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Marion Star, The (Newspaper) - December 6, 1890, Marion, Ohio THE MARION DAILY STAR. VOL XIV. NO. 14 MARION. OHIO, SATURDAY. DECEMBER C. 1890. PRICE 8 CENTS. FARMERS1 ALLIANCE Report of the Committee on Organization. A GREAT UNION NOW IN VIEW. AH off That to Cuiuhiur wul a Tirkrl in the Next Other artluitt of Ille t'lkuveuliua Now lleld at CH-aSa. t'turiila. OCALA, Fla Dec. the morn- ing session of the Farmers' Alliance. Col. Livingstone, of Georgia, from the committee on organization, made a re- port which is to furnish the basis for an ultimate union between the Nation- al Farmers' Alliance and Industrial Union and the Farmers' Mutual Benefit a-six-iiitinn. which has an organization with a large membership in the west- ern states. Under this proposition the Mutual Benefit association is to still maintain its separate organizations, but is to be entitled to representation in the National Alliance council, and the executive committee of each organiza- tion is to 111 ;et and arrange the details of this union. The report was adopted without dissent. This ac- tion undoubtedly means the absolute consolidation of the organizations in the near future. Col. Livingstone also offered a resolu- tion providing for the adoption of the St. Louis Alliance platform of 1839. CoL Livingstone's was to call out any objections which might exist as to its absolutely unanimous endorsement. >ir. Loucks. of Dakota, offered an amen iment providing for the owner- ship of all ailroad and telegraph lines by the National government. Col. Livingstone opposed this and of- fered as a compromise measure a resolu- tion providing that the liberty to con- trol and operate all such shall rest in the government. If, after a fair trial of this sy.-tein. it is found that it does not afford the relief demanded or effect reforms in the management of them the gove; nuient's ownership shall be com- plete. This was adopted after some dis- cussion. Mr. Wade, of Tennessee, offered an additional amendment that all con- nected with the Alliance must support the St. Louis and Ocala platiorm, (amended platform or suffer suspension from the order: and. further that no candidate of any National j.olitic.-il office shall be supported by the Alliance mem- bers tinie.-s he endorses this platform and any sub-Alliance not complying with these restrictions may be suspended at the pleasure of the president. This was also adoj-ted. and the whole plat- form as amended was uuamionsly adopted upon a call of the roll of the state-. Dr. C. W. chairman of the National executive committee, submit- ted lu's aunn.il report of the work ac- coinp ished by that body during the past v ear. 11 referred at length to the committee's work in having the sub- treasury bill drawn and presented to confess. The cliaiiman said the com- mittee's mission in this particular was practically ended, because the Alliance had elected forty members who would look after pushing the bill through con- gress. The reiiort recommended are- duct'.ou of salaries of all National Alli- ance officers :ind the removal from Washington of the National president's office. Mr. Macune took particular pains to impress upon the delegates that during the past year he had not been engaged in lobbying for Alliance measures, but had always relied upon the merits of the bills and the moral power and inf.uence which stood behind iim. At the conclusion of the report Dr. Macnne addressed the convention upon the jiolicy of the Alliance. After the forenoon adjournment Dr. Macune gave the following report of his utterance upon third party questions: -I told the delegates that the people in the southern states were not prepared to embark in the third party movement, but that some western and northwest- ern statesmen had already embarked in the movement and he considered that the prosperity of the order demanded some action "of that kind to sustain them in efforts. In this emergency there was a great necessity for conserv- atism and caution. I recommended as a compromsie that would carry out the end sousht to be achieved by the west and north if it met the approbation of the south, that a convention be called to meet in 1392. and that the convention be composed of delegates from all associations of producers, and that the next annual session of the su- preme council elect delegates to repre- sent this order in that convention. "This will give the people time in which to decide whether tnev want in- dependent party action, and if so when the great convention meets, delegates will cotne there with authorities and in- structions from their people. If not, the cause will be benefited by the confrMio4. and there will be a better understanding of the objects which the, labor organszat.ons are seeking to a. hieve. i here is the basis of all I recommended, but it has taken a hold up-.n them and it will fatisfy both sid'S." Livingstone said as to the proba- ble vfter' on tLe of the country ot the Alliance po.icy. if adopted as out- lined by Dr. .Macnne- It can't fail f> have- to have a marked effect It would commit Alliance of the almost Bolidlv asaln-t a third party. Before February. we shall have a chance to of the two leading po- litical will 'how a willingness to ac-i-de to ur There noth- ing in the principles of the Alliance p'.atform i-x. t in the circumstance's conditions w hich have brought it into llenrv Clay. Calhoun and Webster on i'" and even Charier" Stunner not very far from u. if neitner partv listens to us then u will be time for us to act independently. We have no disposition to break down either political party but relief must come through some "political channel. Do you think there U an v prospect of the Republican party falling into line and espousing the cause of the Alii Xo. not while it stands'on its present protective tariff platform can it secure tht- alliance vote of the sourh. It will have to wholly forfeit its present iden- tity as a political party in order to change that, and 1 do not see any ble chance of this coming think the Democratic party of the North would join the so-ithern Democrats on an Alliance do. I think tuid make the prediction that the Democratic National convention in 1KW win adopt t le alli- ance St Louis platform in Col. Livingstone is the leader of tl.e Alliance, and his opinion tuay be taken as substantially defining the" political position of the southern Alliance. At the forenoon meeting of the Na- tional colored Allionce. an amended resolution was nnauiinously adopted urging congress to pass the Lodge elec- tion bill. The principal change from Wednesday's resolution is the elimina- tion of the patagraph criticizing the white National Alliance for its action on the same subject. Gen. J. H. Kice. of Kansas, who is an aspirant for the people's nomination for United States senator against Mr. Ingalls. spoke last night on the tion to improve the Mississippi river. In the course of his remarks he took oc- casion to deliver a violent political speech, denouncing the Republican party as unworthy of existence It had its origin in the highest impulses of human freedom, but now it has fallen from its high estate and has become a plunderer. It is a gigantic conspir.icv to erect a uiouied imperialism upon the ruins of frea institutions. It is the champian of trusts, monopolies and corporations to grind down the toiling masses. The speech produced a sensation, and Alliance men wish it understood that hfe opinions are simply those of an indi- vidual and not endorsed by the Alli- ance as a body. The following is the call of the third party conference signed by Gen. Kice and John Davis, of Kansas, and by about seventy-five other Alliance mem- bers: A call for a National conference. WHEREAS, In unity there is strength: therefore it is desirable that there should be union of all variously named industrial organizations that stand on common grounds, to this end. the indi- viduals from various states whose nf hereto signed make this call for a National conference to be composed of delegates fix m the following organiza- tions namely: The Fanners' Alliance: the Fanners" Mutual Benefit association: the Citi- zens' Alliance; the Knights of Labor, and all other industrial organizations that support the principles of the St. Louis agreement of 1889. Each state organization to send one delegate from each co gressional district and two from the state at large, and each district organization to send not lees than three delegates and each county delegation not less than one delegate to be chosen according to the customs of each re- spective organization, during the month of January, 1891. Also, that the editor of each news- paper is hereby invited as a delegate that has advocated the St. Louis agree- ment, and support the candidates nomi- nated there in 1S90, the delegates to meet in the city of Cincinnati on Mon- day, the 33d day of February, 1891, at 2 o'clock p. in., for the purpose of forming a National Union party, based upon the fundamental ideas of finance, trans- portation, labor and land in furtherance of the work already begun by those or- ganizations, and preparatory for a united struggle for country and home in the great political conflict now pend- ing, that must decide who in this coun- try is the sovereign, "the citizen or the dollar.' At the afternoon session L. L. Polk was re-elected president bya-1 lamation. B. F. Cover, of Kansas, was nnanimons- y elected vice president and .1. H. Turner, of Georgia, was elected secre- tary. ________________ STRIKE ON THE B. O. Thirty-Five and Brakmen Quit Work at PITTSBCRO. Pa., Dec. yard conductors and brakemen of the Balti- more and Ohio railroad in this city, thir- ty-five in number, quit work yesterday and were paid off and discharged. The trouble was caused by the company hav- ing thrte yardmen arrested for breaking into a yard clerk's office Wednesday night to get warm, the office only hav- ing been recently The prison- ers appeared before a magistrate riay, two of them, being and the other one being fined a Email amount. The arrest of an employe of the Balti- more and Ohio is equivalent U. discharge and the other yard men struck to have their companions reinstated. A freight blockade has resulted and the railroad tracks for four miles are filled freight. The men are quiet and orderly. They will 'make an effort to extend the strike._________________ A Hone In Palpit. D.U.LAS. Dec, Mil- ler passed through this city in custody of a sheriff en route to the Indian terri- torv, where he is wanted for horse steal- ing'. Miller has establnkd himself in Dallum county as a of the gos- pel and had just closed a sermon wbea arrested by the officer. The tiro was astounded. DffO DA.VBCRT. Conn.. Tho lockout of the trimmers, which baa paralyzed the hatting industry here for two weeks, was broken Thursday night. The elusion has been achieved by conceaeioM bttb sfekfc BRIGHT PROSPECTS. Business Situation Crowing Much Better. DON'S WEEKLY TRADE REVIEW. A Improvoun-nt Shoiiil in ISriiiu-titsa of liusiiivhs StutR "f tlie Weather Ma. Solurllilug lu Uu With the I'munt fiat- ditiuti of NEW YORK. Dec. (.t. Dun Company's weekly review of trade says: Stringency in commen ial 1< noticed last w wn n-jt only in niti.-h larger issiu-s of clearing cert idea'es and larg'-r loans her--, but in dispau lies from many other places. Very unmeious and full from other c'tiv- i hi- week show that the cheapness of cotton at the Miuth. and the delay of winter Weath-r at tin- north, have soui-what rcdncetl tions. and caused more tardiness in collections than h-Tf.ofore. but coldei weather and the approach of the holi- days se-isr.n begin to have a favorable effect at points. Thus at St. Louis trade is impMned in all lines, excellent at UaUimore, and Letter at betioit and At southein pf.ntb the slower move- im-nt of cottui on account ol low prices is name 1 as the principal cause of del.iy in collections. Theri; is great- er ease at Cinciuuat.. and me or two other points, and at Chicago uece-sary for legitimate business are nridu to the of n out or speculative demands, the coun- try trade is healthy, mid no fears tor the future are expressed. At there is a letter feeling, Colder weather giving mo; e life to tiio woolen and sales of reach- ing i. ITsUtKi pounds. Providence notes trade, print cloths w-ak and money tight. Philadelphia reports some activity in holiday trades, though retail dry bii-ines-i is below tions. and grocery trad-- is only fair. Wool is evlietnely dull. In general, the volume of trade throughout the country is so hoavv that, with the advance of in prii tiuce a year ago, larger supplies of money are alisorbt-l. The amount of current-v in circulation is now over UW larger tli.m a year ago. There is no especial hange noted in the great in- dustries, th.mgh if rather weak- er in tone. Demands ior finished piod- ncts of iron and st- el are still though distmctlv less tim.i a mouth aso, and rails are w-ak The w credit in bank also. The of the LV-iamater tirni. as well as the assignees. di-'-Iine to make any statement at pre-ent. esti- mated liaiiilities are f with neaj- ly e'jna! iJclamater. of the iKinking firm, the iate Kepub- lican candidate for governor. lnc for il- Sr Dec. Prp-id-nt Morgan of M-rchants iiere, has received an fiom l.aili'-.s Aid eotiety. of i'a.xton. (.i-nnty. .Neb In the it i- stated tl.ai sum- mer's drouth a toiiipMe failure uf crojKi in tnat T-. I-. K. Mut- ton. president of a d ty. IMplilhrria'-' li-. ...I 1 n Minn.. IK-C C Dij.h- tht-ria i> prevailing to an a'arming ex- tent m tl P of c-ounty. E. Il'ijt. a hn- in family ill. r-ni- of whom died. Jruiex ha- three f i.. IV tlml in I lie IV -IM.'.'N. re'ary th" c.'inmis- sioiu r ol :.sions !i ,i view ol grea- ter u-v in the Adjudication of claims mi 1- r th" ol i la-.v, in c where no atto'-ncy ha- ln-en employed to a i o.-ijs-te'it a- .st.iut chit-l of divi-ion. with .-iich Icri.-alforce as may l.e to famine all such ca-.es on til-- fonnd e.'Uij must be placed on th completed til-s and where com] lete cl.uinants .nii-t be fully no-.i- fied as to ev d--nce i n He is directed to a showing the number clerks under him and report when the wink N-eu the num- ber of ia e-s found and the made of them. Flu.tttl-UI ICfllrf. meeting of the house cominittee on banking and currency has be.-n hild to means foi the tiuaiu-ial Mtn.ilion but there was sin h a radical d.tlVrence of opinion the nu-th-ds for af- ford ii'i: n-lief that the committee came to no coiiclii-ion and its members look on any solution of the dilii- Ciilty "as A memluT of the commit- tee, who is one o! the loaders of the coinage contingent in the house, said to a United Prc-s reporter yesterday that the only menus of "was through the There was no chalice whatever for frte coinage tins (session, he for if a free coin- age bill should pass, tin- president would veto it. The influence of the- Fanners' Alliance, he said, would pre- vent any relief le.risla'ion airectmg Na- tional banks, and this liu Ijelieved to be thf only way that relief could be af- forded on llltltlftll Dec. d. -The comininee on Indlnii a lairs met yes- terday and aflt-r ac'mg on a few private Irlls. had an inform. d of the Indian ijucsiion. A resolution of the citizen? of ron. Neb., reque-'ing the government to up and dispose of the Indian outbreak Mibjett laid the committee and but the coliiuiittee has received no oilicial conimuuuation on the subject, it was decided to all.. w tlie matter to rest un- til home Midi communication fa re- ceivi'd. From the however, it to be tli- tliat the rations allowed the Indian are not sufficient. and case this i-- to be true, a relief bill of some kind will be prepared and re. oinmeuded to the house. Tar ill Disruiwiuli. WASHINGTON. Dec. S. An informal secret session of the ways and coumiinee was held yesterday at which the Democratic members were informx-d that n was the desire of the Kepuuhi a'ts to pass .1 bill coiTecting the omission of the tobacco rebate section of the tariif ;u t. but that the majority did not pro- pose to allow this bill to be made basis fo: an attempt at general tariff revision. Jt was stated by the Republi- cans th.it they wi bed the Democrats to come to some ay i eminent on thu matter. The Democratic niemhera asked time to here ;hat rni Pa., 1 for v. :IJIT. i i- iiic at M-ad- n th" institu- iintl WASHIMITOX, In the senate yesterrlay uniuiporUint bridge bills were passed and the Federal election bill discussed further. The hoiis-e. aftT debate, passed tho senat..- joint resolution to issne amis to North ami South Dakota. Wyoming and Nebraska, with an amendment in- cluding Montana. The pension appro- priation bill was debated lurtli-r and [Htnaed Will Talk it Dec. 6 A convention of the coal miners of O'ntnd vanta. compnsinsj the of 'en- ter. Cambria, Blair. IJedford. Huntingdon and .lefFersoti. has Ix-en called to ni'-ct at Altoona next Wednes day to consider a projiosition to estab- lish a fund t'> p.-iy the wages of check- weighmen at the mines, and to x'ote on the of demanding a general adv.imi- in the price of mining on .Ian. The convention will be one of the most imjiorta'nt evi-r held in central Pennsylvania, as a strifcp. if ordered. .would i-lTi-' t 20.000 rn.-n. It seriously interfere with ocean steam- the b'llk of the seatioard coal mined coming from distnct. Pokl UllKiHl Mitring. ST. Dec. Thomas Moore, of the money order de- o, the in" this ity, has mi--sing since last and up to i he prrwnt hi-, whereabouts art- nnkm.Wti t- thonght domestic are the ause of his His account- at the are said to be in go-id >-hape. OHIO STATE NEWS. Items Gathered Especially For Buckeye Readers. A STARTLING STATEMENT Highest of all in Leavening S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889, Olil It.mnl I'ul.lii- off Ciui-lnliaU lo Ite 4 b> One ol I lie (llhrr CiM'iNSKTi. Dec. municipal investigating committee, by the special session of the l.iture. has into the of the late ot public improvemeuts. but until yesterday no btartling tions bad made. Yesterday, how- ever, there developed a very peculiar state ol atl'aiix. After s-evt-nd had In-en ex- amined Frank son of ex- 'irca-surer ,l more would my i'oiiimis-ion. 1 pretended not to know what he meant, but the money paid back to me. "Stevens said he had been offered us high as ifVi.Oni) for a place on the hoard, but he didn't like to appoint the who had offered it. When he paid the note he said ho was undecided, but sat- isfied me that I was to In: appointed. He reneweil this as urance from time to time, that he saw his way clear to put n.e on the board. Tiiis 1 be- lieved until Klliott Marlield and others told mi1 that Stevens had sai.l he could not appoint mi-. I i> spondrd ti a ro- qncst to all on him and he talk- ing in a lii-g way. 1 asked him, point bl.-nfc. to tel! me what lie intend- ed doing. He asked me to withdraw and that if the legislature increased the number of the he would put me. on. 1 knew he had proiuiiod Mat field the same thing. "Next day he told me he was going to dump me and warned me not to talk about him as his word and Friedberger's would be two against one. 1 told him I ln-lieved him to be dishonest and left- Freidbergcr is always borrowing money: he is -Mr. Stevens friend and has no means that I know of. I know Mr. Boone. and while was in Wich- ita Kan., be sent two notes on which to si-cure a loan ;md Kriedbfcrger wanted me to advance the money. I refuse.! and h'- told me later that Joseph C. Itooiie had advanced it. I afterward baw the notes in Uoone's posses.-ion. "They intimated that was not enough, but that more would IIP ne< e sary an 1 that he could better afford to pnt on for fi.-IWi than others for I don't know how these parties eijiectr'd to make up what they paid for their position-. Tlieie has )x-en strong suspicions of corruption, against tlio previous boai.l.i. "The figuring on the cir-t of the po- sitions, as brst made by was fl.CiOU plus f.'.liKi, a total of This was some timu early in -Inly." ________ .Sljitt- IN-, AfljunrtiH, COM-MBI-S. state de- ci-ntnal lxiar.1 of equalization has re- fu.si-d to adopt a resolution authorizing the members to hear complaints as to tin- valuation ir. cities and towns during adjournment, and then took a recess un- til .Ian. The will allow the members to draw their diem under the law, and this was the ob- ject of the risolution, which has lieen three, times before the body, result is secured in another wav. mi a Svrlotift Lf.MX'v, Dec. 0 Woodruff, a married man. with a wife and child, was am.-sti-d and brought before Mayor K at All. Midi., is. Kn-iger and his throe children were crossing Otto creek open tres- tle bridge ul tile l.ako Shine road Wfilnesday When about in th" center of the bridge the father was hor- rihed to we a train It was iiiilMi.-Ml le In ge! the bndgw except by .lump tig into the icy waters of the creek. Without seized the two .smallest of IIH loved ones and into the water, shouting to the third to loll.r.v. She I-' old. She stood for an insturit ready to leap, and th< n. fearing to make ML- plunge, she turned and run toward the opposite shorf. She had gone only a few stejfl when the train etruek her and she the wheels 1 lie fath.-r, after a trriblu stniggie in Hie icy water, n-ached the shore v.itli the. smaller i hildn-n A f I arnlval. Sr PM i., Minn., 0. I. Whitney, gener.i! passenger agent of the'treat Northern, has a happy carni- val idea. There being so much opposi- te n to the ere.-tion ot another ice pal he suggests the of a gigantic log cabin, which shall be thn central figurft of the festivities. It would appropriate, he thinks, be- the logging industry is distinctly and a log cabin would repr.v-rnt tlie substantiality of this city, when a-" the iie pala-e suggest evanesc- ence. Tin- labin should be made to cover th" f-p'ice ijccnpied bv the ground plan of the hist palace and conld modati- fkating if not Spa for diversion Furs, bead tepee-i Indian arms and would be adorn merit's. A Tlllllf.n Out.. "f fie there :i.-it of tn-arl th- trca-'irv for th five llrfi'il. -The official ut siloVg tllilt in nionthc ending Nf Y'-r--, I. 1 .-t'W.irt. j who 1- t an arvi f i d< r a car f liw-i-nTh AM .d eariv in t-y a J circuit court, PKKIV. 111., Dec. 6.-Oneof the. kille-1 in the Chi- -ago Alton wre n the a id wa- d in a large "niiiiiln-r of j rir.sc-. it is vanonslv that wws worth froiti to Dr> r.no.i-. PC-.-, n.r.vf F, R I. -Fire la-t mzht sri tin- retail 'tore of A: Ci.mn.iny '-..n-v-d to vto- k of I'.IMJ which is fnlly by in-'iraiic.. M. fomjiany. nest do-.r. its fiVxk fR.u'i') by si.-ioke .tnd wa'er. Dec. 0.--Frederick] Sf n-e at the prison await- j ing the investigation into the manner in wh.i h Maud met! ileath. It IP she ouniniU'd slllllde t.lit !h-> I.- holil .1 lll.'ffTerit Ifflri-r, I thf O, e- hav up after tin- and'i iird-i'-r ''ampan at i Ind'i'n'i FIM.I ii.. I' fi Tlia home of I r A. Kinimi-ll. v. i-] traveling in LIT -f- Ins ln-.-n l-, j borglar-. f.' .t an- steidih fall 1 the r.--.e ,iv- from U-IOIM-; ov a shnnk.c..-" of in loi as c d with the i on- :ii- month ot year. A It ,ioin_- p tiiat however in t i ts but '..I'll I- to a Mt- s-t-'i'i-. in) ol ail rufm ut is -i i.re n> w ur.iL'ell f-ltl KiloTS daily, i i the s" D con- n th.it I Tint f... .n-.nh I o .M- i II ,U.d V-' ll IA-. i '-x-T i i 1 i ulor- r'.. I.. .--1, .u akaua. in an st.ited th.it e toria. llav Kil.l. to Miuar wi-i-n ih f me (.-uiitifitu.il iliaii line of sic. UM in'.- t'.t I ii' --.if Kin.t Kal- v i. w y.-sterday, V to visit V'lc- i course, ha w i-i i-ki-t for ita ,Al ui.ji u-... Cm, TS to ti country. AVTO.M.., Tex.. Count Herman noble- ii-an. who w.-w spoil er for one of toe children of the prr ut ei'iperor of Ger- many. run o-.e; ki-teil by an la tesnati. mil ias.-.fii IT tr-iin. whiJe closing the tia, k n for his ranch on the Helole-.. (iglitipn north of here. was i ears oliL lu II. hi a Wagon. X. Y.. IVc. John I'ienio. of Wayne comity. Pa., was tod on Monda'y while. drixing Iroin llonesdale to" Ins home in Ald'-nville. His dead was discOV- ei-cil stre.ched the of his wiigon the murnin.: bv his brother- iu l.ivv, AlUrt ODell. with whom he The ii V.M. Al-i.. 6. a meeting of all the large coal operators ot Alabama a re.-olution was adopted positively de'ciining to advance of the miners and refusing to confer with the executive committee of tlie I'niteil Mini; Workers of America. The miners are determined to contiunu Uu- strike. Thf 01.1 M.III Killvil. Kv e. (i. Thomas and .-.on, Wesley, who live live miles iVv K-s Webster county, came to t'nis i ity Tlmrsdav on a trading expediii.jn. 1 laving concluded their business tlu-ystar home. When going through the main street in Pooles .Mill the old man was thrown from his wngori, rnn over e 1. Thfi SU-.ti- Mill 1.. .1 .x.tl.ine. Pim.ADKi.riii.v. Dec. (t. -Mate Treas- urer Royer. who was in Hits city yes- Ici-ihiy. said tliat the hail dejiositrd in the l-nute of Dela- matT Conipanx at .v'f.-idville, which si j.-st'-rd.iy liesnid the stiite could lose nofhing. ;LS tieposit was cinfred by u bond. Tlu> ol Superiority. It Li mid that n woman can pick up n hotter stove plate, notwithstanding dvlicute tlnin amnn can. This mny lie, but wo think too much stress is h I such u trilling fact, for she can't drop it any i Times. _______________ At tlio Club. Hyrolli-r-For goodness sake, Gustave. what kind of a fowl is this? zo spring schicken! go net the key, tltcn, wind it up and it was ni.-ver meant to York World. It In a Mlttnko To try to rure catarrh by using local ap- lilli-attonx Catarrh is nut a local butacim- stittitionalilisea.se. U is not a disrate of the man's nose, hut ot the man. There- fore, to t-ir.-ct a cure, requires a constitu- tional n-nu-dy like Hood's which, acting through the blood, reaches every part of tint system, expelling Die taint whii-h causes the disease, and irnjmri ing health. HO HOUSEHOLD SOOVUt BE WTTHOt -fir nt HN of the hntt.ua r frnm a f :i-t s.y them a an; acenry SEE TUAT TC'C GET TBK NEWSPAPER!
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