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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1896)
The Wealth Makers and Lincoln Independent Consolidated.
LINCOLN, NEBR., THURSDAY, July 9, 1896.
The Peoples Party is the Great Com
IT WILL CIVILIZE THIS COUNTEY
They Have Forced the Silver Plat
forms all Over the Country.
It Will Settle the Land and Transportation
One day toward the close of the last
congress Lafe Pence came to us and said:
"Come out in the park here, I want to
have a talk with you." When we had
found a nice seat he went on to say that
he was going out of politics; that he had
a young family growing up and he must
provide for them, and the way it was
with him down there he coul Aever keep
a cent in his pocket, which was a fact,
for whenever money was to be raised to
pay expenses in the populist cause in any
part of the Union, Lafe was always the
first to say, "Come, boys, let's chip in,"
and out with his pocketbook.
He then went on to tell how he had
been engaged by a big firm down east as
their attorney, and he'bad signed a con
tract to keep out of politics for five
"You'll never keep that contract,
Lafe," we said.
"Oh! yes; I will," he replied. "You see
I've got to. I' ve signed."
That is a little over two years ago,
and now we see reports in the Denver
papers that Lafe is back there again
making populist speeches. Here is part
of what he said:
. "There is no argument now as to
V what we want," began Mr. Pence, "the
only argument is as ' to how we are to
get it. The education of the past four
years is bearing its fruit. History will
some time record the fact that no little
band of people ever influenced events as
much as the peoples party. In 1892,
without money and without influence,
it began its work, and today the disinte
gration of parties that weare witnessing
is the result of that organization. No
organization has ever grown and de
veloped so magnificently, and the pres
ent wave of monetary reform is the re
sult of that growth. There is no better
presidential timber in any party than in
the peoples party. The white house has
held no better men for generations than
Allen of Nebraska, cutler of south Car
olina, and others, too numerous to men
tion. But with one accord they have
subordinated all personal ambitions to
the necessity of obtaining a united vote
on the silver question. History will
some time record this also to their cred
Judge Bell, Pence's colleague in the
house, was at the same meeting. Here
is part of what he said:
"The peoples party, under whatever
name it may be known at any time in
the future, is the great coming party
that is going to civilize this country. It
was the peoples party that forced that
bolt at bt. Louis. It is the peoples par
ty that will force a silver platform and a
silver man at Chicago the peoples party
and no other That is iust one point on
which the eastern press speaks the exact
truth, a ree coinage 13 a populistic meas
ure, just as they say.. I believe we areall
reasonable people, and are willing as
reasonable people to make any proper
(jicessions to get what we want on one
OKOur pianKs. it we could get all we
l this fall we would take it, but we
"'xu't at this time get enough outside
i..U' to carry the rest of our platform.
I he transportation question and the
land question are just as important as
the silver question to the country at
large, and we will never eliminate them
from our platform. We will make our
own platform at St. Louis, and embody
in it our beliefs on the land, transporta
tion and referendum questions. Then
we will say: 'We are willing to vote with
you this time on this proposition on
which we agree.' Then we will go right
on educating. It is the education pro
mulgated by the peoples party that has
brought public opinion to its present
point on the silver question. In Colora
do it is likely that democrats, populists
and republicans will all have the same
presidential electors at the head of their
tickets. Then, when we are all together
on the silver question, we may consider
that we don't need to do any more work
in that Hue, and we will continue our ed
ucational work along the other planks
of our platform. Should we eliminate
the land, transportation and referendum
planks from our platform, another party
would immediately spring up to make
them an issue, for those questions are be
fore the people today, and will never be
downed till they are settled right."
SOME VALUABLE FACTS'
Tariff, Circulation and Panics.
i&nrroii independent:! have nre-
T! . .
red the following table with care
lid deliberation. I trust the same
iay be read and compared with the law
.1 the case. I submit this letter to the
"useful consideration of a discreet peo
ple. Prove all things and hold, fast to
what is good and true. Wear this in
your hat, and when an old party boss
comes around telling you that high tar
iff or low tariff will prevent panics, just
fire this record at him. You need have
no fear of the correctness of the state
ments herein made. In dealing with
this subject I shall use round numbers.
From 1818 to 1816 we had from $45,
000,000 to $100,000,000 in circulation,
contracted by 1820 to $44,000,000.
Panic in 1820. Continually rising tariff
from 1812 to 1828. Crculation in
creased by 1837 to $149,000,000. Next
year circulation contracted to fllb
000,000. Panic in 1838. Lowering
tariff from 1832 to 1842. By 1843 cir
culation contracted to $58,000,000.
Panic in 1843. Rising tariff from 1842
to 1848. Circulation increased by 1857
to $214,000,000. Contracted by 1860
to $153,000,000. Panic in 1858. Low
ering tariffs from 1848 to 1861. Circu
lation increased from 1866 to $2,200,
000,000. Contracted by 1873 to $1,
000,000. Panic in 1873. Rising tariff
from 1861 to 1873. Circulation con
tracted by 1895 to $850,000,000. Fi
nancial stringency in 1884 and 1885.
Lowering tariffs ' from 1875 tQ 1885.
Circulation contracted by 1890 to $600,
000,000. Panicy conditions in 1890,
and 1892. Rising tariffs from 1893 to
1894. The king of panics in 1893. Cir
culation contracted by 1894 to $450,-
000.000. Tariff lowered in 1894. Fur
ther contraction by 1896 to $350,000,-
000. Lowered tariff of 1894 still in
force. Continuing and deepening pros
tration and distress from 1895 to 189b
In the face of these facts republicans
have the gall to say that it is necessary
to raise the tariff to get relief and pros
perity. (3od Save the Queen!)
The old parties have been trying for
years to convince the people that tariff
and not money was the issue in this
country. Their contention has been and
is to this day that there is no scarcity of
money; that there is as much money in
this country as there ever was, and
other like nonsense. Their position re
minds me of a dream I had the other
night, which I will relate. If the reader
will substitute in his thought the word
money for the word water he will under
stand its application to the old party
arguments. My dream took me over
laud to California. I got along all right
till I reached the desert of Utah where
my horses became lame and thirsty and
finally gave out for want ot water. They
got down and I could not get them up.
I recalled and believed" the teachings of
the old parties that "there is as much
water in the country as there ever was;
that the country is full of it." I went in
all directions searching but could find no
water that I could get. I found it in
various places but could not gain access
to it because the owners guarding it
would not part with it except upon
special and unusual conditions. I finally
came back to where 1 had left my team
To my sorrow I found them dead. By
this time I myself was suffering for want
of water and becoming very weak.
Water was then the only thing of any
value to me. I at last broke down. I
fell asleep. In my delirium I could see
oceans of it, out of reach. Oh inexpress
BeiugapopI couldn't help having a
vision. I thought I heard angels sing
ing. As the celestial singers drew nigh
I managed to turn my head, and to my
surprise there stood the republican band
wagon with McKinley and Thurston on
the driver's seat. In flaming golden let
ters on the side of the wagon I read:
"On to Washington." They were sing
ing at the top of their voices. "Dera
Golden Slippers I'm Gwine to Wear; Oh,
dem golden slippers." Their song was
cut short when they saw me lying in the
road. They would have driven right
over me, but the dumb brutes drawing
them turned aside and stopped. They
looked down at me coidly and
asked: "What's the matter? Why
don't you get up and go to work?" I
informed them that I was famishing for
water dying for water. They told me
in a grandiloquent way that there was
no scarcity of water, that there was as
much as there ever was, that the coun
try was full of it, and that the charge for
it was never before so low." I tried to
convince them that it was "all fired"
scarce around there. Strange as it may
seem, their plausible words soon con
vinced me that I didn't need any water.
They said it would be unsafe to let me
have; any more without an "inter
national agreement; "that I must
adjust myself to surrounding condi
tions." I instantly did as advised
and woke up dead dead broke.
I. N. Harbaijgh,
Teller is the Man.
Union, Neb., July 1, 1896,
Editor Independent: In my view of
the presidential question Henry M. Teller
is the man who ought to be nominated
py the Chicago and fet. .Louis conven
tions. Our party can well afford to
nominate him. Our party first and con.
tinually declared for 16 to 1, besides our
party was the first to declare the finan
cial question to be the issue. ' A part of
the democracy have caught on, and at
tempt to reap where they have not
sown, but there is a large element in the
democratic party that cannot be
For this, and many other reasons. I
think it is our right to nominate Teller.
If, however, anything should happen to
make Teller impossible, then, of course,
our own man, Senator Allen, should be
pushed, in my view Blaud will be the
strongest candidate presented by the
democracy. Perhaps it would be belter
to take him than to fail altogether, but
if Teller or Allen is not on their ticket, I
would be inclined to let the tail go with
the hide. G. T. Todd.
If the free coinage of silver is so out
rageous a thing, utterly ridiculous and
utterly wicked at the same time, how
under heaven is it that it took Messrs.
Bynum,.CarliBle, Smith, Herbert, Wilson
and the whole army of cuckoos so many
long years to find it out? What a com
mentary it is upon their intelligence.
NEBRASKA IS FORTUNATE.
This State Has an Able, Honest and
And He Will Continue to Govern for the
Next two learn. -
The Topeka Advocate prints a fine
double column cut of Governor Ilolcomb
aud remarks as follows:
The state of Nebraska eujoys the dis
tinction of being the only state in the
union which now has a populist govern
or. It is fortunate in having one of the
best, purest and ablest men in the state
in that position. He is one of the most
popular men in the state and commands
the respect of all of the people. His
strongest characteristics are firmness, in
tegrity and love 01 labor, lie is one
of the hardest workers who ever occu
pied the executive chair in any state.
His careful and methodical attention to
business has enabled him to familiarize
himself with the smallest details of his
office and of the institutions under his
charge. Ills first term is now drawing
to a close, and, whatever his fortune
may be, he will go down into the history
of Nebraska as a monument of sterling
integrity and will be remembered as the
Some points in reference to his life may
interest readers. He was born on a farm
in Gibson county, Indiana, in 1858, an
is now 38 years old. When 17 he left
farm work and began teaching school in
order to earn money enough to obtai
an education. At the age of 20 his
father died and he became the head of
the family. This grave responsibility
with the attendant trials which he en
countered and overcame developed in
him that determined and self-reliant
character which in later life brought him
into prominence among his fellow men
In 1878 the Holcombs moved to Nebras
ka, and in the following year he went to
Grand Island to study law. In 1885 he
settled at Broken Bow, where he has
since resided. He soon became a leading
attorney and was elected district judgi
iu 1891. At this election his republican
opponent pledged himself to decline if
re-elected to permit any more mortgage
foreclosures until times improved, while
Holcomb declared that he would be gov
erned by the law and his oath of office
and that he would enforce all laws on
the statute book. His judicial career
was so satisfactory that he was nomi
nated in 1883 for Judge of the supremo
court. He then ran 10,000 votes ahead
of his ticket and lacked but 7,000 of be
His campaign for governor made in
1894 was a remarkable one. ' He was
nominated by , the populists and demo
crats. A large majority of the business
men of Umaha combined against him
claiming that the election of a populist
would injure the credit of the state. An
association was formed, the motto of
which was "Stand up for Nebraska,
and the test of loyalty was a vote
against Holcomb. In the face of all this
opposition and after a most exciting
campaign Governor Ilolcomb received
3500 votes more than his republican op
poneut and more votes than any other
candidate for governor ever received ex
111s administration has been a success
ful one, but it has not been very pleas
ant tor him at times. 1 he legislature.
which was republican did everything in
its power to harass and embarrass him.
but when it adjourned he had the respect
of his enemies and the confidence of all con
servative citizens. The business men of
Omaha acknowledged that they had mis
judged him and gave him a banquet and
there declared that they had done him
an injustice and rejoiced that their ef
torts to aeteat mm had been unsuccess
ful. As an evidence of their confidence in
him he was elected president of the Nebras
ka club, an organization composed of the
business men of iNebraska cities for the
building np of the interests of the state
He is a fair sample of the men that
populists desire to elevate to office. He
is a credit to his party and to his state.
As the one populist governor in the en
tire union populists regard his achieve
ments and his record with pride and sat
isfaction. The country would be fortun
ate if more such men were in positions of
FOR A RED HOT FIGHT.
Wants Abbott to Make
Falls City, Neb., June 26, '96.
Editor Independent: If you will
grant me the space 1 will offer a few sug
gestions. You will agree with me that we are on
the verge of one of the greatest political
contests in the history of this great re
public since theestablishing of American
independence, and upon the final settle
ment of which depends the liberties of
the American people, bought by the
blood of our forefathers.
It is plainly to be seen from every
lookout that unless the common people
rebel and take the proper steps in time,
we win nna our noerty loving people
once more in theclutches and uuder the
damnable influence and control of Great
Britain. The present conditions have
been brought about by election to offices
of trust men as traitorous as John M.
Thurston, John Sherman. Grover Cleve
land, John G. Carlisle, Dan Vorhees
and Hoke Smith, who swore with up
lifted hands to hisrh heaven that they
would protect and guard our interests
and liberties and homes against the ava
rice and greed of Wall street and the
gold power of great Britain. But they
have violated every pledge and obliga
tion, and are now about to surrender
the grand old flag to John Bull.
At this critical moment we must use
the greatest care in selecting our officers
of trust to send to Washington to pro
test against the avarice and greed of
Great Britain and her American agents.
John Sherman and Wall street, and we
should not give way to those who seek
those places of trust, but use our Influ
enoe in presenting men with honor and
ability to fill those offices men whose
eyes and ears are ever alert for the ap
piottuli of the enemy, wii.ii powder dry
and in the pan; and who are not in the
market with pockets open ready to re
ceive a bribe, as many of our trusted
guards have done. We, the people of
tne 1' irst congressional district, now de
sire to be represented in congress by
man of this type whose honesty, ability
and integrity can't be assailed. A man
who, if elected, would go to Washington
with bis pitchfork and 10m Mr. Tillman
and help bim to handle the straw and
anything down there to be handled with
that implement. .
He, whom we would point to as such a
man, is a successful farmer, out of debt;
has a cultured family, and is in every re
spect an honorable, upright citizen.
This man is Hon. George A. Abbott.
whose residence is a well kept home just
outside of the city limits of Falls City.
A man who, if convinced by his friends
that he is their choice as a candidate in
the First congressional district, and
that they want him to serve them in
this capacity, I believe would accept the
nomination; and should he be willing to
make the contest, will make one of the
most vigorous campaigns that was ever
made in this district, as he has the will
and ability to meet his opponent at any
time or place upon the issues of the day.
Aside from this, I think that he will be
willing to go into any part of the cam
paign into which the state committee
desires to send him, and some of the
members know his ability as an eco
nomical campaigner. Especially Mr.
Wolf, of the old committee, remembers
that Mr. Abbott helped to stump this
state two or three years ago, making
twenty-nve or thirty speeches and trav
eling a distance of over twelve hundred
miles, and returned back to the treasurer
(Mr. Wolf) $15 out of the $50 given him
for campaign expenses.
Economy this year is one of the
best traits of a populist campaigner, as
our fund is like John Thurston's free
silver very limited.
Now, voters, 1 hope you will help me
to influence Mr. Abbott to accept our
nomination, and should he consent to
do so, with the aid of every free silver
and populistic citizen, we can defeat the
mite who represented us in the last con
Yours to be represented by a man that
can and will say and do something, as
we are opposed to mites and wooden
men representing us any longer in con
gress. J. M. WHITAKEH.
STILL THEY COME.
Democrats, Republicans and Populists
all for Union.
Chadron, Neb., July 6, 1896.
Editor Independent: The populists
of Dawes county send greeting with the
following expression of their opinion on
the subject of - meeting with other re
"We favor a union in one party, under
one Hag, of all tne forces opposed to
bank monopoly, gold standard and
bonds. This nuion cannot be had in
either the democratic or republican par
ties, for both have proven false to the
people. We favor instructing the Ne
braska delegation to the St. Louis con
vention to vote for the nomination of no
candidate for president who holds al
legiance to old party organizations.
We commend the brave and patriotic
course of Senator Henry M. Teller of
Colorado, and his colleagues in breaking
old party ties for the sake of principle
and hail their example as one to be fol
lowed by millions."
One word more how the "union" here
spoken of is going on in Dawes county
We had three precinct chairmen of the
silver democrats heretofore sitting as
delegates in our convention last week.
All three are men of ability and influence.
We have a list of forty republicans who
will vote with us this year for the first
time on a national ticket. Let the good
worn ot "union go on.
A. E. Sheldon.
Glad of It
The Nebraska Independent is one of
those papers which imagines it is the en
tire populist party, it says the country
weeklies have no business in the reform
press association Decause 'they repre
sent noDoay." we are of tue opinion
they represent about as much as the In
dependent. Seneca News (Kans.)
If the Nebraska Independent had
ever made any such statement, the
above criticism, would be proper, but it
never did. Weare glad to see that the
News has printed the name of this paper
n its columns at last. It never does at
the end of the articles it reprints from it,
a 11s uwu eunonai coiumns.j
A Scotch I'opullnt.
Recently a story was told in the cam
paign against John Morloy in Scotland.
As his conservative opponent was ad-
ressing the scotch audience in behalf of
more masterful military policy he was
nonplussed by the question from the
crowd: '"Is Maister Wilson in favor of
pending thirty-six millions a vear on
the army and navy an' only twelve mil-
lon a year on education that is to sav.
twelve million for pittin brains in an'
thirty-six million for blawin' 'em oot?'
They Will Never Do It.
Southern populists, who now control
about half the southern states on a fair
vote and an honest count, can not be
brought to unite with the machine that
has systematically hounded them from
post to pillar, and stolen their ballots.
OVATION TO TELLER.
It Starts at the Missouri and
minates in Denver.
The People ot all Parties Honor Him.
There was an ovation to Henry M.
Teller from the time he left the Missouri
river until he arrived in Denver such as
has never been accorded to a man in the
United States, save to Gen. Grant when
he crossed the continent on the return
from his trip around the world. All Col
orado crowded into Denver to do him
honor, The parade, the decorations, the
enthusiasm of the people was never
equaled in that city before.
The following short extract taken from
the many columns of descriptive matter
gives some idea of this historic occasion:
"Far as the eye could see stretched the
living sea of upturned faces, in a solid
mass from the curb to the corner diag
onally opposite across Broadway, block
ing the street car track, and affording
not one inch of room for passersby. At
first thousands of slowly revolving wheels
wound their way amid the fast gather
ing throngs, and now and then a horse
man found his way through. But soon
every avenue was closed, and the scene
from the reviewing stand, looking out
upon the crowd, was one almost awe-inspiring,
so great was the impression of
numbers, of thousands, upon thousands,
all inspired by one common feeling. The
excitement was great as the crowd came
up the street dragging the carriage con
taining Senator Teller. Thousands of
hands found a place to grasp the long rope
attached to the carriage, and it is safe to
say there was not one among the thous-1
ands that split their throats in welcom
ing tne hero, who did not wish that he
could have a hand on the rope too. Then
every eye was bent on the reviewing
stand, watching for the appearance of
Senator Teller's speech was just what
was to be expected from him. It is a
plea to stand together, not for free sil
ver alone, but for "a monetary system
that is an American system." Silver is
but a small part of such a system.' He
Mr. Chairman, Gentlemen of the com
mittee and fellow citizens I realize how
difficult it is for you to hear, and I can
not attempt at this time to say much to
vou, hoping on some other occasion, un
der more favorable opportunities for
speaking, I may have the privilege of
I can only say there are no words at
. . . ,
iflcation and satisfaction that I feel for
this magnificent demonstration which
you have given me tonight. (Applause.)
No man anywhere has ever had a better
one and I thank you. very heartily for it;
but I do not, my friends, take it all to
myself. I realize that the cause we are
all interested in has much to do with
this great outpouring of the people of
Colorado; that it is intended not only to
signify your approval of my conduct,
and the conduct of my associates at St.
Louis, but to signify your determination
to work in this cause until we shall tri
umphantly achieve that which is so dear
to us and to all the people of the coun
try, the securing of a proper monetary
Since I have been your representative
now nearly twenty years, it has been my
great object and purpose to endeavor to
represent the people of this state honest
ly and conscientiously (applause and
"That's Right!") advocating the senti
ments that they entertained; and I want
to assure you if the hour ever comes that
I cannot do that, I shall say so to you
frankly, that you may select some one
who will. (Applause.) Fortunately for
me, the people of this state have been in
accord with me on great public ques
tions as I have presented them in the
senate of the United States.
I am delighted I am more than de
lighted I am repaid for many hours of
hard labor and toil by this demonstra
tion. I beard a distinguished man say
recently that in political life there was
but little compensation for labor." The
twenty years that I have endeavored to
serve you every hour that I have sacri
ficed and labored is .fully compensated
by this magnificent demonstration of
your generous approval. (Applause.)
When the opportunity presents that I
may speak to you nearer, face to face.
and when I take you, as I trust I may-
great as is your number by the band as
fellow citizens, I will try to make you
feel that these are notidle words of mine,
but they come from the depths of my
heart. (Applause.) Until then I beg
your indulgence and ask you to excuse
me from further trespassing upon your
time. (Cries of "Go on")
1 will only say a word or two more. I
believe now that all the friends of silver
have to do in this country is to get to
gether. (Applause.) And when we get
together, I believe the friends of silver
will dominate and control this country.
(Applause.) and place it upon a mone
tary system, that is an American system
a monetary system that we will adopt
without asking the consent of Ureat
Britain or any other land. (Renewed
Whatever the republicans may do in
other sections, I know that the republi
cans of this state believe that the great
American nation is big enough and
strong enough and wise enough (amen)
to promulgate a system of its own
("You bet") that is American, without
the approbation or approval of any na
tion on the earth. (Applause.)
For that let all the people of Colorado
be united as one man. When we are
united the other sections of the countrv
will be united with us, and we will ac
complish that which to some of us has
seemed very remote the securing I re-
Penes and Judge Bell.
Soms Valuable Facta.
Nebraska Is Fortunate.
For a Red Hot Flgtal,
Still The; Come.
Ovation to Teller.
Populist State ConTention.
Lancaster County Populist Conrtntlon.
State Central Committoo.
Perkins County Notes,
Want to Join Hands.
Tho Populist Ideas Gain.
Frontier Count; Notes.
Here are True Populists.
State Nominating Convention. '
Nebraska Crop Report.
Pag 7 - . -
A Bloated Plow Holder.
Spicy Short Items.
peat of a true, honest American system
of finance. I thank you, (Great ap
The newspapers add that Senator Tel
ler was almost exhausted, for like Sen.
ator Allen he has been giving his very
life, for the people in this long continued
fight in the senate and elsewhere.
Still at Work on Preliminaries and
FREE SILVER GAINS THE DAT.
Hundreds of Populists and FreeSil
ver Men in the City.
Tobe Castor and His Followers Cast Out
Un to the tmt, nf iminn. ,
1 7 r - w qvsusj w ui von vug
U"ca wave-turn was still in session,
not yet having made any nominations-
The first day Tobe Castor and his gold
bug delegates were seated by the national
committee, and Bryan and his followers
had to sit in the gallery, but the conven
tion having been captured by the free
silver men and Senator Daniels of Vir
ginia being elected temporarp chairman,
Bryan got in and his followers ousted
Tobe Castor,pitched them outof the con
Up till Thursday noon, the convention
had engaged in .settling preliminaries,
hearing contests etc. Senator White of
California had been chosen permanent
chirman and the Michigan gold delega
tion kicked out. Now the silver men
have a two thirds majority and can do
what they please.
Many prominent silver republicans
and populists are attending. The popu
list tell them point blank that if they
nominate any one still connected with
either of the old parties, populists will
have nothing to do with him, but if they
will nominate some one who has left the
old parties, who is not antagoustic to
the principles of the Omaha platform and
is a man of ability in whom we could
have confidence, that they are willing to
make an effort to unite all the free silver
forces and elect him, and they believe
that the St. Louis conventions will en
dorse him. See populistt manifesto on
If any thing was ever certain in this
world before it happened, .it is certain
that populists will not support a demo
crat nominated at Chicago.
The committee on resolutions has re
ported a platform which had not yet
been adopted. They have stolen the
whole of the Omaha platform except the
government ownership of railroads and
they may steal that yet. But if they do,
that will notmake the populist trust the
democratic party t For thirty years
their platforms have been all right and
their , performance all wrong. All that
time old Mrs. Democracy has been riding
backwards on a blindfolded donkey, fall
jug into every ditch,runningagainstevery
stone wall and standing in front of every
locomotive that came whizzing along
Populists want a party that rides a
modern steed, that has eyes to see and
At this hour no one can tell what old
Mrs. Democracy will do whether che
will mount the blindfolded old donkey
again and ride straight agains iheBtone
wall, built 100 feet high by their gold
bug president and congress, or get a
new mount and take to the broad high
way of sure snc"B8.
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