orleans in the interest of
the old "rebel element. That he is a
veracious witness on such a subject, and
that he is not a swift witness against
one, every one in this country knows.
2)cs Moines Jtegister,
4ioFGeneral Hancock says he will
take immediate steps to ascertain
whether the published report of what
Grant said about him is true; and if so,
ho will at once deny it. Gen. Grant
said that llancok was a weak, vain
man, and the most selfish man" of his
acquaintance. If Hancock satisfies him
self that Grant said these things, he will
immediately write a letter denying that
he is weak, vain, and selfish. That will
be a settler. huluinapolis Journal.
flty-The man who shall neglect to
vote will play directly into the hands of
the rebel conspirators and their Northern
allies. There is no campaign worth
speaking of in the South. The contest
in that region has been settled in ad
vance. The battle is to be fought here,
and here, where there is still liberty ol
action and speech and the freedom oi
Republican Government, it must be
fought desperately. Philadelphia Bulle
tin. ftaySTust' now the condition and Gov
ernments of the Southern States repre
sent the character and aims of the
Democratic party, and that they are
inimical to principles of right; and to
the business interests and prosperity oi
the Nation, and consequently to the
prosperity and happiness of the great
mass of the people, is clear to all who
give the matter intelligent consideration.
ftay Gen. Grant says of Haneock and
the South: He is crazy to be Presi
dent. He is ambitious, vain and weak.
They will easily control him." Every
utterance Hancock has made since his
nomination coincides with this view.
The South was once before
"solid," and that was for rebellion;
with that It was calculated, Northern
Democrats helping, the Union would be
dissolved and our republican .Govern
ment destroyed. Troy Times.
i - '
Sitting behind Hancock when he
read that interview with Grant, you
might have seen him smile all over."
But a man may smile and smile and be
A Hod-Carrier's Fortune and the
Trouble It Brought Him.
A few days ago a hod-carrlcr named
JnmeH Hrown, working at the Tomb
Mills in Oritri'villp, N. J., received a
letter, bordered in blrw-k, just m he wm
wending a ladder with a hod of mortar.
Upon opening tho lettnr he Innrnedthat
he had inllen heir to W J.OOOthrotigh the
death of his father. He Informed bis
companion)! of hi good fori tine; but, to
their surprise, did not quit work and
whs promptly on hand the next morning.
"Why, Hrown," said th overseer,
ain't you going to knock of?"
' Of course not," said he. Why
Well, but with such a nice little
"Pooh! pooh! man," Ilrown inter
rupted. " If you had lost $1oO,odo in
one day, as I have done, you wouldn't
bo upset by a little matter of this kind."
Then he shouldered his hod and went
to work, anil so a reporter for the Hun
found him yesterday carrying bricks to
mo rooi 01 a iour-story factory in com
nanv with flft V other hard -wnrL-irm man
He Is a fine, athletic-looking man, about
lorry years 01 ajre, with agoort-humored
expression, regular features, ornament
ed with closely-trimmed side whiskers.
His muscular arms, bared to the elbow,
are tanned and bartered.
Mr. lirown," said the reporter, "do
you object to telling how you lost $lo0,
000 iu a single day?
"Not a all. sir," ho replied. I was
oorn 111 ixew xork ana lived there near
ly all my life. My relatives in that city
are all wealthy. 1 was myself worth
over $.iO0,0OO at ono time. I was a
broker in Wall and Broad Streets for
nearly ten years, but my fortune gradu
ally dwindled awav in risky speculations
until only $150, 000 was left. Every cent
of that went in one day in the panic of
'73. Oil did it. Well, my friends se
cured a clerkship for me and I worked
hard for a year or two till I accumula
ted a little money and then I'd loose it
again in stocks. I was in a constant
state of feverish excitement, my health
ran down and I finally gave every cent
I had away and went to work as a brick
layer and hod-carrier. I have gained
forty-six pounds since I bogan and I am
contented and happy."
"Of course you'll quit this sort of
' By no means. If I go back on the
street I'll lose what little money I have
and shatter my health. Besides "
Here the dialogue was interrunted
by a mason leaning out of a half-finish-
ea winuow, yelling, nay, lirownr I'm
blessed if here ain t another."
"No!" said Brown, with a smile.
"Sure as you're born," was tho reply.
And then the windows were black with
the heads of masons and bricklayers, all
looking in ono direction. The reporter
followed their example and saw a wom
an of a stylish appearance coming over
me roau ana makinc a Dee line tor JUr.
Brown. She walked directly up to the
reporter and said: "Where's Mr.
"Here he is, madam" but on turn
lug around no Mr. Brown was to be
found. Ho had disappeared at her ap
proach. She tapped the ground with
ner parasol and said it was very pro
voking. Tho reporter asked her why
and she said she had heard of Brown's
good luck and as he would probably
start an establishment she had come to
ofter her services. She had been a ca
pable housekeeper in an English family
for fifteen years and she was sure she
would eriit Mr. Brown. Would the re
porter look for hiraP Of course ho would;
and behind the engine house he found
Brown making a line on a board beside
six other lines, while an admiring crowd
"Do you mean to say that this is the
seventh woman who has been hereP"
inquired the reporter.
" 1 assure you, sir, I have been called
upon by seven women, all of whom
were total strangers to me, to-day, and
1 can prove it oy these men."
"And you don't want a capable En
"I do not."
Just then the woman came around
the corner nnd Brown couldn't get out
of sight. He didn't make an engage
ment, however; so the applicant was
omigea to return to tne city again.
The station master confirmed the
story that seven di tie rent women had
called to see the fortunate bricklayer
in one day; but they had all been dis
appointed. js. X. j8n.
Many of ourreadeis may be benefited by
the following reliable statement from Messra.
A. Heilman & Son, the well-known Druggists
ot this city, who write: We have sold thou
lands of bottles of that valued medicine
Hamburg Drops and avcry bottle that wo
hare sold has always cured. It never missed.
We recommend it as the best medicine we ever
old, and could furnish statements of cures
ufllcient to fill the largest paper printed.
A T.nndnn Hrtirrnriaf Via a hit ! rrr.
ular taste for good bargains. In his
window he displays a card which says:
Come in and get twelve emetics for
A hen thai consumes about sixty
pounds of grain in a year will lay fif
teen pounds of eggs.
THE MARKETS. NEW YORK. Oct. 25. 1880.
FLOUR Extra Ohio $ 4 75 & $
WUEAT-lted Winter No. a 1
No. 1 White 1 U'V-i
CORV No. 8 55S4
OATH Mixed Western 35 A
LAKD Prime Steam 6 874(6
UlTTTKIt Western 15 a
CHKKHE Ohio 10 &
KtiOS Western 20 4ft
WOOI- Pulled. SO &
Unwashed 14 Si
CATTLE 7 25
HOGS 4 25
BHKEP tUO O
XX lUd. No. 1.... 4 75 5
Hprintr X, Hed 6 00 ufi
WHEAT No. 1 Ked
N0.8 " ... &
CORN 43 $a
OATH No. 1 ft
CliEErfK Choice Factory... 13
Ohio Oulry x2
ntJTTER- Choice 23 06
FOGS 19 &
POTATOES per bush 50 Qfi
bEEUii-Timothy t 55 U
Clover 4 W ft
Hed Top &
FLOUR-Family ... 85
WHEAT W 4ft
BUTTER Choice 21 kp
HOGS Common to light... 8 75
Packing- 426 4ft
Medium 8 HO kfi
HOGS Common to fair 4 40 &
Henvy 4 75
SHEEP Common 8 M0 4ft
Choioe 440 ft
WHEAT Western Amber f ..
No. t Red Winter .. &
CORN HI Kh Mixed 4S
No. 2 . 6
BEEVES Rest . 85 00
Medium 4 50 4ft
HOGS Yorkers 4 HO Uft
Philtulolphiu 4 U0 (1 1
[Jackson (Mina.) Republic.]
t'a.i 8nt 11. iliM, yt that flu Jaeobs
Oil has llmbrred up bis limb and be la now
ready for that foot rare on Urn Fonrth. We
are ready, too. L'nclfl. Tou did the fair thing;
when r"U notified ns fn adranee that you bad
used "Kt- Jacobs." We can prepare accord.
Amnrionn hams sre s-nt to England.
re-covered, branded with new names,
and sold as English meats.
Tott ran lire on Ma'r, e!p on Hope, reatst
affue and mtlrla with Caltaara, and ennab
the hlfKKj with Iron In Hhort, you can find
new life fn Malt Bittf.k, made of unfer
mented Malt, H ,. ( llnaya and Iron, as
every druggist will tell you.
Payson'a Inddihle Ink. It la tha bent. In
quire of any DrujftrUt or Btationer.or a sample
can be sent you for Wc pontrpalo: by addn
lng F. II. Stoddard dt Co., Northampton, Mas.
Frazer Axle Grosse.
only br the Frar
Lubricator Co.. at Chicago, New York and (St.
Louis. Sold everywhere.
Rrnpmn'F Krssra ai,vs Is unrivalled for Its
peedy healing qualities. Price
Ir afflicted with Pore F.rw. uae Dr. Iaac
Thompson's Eye Water. Drugglsu sell it. Ii5c
WiMTorr's Fever and Acne Tonic, the
old reliable remedy, now sells at one dollar.
Take Warner's Safe Kidney and LtverCure.
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest,
Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell
ings and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, Genera Bodilf
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted
Feet and Bars, and all other
Pains and Aches.
K Prwrmtlon on mrth cqtt.l. Sr. J.rM Ort
. . sure, 4mp .ud cheap EKl.m.l
K.ni.rfy. A trial .duii. but th. cumprtl.lj
triUt.g ontl.y of 60 Ontl. .nd .very on. aiifl.rlDK
with fuln ou hT. ch.p uid potfliT. proof of Iu
lMrctIoDi la HwTn lAngnaipw.
BOLD BT ALL DKUQQI8TB IKS EEALEEB
A. V0GELER fc CO.,
Baltimore, Md,, U.M.Am
The accumulated tvidrnee of nearly thirty yean ihow
that the Blttvrt la a certain remedy for malarial dlieaae.
as well as Its aurcut preventive; that It eradicates dya
pepata, constipation, liver complaint and nervouineaa.
counteracts a tendency to gout, rhcumattam, urinary
and uterine disorders, that It impart vigor to the fee
ble, and cheers the mind while It InrlRoratea the body.
For sale by all Druggist! and Dealers
FOR THE HAIR.
CUBE FOB DASDEUTT.
AUD BOALD HEAD.
BwttJrullT IllamlnntM T1nrl Hnd Book frr. Sr4
addruu JOS. BURNITT Sl CO.. Uo.ion, M.
For the Cum of Coutfin, Coidt. Hoararneaa, Asthma,
Bronchitis. Croup, luduenza, Whuoimig-Coiign. Iiiulp
leui Consumption. u. Prion only ocnu a boulo.
r m 1 1 n i i r ' vlam i
til B 1 '. ".
m i ii
VIM. I II I ll.TO.Tfll K1TAI ACM.
"iootTlFreo - Free - Free.
V. H. HALLOO, SON THORPE, QUEENS, H.Y,
For FEVER and AGUE use
IV Thert it no rmv held in grtattr hkm.
Persons trattling hould keep U by them,
flCft A WEEK In your own town. Termaand
OOQlo outti tr AW'iUUa,,tfUt.PrtUd.ate
Ure.t YVMlua Uua WoiJu, rituburgli, J".
i v t i va i h -
! mvl from itaata Tropical f nnd Is a FOS)l-
TIVI MnHf tor Fain la th-i Bask. fU-vor H-t1-S'Iks,
Dlxslasa. Infltmrd Era, Brails. MM
Sweat, Torpid Liver, painful t'r1natl'n. OravL and
ail IMis of the Kl'Jnt-ya, Liver or Urinary Ormna.
It I a aaf and fmatn ear for Leucorrr,", Womb
bis and all rmtl Complaint. Aa a Bu.d
PurlSr It la aneqaated, (or it carta Um organ tttat
nake tbe bio oil.
Tbr largeat bottl la OVi marfci. Prtc. S)l.ft.
For aaia by Druggist tad all dealers.
M WAKJfEB A CO.
BMhitr, V. T.
FOR CHILLS AND FEVER
and .jb.xx xyxmmxA.mmm
OF THE BLOOD.
A Warranted Cure.
tW poa SAI.B bt iu urnr om era. mjtt
Ta terrlWw HaUUut mm gaisratSdl by ob
structed secretions, and to which ladles are etpeclaUy
abjoet. caa alw aya be relieved, and their reenrrenca
prerented, by tho km of Tajaajii's ErrxnTxscEJTT
PROCURABLE AT ALL DRCO STORES.
RED RIVER VALLEY
a la ta world, for sale by ta
St. Paul, Minneapolis S HanitcSa HI CO.
Tare dollars pr ar allowr'l ihm Mtr for brxtk'
lag aad uiiiva.Uuo. "or firii i.lrs applj to
D. A. McKfNLAY,
Ij.tiit romraUnlunrr, ut, Paw.1, Mltast.
SYMPTOMS OF A
Ioss of Appetite. Bowels costive. Pain in
the Qead.withaduLlaenaationin the bacit
part. Pain under the shoulder blade, full
ness after eating;, with a disinclination to
exertion of body or mind. Irritability of
temper. Low amritn, with a fee li tin of oav
injc neglected some duty. Weariness, Dig
Binens. Fluttering at the Heart, Dots be
fore the eyes. Yellow Skin, Headacbo
generally ower the right eye, Bextleisnesa
with fitful dreams, highly colored Urine &
! Mperlavllr adnpte.il to tarh emmn. m,
single dM rftVrta mrh a rliaage f feci
lug as t Mionlih the nsTer-r.
t)LAJ AVUttWiltOU Xtact. CENTS.
Offlee, 85 marray Street, New York.
I W BOOK,
Worm (( weight In oid to everyoni v. n. um the
can- of chlidrf n. I'arvu: at ui:cc aipn- lhif lo vUie
ami warnilv rromnv ml !t. Hao b- ttt-r lliujf niU;ti s
Hi in any Uxik now iTr-d to hit'""- D"n': f ' I
cim- tin- uc.Ti'-v For panl' iiir adilroas PUKMI1 EE
Al HcHAKIN, 1S W. Eighth bl., CulauaU, U.
$103 A MOMTH S.M.MSS
man or wuuian lu ry 4 10 V T V V '"r ''"r
town. W- alo waut JY fi J X j unique,
sup rh. hVMvTMinrm-nded, trMivn.aiiv pupuUr untl fit-
fast. Scud fur clrcuium and l nun. Alto. fr Tits Tko
rLi'BMOAZiXEana (Armnrl Prtiiluai. Onlvll.uO
a year. Sample free for Htamp nrH ni n'tt for lu ccnia.
P. W. Zf Kfcil.KIt A f-O.,
lOOO Arch BU, PutlaUelplila. Pa., or Chicago. 111.
1881. FREE. 1881.
The ILLUSTRATED "GOLDEN PRiZE "
for 1881 la now ready. This elegant book con
tains about i;U0 fine engravings. A specimen
copy will be sent free to any one In tbe Unit
ed titatea on receipt of a three-cent stamp to
pre-pay postage on tbe book. Arents wanted.
Address F. OLE A SON & CO.,
46 Summer Street Boston, Mass.
waminted io cur-. Circu
lar trvf.. Prfc OOccnta,
BoldbyDrwrcNta orfiit by
ruiiU. bv AMEltU AN PAD
Co.. s&o Wuhuutua
inCHTC Oola tnonrr witb D. Ckmrnrn'm Him
MUCH I Rocolpt Book. Otirs thr ouly one scq.
Ine. Brmall.az Address Caaae Pub' na Go..Tuledo.O.
AG F NTS WATVXKD for the Best and Psstest
bvlUug PI cio rial Books and Btblc. Prlv. rtduced
ttpurot iit. h'atloual Puhllihlug Co.. Philadi-ljjhU, Pa.
i A MONTH f AliEJTH WiVTtftl
J75 Bt Sollinf Article m the world - sua
lOaAw. JA saoioi, Dtrtrolt, aUok.
YOrNfl MF.Tf learn TBleiraphy and aarnaift tnVloO
a month. Evt7 frail nate icuaraobefd a puiliig sit
eatlnn. AdUeaa K. TaliiUna. lajiA;tf. JaiiaavUJtt, Wis.
70,000 SOLD YEARLY.
TW arrowing pMftMtiarlf w mnm onilwM mm
rAniWKT or PA It I. OH UMUIM U thowa
a tae nr that a:v rrrt tiioi aAa.
MM yorly la U ltol sttato. Tho M ura
"UISON & MIILIN
whlrh havr brn iwiMnl mnHiST ntaTiai-iina mn
bit h'k TR rtti ar-r-aaroatrr at srinr otib of that
H.r 'III.I H InditctHfil KtMliHIun for tbi
teca ytara, icUV mi rm tniie rrti,tun,
Ar T-ady this acntrfiti wt'li imtKinant tmprrem',ntaw
ruKI.AKOK CHlittJ "II (;-. uplpndl'l ritns, with rt
Pw-t and yarl-iy. at tr'1 an. gro. and kMpr1i
P')KfMAlI.F.K CHL'rt'HK fe(!ll' K,n, H4 to
tao and DpwaMs: SUIKKB DKAWJVO KH4
BTTI Rf Si gitorrti. and ut.warda; A (iHK AT VA
It IK I Vof ftMAIJ.KU OIUlANAof equal fxidftwi,
Uioiigh P sa capacity, or In pliln cui. at BM U SJ)
and upwsr'ls. Alao furnlarvd wm hoftthlt or 4ja
Tkblt paTMawTf. gl and iipwar'ls.
rv organ are cert'iin'y unrlmUi (n treettrnm,
vhit the pru-tt ate nnt much toy Her lAtn iaom nt
rry inferior tnttrumntt.
IW"r- ptirhaalnsr any onran aftid for InUit IT.Ltl
THA1 Kit CATAMMiLK St pp o, contalnhi fort
d'acriptlons and prleea, Inclartlns new atylt-a. ami in neb)
otful Information for (he piir-har nf any onran,
wb'h will tm vnt free mnd pot pni. MAHon g
HAMI.IS O RO A SCO.. 154 Tr-inont hi. . BofiToN; S
K 14(bBr.,M:WYOItKi 149 Watnuh Are.. CH ICAOO.
M R 8 POTTS1-"
FOR SALE BV
THE HARDWARE TRADE.
Fruit.Wine and Jelly Press
For Seeding and Extracting Julc
ALL FRUITS AND BERRIES.
t7EVEIl FAMILY 'EEIS 0'E. J
Sad for st CatAloajtie Free,
FOB SALE DT THE B4RDWAKF, TRADK.
constipation ana Piles.
!. TL H.f "irlr.ll-mth Rcrrt Vt man TnouM
of Tmibln li ;.3j aftcd likf a harm. Ii
h-tci car 1 many ttv i c:c of rile, xul ka
arffrrsjc 1 1 at ;ff. ' diIv."
tlw.n I airi-hO, of l.U AImm, Vt.. sars-'ntiir
of rrl leu value. Alt r snUTi yai f great
nfTfrnitr from PUc Ad CutftiTeueaa U com
pi t- ly rir-i me."
V. to. Ur traly-n. of Brk"h!r. WTTt. "Onn paw k
atfliia C ti won Jen I- r nit In ctur.VulT cur
laaasTer Lmr anU iLMincy Comt lalL
IT HAS T?
Ucjzm It la oa the LI7TS, tis BCTLLS tzi
ls IIL:tZ73 at til auas tlas.
Bccauss tt oleanawti tho arstem of
the polsonoua humors that uevelcpe
In Kidney and Urinary diaeason. Bii
louaneaa. Jaundice, Constipntlon,
Piles, or In Rheumatism, Nouraigla
and nervous disorders.
aaulaa4 caue be scat by oaali prcptUJ.
Tmr it jstotjv i
tTBuy it at the lrtintlBta. Price, !..
12 (W Ul mJ port paid.) Barllivtota, Vt.
THE BEST MUSIC BOOKS
3WRL.COM E rnOBI'l. f1.l. By W 9.
I 1 1 :ks. lor aui'fi. Jnt ou. W)X
UEI.L.fL. S'. .l Bv L O Kv t.i'-i v. .1 it
nil: lur Cjmm..n Hchool, UIU IXKOULA
JUtuuj fur biuiday tchuiil&
(tl.ftn. Bv A.N.J"H('.!soiiT nf aitrht h al t nvf
o;li ra In teat-hinc ti:in' r mi li' etl ( trwn. ti n,cu
lar and wirp d mustf, stinJuv S.-lin.d. T-jniM-rain-i1, Wj
pci and llytua iDUilc Ail u.uchtrs uJt-; to ll al ouvc.
3 CHOIRS AND SINGING CLASSES
i: :.-it i 'LU uar time utip rlur tx.ok.-- Vol-
of Woi-atalp i ptli. by L. O K::i-r--n: T-nil-o
1 I iv W.u Periilria, anil Mt-thod Tor Hluclikst
Cliaaaca, Wculj, by A. X. JuUujo,
3 CHOIRS will find no Wttrr AsithM
Rnuki than our irw t
AMERICAN AN THEM B H'K. ll i . by .r.,mn.
nu-.-y .1- Abbey, or KMEI-WLVS AMIIKM
III ti iK. (Sl-Sfii. by O. K-iert-n, ur AMllfcJA
HAM. l.fii.bir W. 0. Ptrkitu.
TEMPER A JTCE .TEWKI.S. ..O cts. by Tenny dr
H Jinan; or TKMl'KKASTK I.IUHT. 1 Jri. t.y
fufj ir .vrrc, or uuu.a irjJiatii't.K
,LLE BOOt. ,4i eta. )
Specimen copies of any book mailed for abore prion
OLIVER DITSON & CO., Boston.
CHAS.H. DITSON I CO.
84 3 Broadway, X. f .
J. . DITSON 1 CO..
1SS CaeatUHt St., I'hila.
llfT-pd and rami by Da. J. A.
EHM 4N'i me find, wtthfiur Ihf In-
llirv IiUup'I In n i-t Mi iifi Ilk' fnr
b-mk llhmratlng hail 'je-' b. fore a;.ti afl'T cure. Jit
Broidway. Kt w York. Brandi Office, St. LaUla, Ho.
T0XG-bU!I or old,
hp. V-fc . M.. r..l, kr H
. to u,it.t. ..IM
U-W-. t-J Vl l I " Ua
and H'i(rsentC.O. D. anywiierft. WricidsiUa
and KntaiL Prto-llt fr uxls (ruara
leea. iLC.STRailL.157 Wabaali a .L blcaaro.
fC 1. fOfl Pr -laraf home. .SainpleswnrthS
3 lO U (W A':r.ivmH,itws 4 i . Portlaud, Me,
ff 70 A WEEK. Il-.'adii.-at imme ...isily made.
If f aa i iisith ni
ur out i ait lW o auiruau. aa
mv ar.v iraifri.vcj ib timcHTEBKum.
pUmmm mmy yu taukhm A. 4mftmannmm
asa f Jaia aojr ..r. j
lp J'l 1" s iibiw iwii ipaiiais ioi awa um .r.yv m rr n i mo
Dr. Plcrtc'. Golden Hodlcal DiMo.ery cure. .11 nomai. from the worrt krafWlB to
nmoB Bl.uk, ria.pl., or Erpilo, Krr.lpMlu. talt-rheam. Itw lorei, Hral. w
"""p " cuMd bf Ip1 blood, u. coucjuaral bj UuT powerluZ
rifvlnff. mnd lnriror.tlnr ranlicliie. 7 iw.iiu.
K.erlMr ba, i It mjni?e.iBl lu potency In cnrlm Truer, Bom KnA, B.H., rarna.
? or Hrrofoloo. (area aad w.Ulaca, Walla Snaillaiu. Cum u VICJ
U you ImI lull, ilitm... il.bllltatad, har. mUoV color ol .kin. or yellowl,li-brown .pot.
TH..'S I,,tXTi'M""b,'" t.t. In mourn, fnlom.l br w ctuU
tii ?l.'.'.'li.hc, '"""i" PI''H. n4 tongue corned, you are .unarm, from
Er,?U,p MWl " I BIUomucm.- A. . remedy for ill .ucb cue. Dr. J-ierce'e BoUca
MpxIIc.1 DI,co.ry bu no c.iial, It effecu iverleit end radical curat
" "HT.01 ""'""V ." Caaaba, Tr.a l.anc.. Dd e.rty .Ura of .
p' " hi. mcuicai lAcuity, enu .muical pby.lciau. pruuouuoe U Uta
Pdlcl Ulmo.ery af b aga. Sold by druggiiu. '
iaimn t : YV. "'" ualn. iheui. Tbey operate lihout disturbance io tlta
Tk . Xif ft.aVAIO .v.tera, diet, or occupation. For Jaanalee, llradarlia.
w K AC3Xfi anatpauoa, laapara Ulooa, r.la la lb. nhouldrr..
- iikhukm . Mr.., piui.rM, PHi.r aractall.ua if
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