Newspaper Page Text
The Somerset Herald.
WEDNESDAY, . TT T7' Jrvc iTnTl.
ULYSSES S. (J KANT,
loll VirE rRF.SIDF.XT,
HKXRY W. WILSON,
Ml PI RLlrAX STATE TICKET.
J. F. HARTRAXFT.of MontjronuTv
FOR SUPREME JUDGE,
ULYSSES MERCTK, of Bradford.
FOR AUDITOR GENERAL,
HARRISON ALLEN, of Warren.
FOR congressmen at large,
.'KX. HARRY WHITE, of Indiana.
LEMUEL TODD, of Cumberland.
DELEGATES AT LARGE TO THE CONSTI
WM. M. MKRERlTH, Philadelphia.
.1. (JILLINGHAM FELT, Phila.
JEN. HARRY WHITE, Indian.
(JEN. WM. LILLY. Carina.
L. BARTHOLOMEW, Schuvlkill.
H N. M'ALLISTER, Center.
WILLIAM DAVIS, Monroe.
JAMES REYNOLDS, Lancaster.
SAMMUEL F. DIMMICK, Wavne
( J EO. V. LAWRENCE, Washington.
DAVID N. WHITE, Allegheny.
W. H. AIKEN, Lehigh.
JOHN H. WALKER, Erie.
oK DELEGATE TO THE CONVENTION,
COL. JOHN R.ERIE
,su.,t to.hc dcoiMooor he Dimri.tiv.rm. J
K.D. YUTZY, Lower ' Turkcvfoot.
J R. McMILLEN, of Middlecreek.i
E. M. SCHROCK," of Stonvereck .!
r,.n imnTirnvnT 4ttV
OLIVER KNE1TER, of Somerset.
FOR REGISTER t RECORDER,
ROBERT WALTER, of Milford.
VAL. MILLER, of Quemahoning.
FOR POOR HOUSE DIRECTOR,
JOHN II. SN YDER, of Stonycreck.
J A COR SPEICIIER, of Stotiycici k.
The Philadelphia J're, and one
or two other professed Grant jour
nals in this Commonwealth are bitter
Iv ;.posiug the election of a portion
of the State ticket in October, and
v-t asserting their belief that the Re
publican national ticket can and will be
Miecescful in November. Such is not
the history of former jxilitical strug -
jles in Pennsylvania, and we have
no reason to think that all past exper
ience will now be reversed.
It may iievt be laterally true that,
ingx's Pennsylvania so goes the
Union." but it is an undeniable fact
tiut, s RO'ft tic State in OctoWr, so
Vrs H jro in Novemoer, and ns Penn
sylvania is one of the index States,
ihe result of hor October struggle, as
indicating absolutely how her vote
will I.- cast in November, is of mo
mentous importance to the Republi
can cause throughout the L'nion. The
history of our past struggles, going
to show this fact, and their past, and
probable future result is so well sum
marized by the Philadelphia Eremng
HuUftiti that we reproduce it here.
"In 1832 und 183C the Dem
oerats carried the State in October,
i.n J had an ca.y victor in the month
following. In 1S48, there was no
State ticket to elect at the October
ch'Ction, and consequently no reliable
test vote. The Whigs and Demo
crats each carried twelve members of
Congress, and the votes given to the
everal candidates footed up, in the
aggregate, a small Whig majority;
w l.ile, on the other hand, the Demo
crats carried the Legislature, and the
popular vote for legislators footed up
a small Democratic majority. It was
therefore a drawn battle, both sides
claiming a victor, and both, there
fore, went to w ork w ith a will to car
rv the Presidential election. The re
sult in November was characteristic
of the indecisive result in OctoU-r
the Whigs carrying the State for
Harrison by barely 343 majority.
In 1844, the Whigs ran the gallant
Gen. Markxk for Governor, and
made a lold and energetic stand in
his In-half, but he " was beaten by a
small majority. They struggled "vith
nil their energy to regain the State in
November; but the governor's elec
tion had already decided their fate ;
The State went against Clay by a
largely increased majority.
In 1848, the Whigs nominated
Win. F. Johnston for Governor, and
at the Octolter clcctiou he was chosen
bv onlv 313 majority. Yet that tri
lling majority decided the Presiden-!
tial contest. The Democrats fought
manfully, but in vain, to overcome
that small majority, and Taylor car
ried the State over Cass by ten .thou
In 18."2, the Democrats carried the
OctoW election by a decisive major
ity ; and in NovcmW the State went
f-r Pierce by an increased majority.
In 18"r.. the Republicans and
Americans were united on the State
ticket, although divided on President.
A determined effort was made by
them to carry their State ticket, but
it was Watcn over 3,000, and in No
vcmW the State was Democratic,
over both by about 11,000.
In 18C0, the Republicans, after a
hard fought and bitter contest, elected
Curtin to the Governorship by a de-
iMvc majority, and the. State follow
ed in NovcmW for Lincoln by an in
In USC 4, the same result followed.
The Republican carried their State
ticket in October and rave the State
to Lincoln in NovcmW with scarcely
In 18C8, Hartranft was on the State
ticket, as he is now, being then a can
didate for Auditor.Geueral. The
Philadelphia Pres had not unlearned
its Republicanism nor lost its com-
nion sense, and earnestly contended,
all t li m r)i il.tit caiimaicu. that if
l CT . '
Hartranft were not elected, Grant
could not le; that it was madness
as it .is now to contend that the
State could go one way in October,
and another in November; and that
evcrv vote for Hahtkaxft in October
was worth two for (J rant in Xovein
Iht. It so proved. Hartkanft was
elected, and Grant carried the State
easily' although the Democrats made
a determined rally, and urged what
the Pre is now urging, that the re
sult in OctoW could be reversed in
What the Democrats contended for
then, the Pre is contending for now,
and that in the very teeth of its own
iterated, reiterated, and re-reiterated
asseverations. The whole history of
political affairs in this State from the
beginning is against it. Such a tmn0
a ..-r;n. in Vni-Ollllicr tllC' TCSUlt
iv. v v I i" u
in October has never yet happened
and never will, because it never can.
j The rrason is plain. The result at
' the State election necessarily dishear
tens and demoralizes the defeated
(party, and there is not time between
OctoW and XovcmW to recover
from this demoralization. Beaten
troops always fight badly. Discipline
may bring them up to the work, but
they go through with it as a matter of
routine, without heart or spirit. On
the contrary, the successful party in
Octoer is correspondingly encourag
ed, goes into the light with renewed
spirit, and what is known as the float
mg vote the vote which wis in every
! Csl't to see which side is goingto win
! goes in with the successlul party
! -"'-P !t to an easy victory All
ithisis in the very nature of things,
', and the philosophy ofthe rule is tnere-
Reside all this is the reflex result
"I other States of the vote in i our
state in October. The people of Ohio,
I Indiana, New Jersey and New York
1 look to the state election in Fcnnsyl-
vania with an anxiety too deep to
Cud expression in words. It, in a
I "Teat measure, settles the result in
! ti10S0 Mates also. If we carry the
st ate for H a RT r A s FT i a October, t hose
states will le sure to follow for Grant
in XovemW ; if he is defeated they
will all be rendered doubtful.
Refublicans of Pennsylvania?
The election of Grant is in your
hands. If you elect HAUTttANFT.
Grant's election is sure. If you
suffer him to be Itcatcn, Grant's elec
tion is not only doubtful but next .to
impossible. Do not be deceived by
the false pleas of demagogues.
j was true in 1SCS is just as true now
' "a vote for Hartranft in October
is worth two for Grant in November.''
There is no longer any doubt that
the Democratic National Convention
i will be compelled to nominate Hor
ace Greeley, or Ik-shivered iutofrag-
Ukvntii. Tim ttnginccrii are hoist with i
their own jK-taril. It was originally
intended to use Greeley to divide
the Republicans, and at the proper
moniekt to throw him overlioard for a
new man, bat to the dismay of the
managers they have lost control of
the machine, and now caught in their
own snare, they will le compelled to
worship at the shrine of this mocking
and hideous Mokanna.
Greeley will be the nominee of the
Raltimore Convention, and made so
by the Southern Democracy. How
exquisite and bitter w ill be their re
venge on their former dough-faced
servitor.s who encouraged them to re-
W against the government, and then
deserted them at their sorest need.
With the nomination of Greeley
the Democratic party is wi-nd out ofJ,utv of t.very uonost ,ll!U1 in country
existence, and the Southern ex-fire- j trt vote against him. The Nation
eaters and cx-relcls will have fed fat J sh,idcrs at the prospect of what Mr.
their grudge againts their Northern
allies who cringed, and smiled, and
then betrayed them.
It was the Southern Democracy
that first wized hold ofthe liberal
moveaien;-. and gave it strength and
support, then the Northern wing.with
their ancient facility in following the
lead of their former masters, 1egan to
fall into line, and now the appalled
originators of the scheme find them
selves compelled to accept as a candi
date, one whom they most bitterly
hate and intended to use, and crush,
and cast away.
We can imagine the glee with
which the vengeful Southrons will
east their votes for Gref.LEY in the i
Raltimore Convention, and the min
gled wrath and agony of the old
school Northern Democrats, as the
iron is driven into their souls by their
obsequious younglings blindly walk-
ing in the path that leads to destruc,K' dismissed a part of the Moor gave
u,,n- Then followed a fccuc which beg-
Rut one thing is needed to com- j partl description. The crowd rushed
plete the parallel and thc final scene. 1 for the single front door, crushing one
Let the committee w ho are preparing ! another, and knocking down the seats
Ford's theater for the Convention, 1 in their frantic efforts to get out.-
have a drop curtain to fall at the end
of the performance, on which is por-
trayed the raising of thc veil by the
Prophet of Khorassan, with
, ,, ....
-There, ve wis lulun, U-Iioltl your liiriit, 'uur
Ye wouu U Juimt. ai viain, aJ y re."
Sekator Morton addressed an
meiise" Republican meeting at Indian-1
apolis on Saturday last
Hon of the name of Grant awoke tne .
wildest enthusiasm. In the course of
the siieech, alluding to the Democrats,;
Mr. Morton said : I
"Wc can not, and we will not, trust j
them. Applause. For, if they can j
. 1 . , , a- ,
cut l.xjsc, for the sake of office, from
i it.. 1 1 i
principles which, uiey ii c. a oweu
for twenty-five years past, how long
w ill it take them to cut loose from the
principles they have adopted within
the last few days f Great enthusi
asm. How much sincerity have
they, my friends, in accepting those
principle ? Their leaders find it nec
essary to say bo. They know they
can not obtain control of thc Govern
ment as the Democratic party ; they
know that the verdict of this nation is
against that party. Therefore, they
must profess before the world to have
discarded their old principled and
adopted new ones."
As evidence of the reckless ami
dcsierttte means resorted to by the
enemies of Gen. Hautranft to im
pair his chances of election, we copy
the following, which apcared in the
Philadelphia Ptrsg of June 22d
Washikotox. June 21. Ruiwll Errott Chair-
m.iiM.r (he lYiiUMlv.iii.i Kiulllcao Stnle IVn
Iral Committee,, tim lict-n htrinc.oultiitluii'itn
the Nition.il KxecuUve C..tuiultU. or finis of ll
uit-uU'iiL l'rivnti-1 lie (riven It hit opuii.u tuat
llitrlrann vmnnol or rln'ra in vtivurr,
iff the irlrrmw opfMiif iu of o largr ftrotor
lion of ttir HefVblua prrn, ' vottrt oj Mr
Publicly li inir quite different tun. n.l
lKMi.iiithBt the iiitin of m h M
Fitew ill help Manrantt. Aopinlliix .to J-rreti
tlie yM mm ui the K" on the 'h tW
(and thin In .n.Hn-t.l to he the" 1 'S
!' . llrtull At kt -Mr. fcnett , IrlenJ,.
We have the authority of Mr. Eu-
nrTrf.ir Bflvinc that this story is a
lie made out of the whole cloth.
That he lias never privately or other
wise, given it as his opinion that
Hartranft cannot 1c elected, but,
on the contrary, has uniformly ex
pressed his hearty conviction that he
not only can, but will be .fleeted.
Nor has he ever said or thought that
Grant was "the old man of the sea"
on the shoulders of the Republican
party, nor that the party is more di
vided on Grant than on Hautranft.
All these allegations of the Pre
are ttterlv false and unfounded.
Judge David Davis, who was
nominated for the Presidency by the
Labor Reformers, and promptly ac
cepted the honor, has written a letter
withdrawing from the canvass. His
nomination was the first movement
made in the interest of the Democracy,
with the hope of dividing the Repub
lican hosts; but not having elicited a
spark of enthusiasm from the hard
fisted voters it was intended to en
trap, the judicial pupjx't is withdrawn
to leave a clear field to the "Sage of
ChaDaoua." The Tribune eulogizes
the Judge as a wise patriot, for thus
assisting to unite all the elements of
hostility to Gen. Grant. This spec
tacle of a member of the highest ju
dicial tribunal in the country, allow
ing himself to lie made the cat's paw
of a clique-of knavish politicians, is
a fair sample of the "reforms' which
Greeley and his fallowcrs are so
blatant! v demanding.
It may be well from time to time to
present our good Democratic readers j
with the picture of their election dis
tricts as drawn by Horace Grehley
who now is down on his knees Wg
ging their support. The old philoso
pher formerly enjoyed the reputation
of saying exactly, what he Wievcd,
and we can hardly see how the thin
compliment of the Cincinnati nomin
ation could have made so sudden a
change in his estimate of the masses
of his former Democratic foes. Now
he wrote this stunning paragraph
over his own initials, and, in view 6f
the present situation, it reads singu
larly strange, as the man w ho penned
it now coquettes with the classes de-
scrihed for their good will and votes : .
"I'olnt wherever vou will to an i
election district which you will pro
nounce morally rotten given up
in a great part to debauchery and
vice, whore voter ubit mainly by
leejii:g yAiey office, gambling
houe, grog-shop, and dart dens
of infamy and that district trill be.
found giving a large majority for the.
The New York Nation cannot sup
port Mr. Greeley any longer. Last
week it took a rather unceremonious
leave of him in terms by no means
courteous or complimentary. It re
gards his nomination as a failure, and
believes that if the Raltimore con
vention should perpetrate tho folly of
cndorsiiiir him. it will become the
Greeley and "the motley crew of
Logheads aud blatherskites" who now
j cj to j,;,,, wouja Uo if tjR.v Wlrc j
i talk.d at thc iM.aJof the government,
Considering the fact that the Nation
j jrt JC ",'ttf.j opponent of Gen. Grant,
j am tiut it iias dulc ,nore tLan anv
lOIie j.aper in the couutry to encourage
Jtle Cincinnati liiovenieut, which it
, Ilow acknowledges to be a failure,
this unmistakable expres.-ion of its
views is very significant.
The I loot-of a ( hurrh HimUii) I n
Uer a l aarral Cortege.
The town of Lagrange, some twenty-six
miles from Louisville. Ky., was
thrown into the wildest excitement
on Sunday morning by an accident
which occurred at the Christian
Church daring a funeral service. The
house was crowded to its utmost ca
pacity, and as the assembly arose to
joreJ to tWl.k t,M.m ,(y BLoutinff thore
j was nrt danger, but this was nnavail-
i ing, as the screams aud groans were
I One lady fainted and was some-
i.t-.i .1- o t
what bruised by the jam. Several
others jumiM-d out of the w indows,
i two of them receiving severe injuries,
im-jOIU 0f whom had to lie couveved
home in a helpless condition. Others
received sprained ankles. One little
i ..:!.. I..-- r.. !:.. .... o.,.l ...
r; o ,
To add. to the horror of the scene, !
the stand ou which thc coffin was
placed careened w ith the sinking
floor; but, fortunately, it was secured
The church building is a new one,
. , fi n(,
onc thou-rht it perfectly safe.
aa truck ajr LJrataiac A Wa
aaaa Kllled-Crapa Paavacrtl.
St. Loiis, June 27. A tremen
dous rain and hail storm passed over
this city between onc and five o'clock
this morning. Several houses were
struck by lightning. One whoman
was killed in bed. Considerable dam
age was done to several unfinished
buildings and to crops in the country.
All small streams are much ewolen.
There is some detention to railroad
trains, but no serious damage to roads
is yet reported.
Cincinnati, June '2H. A confiden
tial circular has been quietly distrib
uted here to-day, among Democrats
and Liberal Republicans opposed to
the nomination of Greeley at Haiti
more. The circular has no name n
H'tidcd, that licing left blank, to be
rilled by the party distributing them.
The exact source is not apparent, but
it is rumored tlmt a considerable
nuniW came from Louisville to-dav.
aud it is known that some have Wen
filled up directed to ISlauton Duncan,
of Kentuckv, in Raltimore. The cir
cular is marked confidential, and is as
June, 28, Dear Sir: The Cin
cinnati movement, conceived in cor
ruption, has so far spread its maliini
influence that prompt measures alone
can save the Democratic partv from
disbandnieiit and desertion. It is im
possible for the village politicians,
who have seized the partv machinerv.
to succeed in anything but their
avowed object to disband the party
as a means of future usefulness. The
Democratic organization bhould be
preserved, and as the Greeleyites an
nounced their intention to bolt and to
support their candidates if they did
not secure tUeir object, it is now the
duty of true Democrats to prepare for
severance from such politicians, and
by throwing off the elements of dis
cord, to make the organization purer,
stronger and Wter in the future. The
honest men of the country will be at
tracted to that party which plants it
self on principle. The Cincinnati Con
vention was a self-constituted body of
leaders without followers. Half of
them have bolted. It requires only
bold, prompt action to sentl dismay in
to the ranks of the scheming politi
cians, who seek plunder and office.
Democrats should prepare now for a
Democratic nomination at all hazards.
You are. earnestlv requested to attend
the Raltimore Convention, and to se
cure the presence of, at least, two
prominent true Democrats from each
Congressional district of your State.
II tlie .baltinioro Convetion is so lost
to reason, so shameless in the total
abandonment of principles, as to go
outside of the party, such action is
not binding, and it remains for true
Democrats then to organize -another j
Convention without them, and to
nominate tried and trustworthy standard-bearers.
As between such men
aud the Radicals there cannot lie any
doubt that the leading KIitiaians
who have endeavored to disrupt the
party as solitary and standard leaders
without a follower. Immediate prep
aration for this action mav bring
politicians to their senses
tfort to me without delav names and
addresses of those who will attend for
the purpose indicated, and also thir
address in Raltimore.
Yours trulv. .
'urlMg; Xoltra Iron Over a Man.
Albany has the latest horror one
ofthe most frightful we ever read.
The Esprr tells the story :
Yesterday afternoon two workmen
employed in Ransom's foundry,
named Thos. Sheehey and Nicholas
Shilfard, had an altercation while the
work of casting was going on, which
had a fearful result. Sheehev, acci
dently or otherwise, dropped from his
ladle a mue uoi iron on Mulfard s Toot,
n.i burned it. Shilfard run to a tub
of water and plunged h'm foot into it,
and somewhat cased the pain. He
then returned, and taking a position
in the passageway between the
moulds, as Sheehey came along with
a ladle full of molten iron, knocked
Shecley down. According to the al
legations which Sheehey makes, Shil
fard, after knocking him down, picked
up the ladle containing molten iron
and poured its contents upon Shee
hey's body from his chin down, and
then struck him with thc ladle. Shee
hey was rendered frantic by the terri
ble agony which he cxperiencec and
ran to the door, when he was seized
aud his burning garments torn -from
him by other persons present. The
whole forepartof his lody was burned
in a terrible manner, so that thc Hesh
lecled off. He was taken to his home
No 236 Green street, and Dr. Mosher
called to attend him. His recovery is
doubtful. Shilfard was arrested by
officers Sweeney and Milltr last even-
A YoanK Uirl'a Head Cat Off by
Partloa af a Nalaclo-Jalatrr.
Osiikosk, Wis., June 25. Iu the
shingle factory of Myers & Van Ev
ery, to-day, a girl named Mary Mc-
Conkev, aged 17 years, was instant
ly killed by being struck with por
tions of the clipper or jointer. The
machinery was running at full force,
when the saws were stopped, thus
putting all thc power on thc jointers
instantly. From the increased cen
trifugal force, thc wheel of the jointer
about four feet in diameter burst
into a thousand fragments. A large
piece, containing one of the knives,
struck the girl on the neck, cutting
through the jugular vein aud spinal
chord and almost the entire neck, kill
ing her instantly. Clots of blood
were thrown all over thc room, dve
ing thc shingles, tools, walls ami ma
chinery with gore. 1 he body of the
unfortunate girl was hurled a distance
of twelve feet on a pile of shingles.
A Flffntlnc Woman.
San Francisco, June 15. Mrs.
Loomis, from thc East, lectured last
night at Piatt's Hall, against female
suffrage. She was interrupted and
jeered by leading female suffragists
present. Hon. Daniel Meeks demand
ed that the disgraceful conduct cease,
or the women be compelled to leave
the hall, for w hich Mrs Emily Pitts
Stevens, editress of the Pioneer, the
suffrrgists organ, drew a pistol on him
in the hall, and demanded an apolo
gy, but was compelled to put it her
pocket by thc liy-standcrs.
fT. loris, .mo., June 27. A se
vere rain and hail storm prevailed
here earlv this morninc A frame
nw Jhe northorn ,iinits WM
struck by lightning, and the house
n,l contents entirely consumed by
Fort Watne, Ind., June 27. At
Rome City, Indiana, to-day, while a
party of ladies and gentlemen on a
pleasure excursion from Lima, Indi
ana, were enjoying a ride on the lake
the lioat was capsized, throwing them
into the water. One of their num
ler, Miss. Mary Bryan, was drowned.
Thc remainder narrowly escaped the
same fate. Her body has not been
Independence, Iowa, June 27.
Last evening about half-past seven as
the Great Eastern Circus was cxhib
itting at Waterloo, Iowa, a tornado
burst upon it and instantly prostrat
ed their three large tents. About
3,000 people were inside, and while
all were greatly frightened, none
were Bcriously hurt Two of the
centre poles broke, but fortunately
fell where no people were standing.
The storm was fearful.
OI K WANIIIXUTOX LETTER.
Wasiiinton D. C. J
THE LA 111 ill MOEVMENT IX LONDON.
A few days ago the telegraph .re
ported that the employees connected
with the building trade in London
hail struck for an advance f wages
and a reduction of time. It appears
that their present wages are seven
peiH-o per hour, and teu hours consti
tute a day's work. They seek an ad
vance to nine pence per hour, and
the reduction of the hours of laW to
nine hours a day. They claim that
iu adition to the ten hours .f work,
they are compelled to go long distan
ces in their own time to aud froni
their work. It seems that a mason
gets 70 pence per day, or about $1 40
and what thev struck for is .80 pence
lcr day for nine hours work, which
iii .. - ,
twice as much as their brother work
. - I .1 l I.I
men in London, and yet living and
rent are higher in the aggregate in
London than iu Washington City.
This illustration affords the most
striking contrast Wwecn the great
difference iu the social and personal
standing of inechahics in the United
States and abroad. Upon the Euro
pean Continent mechanics and labor
ers are paid even less in proportion,
so that when wages are doubled in
Eurojtc they will yet Im- very consid
erably below those that are paid to
the mechanics in the United States.
In the face of these blessings, and
their general prosperity it would lie
treason to themselves, as well as to
Republican principles, to desert an
administration which has administer
cu im; iaw so wisely ami wen inai
never in America have all business en-
4 1.. I 1. 1 II il .1
terprises so uniformly prosiK-red and
our commercial classes been so free
from failures and bankruptcies.
1 lie government having set the ex
ample of the eight hour rule for its
work, private enterprises must neces
sarily conform to it sooner or later ;
and the Republican partv which has
emancipated the slaves will make it its
farther mission to emancipate the la
borcrs from all unjust control ofthe
THE GROWTH OF OUR RAILWAYS.
One of the strikinr illustrations of
tho growth of our country is the con
stant increase of our railway facilities.
The mails are now carried f7,532
miles by railroad : In 1850 there
were only C000 miles in oiieratioii, in
18C0 27,000 miles, 1870 45,000 miles,
at present nearly 58,000. Upon these
railways the mails are annual car
ried a distance of 40,000,000 of miles,
and it will not be long lieforc they
arc carried the distance Wvcen the
sun and to the earth, JI5.000.000
NO NEWS OF IMPORTANCE.
The absence of the President and
most of the Cabinet have caused a
lull in goverinental affairs, and onlv
routine business is transacted. Un
til after the nominations at Raltimore
the Presidential campaign cannot be
considered fully ojH'ited, and there
fore the notes of preparation are pro
gressing slowly. Roth committees,
however, are at work, and thc Re
publican Central Committee is pre
paring a numW of very important
documents which will be of great con
venience to editors and public shak
ers. It becomes more evident from dav
to Amy tlmt tliti Otiitos nf I
ma anil Indiana win ic con:-
the key of the political situation.,
Wllnf um I
Uoth parties are concentrating their
efforts in these States, Wause if they
go for Grant in OctoW his election is
certain : should they le lost, while
his election is still probable, his chan
ces would no doubt lie rendered inse
cure. GRANT & WILSON RATIFIED.
A grand excitement was created in t
Washington and throughout the 1K
trict on Tuesday evening last, by the
mammoth mass meeting held at the
City Hall. The firing of cannon, the
blaze of rockets and the long line of
brilliant transparencies pouring fourth
in various directions, added to thc
powerful speeches, made the occasion
onc of great significance. The Gree
ley sheet here tried to say it was a
small affair, but admitted that more
than six thousand persons were pres
ent. This will do for a metropolitan
THE C1REELEY AND TWEED PARTNER
SHIP in the tobacco manufacturing busi
ness published here this morning, is
something more than a joke. The
earnestness of Mr. Greeley who has
preached against thc use of tobacco
all his life, not only iu going into the
tobacco business, but the honest Hor
ace of yore joining Ross Tweed in
business in 1871, denouncing his old
time friends and taking to Free Trade
and States Rights. Democracy like
a duck takes to water, is a severe
specimen of Greeley consistency, hon
esty and wisdom in the selection of
his aids. Tweed still being -one of
them at the head of the revived
Father Gavazzi. the great Italian
agitator on evangelical religion, gave
a characteristic address at Lincoln
Hall last evening. He was greeted
verv warmly bv a large audience.
Outraiceoua Caadarl of the Ku-Klux
CJrerlryltrn la Sartta Carallaa.
Greensboro, X. C., June 27.
Judge Settle, Republican candidate
for Congress in the Fifth District, ad
dressed the citizens of Yanecyville,
on Saturday. Some of his opponents
attempted to stop his speaking. They
went on thc stage and threatened
him if he continued his speech. He
defied them, and by his resolute man
ner he prevented them from using
personal violence. Others of his oi-
Minents insisted on a fair hearing.
This brought on a general fight among
the anti-Grant men, in which rotten
eggs were thrown at the American
flair, w ith the names of Grant and
Wilson and Settle printed upon it.
The Judge finally made his speech.
Yancey ville is the place w here Sena
tor Stevens was murdered three years
ago by the Ku-Klux Klan.
Bra . Wade aa the .Deatarrarjr
Hon. Ren. Wade has written a let-
letter in which he speaks as follows
in regard to the Democratic party and
Greeley : A great political party has
become so consciously depraved that
they feel there is no hope for reform ;
suicide may perhaps in such a case be
a virtue, and it seems to be the con
dition of the Democratic party at this
time. Ry adopting Mr. Greeley as
their standard bearer, thev deliberate
ly admit, if they are honest, that the
poorest, weakest, most vacillating and
uncertain Republican is an improve
ment on anything to be found in their
own party. Concerning the Republi
can party, he says: "To doubt thc
success of such a party, when pittied
against the broken cohorts of the old
slave party, is an insult to thc intelli
gence and virtue of the American
ou.uue equal to 51 W per nay top of the engine exposed to the es
1 he mechanics of Washington receive I raping steam from tho boiler. Here
from $4 to S3 tier ilav. more than! tin. m.i.i- .i inn.j I
THE C.H'AIMAX HORROR.
I'Mrtirulitr f lhe Dller Vmnrm.
f rrm ftrllrl Urnth Twrnljr-lliree)
icimI OIIhth Hying.
The following is a full account of a
disaster mentioned in our dispatcher
of Sunday :
Relleville, Ontario, June 22.
The nigbt express went down past
this place at twenty minutes past
twelve thii morning full of pas.H'iigers,
among tlie number many licing minis
ters ofthe English church on their
way home from the synod of Toron
to. About eleven miles below the
Relleville station the engine juuiM-d
the track, carrying death and fearful
torture to the scores of passengers in
the forward cars. The baggage car
remained on the track and telescoped
I lie smoking car ami tlie second class
ik:mvcnrer cur lenvinir tliiiii An tin.
i n -
' 1 .J
penned for some time, breathing the
vapors of death and suffering all the
agony of immersion into a boiling
cauldron of super heated water.
Mr. R. M. Roddy, an eye witness,
says : Immediately after the acci
dent he went to the second-class car.
It and the smoking car were tele
scoped on the locomotive, the steam
from which, issuing from the cars,
was so dense that he could see noth
ing. One after another of the scald
ed victims were crawling from the
openings. Crowbars were immedi
ately put into requisition by the pas
sengers from the first-class cars, all of
whom escaped injury, and openings
were made. Many were found en
tangled, and were extracted with the
utmost difficulty, timbers having to
HS broken. rive persons were
found dead, and were carried to the
road side, where the wounded lay for
nearly three hours in tho most fear
ful agony. Dr. Rurdett, of Relleville,
arrived at this time and had them re
moved to the Pullman car. On their
arrival here everything was promptly
done to allay their sufferings. The
medical men of the town wero sum
moned, mattresses procured and the
large freight shed turned into a tem
porary hospital, where the patients
received every possible attention.
I he medical men and their assistants
are unremitting in their attentions. :
while thc ministers of the gospel vie ' myself I would not vote in OctoW
with each athcr in their zeal in the ! wt'rc il ,,0t certain that some accom
adiiiinistration of their sacred office. ! modating Democratic repeater would
The sight was one that baffled de-! vote for me. As it is I will vote of
scription. Tho terrible cries of the ' necessity for Hartranft, to rebuke the
sufferers rent the ears of the lookers ; politicial hucksters who have sold us
on, who made every possible effort to ! uut."
grant their requests for water audi
food, and their condition under the j
influence of their terrible injuries was '
fearful to w itness, while prayers and ; sah, duuno ; master's in dar playin'
cries of premonition of approaching ! poker, and its mighty unsartin who
dissolution were here and tliere heard, dis chile 'long to until de game is play
After the injured arrived here sonic jed out." Such is the position in
of them passed away a happy relief j which the Democracy now find theni
leing afforded from their dreadful selves. Their leaders and managers
agonies. Those w ho were the least are now in the midst of a "game" on
injured walked about swathed in ' the result of which depends the exis
bandages, and conversed freely about ! teuce of the partv, and "its mighty
the occurrence of the night. The :
express and baggage car was forced
past the broken engine without in-j
juring the express messenger or bag- j
gage man ; but tlie smoking car tele- the following editorial, evidently from
scoped the second class car, the latter the pen of the veteran journali.-t,
going forward knocked off the safety j lenjamiu Rannier: "Col. M Clure
valve of the boiler and remained on jrt 0ut in a card in the Pre.- statin?
the top of the engine, allowing the that he did not say that Col. For
steam to fill tho second class car, ; DOv would sui.oort Orcclcv. Those
which was crowded with passengers, i
.it y 1
muy of them lumbermen, Ijound for i
uninjured, and the passengers were
transhipjH-d and went east this fore
noon. Sixty-five men and women
were fearfully scalded and otherwise
injured, six of whom died on the sjtot,
and the Isidies were brought to this
place. Four more have died, aud
others are dying every hour. Not
more than one-third of the injured will
I've. John Hibltcrt, the engineer,
was instantly killed, and thc fireman
badly injured; one of his legs will
have to Ix; amputated. H. Neilson,
the conductor, and other train hands
escaped uninjured. The wounded
and dying arc lying stretched on mat
tresses on the Uoor of the freight shed
so much di.-figured as to le unrecog
nizable. Five of the wounded w ho
were able to walk left by the express
train at eleven o'clock a. m. for Tor
onto. LATER DETAILS TWKNTY-THREE
Relleville, June 22 Evening.
Since the report sent this afternoon
twelve more "of thc injured by the
railroad disaster, have died, making
twenty-three dead now, and others
are dying. Medical men say that not
more than six or seven of the sixty
five injured persons will live. The
suffering and appearance ofthe woun
ded is frightful. The killed and woun
ded are all second class passengers.
The first class all escaped uninjured.
A Dreadful Arrldeal.
As already stated, among the vic
tims of the recent railroad smash-up
at Metuahcn, Xew Jersey, was a
Danish couple named" Potassen, but
two months married, Mr. Potassen
U-ing the sou of a Danish nobleman.
They were on their bridal tour, aud
were on their way to San Francisco,
where Potasseu's brother is Danish
consul. When the terrible crash
came all was darkness aud confusion
for n few moments; but the gentle
man soon recovered consciousness,
and his first thought was of his bride.
Ail immediate search was made for
thc lady, w ho was at
last found Ik-
, senseless and
neath a heap of debris
covered witu blood, tixm raismir
her up her husband was horrified to!
find one of her arms hail been
liletclv torn off. The .unfortunate
lady was removed to shelter, ami the
Iius.mnu iKan tne sickcnm; last oi ,
seekinir his wife
proclaimed tUt .m oiio of tbo finp-r
, .. . ... . i
was the diamoml wetblinir rinir, a i
jewel worth many hundred dollars, I
ami instantly a peneral search was
Is-guii. Aiiionjr the prowlers alsmt
the wreck was a train hand, w ho was
observed to secrete soinethiny under
his coat aud walk away. He was
soon overhauled, aud on crcfivin;
that he had lieen detected he threw
down his burden, which proved to be
the lost arm. It was picked up by
the nobleman, who removed the riiitf
and caused the arm to be taken care
of. The lady was brought to St.
Rarnabas hospital in Newark, where
she now lies in a very fair way of
Robt. Bonner this afternoon receiv
ed a dispatch from Boston, stating
that thc horse Joe Elliott, eight years
old, has just been driven a mile in
2:15 beating Dexter's fast time
The San Francisco (California)
Examiner is a Democratic paper, but
not a Greeley organ. It says :
There are thousands of the staunch
and true who prefer defeat uuder an
unsmirched Democratic banner to
success under one of doubtful char
acter, and especially when such ro
negadism may not result in success."
A man who, at this juncture, says
he is a Republican, and in the same
breath declares his purpose to vote for
Greeley, may be marked as one who
has the willingness to join the Dem
ocratic party without the courage to
do so openly.
"They have mortified the Ilc-li,
thev have put on sackcloth und ashes,
walked 011 broken bottles ; they h;ive
bowed their heads in u mud-puddle,
and cried : "Let us vote for Horace
Greeley." This is what the Chicago
Post says of the Democracy.
A pure Copierhead ticket is that
nominlted by the Democrats at Read
ing. Charles R. Ruckalew went to
the United States Senate in 18l'2,and
throughout the war was an outspoken
sympathizer with relx-llion. James
Thompson was on the Supremo Uench
of Pennsylvania and was one of the
Judges who decided that soldiers
lighting for their country had no right
to vote. William Hartley was an
outspoken, bitter Copperhead all
through the war. A more thoroughly
Copperhead ticket could not have
Is-en found in the State. liedford
Truth will come out once in a while,
even in this age of deception and lies.
Thus the Augusta (Ga.) ('ontilufion,
which comes out strong for Greeley,
says in a late leading article : "If
we were .able to select for the head of
our columns the name that would
come nearest licing the exponent of
our opinions, we would pluce there
Jefferson Davis." Let the Greeleyites
make a note of the above expression,
which is the true expression of the
late rebels. They wiil vote for Gree
ley liecause they can't vote for Davis,
Greelev being in their mind next to
"Yes," said a prominent Democratic
politician iu Philadelphia the other
day, "the order has gone forth. 1 he
great Democratic party is tosurrender
its principles and organization to a
squad of disappointed office seeking
Republicans. Ruckalew is to In
Governor ami Greeley is to be Presi
dent. The Government of Pennsyl
vania is to Ix; run upon opium and
that of the United States upon Gra-
ham bread and rounerism. I-or
"Roy," said a passenger on board i
a river steamboat, in the days of sla- j
very, "whose boy are you ? "Wall, j
unsartin,' who the rank and file "long j
to, until thc game is played out" at
The Pottsville Miner1 Journal has j
wfio know Col. M'Clure as a iioliti-
- ... . .
(-;,, rarp l,ut little what be sa vs but
. . r" "T.. " 4"
a snort time beiore tlie Cincinnati
nominations, declared to ws that Vol.
Forney icould not swiioW lien. IS rant
for re-election. And he gave us his
reasons for the declaration ; and For
ney's course since seems to confirm
the truth of what Horace Greeley
said. His apparent support now we
firmly believe is nothing but disguised
hostility to Grant, which he dare not
openly avow without immediate de
struction to the Pre, which is al
ready rapidly sinking."
This man Hartly, the Democratic
candidate for Auditor General, must
have Imh-u one of the most violent
Copperheads iu Pennsylvania during
the war. Resides licing arrested for
giving aid and comfort to the
rebel raiders on our border, he was
once soundly thrashed for his vile sen
timents by the editor of the Holli
daysbnrg Register. The editor in
last week's issue says :
"The allusion of the Huntingdon,
Monitor to a rencounter between Win.
Hartley and the editor of this paper,
during the reliellioii, is unfortunate
for its candidate for Auditor General.
Hartley and the editor of this paper
had a discussion in a store room in
that place. Hartley aiding and sym
pathizing with the rcliels, the editor
of this paper taking the Union side,
high words w ere the result, and Hart
ley struck at us. We immediately
grappled with him, threw him upon
the floor, and planted quite a num
ber of well directed blows into his
stomach, when we were pulled off
him, Hartley panting for the breath
we had knocked out of him. We
were not kicked by him nor hurt in
the least. This statement of the fact
is well known to be true in Redford.
It all was occasioned on account of
the sympathy of Hartley for the re
bels, and his hatred for the Union
When a man siirns his
i t .
ace (ireelev. An
Smith" it isn't always
if liikinnniiv w '-lfiir
;,.;i.l. n ... ...i .. t ... i
...I ... . t i
w uo was akcl
that question, returned for an answer,
"Do vou think mv parents were ll !
f.Kdssir? My name is Horace (Jates I
Smith, sir!" Ecantville Journal
In February, 1871, Horace (ireelcv j
, , now imolorintr the sunoort of '
h it.. .,........; ........ .1 .... :
reiereiice to I resitient tirant, tne Kc-
,.11i1i;,.uJ ,i i..,. .... .
tiiiltlifiiiw mill l)niikrnt j
..Wp ,ik(, (. ' : t urt
far for ll(.pu1li n aset ndanrv
than for any mau s personal fortunes.
It is in our view of jrrcat importance
that the opjMtsition shall be kept out
"For a Democratic national tri-
uinph means a resttratum to power of j
hose w ho deserted their seats in
Congress and their places under the !
last Democratic President to plun-'e i
thi ennntrv into tlu l?i..l .,rs;... I
cession and Rebellion. Though you
paint an inch thick, to this complexion
you must come at last. The brain,
the heart, the soul of the present
Democratic party is the reble element
at the South with its Northern allies
and sympathizers. It is rebel at the
"It would hail the election of a
Democratic President in l$2 as a
virtual reversal of the Appomattox
surrender. It would come into pow
er with the hate, the chagrin,
the wrath, the mortification, of ten
bitter years, to impel and guide its
steps. It would hail the tidings of
national bankruptcy with unalloyed
gladness and unconcealed exultation.
Whatever chastisement may Im? de
served by our national sins, we must
hope that this disgrace and humilia
tion will le spared us."
The Hlawa on the War-I'alli -IM-prv-datlnn
Iu Naulhrrn Colwriwlw rikI
New .Irs loo JIaoiarre In irirn.
Washington, June 2'. 0;ii(
reports to the Indian Dorr an from
ludian country rcnic.-,ciit tint
Kiowa Indians are report-d t Imvi
left their reservation ainl "our t-.i
" ..u.ju, i.-.iieimon I, it
.1 ... il .-HI I... I i . '
that lli'-y Will be 1,.i .1
without interference of the
mi ; . I . I I t
1 ne Clie venues aim .iruiuin' ,ir(.
afraid that in the suppression of the 1
expedition af the Kiowas ' their own!
i.. ti i.rr.r u;ii.:
litt'J'IV rntaiAj itvtj ."in' a. wr iai ,
this view they have reiuoii.-trated j
with the Kiowas and threaten that !
unless the latter abandon their trip in -
to Texas, they (the Cheycnncs and
Arapahoes) will combine and declare
war against the Kiowas. It is lie-
lieved by the Indian agent that tl.e,e
threats will be swees.-ful, ami that
the Kiowas now iu Texas will imme
diately retreat to their reservation.
OUTRAGES IN THE TEUUIToKIES.
ar. 1-olis, June 2. A late Deu-
ver lribune. says, editorially, tliati
various correspondents to that paper j
iu Southern Colorado and Mexico, i
state that extensive and combined de-
predations are seriously apprehended ;
iu the sparsely nettled por-ts in those i
territories. The Kiowas, Arapahoes, j
Cheycnncs, Comanches, Navajocs ami !
A aches h-1,1 fi-equciit councils ilur-'
ing the past winter, at which it was
endeavored to dissipate all tribal
prejudices, and effect a combination
for a Ifcneral Indian war. Recent
murders and robberies in New Mexico
. . r i , i
Arizona, lexas, and tit her places were
referred to nJ ev idence of the intent
of the Indians, but whether a com-j
plete combination has Is-en effected is !
not yet known. Tim Tribune further j
states that a letter from a prominent j
United States officer, dated Fort Lee,!
June 12, says warriors ofthe A pa-!
ches, Cheycnncs and Arapahoes, are I
organizing ostensibly for an attack on i
the Utes, of Colorado, but tho officer i
thinks a raid on the frontier is really j
their object. Tin; government an-!
thorities are doing all tln-y can to
break up the Movement. t
MASSACRE IN TEXAS. I
New Orleans, June 20. The
Galveston Civilian publi.-hi-d a letter!
dated l-'rederick.-burg, Texas. June
If., stating that General McK nzie,
Lieutenant Smith andei-rht men were j
surprised by .-ixty Indians, and killed, !
between Fort Reiknapand Jackboro. :
Out of the thirteen in McKcnzic's
party only three escaped.
4 lilpv from l'hiippitiiii : Or a l'iy for
the Haiti more Com ration.
Kverv one who chooses to live bv
pilgrirn'i.m or gambling or harlotry,
with nearly every keeper of a tippling
house, is politically a Democrat."
Id 'Kack Greeley.
"The essential articles of the Dem
ocratic creed arc 'love rum and hate
niggers.' The less one learns and
knows, the more certain he 1 to vote
the regular ticket from A to Izzar.l."
Holt.M K GllEELEY.
"We therefore a.-k our contemporary
to state frankly w hether the pugili.-ts.
: blacklegs, thieves, burglars, keepers
I of dens of prostitution, etc., etc . . .
j were not almost unaiiiinou.-dv Dcmo
! era t s. " Horace ('kf.el e y.
"To smoke is a Democratic virtue:
to chew is that virtue intensified; t-
tlrink i.- that virtue
HoitACE ( ItEELEY.
. "A purely selti,h interest attaches
- - ' ...V";
tv." Horace Greeley.
"This would amounUo ix in a bed,
exclusive of any other vermin, for
evcrv I'emticratic coucn in tne t:ii
of New York, including those at Sing
Sing and at Auburn." lli.i'.A' E (J Ja",
"The brain, the heart, the soul of
the Democratic partv i the rebel ele
ment at the South, with its Northern
allies and sympathizers. It is rebel
at the core to-day. . . It would come
into power with the hate, the chagrin,
the wrath, the mortification of ten
bitter years to impel and guide its
steps. . .Whatever chastisement may
be deserved by our national sins, we
must hope that this disgrace and hu
miliation will be spared us." Hor
St. Lot' is, June 21 A letter from :
llermita-re, Mo., gives an account of
a terrible cae of poisoning which oc
curred in the town of Wheatland on
Wednesday last. It appears that a
young man named Moore applied to:
the county physician for a prescription
for some medicine to cure ague, und
as he objected to taking quinine, the
doctor prescribed a tlose of hitters
composed of Peruvian bark, dogwood
and whisky. Young Moore to.rk a
tlose of the bitters and -started fir his
home, which he was barely able to
reach, and soon afterwards died.
Dr-s. Redlield and Ramcs, who had
lieen summoned by Mrs. Moore to at-;
tend her son, in order to relieve the'
mother's fears that the vomer man '
had been jMiisoned, each swallowed i
some of the bitters and smii afn-r-'.
wards started for their homes, but had
proceeded a short distance only when
Dr. Rarnes was taken violently ill,
ami was compelled to tli-mount from
his horse, aud w as just able to druir
vvt,r; 1 " ""u"
Dr. Retlheblfeebiisr the iiremonitorv '
. . , . ' ' it;
symptoms vl poisoning,
iiiiuoin- u iioi-i.iiiiitr. iiiirsi-u iii-
' .. 1 ,'
",,rr u! ,".,s . "u,""t .-T,1' a!'" J',',
r:h"d. Lw aml f, !1 .'"' !'"! '
,lt t1hV,,'.Mr-.. ?IlV,W8"4 ,'a-rU':1 '".r,'
I and tlietl within fifteen minutes. The
j matter was not investigated when
'the letter was written, therefore it is
not known whether the doctor who
prvpared the bitters made the mi-take. ,
or i-ui...,.!,,. .1 r,,..,. !,.,,
t i . .i i
ot for Urrrlrjr.
Henry A Wise, of Virginia, an-
j , Q , .
nounces that under no circumstances '
will he support (Ireeley, and that if.
the latter is nominated at l'altimort
i he intends to jiive his influence to the
itJrant ticket. Ins friends think it
I( iillb ill av i. iii.i ui ini.i tititii il
,.(.rtain that ho wiII taUt. Uu stul rr ,
thl 1;tTU(Iit.ttU nominees.
Tl... ff ..W;..., P.,...l ,.l..w 1...
a lar?e inajorirv reminds us of braga-!
doeia that one Southerner was
..1 1.1 .1.
to tnree laiiKees; nuiw nen me notir
of battle for the I nion arrrVed, the
reverse wrooved to lie the case. So
will it be on the second Tuesday of
October. When the votes are count-
ed Hartranft 's mrjoritv will Ik? just
large enough to convince the lVuioc -
racy mat tlie people Uo not trust
them. Harri.ibitrg Journal.
The Glenn's Falls Meenier savs
"We have conversed with several
gentlemen who have traveled about 1
the country considerably, and have
had an opportunity to learn the state
of feeling among the people. Thev
all confirm the statement that if the
Raltimore Convention indorses (Jree
lev, more Democrats will vote for
(Jrant than will Republican for (Jree-lev.
Xi -ir Advertisement
J i:i:st. ni.fsn i;n.
Ar'i .' i' 1 ""'",i'''; " " ' .
' " '"i-".'r. uii iinK imm"ii:io-iv Infr- nt ul-t
'-tlki. x:, i-t.H,:,.,iii lit ..I Kr-i.l,. . t.
wh.r-tl,.v.1r.r..t,i.i,ir..,,.I,f ..LintHfii .
' 'if.,,1T '"'"'i'".'.' 'T' ''""' ""-"i i.
, .nu.. i i
" " ' ii-.-rirzil. (.-nitiri.-lfcf A ffarw.
. f -r
Ill 1 I rl H
y ' ' - r
Fancy Dress Good
! AMD TD I tUt RJI I
Maple an Fancy
N OtlOIlS, Ribbons, fc,
BOOTS AND SHflFS 1
I , i
jJIATS AM STKAU ;on,
I HARDWARE, WtKip AND W IIJ,;y ,
I A. INS,
iriir rviit a ii. i ,.iit in i.-rr-
. p i lil.
I -.in .n. it tin--.it!uui-.i i,.,
'r ?:'"'. "' .itb-tT:
i"-"iy larv.- an i r, mpi. t- ..k.
i timt-tii !.-.. n- i-ila!.ll.'li.-. tli.u i.uri.,n.
; t.t.,ir. !! i kii..wn h.-s.t vvMn r, , "
l,'l,0:,' rrjr Utwrii...
GET THE BEST'
GET UP CLUES
GREAT CAMPAIGN PAFFR.
We inti n.l t-i nuke tilt Hkkii.ii r J u( Juroii
tin- i-iihiiuu '-:iin:on. iin.1 u .IkuI-I l-c ta i
hah.!" il t.-ry K-ut.i. :iu ui the '-..uu-.F.
Six Zoiilhs for 75 CK
We will -I'll.! inr lit i - -1 1 Ir .ni tlir ( i.i Jji'
t- On- i.t ui J.u,u;iry, In; tu .-iiile iui.. rnu
t- r i.
iii iiis.or io
" " l.
N .: t.in c:t-li -ul'H. r;irfK.n T-eiveU.
Now M ino nine- to inMrne.
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HAEEffABE ASB CUTLERY.
England & BinfllBT,
263 Liberty St., PITTSBURGH. Pa.
A lull in I vip. e St-W M -4tr-
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Watcte, (Ms ail
No. 68 Fifth Avenue,
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