Boston Daily Globe, July 6, 1872

Boston Daily Globe

July 06, 1872

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Issue date: Saturday, July 6, 1872

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, July 4, 1872

Next edition: Monday, July 8, 1872

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Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - July 6, 1872, Boston, Massachusetts ®je boston Daily C&lolre. VOL. TI ITO. 5.BOSTON, SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 6, 1872. PRICE FOUR CENTS.AMUSEMENTS. ORLD’S PEACE JUBILEE. SATURDAY, at 3 o’clock, BENEFIT to HERR JOHANN STRAUSS. YOUNG MEN AND MAIDENS’ DAY I Farewell to the Eminent Waltz-Writer and Conductor I TICKETS SI TO ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE! Jy4-2t B OSTON    THEATRE. Mr. J. B. BOOTH Lessee and Manager. THIS AFTERNOON at 2; THIS EVENING, at 8, TIKIS -VOICES I In their New Entertainment THE WRONG MAN IN THE RIGHT PEACE, Preceded by Miss JENNIE LEE and Company, In BETSEY HAKER. Doors open at 1>; and 1%. Begins at 2 and a. tf—jy6 THE    GLOBE! Mr. Arthur Cheney.....................Proprietor. Mr. W. R. Floyd  ........................Manager. Doors open at 1.00 and 7.30; Overture at 2 and 8. CONTIN UBD 8 UCCESS OF TUE Original and OnlyHUMPTY DUMPTY TROUPE. Audience Limited only by the Capacity of the Theatre. G. L. FOX, as Clown, C. K. FOX, as Pantaloon. MONDAY EVENING. July I, Reappearance of the Marvellous Martens and Roguish Gretoile ii IN THEIR TYROLEAN SONGS And the Famous DUET OF THE CATS. The Wonderful Wilsons -The Klralfys-The Cassellis—Venus and Adonis. SIXTY-FIVE PERFORMERS ! I No advance In Prices. MATINEE! This afternoon at 2 o’clock. ROSTON    MUSEUM. et—jyl U M Acting Manager...............MR.    R.    M.    Field. THIS AFTERNOON, at 2K o’clock, MR. WARREN and STUART ROBSON together, aud, by request, repetition of THE SERIOUS FAMILY, AND THE SKELETON CAPTAIN, Received with the greatest enthusiasm by large and fashionable audiences. THIS (SATURDAY) EVENING—375th and Last Night of the Season, and BENEFT of Mr. STUART HOBSON, with the great Comedian in Four of his best pieces—The Lost Child ; Camille; John Wopps; and The Sea-sick Tobacconist. MONDAY NEXT—A SUMMER SEASON OF TWO WEEKS, with Extraordinary Attractions.    It—1y« ORLD’S PEACE JUBILEE. SATURDAY, at 3 o’clock, BENEFIT [to HERR JOHANN STRAUSS, YOUNG MEN AND MAIDENS’ DAY!Farewell to the Eminent Waltz-Writer and Conductor! JUNKETS SI TO [ALL PARTS OI” THE HOUSE. h*-n__ CT. JAMES THEATRE^ IO W. H. LEAKE ..............  Lkbbjck. LAST WEEK OF THE SEASON. MISS ADA HARLANDBERTHA, THE SEWING-MACHINE GIRL, Matinee this afternoon, at» o’clock.    it—JyO ORLD’S PEACE JUBILEE. SATURDAY, at 3 o’clock, BENEFIT to HERR JOHANN STRAUSS. YOUNG MEN AND MAIDENS’ DAY! Farewell to the Eminent Waltz-Writer and Conductor! TICKETS SI TO ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE! jy4-2t Ii OWARD ATHENAEUM. RICH * STETSON...  ...........Proprietors. LAST WEEK OF THE SEASON. EVERY EVENING and WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY MATINEES. Tim celebrated abbott pantomime troupe, In the world-famed Pantomime, The Three Hunchbacks. Positive reappearance after her accident of the beautiful and fearless Lady Gymnast, AILIX GERALDINE. In her unparalleled feat. Is literally thrown 25 feet into the air as though Shot from the Mouth of a cannon, aud is caught by tile intrepid Athlete, MONS. LEOPOLD, While suspended by the feet from a trapeze in mid-air, A Safety Net will be used during this performance, to prevent all possibility of accidents. The wonderful phenomenal celebrity, xjosra- look:, Who swallows a Sword HU cmuitnetret is length. The wonderful Man-Serpent. YAMADIVA. G. W. JESTER, the man with the Talking Hand; funniest Ventriloquist in the world. riloqu.st MOK BROTHERS, DELEHANTY AND II ENGLER, AND OTHER STARS. Jyi-ti 4 JULY 4 GRAND MATINEE.NOTICES.___ J| E A D-Q U A R T ERS Grout Central Campaign Club OF MASSACHUSETTS, Na. 0 Hamilton Place, opposite Park Street. Each local Grant and WI Iso ii Club, as soon se formed, is requested to send a List of its O(fleers to these Headquarters, that there may be mutual cooperation in the conduct of the Campaign. Je»—tf    OSCAR    E.    DOOLITTLE, Secretary. IrOR SALE—Complete Fixtures, with good will, Ac., of a large and successful Boardinghouse (principally table hoarders). Regular, permanent boarders of the best and most genteel elan*, numbering over one hundred, aud nearly a like number of trsnsieut hoarders. Terms very reasonable. Parties who have It now want to leave the city. Apply at once at No. 3 Hayward Place.    2t-Jy« To gentlemen FURNISHING THEIR OWN CLOTH. Trim and Atake at the folio wing prices: .................-RS    50    each. We Cut Pants and Vests Coats.    .....................—.......... Slu ing Overcoats  .....    16    ta UHAS. WOOD * CXA.. 381 Washington st., next door to Boston The Ore, Proprietors of Wood's System of Cutting. apr26—HiBTutf    rjj RIO ta *jL5AMUSEMENTS. yy ORLD’S PEACE JUBILEE AND INTERNATIONALMUSICAL FESTIVAL! CLOSING PERFORMANCES ! DO DXJ I,AK JPKICIGS. 181 TO ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE I On SATURDAY, July 6, at 3 o’clock, GRAND COMPLIMENTARY BENEFIT To the Eminent Composer and Conductor, HERR JOHANN STRAUSS, By the Executive Committee, at which Heir Strauss will conduct several of his favorite compositions. A Grand Orchestra on the Occasion! TICKETS SII ONLY, TO ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE! PROGRAMME. PART I. 1. Overture. ‘‘Kaiser.’’ Wertmeyer. 2. Waltz. “W'ine, Women and Song.” Strauss. 3. Selection. Mrs. H. M. Smith. 4. "Circassian March.” Strauss. PART II. 1. Overture. “Fest.” Leutner. 2. “Anueu” Polka. (By request.) Strauss. 3. Concert Solo. "Faclllta ’ air tv ane. Hartmann. Mr. M. Arbuckle. 4. Waltz. “Kuntsler Lehen.” Strauss. CONDUCTORS—HERR JOHANN STRAUSS and MR. P. 8. GILMORE. On SUNDAY EVENING, July 7, at 8 o’clock.GRAND SACRED CONCERT By the IRISH NATIONAL BAND, Mr. Edmund Clements, Leader, Tickets $1 to all parts of the house. Per oruer of die rvxecutive Committee. HENRY G. PARKER, JyR—It    Secretary. ORLD’S PEACE JUBILEE. w SATURDAY, at 3 o’clock, BENEFIT to HERR JOHANN STRAUSS. YOUNG MEN AND MAIDENS’ DAY.Farewell to the Eminent Waltz-Writer and Conductor! TICKETS Bl TO ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE! Jy4-2t_ fJiHE GRAND CANYON OF THEYELLOWSTONE. This magnificent Picture, liyThomas Moran, is on exhibition at our Gallery, 127 Tremont Street. Admission 25 cents. ELLIOT. BLAKESLEE Sc NOYES. Jy2— 11A lu Th Stf  CU    _ ORLD’S PEACE JUBILEE. SATURDAY, at 3 o’clock, BENEFIT to HERR JOHANN STRAUSS. YOUNG MEN AND MAIDENS’ DAY!Farewell to the Eminent Waltz-Writer and Conductor! TICKETS Bl TO ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE! Jy4-3t__ Boston a t h e n rn u m, BEACON STREET. The FOK T Y-NIN TU EXHIBITION OF PAINTING a and 3 TA TUA ll I’ to now open. In connection with it the MUSEUM OF FINE ARTS exhibits a collection of Ancient Pottery, Glass, and Bronze Implements from Cyprus, Italo-Greek Painted Vases fouud in the ton it is of Etruria and Magna ti Hecla Majolica Plates, Ort uiLil Armor. Carved Furniture,Venetian Glass, ans Japanese and Chinese Porcelain. 9 A M. to AP. M. Admission 25 cents.    tf—Jel7 ORLD’S PEACE JUBILEE. SATURDAY, at 3 o’clock, BENEFIT to HERR JOHANN STRAUSS. YOUNG MEN AND MAIDENS’ DAY!Farewell to the Eminent Waltz-Writer and Conductor! TICKETS Bl TG ALL PARTS OF THE HOUSE! Jy4-at________ Man know thyself! DR. JOURDAIN’S GALLERY OF ANATOMY, 397 Washington Street, opposite Hayward Place A thousand startling and thrilling models of the human frame, in Health aud Disease. Open from 9 A. M. to IO P.M. Admission 50cents.    [ll    tf—aprSO P IANOFORTES.TOSE & SONS’ PIANOFORTES, ASK TQKMost Elegantly Finished, The Purest in Tone, The Most Powerful, The Most Durable, And will stand in Tune longer than any other. Purchasers are particularly invited to call and examine. Will sell at the LOWEST PRICES for Cash, also on the Instalment plan, payable monthly. Every Pianoforte made by us is fully warren ted.VOSE & SONS. SOC •WASHINGTON STREET, BOSTOISr. JAMES W. VOSE. IRVING B. VOSE, WILLARD A. VOSE. WF M3 rn je!2 K AREWWALTHAM k Every Watch warranted a good abime-t ic ii Ion. get or send tor our Ye* Mud with price of each In gold or silver case. with rule* fur th* proper narc .if a watch, Ac. Seat me. Write for it and mention Dally Globe. Watch Repairing a Specialty. H. O. FORD 4 CO., Si Tremont street, nijfa I Ut TbSTutf SELLING WATCHES rn SIS ta *400. time-imater. For par-'ladratcl Detcrtptive size of ail watchesPROPOSALS. ■PROPOSALS FOR DEAD-LETTER A    ENVELOPES. Post Office Department. I Washington, D. C., June 21, 1872. J SEALED PROPOSALS will be received at this Department until July 26. 1872, at 12 o’clock M., for furnishing, during a period of two yearn, commencing on the loth day of August, 1872. Envelopes to be used for returning dean letters to writers. The Envelopes must be hand-gummed, and equal in quality of paper and manufacture to the sample selected by the Department., aud have such printing upon them as the Postmaster General may direct. They must he delivered in such quantities and at such times as may be required at the Post Office Department in Washington, I). C., in good order, packed in strong pasteboard lioxes, ready for use, free of cost for packing and transportation, at the rate of about 160,03(1 per month, the annual supply being estimated at 2,000,000 (more or less). Specimens of the Envelopes for which proposals are invited, and blank forms for proposals, may he had on application to the Third Assistant Postmaster General. No proposal will be considered unless accompanied by a sufficient and satisfactory guarantee; and the Postmaster General reserves the right to reject any and all bids, if in Ids judgment the interests of the government require it. Bonds, with approved and sufficient sureties, in the sum of $24,000, will be required for the faithful performance of the contract, according to the provisions of the seventeenth section of the act of Congress, approved the 26th of August, 1842, and payment tinder said contract will be made quarterly after a proper adjustment of accounts. The Postmaster General reserves to himself the right to annul the contract if in his Judgment there shall be a failure to perforin faithfully any of its stipulations, or in case of a wilful attempt to impose upon the Department envelopes Inferior to sample. Under the law no transfer or this contract can be made. Bids should be securely enveloped and sealed, marked “Proposals tor Dead Letter Envelot*es,” aud addressed to the Third Assistant Postmaster General, Post Office Department, Washington, I). C. JNO. A. J. CRESWELL, Postmaster General. je24-MWS4w R O OSA S FOR MAIL STEAMSHIP SERVICE BETWEEN SAN FRANCISCO, JAPAN AND CHINA. Post-Office Department,) Washington, June 5, 1872. J In accordance with the provisions of sections 3 and 6 of the act of Congress approved June 1,1872, entitled "An act making appropriations for the service of the rost-Offlce Department for the year ending June thirty, eighteen hundred and seventy-three;” which sections are in the words and figures following, viz.: Sec. 3. * * * “And the Postmaster-General is hereby authorized to contract with tho lowest bidder, within three months after the passage of tills act, after sixty days’ public notice, for a term of ton years from and after the first day of October, eighteen hundred and seventy-three, for the conveyance of an additional monthly mail on tile said route, at a compensation not to exceed tile rate per voyage now paid under the existing contracts, and upon the same conditions and limitations as prescribed by existing acts of Congress in reference thereto, and Hie respective contracts made in pursuance thereof; and tile contractors under the provisions of tills section shall lie requireu to carry the United States malls during the existence of their contracts, without additional charge, on all the steamers they may run upon said line, or any part of it, or any branch or extension thereof: Provided, That all steamships hereafter accepted for said service shall he of not lees than four thousand tons register each, and shall lie built of iron, and with their engines aud machinery shall be wholly of American construction, and shall be so constructed as to he readily adapted to the armed naval service of the United States in case of war, aud befoie acceptance the officers by whom they are inspected shall report to the Secretary of tile Navy and the Postmaster-General whether this condition has been compiled with: Provided, That in all cases the officers of the ships employed in the service herein provided for shall lie citizens of the United States, and that persons of foreign birth, who have according to law declared their intention to become citizeiss of the United States, may be employed as though they were citizens within the meaning of this section, or of any act or acts specified in the act of J tine twenty-eight, eighteen hundred and sixty-four; and the Government of the United States shall have the right in case of ‘war to take for the use of the United Staten any of the steamers of said line, and in such case pay a reasonable compensation therefor: Provided, The price paid shall in no case exceed the original cost of the vessel so taken, aud this provision shall extend to and be applicable to tho steamers of the Brazilian line hereinafter provided for.’ "Sec. 6. That if the contract for the increase of the mail service between San Francisco aud China and Japan to a semi-monthly service shall be made with the Pacific Mail Steamship Company, or shall tie performed in the said company’s ships, or the ships of its successors in interest, the moneys payable under such contract shall be paid while the said company or its successors in interest shall maintain and run the line of steamships for the transportation of freight and passengers at present run between New York and San Francisco, via the Isthmus of Panama, by the said Pacific Mail Steamship Company, and no longer: Provided, That said requirement shall in all respects apply to any party contracting for tho mail service between San Francisco aud China and Japan, as well as to the Pacific Mail Steamship Company.” PROPOSALS will be received at the Post-Office Department, in the city of Washington, until 3 o’clock P. M.,on MONDAY the 12th day of August, 1872, for conveying tho mails of the United States, by means of an additional monthly line of first-class American sea-going steamships of not less than four thousand tons register each, and of sufficient number to perform twelve round trips per annum, between the port of San Francisco and the port of Hong-Kong (China), touching at Yokohama (Japan) with a regular branch line running in connection with the main line between Yokohama and Shanghae, (China), for a contract term of ten years from and after the first day of October, eighteen hundred and seventy three. Each bid should name the time proposed to be occupied in performing the passages each way, including stoppages at intermediate ports; and also the length of the stoppages at each of the intermediate ports. Schedules of sailing days, stating the proposed days and hours of departure from eacli port, as well as the proposed days and hours of arrival, should also accompany each bid. The departures must be so arranged as to alternate at equal and regular Intervals with those of the present monthly line during its continuance, form ing a regular semi-monthly service in connection therewith; such schedules, however, to be subject to the approval of the I’ostmaster-General, aud to adjustmen or alteration by his order, from time to time, as the in' tercsts of the postal service may require. The steamships offered for the service must be American-built steamships of the first class, in all respects conforming to the requirements of the laws authorizing the service, and before acceptance they will be subject to inspection and survey by an experienced naval constructor to be detailed for that purpose by the Secretary of the Navy. Proposals must conform in all particulars to the provisions and requirements of the acts of Congress approved February 17,186-5, and February 16, 1867, and of sections 3 and 6 of the above cited act of June 1,1872, and must be properly guaranteed witli satisfactory testimonials that the bidder or bidders, and their guarantors, are men of property aud abundantly able to make good their tender and guarantee. The bidder or bidders must be an American citizen or citizens. The bidder’s name and residence, and the name of each member of the firm, when a partnership offers, should be distinctly stated. If made by a corporation the Md must he accompanied by a duly authenticated copy of the charter or articles of incorporation aud a list of officers and directors. AU bids exceeding the sum of five thousand dollars must be accompanied by a certified check or draft, payable to the order of the Postmaster-General, upon some solvent national bank, of not less than five per centum of the amount of one year’s pay proposed in such bld or bids; such check or draft to be subject to all the conditions and provisions of existing laws in respect to forfeiture. Any assignment or transfer of an ocean mail contract is expressly forbidden by law. Such assignments or transfers are nuU and veld. aud the Postmaster-General U required to determine any contract in case of its being underlet or assigned. Proposals should be sent under seal to "The Superintendent of Foreign Mails,” with the words "MaU Pro-pofals,” “Japan and China route,” written on the Dice of the address, and they should be despatched in time to be received at this Department on or before 3 o’clock P. M., of Monday, the 12th day of August next, which will be the last day for receiving proposals under this advertisement. JNO. A. J. CRESWELL, Jet*- Set    Postmantcr-General. ^JORRIS’ GRADUATED PAINTS. These Paints need no puffing, but when such an endorsement as the following is given gratuitously, It should be made pubUc. Read it i Concord, Mass.. August 1,1871. T. D. Morris. Esq.. No. 21 Haverhill street, Bosto": Dear Sir: I send you herewith a clapboard, taken from the most exposed place on my house, which was {minted six years ago. and shows conclusively the beauty and power of your Paints to rctolu their calor,resist the weather and preserve the wood. Very truly yours, (Signed)    Alfred B. Warren. These paints can be had at ti Haverhill street, Boston. Call and see them. Also orders, received for applying the above Paints.    8TuThl5t-JeiPROPOSALS. THRESH BEEF AND VEGETABLES. A    Office of Navy Inspector,) Boston July6th, 1872. J Sealed Proposals, endorsed ‘‘Proposals for Fresli Beef and Vegetables,” will be received At this office until 2 o’clock P. M.,on the 12th inst., for the supply of seventy-five thousand pounds of Fresh Beef and seventy-five thousand pounds of Fresh Vegetables, at the Boston Navy Yard and Station, as required. The Beef must lie of good quality, and equftl to the grade necessary to make the best mess beef, and b t delivered in equal projiortion of fore and hind-quarters. The Vegetative must be of the best quality the market affords, and the Beef and Vegetables must be offered for by the pound. Bonds, with approved security, will be required in one-quaiter the estimated amount of the contract, and twenty per cent, in addition will be withheld from the amount of cadi payment, as collateral security for the due performance of the contract, which reservation will not be paid until the contract is fully complied with. Every offer must be accompanied with a written guaranty, signed by one or more retqanslbla persons, that the bidder or bidders will, if his or their bld be accepted, enter into an obligation within five days, with good and sufficient sureties, to furnish the articles proposed. No proposal will be considered unless accompanied witii such guaranty, and tile Department reserves the light to reject any proposal unless the responsibility of the guarantors is certified to by the Assessor of Internal Revenue for the district in which they reside, and unless satisfactory evidence that the bidder is a regular dealer in the articles he offers to supply is furnished with Hie proposal, as well as to reject any proposal not considered advantageous to the Government. It is to be understood that the contract will expire at (he close of the fiscal year ending June 30.1873, without regard to tile quantities which may have been delivered, and, in case the stipulated quantity of either article shall be delivered before that date, leaving a balance due on the other article, the contract may be considered as completed in full, at the option of the Department.    A.    H.    GILMAM, JyU—St    Pay    Inspector, U. 8. Navy.EXCURSIONS, &c. IVAHANT and maolis gardens. ii The steamer ULYSSES, Capt. A.W. (’alden, leaves foot of India Wharf, Boston. forNaliant dally, at ti.45, A. M., 2.20 and 5 P. M.; returning at 8 and 11.15 A.M., 3.48 and 6.15 P. M. Fare 30 cents. Children half price. Excursion tickets to Nahant and return, including admission to the Maolis Gardens, and conveyance to and from the boat, at Nahant, $1. SUNDAYS—Leave Boston at 10.30 A. M.; 2.30and 5 P. M. Leave Nahant at 12 M.73.45 and 6.15 P. M. Fare 50 cents. Maolis Gardens and return. $1.40. Special arrangmeut can lie made by excursion parties, for which and other information, apply to the Captain, on hoard, or at the whurf.    Jyo JTOUR EXCURSIONS DAILY. STEAMER WM. HARRISON, For Hingham, Downer Landing and Litchfield’s Grove. Time Table.—Leaves Litchfield's Wharf. 234 Broad Street. Boston, at 9.15 A. M..2.30, 5.20 and *7.30 P. M, Leaves Hingham, stopping at Downer Land ing, 7.30, aud 10.30 A.M.; 3.4(1, and *6.20 P. M. Single tickets 15 cents, 2 for 25cents, SO for $5 00. Litchfield’s Grove lias been newly fitted up for Picnic Parties, and Is to let. •Weather permitting. SUNDAY EXCURSIONS. Leave Litchfield's Wharf for Nantaskot Icing Beach and Downer Landing, at IO A. M. and 2.30 P. M. Leave Nantucket Long Beach, stopping at Downer Landing 12 M. and 4.30 P. M. Fare to Kautasket Long Beach and return, 50 cents. Fare to Downer Landing including admission to Melville Garden and return, $1 OO. Jyl—tf    H.    T. LITCHKIELD, Agent, JTOUR EXCURSIONS DAILY. STEAMER EMELINE. FOK HULL AND NANTA8KET LONG BEACH, SEA FOAM HOUSE. TIKE TABLE. Leaves Litchfield's Wharf, No. 234 Broad street, 9.30 AM., 2.20, 4.40 and *6.40 PM. Leaves Nantucket Long Beach and Sea Foam House, stopping at Hull, 7.20. ll am., 3.20. 5.40 PM. bare IA cents; two tickets 25 cents: So tickets $S. There is a Dance Platform at the Beach, fitted up for Picnic parties. Sea Foam House is open for boarders. ♦Weather permitting. SUNDAY EXCURSIONS. Leaves Litchfield’s Wharf for Nautasket Long Beach, stopping at Hull. at 10.30 am., 2.45 and 0.36 pm. Leaves Nautasket Long Beach, stopping at Hull, at 12 m. and 5.30 pm. Fare. 50 cents for the round trip. Jyl—tf    H.    T.    Ll    fUHFUSLD. Agent. T YM AND BOSTON TRANSPORTAL ATION COMPANY—FOH N AH ANT AND LYNN. New Hue. On and after MONDAY, June 17, the steamer ’’META,” Capt. A. L. Rouell, will leave India wharf tor N'aliant and Lynn at w.30 A. M., 2.30 and 6.15 P. M. Leave Lvun at 7.30, 11,30 A. M., and 4.30 P. M. Fare, 25 cents; round trip, admission to the gardens and conveyance to and from the boat at Nahant, $1. Sundays— Lr ave India Wharf at IO A. M.. 2.30 aud 1.15 P. M. Leave Lynn at SJO, 11.30 A.M., and 4.30 P.M. Leave Nahant 15 minutes later, or on arrival of the Boat from Lynn. Fare, 50 cents; round trip and gardens, SI 25. In a few days the new steamur "Carrie. Capt. I. W. Etter, will be put on the route, and, with the "Meta,’’ will run six trips per day. Picnic parties, Sunday-schools or Associations desiring to avail themselves of the unparalleled advantages of the Maolis Gardens, combined with the most complete and enjoyable excursion in Massachusetts waters, address, for terms and information, FEARING A MEN FREW, agents, India wharf. Their Boston friends and the public will be gratified to know that Messrs. George H. Donne A Brother of the Lindall Street Dining Rooms, will conduct the Maolis Restaurant this season.    je[5 CONNECTICUT AND PAS8UMP- V/    SIC RIVERS RAILROAD. DIRECT ROUTE TOWhite Mountains, Mount Washington, Lake Memphremagog, Montreal and Quebec. Excursion round trip tickets to the alleve points, by various routes for sale at reduced rates at the General Agency, 87 Washington Street, Boston. W. M. Clark Agent. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. Leave—Boston and Lowell Depot, 8 A. M., 6 P. M; Boston and Maine, 7.30 A.M., 5 P. M.; Fitchburg, 7.30 A. M., 5.30 P. M. Arrive—White River Junction, 1.15 P.M., 12.25 A.M.; leave, 1.55 P. M., IO, 8.20 A. M. Arrive—Well’s River, 3.40 P. M.. 10.15 A. M.; Littleton,5, P M., ll A. M.: Profile House, 7, A. M„ I P. M.; Bethlehem, CP M., 11.30 A. M.; Twin Mountain House, 7 P. M., lJ.80 P. Mg White Mountain House, 7.36 P. M., IO P. M.; Crawford House. 8 F. M.. 2 I*. M.; Newport (Lake Memphremagog), 6.35 P. M., 4.56, A. M„ 12.58 P. M.; Sherbrooke. S P. M., 6.46 A. M.; Montreal, 6.35 A. M., 11.60 A. M.; Quebec. 7.30 A. M., 3.35 P. M. Pullman Palace Sleeping Cart on night train!. No change of cars between Boston (Lowell D ipot), and Sherbrooke P. (J. Passengers forWhlte Mountains leaving Boston by the 6 P.M. train lodge at White River Junction and leave next morning at 8.20 A. M, Jyl-    L. W. PALMER, Supt. s EWING MACHINES. GO WHERE YOU CAN SEE ALL THE FIRST-CLASSSEWING MACHINES.We Sell Machines for Cash, OU INSTALMENTS, OR MAY BE PAID FOR IN WORK DONE AT HOME. 0P* The Largest Stock of first-class Machines in New England on exhibition at323 Washington Street, CORNER WEST ST., BOSTON. & RICE Je8—8TuTh4w PECK. Hi G INGER ALE. Boston Ginger Ale! A POPULAR, DELICIOUS ANDHealthful Beverage. AT RETAIL, RY FIRST-CLASS GROCERS GENERALLY. FOR SAUS TO THE TRADE BYVINCENT, HATHAWAY & CO., IOO, 111 & 113 BROAD STREET. Jell    BOSTON. FMW-Hn boston gatilt (SI oh. SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 6. 1872. CONTENTS. FIR8T PAGE.—Review at New Publications-Report of tim Proceedings at the Jubilee—Dramatic Announcements—Current Notes. SECOND PADE. — Correspondence:    Letters    from Shores of the Mediterranean, France, Germany. THIRD PAGE.—Foreign Intelligence: The Poetry of Wealth; The Trade of Persia; The Position of President Thiers; Republican Revival in France; The Berlin Strikes, Etc. FOURTH PAGE.—News In Brief-Editorials -Editorial Notes—Political Notes — Communications — Law and the Courts. FIFTH PAGE.—By Telegraph: Latest Despatches from Various Parts of the World—Review of Out-Door Sports—Personals—Minor Items. SIXTH PAGE.—New England News—Daily Gossip. » SEVENTH PAGE.—Financial, Commercial, Naval and Marine Records—Boston Kitchen Market. EIGHTH PAGE.—Full Report of the Celebration of the Fourth of July—Other Matters In Boston and its Vicinity. NEW PUBLICATIONS. With tho June number of “The Radical,” its periodical life is permanently closed J and it closes brilliantly. There would seem to be no good reason why such a journal, representing dissent from current theological doctrines In a moat comprehensive way, should not succeed. There are certainly enough people in the country, aympathizing generally with its purpose, to sustain It munificently. “Free religion.” or it is called, has a sufficiently large number of adherents to supply an "organ” with twouty thousand subscribers at least. Tim difficulty of accounting for the failure is increased by the fact that "The Radical” lins had, during lire past five years, contributions frere the most eminent, learned and attractive thinkers of the new school, which repudiates dogmatic Unitarianism as well as dogmatic Calvinism. One of its most constant supporters has been the Rev. O. B. Frotliingbani, who, whatever may be thought of his opinions, is a thoroughly-trained scholar, a keen thinker, a philanthropist of Intelligence as well as enthusiasm, and a prose writer who ranks among the best of tho time. Dr. ll artel has brought to the support of the magazine his depth of spiritual intuition, and his singular richness of style. Indeed, all the chivalry of dissent, Higginson, Johnson, Longfellow, Conway, Potter, Wasson, C. K. Whipple, not to mention a se,ore of others, have contributed to it articles written in their best manner. Had it been deficient In its comprehensiveness. like Mr. Ahbott’s “Index,” we might easily account for its failure; but “The Rail Ic id” has been fortunate in having for its contributors a wide variety of thinkers, who may agree in a vague objective point of theological reform, but who disagree in personal character, and in what they think the right method of working. In fact it has hod the only comprehensiveness possible to the religious radicals of the day, that is, the comprehensiveness of anarchy. But why has it not succeeded? We will venture, diffidently of course, an explanation. In our viewf the laity of all the churches, sects, denominations and “free religionists” of the country are, as A whole, somewhat scandalously negligent of religion. They go to some “church” or “meeting house” on Sunday, but the vital fact is that thoy are absorbed In business, politics and the practical concerns of life. Great re-ligio us organisations like the Methodists, the Presbyterians, the Roman Catholics, tile Baptists, not to mention others, can support “organs” of their faith, because the number of their various congregations is so very large; but still all of them would have five orgaus where they now have one, if their congregant nu had a tenth part ct the earnestness which animates their clergymen. Any thoughtful layman, who has had a large experience of American life, and has witnessed the devotion and sacrifices of the great body of American clergyman, must we think, agree with us in thinking thstthc wealth w hich In old times, was disproportionally given to the Roman Catholic Church, has been disproportionally withheld from the various Protestant churches and sects. There are shrewd business men who believe that their eternal salvation depend* on doing their best to advance the cause of Cldstianlty all over the world; they wish to get Into heaven by an aet of Divine Grace; but they are very careful In expending their “Almighty dollar*.” They would slip into Heaven, after their earthly pilgrimage is over, without giving a cent more on earth than is necessary for their eternal salvation in the other world,—a world they fear, but which they think at the same time is lather disposed to demand too much. They are inclined, lf the phrase ha allowable, to drive a hard bargain with Jesus Christ! We have gathered tills opinion from many a conversation with Evangelical ministers all over tile country. They would not state it as bluntly as we have done; but they all feel It. We volunteer this theoretical result of the conduct of men of tho world, in order to bring them back to their duties. Out of the gnat cities, the preachers of the Word are wickedly pillaged and conventionally respected! Grind them down to the last cent—convert their wives into drudges such as no Irish domestic would tolerate for a moment—and then depend upon them for getting us, somehow or other, into Heaven, after we have left this earthly sphere which we have so much adorned! We may have exaggerated, but if anybody doubts our presentation we shall cheerfully overwhelm him with a multitude of facts we have personally witnessed. In all our country towns, the clergyman is the first [arson to be sacrificed when any question of money comes up. It is simply Infamous, whether the clergyman be a Calvinist, a Baptist, a Methodist, or a Unitarian. But we have w andered from our point. The “Free Religionists” are on the very extreme end of what we call religion, but they are still religious. They believe in God and man, and are passionately earnest in enforcing their startling doctrines. But they have not the remotest notion of the gulf which separates them from their supposed constituents, who, outside of a thousand men or two, are generally dealing in corn, wheat, pork, stocks, and other intelligent occupations of the human mind. “Ah!” they say, “we agree with you perfectly in branding as superstition all the orthodox doctrines. Nothing can be more ridiculous than that Daniel Drew can have a soul to be saved. We don’t believe in anything you have assailed ; the Trinity, the Atonement, and all the rest, are nonsense; but I hear the click of the telegraphic wire; Erie has advanced a quarter per cent; please leave me to my calculations. When I ani disengaged from my real business In life I shall be delighted to converse with you on theological questions.” But the merchant, the manufacturer, the banker, is never “disengaged” except on Sunday. He may be a skeptic, hut he is careful not to subscribe to “The Rad-cal.” There is in fact, no earnestness in the public which “Tile Radical” has addressed. The Christian religion has, of coarse, been denied in their acts; its doctrines of humility and self-sacrifice have been so hourly violated, that, it Is ludicrous to suppose that they have auy sympathy with religion at all except In its negative aspects; and aa to sutiscrtblng for “The Radical” the general response of laymett dissenters has been “please excuse me!” In other words, tim “Liberals” have not spirit ual Ufo enough to support a liberal organ. Tim dealer in cotton, (Kirk, wheat, corn, hay and “vegetables,” who have disagreed with "Evangelical Christianity—and they are very numerous—still thought It would be a waste of money to give twenty-five cents a month to a periodical that emtiodied their views. They scouted all tho dogmas of Orthodoxy; but they hesitated to venture a slx-{lence on any magazine which interpreted aud sustained their preconceived opinions. The same ow-ardice, meanness, selfishness and greed, which has characterised the congregations of so many evangelical pastors, now displays itself in the extreme liberal and “Intelligent” ranks. The thinkers and pastors on both sides are engaged, in their different ways, in the task of elevating, purifying and saving souls; the mechanic* and business mem turn rather a deaf ear to tie preachings of each. It is sad to state the fast, bnt it is true, individually we (to not believe in the dogmas of Rowan Catholicism or Rationalism; but I we do believe in the grand fundamental fact the* I “Qed is in the World.” That he will bring out some t harmony from th I* anarchy, we have not the slightest doubt. But '‘liberal” laymen are the last persons to I sid Him in the work. But, It may be said, why prolong this funeral aer- j vice over the last number of "The Radical.” Well, we have been specially attracted by Mr. Frothing- ham's fourth essay on tile “Religion of Humanity.” Certainly that long disquisition dies a swan’s death! We are glad, however, to announce that Mr. Frotta-inghniu’s whole series will soon be published in a book, including what he has written for “The Radical,” and adding some other discourses on the same fertile theme. In matters of theology we are bound to occupy a drama!to point of view. We look at theologians simply as persons of insight, ability, Independence and erudition; and in all these qualities we consider Mr. Frothingham the peer of James Mar-tineati. They are divided by many characteristic traits,but they both agree in devoting strong minds and earnest hearts to what they consider the best interests of humanity. God bless them both I They may be wTong in special opinions, bnt they are always right in the patience of their research aud the beneficence of their objects. CLOSE OF THE JUBILEE. For three weeks our dty has been in a feverish dream; a dream in which all the visions were happy, but in which, nevertheless, the pulse beat more rapidly, the blood flowed more swiftly than In perfect health. Each afternoon thousands of our people have passed hours in a delirium of musical enthust-anit, carried beyond and above themselves by the vast ti (Kid of melody poured out by the Immense chorus ami huge orchestra at the Coliseum. These concerts have been the point toward widch our metropolitan life has climbed each day, aud in which It has gloriously culminated. On Thursday came the last of these feasts of harmony; the chorus, oft recruited, Is dispersed; tho Grenadier Guards Band return to Albion to-day; the Garde Republicaine Baud will not linger where they have been so weloome after to-night; the Kaiser Franz Band departed last night; the latest comers of all, the Irish Baud, may remain for a short season, but they must soon leave us; the waltz-master, tho Leipsic nightingale, soldierly Godfrey .heroic Saro. brave, dignified 1’anlus, will soon he but memories to the crowds who have learned during the post weeks to look upon them almost as cherished friends. The Jubilee Is over, but the good results which may lie expected to flow from it are bound lass. The increase of the impular love for music, the higher standard in tile art which has been introduced among us by the foreign bands, and the social intercourse among musicians from all tort* of our own land and from other shores, are the most Important of these; but Bostonians also hope for some other advantages which, without the Jubilee, would loom very far iii the distance. They think that [lossilily New York journalists may lenin from the condemnation which they liavo received from those of other eidos to tell the truth in future; they hope that the Metropolitan Company may lie enabled to increase their rolling stock, if they cannot raise the salaries of those whom they employ. They oven find it iii their hearts to believe that somewhere in tim dim future they may have another season of enjoyment to which the present, grand as it has been, will seem small and p( or. ON THURSDAY. On Thursday the arrangements of the committee were such as would liave proved very popular with the thousands of strangers who visited the city, had the weather been pleasant. As It was, large numbers availed themselves of the low price charged for admission, and the early morning concert was very well attended. Hie audience at tile afternoon concert was very much excited when the lh under-storm burst ujKin the building, and lf Dan Godfrey, the leader of the English Banc!, had nor, with great presence of mind, struck up the Star Spangled Banner, tile effect of the storm might have laten serious from the alarm (J those present rather than from any real danger, as not a timber iii the Immense building started. As It was, the audience forgot their fears in their patriotic enthusiasm, and no accident occurred. Tho evening audience was not very numerous, but of those present a few were found who could not restrain their feet from moving in the graceful Hues of the dauce. YESTERDAY AT THE COLISEUM. At the Coliseum yesterday ll was very evident that the Jubilee was over. The scone upon the orchestra platform hack of the space occupied by the band was rather a change from what has been usual at afternoon concerts. No chorus was present., hut here anil there through the seats a few listeners were seen, and the orchestra stage was pretty well occupied by Germans who thoroughly enjoyed the music, and did not hesitate to show their appreciation of it. Justin the centre were two of that iiatlun who had imbibed just enough to make them Jolly, and their efforts at applauding, which were almost continuous, wert very amusing as their ill-sucoess iii making their iiands meet (unused them as much as the lookers-on. Iii the city reception room, that mysterious apartment to get an entrance to wiiicb lins tried the ingenuity of reporter* so much during the past two weeks, men were busy removing pictures, toking up carjiets, taking away furniture and curtains, aud generally breaking up housekeeping. The door of the Press room was locked, and around under the chorus seats the small proportions of the refreshment department, were all sufficient for the demand. The lager beer department beld out the best, and some half dozen men were kept busy dispensing the cooling draught to tim thirsty members of the audience who associate beer with music and do not fully enjoy one unless accompanied by the other. The gentleman who lias embodied tho Accommodation Bureau so long as to become a sort of walking encyclopedia of knowledge in regard to lioardlng and lodging was seen walking about, looking as if he felt that his occupation was gone. Dr. Teurjeo was also about, pleasant as ever, and looking as lf be rather enjoyed the absence of tile thousands who have looked to him for the [last two weeks, to cure all troubles to which choruses are subject. The [alice force present was very small, and those present looked as if they did not care [articularly about watching the audience very close; and the audience looked us if they were too hot and tired to do anything but sit dowu and keep quiet, which they did almost universally, aud the last concert by the German Baud was thus thoroughly enjoyed by all present. THE AFTERNOON CONCERT. The concert yesterday afternoon was given in accordance with the contract made with the German Band, which stipulated that they should have a benefit concert after the regular Jubilee engagement was concluded. The day chosen was unfortunate, coining directly after the excitement of a general holiday, and it ta not surprising that tho audience was small, numbering hardly more than one thousand [lersona. There wa* a large prediction of Germans among those present, and the band was greeted with the welcome of friendship. The programme wa* as follows: Overture, Oberon Fackeltans No. I, Meyerbeer; concert waltz, “New Weiu,” Strauss; Fantasia from LePropbete; overture, "Buy Blas”; comet solo, “The Viennese In Berlin”; Bolo by Herr T. Hock; “Leaves and Blossoms,” potpourri by If. Saro; march, “Prince Frederick Carl"; march, “Emperor William," dosing with 'Hie Star Spangled Banner.” At the conclusion of the waltz, “New Wein,” a beautiful basket of roses was presented to the leader, Herr Haro, by the Secretary of the German Rifle Association, and at the conclusion of the Fantasia from Le Prepliete, a beautiful floral crown was given to Herr Saro by Minnie Knappe, a little daughter of Carl Knappa. Tho basket presented was very handsome, being made with a double handle of pinks, between tim parts of which the word “Saro” appeared in flue white flowers. The crown was of the choicest flowers and vines and was a beautiful affair, I Kith In material and design. THE EVENING CONCERT. Tile French Baud gave their farewell concert at the Coliseum laet evening before an audience of between two and three thousand, tho attraction of free fireworks probably affecting the attendance somewhat. The selections were: Overture, “MusanieHo;” cavatina from "Lucrctia;” andante and wedding march from "Lohengrin;” overture, “William Tell;” comet solo, "Air E Varte,” by M. Ch. Silvestre; torchlight march, “L’Appel du Regiment.” It is needless to say that the performance of the band was excellent throughout, but tho solo by M. Silvestre deserves cs[iecial mention for IU wonderfully smooth and finished rendering. In the short time this talented; performer has been bere he has attained a high [dace In the estimation of lovers of cornet instrumentation rarely gained by auy one who has visited this city. The performance of the Tell overture aas by far the most enjoyable performance of that overture the band has ever given, as the bouse was quiet enough to allow all the wonderful effects [•reduced by the baud to be fully appreciated. A finer rendering of this overture bes rarely been heard, even when given with full orchestral accompaniment*. Tie applause would have warranted repetitious throughout the programme, hut the extreme heat made the performance of the selection* given about a1! that human nature could stand. Hie concert was concluded at quarter of ten o’clock, but M. Maury conli I not get away for some time after, as large numbers of his friends crowded about bim to hid farewell. The concert was the most enjoyable of the series given by this band during their visit. STRAUSS’ BENEFIT. Hie concert to-day for the benefit of Herr Strauss promises to be one of the events of the Jubilee. An orchestra composed of the very best material of the grand orchestra will lie the at!Taction, and the programme will include several of the best waltzes of the beneficiary. No greater attraction could be provided and the attendance promise* to be very large. To-morrow evening there will be a grand sacred concert by the Irish Band. THANKS. Now that the Jubilee is over we desire to add our word of praise to Mr. Niles and his assistants in the Press head-quarter*. F,s|iecially do we wish to thank Mr. E. S. Payson, the in ach-tormented clerk, to compare whom to Patience on a monument woukl give but a slight idea of the amount of that virtue and of forbearance which he has exhibited during the many trying days of the Jubilee. Not only was he besieged by about a thousand Journalists who were entitled to admission, but he was expected to provide the best seats In the house for Hie famines of most of them. Besides bein; daily importuned by the legitimate members of the press, he was assailed by numbers (rf that vast arm v of penniless adventurers who constantly hang around great and small entertainments, and bring the respectable members of the newspaper profession Into disrepute. To satisfy all classes with whom he lins been brought In contact daring the oast fortnight has been no easy task, but Iii separating from him It is the unanimous verdict of the nit inliers of the Boston Press, and also, without doubt, of the journalists of all other cities ami towns represented at the festival, that he has won much of that honor which lies in acting wen his part, and has birne his faculties so meekly, and withal so graciously, that of the hundreds whom he has almost daily laid under heavy obligations, none will part from him without regret. JUBILEE NOTES. Ute German Band left New York last evening and will give concerts in Jones’ Wood this and to-mor-rew evenings. The members of the Emperor William’* Cornet Quartette have written a letter to express their pleasure and appreciation of their reception. It Is signed by each member.    + The proprietor of the Lancaster House entertained Herr Saro and the German Band on Thursday evening. Ute spread was excellent, ami the evening’s pleasure wa* increased by music by the band. The band of the Grenadier Guards left this city on Thursday, on their return home via New York, where they [iRUM-d last night to [day for the benefit of a charitable society, and sail fur home to-day. A complimentary dinner has been tendered the members of the French Band, by thetr friends In and alroot this city, previous to their departure. The c 'inpUim nt ha* been ne epted and the affair will take place at the Clarendon Hotel this afternoon. Among those young laities who to indefatigably surrounded Herr Sam in the Pres* room on Thursday afternoon was one more fortunate than the others and who received from the eminent and now famous leader a short musical com[Kisitioii written on the spot especially before ber. Hie Coliseum concerts *.11 probably be repeated again, Iii tim fall, with a full chorus of twenty thousand, when our citizens return from their summer retreats. The idea is a good one, and if comprehensively carried out, af popular prices, will be sure of securing immense audience*. The weather will be less intolerably hot than it is at the present time. Some miscreant, early in the day (Thursday), threw a stone through Mr. Alien’s captive balloon, the “Castle Iii the Air,” Rial as the hole made was out of reach, the gas soon rent the envelope from top to bottom, putting an end to “bird’s eye views" for the liresonf, This Is tim second time this balloon has been damaged in this way during the Jubilee, the hole made iii the former case being easily reached Mul repaired. Hie memlters of the French Band went to Dedham Thursday to attend a grand mammoth ('athoHc picnic at Whiling’* grove, ami were heartily welcomed. The members of the timid arrived at the grave about eleven o’clock. At half-past twelve an address to the band was delivered by Mr. John Boyle O’Reilly. A' the conclusion of the address, which was loudly applauded. lie hand sat down to a bountiful repast, and returned to Boston just In time to escape the worst part of tile thunder-storm. Mr. Godfrey and the members of his band desire to iHibllcly express their thanks to the people of Boston for the universal kindness which they have received at their bauds, and es[ieeially to the English reception ca mniiltee, Mr. Watson and Mr. Smith in particular. He thanks Captain Snow of the Fusileers tor his kind offer of an escort on the departure of his band, which he was compelled to decline, and the Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company for thetr entertainment. During the (lay and evening of Thursday the leaders of the French, English, German aud Marine Bands were presented with elegant gold medals by Mrs. Harrison Gray Otis, as a souvenir of the Jubilee. Mr. Gilmore also received one of these beautiful mementoes, and the leader of tile Irish Bond was presented with one of the same medal* yesterday. These medals are of solid gold, beautifully engrave I iijhui one side with trophies of musical instruments entwined by an olive branch, and on the reverse tbD inscription: “World’s Peace Jubilee. Presented to the Band by Mrs. Harrison Gray Otis, Boston, June 17, 1*72.” Each member of the several tlands wa* also presented with a silver medallion in the shape of a Greek crow. _ DRAMATIC ANNOUNCEMENTS. Globe Theatre.—Umnply Damply continues to occupy the attention and receive the applause of the audiences at the Globe. In spite of the oppressively warm weather, the performance* of the favorite Fox this afternoon and evening will doubtless attract good houses. Boston Museum.—To-ntght will close the present season at the Museum, and will witness the bt nelit of Mr. Stuart Robson, who will appear In pieces well calculated to allow an exhibition of the hest features of bis style of acting. This afternoon, two pieces, "The Serious Family” ami “The Skeleton Captain,” will be played. St. James Theatre.—The closing performances of “ Bertha, the Sewing-Machine Girl, or Death at the Wheel,” will take place this afternoon and evening. The startling scene* and sensational features of this [day should attract large audiences of those who enjoy this class of performances. With these last [an formances of “ Bertha,” the season at this well •known [dace of amusement will close. The Howard.—The season at the Howard At hull a-urn will also close to-night. The performances this afternoon and evening will Include all the feature* that have made the programme for the past two weeks so jiop(liar. Boston Theatre.—The excellent bill which has been so attractive and pleasing the past week will be repeated this af teruoou and evening. TIM Yokes Family will give their inimitable sketches in “The Wrong Man in the Right Place,” sud Min* Jennie Lee will appear as “Betaey Baker.” Next week will bring the Yokes’ season to a close. CURRENT NOTE8. The Wisconsin fires are burning again. Wkiow picnics are held in Ohio. New York had fifty cases of sunstroke on Tuesday. The ladies of Osage, [a., have a home husband club. Gen. Haseu maintains that every Apache eating government ration* is a murderer of white men. “OhI How I wish I waa in Greenland,” ta the name of the latest imputer song. The Home Journal does not approve of Long Branch. Hie most encouraging accounts are given of tho cotton and cont crop* in North Carolina. A number of soldiers belonging to the garrison at Union, S. C., have deserted. Hie re arc about 40,000 Cashmere goats iu California, from one-quarter to full blood. “Nature’* nobleman”—the man Diogenes soul In’t find. The mostfdangerous flattery ta that which exhales from the presence of Inferior*. Dean Stanley propose* to overcome Catholicism with Catholicity, The Old White Hat is the latest campaign paper that ha* come to us. LeNpurt says that Cremorne in his voyage from Loudon waa escorted by two English detectives I Hie Louisville Courier-Journal say*: “The Atlanta Sun it very popular among Its exchanges. They cut out Mr. Stephens' editorials for paper-weight*.” Levi Turnipseud wa* the name of one of the oldest Georgians, and a paper of that State chronicles the melancholy fact that he has just been planted. The ./ho simile of what la alleged to he a telegram from Khartoum to the New York Herald, pubiishe I in that paper yesterday, turn* out to be a oopy of a letter from Horace Greeley u[iou the subject of utilising spider*’ web in the manufacture of silk. ;

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