Newspaper Page Text
m I nil ijfcftTi .
THE DAILY EVENING TELEGRAPH. PHILADELPHIA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1861.
fUTPRDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1S41.
the oi.n vvieiiaw.
Y J. w. ii on tch in.
The fbotllebta blaze, the curtnina riac,
Ai d prvrmir are a tboimanii ryei
Whrre tirrllpil .injlgle'ii amit Bific ;
With aint iKKrimcii caoh trnihlf.sj rm:C.
Ton moiintitinnk of otiowy hair,
1 fll could (lmr Ills home itmpalr;
Vex r, worn-out, rrlppti-d liark-iuin,
JH effort Tail rcaiioc t to win.
WhllHl honored ni though lorn and weak,
A ttitompc with south nny m-k,
1'hii old, orxMlirrit, hired clown
Jhx k bis Ml joints to pluise the town.
Old in, tlicy wmrt rcpr by n I h I ;
1 lie need ami forpi'tf I a mlt'ln ;
"J is rniai'd to guul.-, or to v ,re-j
Ti folded pra.serfnl, ami i 1 1 K s .
Tl one trern tiling hitmls liatiR by hid hldo ;
l'lioe Valium hi Minus di ridu;
And ssLm to points the text m iv nor.
Yi'th lend KUIIuw the gruumlling roir.
Thonph chronic piins nmy pinch Ms fr.uue,
He mu-'t lie Monina, evir the xiiiiiu;
To tiioae whu see bliu nix tit hy nisrlit,
llic tcar would prove u rare ilelifrlit.
fiat lo! bow (hint the actor speak :
He fiiltiTs, and an -xit necks,
'ft'.d Thespian, baxt tunrot thy cue
Thy wulk'i unsteady, tby toxi untrue !"
In win the old comedian trlerf
To silence innult ; murmur rise;
Away he totti-ra with alurin,
And falls within the prompter's mm.
On comedy the curtain roe ;
On tragedy the pluyeis clime.
lhe vulgar crowd, they wiimtlc and cry
A dying actor's litnny.
Behind the curtalnii, within a chnir,
Ruddy of check and brow n of h lir,
A corpse ia resting ; its brow is cold,
Anl on it a painted lie is told.
For the mien that mmle the idle laugh,
It looks a solemn epitaph ;
False and hollow is all we see
Hi life, bis art, wore mockory I
Kt-Ter wl 1 rustle In nature's breeze
Those faded, painted, canvas trees;
And the oily moon that gleams o'er he id
Never learund to weep for the dead.
From motley gronp, 'neath a tattered, sky,
Comes one to speak this eulogy :
"He fought and fell, as heroes yield,
Vpon the drama'i battle-Held."
Then a dancing girl, as a bepcarly muse,
Vpon his brow, with shabby excuse,
Pressed a laurel wreath that some C-tsar had
A paper invention, dirty and torn.
Hi funeral procession numbered two :
Brief was the pageant, the costs were few ;
And as tliey laid him away to rest,
I heard no pity, 1 heard no Jest.
THE LOST "Hl'AUi: ;"'
THE URATE IIOUER'H RF.VF.XUE.
A (.HEAT POLITICAL, MAKTIAL, 8F.KIO COMIC,
LKUENDAKY, ROMANTIC, AND
TAlICK AL HK.VUA.
jWritten by Robert Stewart Davis, expressly for
the trailing star,
'"-nd was performed by him for oyer three months
tin thiOunaiiian l'rovinces (Ilolcoinbe & Ciay's
biMiXtu), and in the Chicago Wigwam (siuce
k . demolished). It is now brought out by Messrs.
v i. Rebel (k bympatlilr.cr, and is respoctfully dedl-
Tated uy mem w uo noriueru ocum auu mu
,,(.ills. The managers flatter themselves that no
V 'expense has been spared by theui, through the
kindness of their ltriiish triends, to muko this
the most peaceablt drumu of the ago.
Costume Olive Leaves and .branches.
Music Drums and Files ignored.
Scenery Fcaceful Abodes Doves in the Back
pronnd. Appointments Harmony all in LTarmony.
J.ook at the following cast :
Aristocrat Mr. Beliuont.
Sniveller Mr. Wood.
Hypocrite Mr. Vallandighum.
"Bully" Boy Little Georgie.
Naughty Boy Big Georgie.
inrvant Mr. Marble.
Scene rollcy Shop 4-11-44 Sniveller, sew.
ing logothcr dilapidated postage cuneucy ; Grum
bler, pasting together pieces of an old writ of
tiahta corpus. ! nier Anstocrut, whittling the
"Bonnie Blue FIuk-"
Sniveller What ho! Aristocrat, thou art
GrLnibler Pee. 'tis the fool's merriment
, who dances on the ashes ol a ruined
Aiibtocrut D n the conmry.
CIiojus So Buy wc.all of us.
l-;eho trom Kii buiond Good.
Grninbler llubuis Corpus gone ! Alas! his fate.
bnieller Weep not tor corpus j 'tis the post
That most demands onr tears.
AiiftocratVil.ains, have you heard the news ?
Sniveller What news ? the death of Lincoln ?
Grumbler The diutt postponed ! I knew it ;
t,p ivmnt. then, to threats of revolution yields.
Aristocrat No, dolts. The news 1 bring is of
our sacred cause ;
ftrnnt hus (alien in the heat of battle ;
The Federal army, routed, hugs the gunboats on
TTVn i.ow our friends assault the capital.
And iroin the lofty dome their glorious emblem
Lincoln and all his hordes on fleetest horse
Have fled the country.
Grumbler Ye Gods, I'm amazed !
Where read re this ?
Sniveller 'T was in the -Veicsj I know it well.
Tt lenletli not on Aliolttion lies.
Aiihiocrut (Khowtnir a lKorWi Behold the
Df this our darlini! victorr.
Sniveller The H'orW.' Cpon my soul it never
told the truth.
Giumbler Unless, pi reliance, a He were better,
Aristocrat (Kings the bell) I w ill the servant
Tin be who knows full well the vlrtne of this
Servaiit Did my master call i Your most
If thou tboulrist say that black were white,
I'd lu d authority to prove It.
Aiu-tocrat Is this news true? Has Lincoln
And do our friends swill Bourbon in (he Capitol ?
Servant They do not now, your honor;
'But, prythee, they might do it, if
Grumbler 11a! they might!
Thank God for those consoling words.
Sniveller But how i Ob, that I knew the
Bcrvant There Is a man without with pious
Who snys wlibin bis heart he bears a precious
But whin la-l.d his name, he sighed, and whis
Giuu.blei 'lis one of Lincoln's victims.
E'en t.ovi I sinell the rust of chains.
A i.-toeist Bring in the victim of our tyrant's
Sniveller What! 'lis 'Hypocrite, who always
Arislociui Yos.from shores Canadian he brings
his tearful cumbric.
Hypocrite Are all before mo friends ? Yes, I
see it in j our faces.
Ye would cot haini the refugee from tyranny.
Aristocrat Why com'st thou thus ut this lato
day from Canada ?
Bypociite My friends, the sun is now declin
ing, E'en as down the verge of ruin glidos (he nation.
To iiionow 1 will tell jou all. I've come to eavo
Sniveller Jiv peace or war ?
Hypocrite By neither, dealer la the niyetic
Aristocrat The aid of foreign gold he seeks.
Grumbler But come to-morrow we shall
, know his thoughts ;
e II to the banquet uud drink confusion
Jo i our torn u,e myrmidons of Liucolu.
B(vtlUr-llold,dcttr friends; where is "Bully"
gardylu!CtileM,ilUink, I,aw tnyutu lu yonder
Hi uinbler What doing
el,o1vXu,"(1'il!Ki,18 hU 'ma W13 ftn1
Grumbler Wore he no sword i
Hyuocrilt Yis; a rusty bldo
J5ut the shovel shone with coustunt use.
Sniveller Hid he not speak to thee 1
Hypocrite As I did full across his ditch lu
hi 'Hid plight, '
JIf cried, "lttitiforccnients scud or uU is lost."
Onimbler "Bully" boy.
Sniveller Nolile warrior.
Arii.ti.crnt Inoilcaxlve chieftain.
llyiiocrlto r'rom my own means a shorol new
I'll Lav Mm.
Curtain falls, and for a brief period the groat
cln-rattim retire from niortnl vision tn buy
Unset-, in lhe new lottery. Music by orchestra,
Koguc's March. J
ai r it.
Siine Allov In (ho llowcrv rnllnoman asleep
No gss l)nrkties Fpyptmn Hypocrite and
Ari-tin rat talking peacentilv l.ntcr Gruinliler.
Ginmliler What ho! my friend, this darkness
hc-t In fits ye.
Hypocrite If hero we plotted treason, then thy
words are Irnc.
Aristocrat Treason ! 'tis a word of light import,
And so III dclined that we, good friend, know
not its meaning.
But, why so dumb hi my approach ?
Dnl 1 not hear then, Sniveller, talk of Klrhmund '
Sniveller I did, most gracious triond, and
For him of all my precious clan I most admire.
Aristoeiat Ah, then we nil arec, slnre Hypo,
ciite has alnays voted well for Jcll.'s most
Hypocrite Aye, and prayed for it. K'cn in
Canitilii, as I did look upon my native land, I saw,
in thought most dear, the spires of Richmond.
Sniveller What aspirations did inspire thy
son I, most notiln unirtvr !
Ari-trx rat Let Lincoln look upon thy tatturcd
cloihes and weep.
Hypoi'iite He ne'er would weep, but, stroking
his iimiesilc beard, make me the victim of a fcar
1 ii I pi nik.
Mnivi lb r But come, to business. Let's coun
sel for the people's sake.
Aristocrat The people ! Who arc the people !
Ttie veriest asses,
Whom we can buy and sell their virtue nud
Hypocritc.-Thou tnlkcst strongly, yet with truth,
most sterling truth.
Sniveller Aye ! the people arc but pliant tools;
Yet in this business we must promiso well,
And when we once have tricked the common
Will sell them nt our leisure.
Hypocrite Vis, give in but tho reins of
power, and then, mo.-t noble fricuds, we'll prove
ourselves the masters.
Aristocrat Hut sec yon crowd they journey
towards the wiirwum, and soon will ask front us
Die way of peace.
Sniveller Most precious word, for in Its quick
fulfilment I do see the friends ut Davis sitting in
Hypocrite Glorious vision ! We'll bftvo thorn
here if strategy can do It.
Aristocrat If strategy can do It, then lot us
call on "Bully" Boy.
Hypocrite My plan exactly.
In calculation shrewd, wo shall so mix both war
That none shall know our purpose.
Let Bully Boy our standard bear with gleaming
And close behind, with olive branch, shall follow
Tho people may object;
But theu we'll talk of debt and draft anil wheat
And so we'll stir them up with foolish fears,
That, like poor sheep, they'll follow at our will.
Aristocrat Mostexcellent Jew, 1 see thy hosest
gut the power, and then our aims accomplish.
Sniveller This iiowcr we best secure by prom
ises of M!Oce.
Aristocrat Aye! an armistice. Our frionds
are wounded bad.
Vlysscs now with fearful grip has seized good
And Richmond feels the want of bread and bacon.
While in Atlanta, .Sherman plants his flag,
And Hood before him flees, a vanquished man.
Now, if with armistice we steta this tide
And give our friends the breathing time they need,
We shall, most noblu triends, best help the cause
Grumbler Most noble Jew thou roasoncst
Great Habeas Corpus toon will rear his hoaJ,
And Treasou llourish o'er us.
Hypocrite My views, which you do see lo bo
most genial to our cause.
I've written in a fonn most potent.
i uows u manuscript.;
Aristocrat Ah! 'tis the riatform for our sacred
I'll see to its adoption.
bulvellcr Most glorious platform ! but the can
didate Where shall we find him ?
Hypocrite In yonder garden Is tho boy.
Who in the ways of peace is best instructed.
Aristocrat An, lie is my greatest pet. I know
To heights of glory did ho dig his way
His sword no longer Hashes in the air.
Most gentle, pcueeful "Bully Boy.
Sniveller 1 liko bun not. For, once elected.
he might do harm unto our cause.
Hypocrite Ihou ait mistaken, friend of many
" Bully" Boy his base will change at our request.
mumbler unless be did. I d start auother
Aristocrat Riot is good; it kcepeth oat the
Sniveller Yes, and in its non-enforcement our
frit nds do flourish.
Hypocrite Hut "Bully" Boy hus fought our
friends, all hough with fierceness mild.
Now on this platform, so meaningless and vaguo,
vve must some man ol extra peace display.
men w ill our mixture Do complete.
And in the grandest harmony we'll on to victory.
ornmiiler 1 know tlie man we want, full otc
've seen him in the balls of Congress vote tor
peace, and compliment our friends at Kichuiund.
Aristocrat Ah, tis rvuuguly JJoy 1 know mm
Fit it be tor our purpose.
i e uous ! tne work goes oraveiy on
We promise to the people peace ;
our candidates sua 1 cry notn peace nnu war,
But we will reap the fruit of switt disunion.
Sniveller lint I am pledged to peace.
And Bully Boy has warred upon my friends.
Hypocrite W by mind the uieaas r tis power
Once in lhe capital, the country we can sell,
And laughing at the people we have duped,
elcoine our warrior, Jell., Willi cordiul gieetmg.
Grumbler lhe plot is good. It stirs my patriot
Oh, sweet Confederacy ! I see thee now,
Hearing thy head, uud blushing like the morn.
And Jelly, too, my dearest friend,
Kxpeclanl looks from Richmond 'sieged.
An ! ah ! Let Lincoln tear and tremble !
The people we shall lull with thoughts of peace,
And while they sleep, sell their birthright dear.
Sniveller Who will not praise this statesman
ship most wise r
Hypocrite Ye gods, assist our plan I
Aristocrat Gold will secure us all which fell
deceit shall miss.
Grumbler Come, let us to Chicago. You, my
fritnds, retire to rest, while I will ply w ith sweet,
seductive wiles the liiiliy lioy. 'tis no who can
best aid us in this perilous enterprise.
(A .iewshuri) heaid in the distance Policeman
awakes and ariesls biuveller and Gruiuoler
livnocilte and Ari-tocrat maku their es.-ane
i'olictimtn, threatened with a riot and a leader
in the .Yrtci, re. eases his prisoners aud swears
eternal fidelity to the reuve Democracy, cur
tain falls upon this sceno of total depravity,
n nd I Ik- oriuestra, wrapped in peaceinl slum'
hers, omits to disturb the solemnity of the ocea'
Scene Tat cied wall-tent on the banks of the
Hudson American Kagle browsing In the
background Broken bust of Napoleon on a
cump sti'ol "Bullv" Boy wiping the rust from
his sword and looking ut a map ot the
C biekahoiiiiny swamps.
"Ilully" Boy To this, then, has come tho
young 'upolLon. Yet 1 was not nlw iys thus.
At the lnnd of a great army I did ride ia
unysoi yore and tt 1 1 did pay me homage. Ye
Gods! my late will drive me mud. Yet 1 will
have revtnge, though I should rend the nation's
heart and vi .th my spade I cleave a road to glory,
though u thousand swamps oppose.
i i.n '( r (ntinh(vi )
Grumbler Hit ! greater than Kupolcon, how
fart s thee r
"Bully" Boy If for friends you mean, 'most
Grumbler A greater man ne'crlivcd than you,
ai d vet thou urt (tie 1 tim of n ruil-sp;i:t'.r.
"Bully" Boy 'launt me not, Horatio, or in
y'-n ditch, fre-h dug, I'll p'.imge thee lifeles.'.
Grumbler 'Ihoii spuil.et hiusii to ouc who
loves thee ;
F. n now I've come to do a favor reg:.I.
"Bully" Boy I've served you wc.l
Tvere best you tlid return the service.
Giumbler ilioti art must honored of ;h : wig
w .iin eiiin ;
Behold the platform find your nomination,
i shows him mauiiscript. )
"Bully" Boy 1 weur old ilypo.rito this
w riting tlid ;
Yes; through every line his foulest trc .son runs.
tirtiinblt r 'IreiiMin ! What madness !
Why, 'tis onlv stint with which to gull the people.
"Bully" Boy Aullsce. You ouly seta the
reins of power.
Giumbler Well spoken, mildest of the Major
Generait. We know our business. This best
suits our purpose. Accept the nomination, and
the issue will be to you, most injured warrior, the
sweetest of revenge.
"Ilully" Boy I will accept it. F. en now I 11
write a letter lull of war, while Naughty Boy
shi.ll whisper pence.
Grumbler Oh ! ill we not mislead tho people !
A r juitlite ! w ar '. peace ! eword, uln bwuchwi !
"Bully" Boy Tell Sniveller to oppose me,
And damn me loudly in a column leader;
1 hat will appease those who prate of peace too
When once the tide Is In my favor
Then Sniveller can recant his opposition.
(iriitnbli r Yes ; since Atlanta's t ikon,
'Twill best help our plans to be more warlike.
"Ilully" Hoy Ah 1 my most gracious thanks
extend to all the patrons of the igvram ; and I
do most congratulate myself that all my friends
are Mends of Brother Laris.
Grumbler Such is our plot God grant It swift
fiillilinent nud rest assured, my friend, th it
when elected I will help you guide the ship of
sta'e upon a loyal S.iii'bcin cour-e.
"Bully" Hoy Adieu! most potent Governor.
Grumbler Success attend ns. Eiit.
American Fugle liomedntclely migrates and
bc irs away ibe rimy sword of the youthful
Conqueror I'pon the m ipd nicea the skeletons
of ugh y thousand soldiers who lost their lives
on the l'i nlisula 1 to cm tain changes Its
base and falls. J
A considerable time elapsing between the third
and fourth ads. it is m-ccssarv that something
shiill be done to make this grand peace drama per
fect in unity of time, place, mid notion. 'I here
fore the iiinmii eiiu nt have the pleasure of staling
that they will now introduce to the audience tho
frent penre shriekcr of New York cltv, Samuel
arlow, J'.sq., who will sing the following poetic
C II in-ion :
H. II. During this song no crunching of pea
nuts allowed j
I'll bile In general, how do you do '
We've nintie you a platform, and think it's "true
We must have peace now, for the war Is "no jo."
Ibis Is lhe opinion of Sammy Harlow.
Oh! dear, Lord Belmont says so;
"l is likewise tho dirtum ol Sammy Barlow.
We've tried to stop enlisting men, but we can't
Injuro the status of Sherman or Grant.
v e want an aimistico, but Mac ho says " Vo."
What is onr rrut jilatf'irtit ' says Sammy Barlow.
Gil ! dear, 'tis mixed up I know,
But Mac is our hero, says Sammy Barlow,
You've nil heard of Cox, the grout Vallandigham
mer: Well, Yoorhces and he arc both under our ban
ner. We've got both the Woods Ben and bold For-
7'or nnhi )r friil rum! sayl Sammy Barlow.
Oh ! dear, we'll make a big show
To curry the day, says Sammy Borlow.
There is no tiso of fighting the South any more,
1 hey've won independence n dozen times o'er;
This is the platform made at Chicago
To settle the country and Sammy Barlow.
Oh ! dear, 'tis awful I know,
But 'twill do to catch suckers, says Sammy
Time, evening Eighth of November.
Scene Garret of thu World office; penny dip
burning; Hypocrite, Grumbler. Sniveller,
Aristocrat, seated around table reading election
Grumbler Groat heavens! this news is du
bious. Hypocrite I'm much afraid Old Abe is ia
Sniveller 1 told you so. Y'our policy was bad.
Aristocrat Ye.s, in tbut damned shout for war
Which wo did ill advl-e our candidate to make,
We lost the power we sought.
(A'ircr .Screw nr.)
8orvant All is lost! Old Lincoln carried
every State but Jersey.
Hypocrite Ohio gone for Lincoln! Then lot
1 cannot thus survive this grievous blow.
lakes poison by eating a copy of tho World.
Sniveller Weep not for such clay, my friends ;
Ho never did have thought ahove a mustard-seed.
Grumbler Ob, Valiandighuin! Utauietcat in
Sniveller Which means
Grumbler That he wanted peace, and now ho's
Aristocrat Well, I think I'll emigrate. These
damned Yankees won't be led by foreign asses;
tberetoie I depart this cussed land.
fcxit, and piocures a passage to Europe by
Sniveller Well, Grumbler, what thlnkcst thou ?
Grumbler I do not think I know it.
Sniveller What f
Grumbler That thou art the veriest ass that
evtr drove a quill.
Sniveller What! villain. You thus upbraid
mo, who never had a sympathy in common with
law or justice i
Grumbler 'Twas your vile howlingl that this
Sniveller And your stupidity most malicious.
(linter Bully oy and Xauuhty Boy, in a Hale of
"Bully" Boy I say, fellers (hie), this is jolly.
Naughty Bov Yes, we're (hicjull right.
Sniveller How's that?
"Bully" Boy Why (hie) you seo I've got (hie)
my commission yet.
So I'm (hie) all right.
"Naughty" Boy Three cheers for (hie) me.
I'm a Congressman, I (hie) is. One (hie) cheers
for us. Fh, Georgie!
p'eivant Any thing I can do for yon, gentle
men "Bully" Boy Y'cs, don't (blc) let on you
know (hie) us. We want to get (hit:) back into
good (hie) soricty. iiTir liilupiduted Ucorgir.
Grumbler Sniveller, you'd better go to 4-11 41.
Sniveller I'm going, old llahras Corpus.
Grunib er How are you draft, Ah ! Ah !
Snivel er How aro you, old patriot t An: jj.ii :
Grunibh r All right, gambler.
Sniveller All square, bruiser. I'.rit.
Grumbler Snv. servant, if you ever suc.ik to
m again, by Mars, I'd break your head.
Servant Thank you, sir; 1 thank you kindly.
Grninbler I hate these tawning dogs. Krit.
Servant Well, I've done my dutv ; 1 wrote
tl em down great men, when in ni) inmost soul I
knew they were the veriest scoundrels yet unhung.
I'll die revenged.
(7'i'cAfcs himneif to death tpilh the Chicago platform.)
(All the actors having left the stage, an I as a
Lincoln torch-light procession is passing, the cur
tain falls in honor of the unexpected though wel
come death of so many rascals at the same time.
The American cugle now appears with a green
back in each claw, and a copy of the Constitution
unabridged in his beak. Tne Star-spangled B in
ner envelopes the sacred bird, and from the dis
tance co iocs a solemn voice uttering those memo
rable woids Bully for old Abe! Kcho from
l'etersburg Hiinkey hoy is General Grant.
Oneiol I lie I.hhi of lhe Hottentot.
Lady Dull Gordon, in her letter from the Cape,
says : "At Ouatlcntbal 1 asked one of the Her
reuhut brethren whether there were any real Hot
tentots, and he said, 'Yes, one ;' and next morn
ing, as I sat waiting for early prayers under the
big oak tree in the Plants (square, he cuine up,
followed by tiny old man, hobbling along with
a long slick to support him. 'Here,' said he, 'is
the last lloltent l ; be is 107 yeurs old, and lives
all alone.' I looked on the little, wizened, yellow
face, and was shocked that he should be dragged
up like a wild beast to lie stared at. A feeliug of
pity which li lt liko remorse fell upon me, uud
my eyta tilled as 1 rose aud stood before him, so
tall, and like a tyrant ami oppressor, while he
uncovered his poor little old snow-white head,
anil peered up in my lace.
"i led him to the seat and helped him to sit
down, and said in Hutch, 'Father, 1 hone you are
not tirid; you are old.' lie saw ami heard as
well us ever, and spoke good Dutch in a tiriu
voice. 'Yes, 1 am above a hundred years old,
and alone quite iilonc.' I sat beside him, and
he put bis load on ouo side und looked cunoiiily
up at mo Willi his faikd, but still piercing little
wild eyes. 1'erhaps he had a perception of what
1 tell yet 1 hardly think so; perhaps he thought
I vtns in trouble, lor he crept closo up to me, and
put one tiny brown paw into my baud, which he
stroked with the oilier, and usked (like most
colored people) if I bud children. 1 said ' Yes, at
home, in Kngland ; and be patted my hand again
and said, 'Ood bless theui.' It was a relief to feel
that he was pleased, for 1 should liavo felt liko a
murdcierlf my curiosity had added a moment's
pain to to tragic a fate. This limy sound like
si ntiiiieiitiiliain ; but you cannot conceive the
titc t of looking; on tho last of a race once the
tuners of all this hind, and now utterly gone.
"His look was not iiiito human, physically
peaking; a good head, siniill, wild-bc it eyes,
piercing and restless; cheek-bones ktutug.-ly high
and prominent, no-c quite ll.it, mouth nuinr
wide, thin, .-h.ipi.!e-s lips, an. I an indesrrinably
small, long, pointed chin, with jn-t a very lit'lo,
soft, while, woolly beard ; his head covered with
exlnmely short, close wliitri wool, w hich ended
round the poll in li'tlo rmglets. Hands and feet
I ke un Fngli-h child of 7 or H, and person about
the sic oi a child of. II. He had all his teeth,
nml, though shrunk to nothing, was very lit'lo
wrinkled Hi the f.tce, and not at all ill thu hands,
w hit h were tlaik brown, while his face was yel
low. His manner and way of speaking were liko
those ol an old p'.-nsniit in Knglninl, only his
voice was clearer and stronger, und his percep
tions not blunted by age. He had traveled with
one of the mis-lonarics in the yeur 17'W, or there
ulxiuts, and icmaintd with them ever since."
Tup. voi'i i.atiom of Jerusalem numbers oO iO
Mohammedans, 7lJU Jews, and UIUO Christians j
of the latter, 'iooo belong to the Greek Church,
bun are ( ai holies, H.'a) Armenians, 100 Copts, lit)
Syrians, aud about tho same number of Abya
ULimus. i , ,
AMERICAN KID GL0VEB. ,
How They are Wnite Ierlptloti of Pro
reae rd1 Htrlel.
In dressing kid or goatskins for gloves the
process varies considerably from that practised
upon buck and sheepskins. The skins are first
soaked In water and "fleshed," and are then
thrown Into the vats of lime-liquor. From theso
they are removid lifter a period that varios from
three lo six weeks, according to the season of the
year, a much longer time being required for most
of the processes in winter than in summer. Hero
they are lifted, and lurned, and moved, and re
placed until the hair is sulllciently loosonc I.
They arc then taken from the vats and stretched
upon tho "beam," and tho holr Is then removed
Willi tho blunt diawlng-knlfo, but not the grain,
as In the courser skins ; and great care is taken
not to tlcfarc or Injure tho surface.
They are next pnl into a "drench" of bran nnd
water, or more properly moistened bran, where
they remain for a considerable time. This softens
nnd rentiers the skin very phanlo. On lie n
removed fiom this the tanning process takes
place, 'lhe skins aro covered by a mixture of
(.Hit and alum, which soon mukes leather of them.
Alter being thoroughly cleansed and dried they
arertatlylor tbc mushing processes. They aro
suspended nnd "staked," that is, evened by a
Muni knife drawn ovor the surface. Afterwards
they arc spread out upon a Hat surface and
rubbed with a sponge dipped in tho beaten yolk
of eggs, 'i bis preparation Is absorbed by tho
leather und selves to make it elastic.
THK COLOIIINO l'ROCl.SS.
Tho next and Inst process Is coloring. Liquid
tlycB aio used for this purpose, and they are ap
plied to the sutface or grain of tho Ica'tn-r with a
brush. It is said that wo hare now no nntivo
workmen who understand this process thor
oughly, nnd tbo skilled factories are by no
means' willing to impHrt their knowledge. Thus
far they have succeeded in maintaining the
fi eret of the rare dyes, and tho methods that
give both brilliancy and permanency of color
to lhe better styles of glovo leather. Even the
employers aio not permitted to gain this know-
Having the matter so entirely in thoir own
bands, these men have been able hitherto to
sustain this attempt st secrcsy. But tho constant
introduction of workingmcii from Kurope, and
tho preparations which the manufacturers are
now msking, some of which aro already com
pleted, will soon unveil the mystery, nnd Yankee
skill will, doubtless, uchicvo rosnits equal to that
81 Tf MIORITT OK i nHNCII WonKMI.V.
It is a noticeable fact, that of tho foreign work
men now in this country the French still maintain
the supremacy, l.nglishmeii make good leather
and good gloves, but in elasticity, durability, and
llnlsb, as well as in tho beauty und brilliancy of
the coloring, the French far surpass them. In
tho cutting and making up of gloves it is still tho
snmo. A better tit is obtained by a French work
man, and tho sewing Is superior. Besides, a
Frenchman will cut one or two more pairs of
gloves out of a skin than an Englishman, and
still have no inferior ones. " Yankeos are in too
great a hurry to perform snch work well," re
marked a msnufi-cturer ; "they pride tbcmsolves
rather upon tho amount of labor performed in a
given time, than upon the skill displayed :" which
is doubtless true. So that until our countrymen
lenrn the lesson of patience, they will not be likely
to rival their foreign competitors in glove making.
After all the processes of trimming, finishing,
and dyeing are completed, the skin is stretched
npon a marble tablo and rubbed with a blunt
knife. It is then cut through tue middle,
and a strip for the palm and back of the glove
cut, just wido enough for the purpose, from one
end of each piece. Boing cut in this way the
pairs are alike, of similar finish, thickness, and
tint. In France, U7o.uUU dozens of skins are thus
cut annually. In time, with protection and native
industry, there i.s no reason why ns largo a number
should not be manufactured here.
A French glove-cutter cuts nearly all his
"sized gloves" by eye. By sized gloves is mount
those whose size is indicated by numbers, which
includes all ladies' kid gloves and all the finer
men's gloves. In securing an accurate and easy
tit, great care is necessary in placing tho thumb
bolo. M. Jouvin has inv ented a mode of cutting
the thumb with tho band.
In some factories these gloves are cut in part
by punches, steel instruments similar to the
"gouges" used in cutting buck gloves, and de
scribed in a former article. These punchos have
a toothed apparatus that pricks the holes for the
stitches. Tho scams are then sewed with perfect
regularity, by laying tho edges evenly togei her,
and placing them in u vice provided with teeth
one-twelttli of an inch apart, between which teeth
the net die passes in St. wing. After the Beams aro
ccwod the embroidery is put npon tho bick, the
wri.-t boundor otherwise finished, and tho fasten
ings sewed on. The glove is then stretched, then
placed In a linen cloth slightly dampened, und
beaten to make it more flexible It is thenprossod,
and i ready fur tho market.
Tho skins used in making fine gloves aro usually
those of the kid and goat, but many are ni ide of
('ape sheep, and other line and flexible leathor.
It has been repeatedly and coiilldeully ttssertod
tliHt many of the most celebrated styles of French
gloves were made from tho skins of rats, and we
have even seen the statistics of the nit catching
trnde, fostered, as it was asserted, by the de
mand created by gloves, set forth in a startling
airay of figures, which went to show that this
most prolilio of tbo rodents was destiuod to speedy
annihilation. The cu'ucombs of l'aris were said
to be the great hunting-ground of the rat-catchers,
end tho business of trapping the animals, and dress
ing lhe skins, to be one of growing imyortunce.
But these Halt mints do not appear to In borne
out by fucts. Yery few, if any, ratskiis have
been used for gloves. Tho skins ure not large
enough to cut any but a small-si.cd glove.whleh
alone disproves the assertion that they are lugoly
Many dressed ktdskins are imported Into bis
countrv at present. Most of them come frtm
France and Germany. It is probable that tho o.
inand for gloves for importation has considerably
decreased, and the surplus skiiiB are sent to thh
country instead. A tine lot, of tho best finish
and choicest colors, was recently sold in this city
as low as eight dollars in gold, and this, though
the duty on dressed skins is ono hundred per
cent. From those skins, and they are such us
have never before been offered in this market, wo
may expect to see our American manufac'.urers
pioduce gloves that rival the best French ones.
A very good article of genuine kid, as well as
of Ca) sheep gloves, both for ladles and gentle
men, is now mado in Glovcrsviile, in l'hiludel
phin, in Wuteitown, Massachusetts, and possibly
elsewhere in tbo country, but those ure the prin
cipal seats of the manufacture. A largo number
of skilled woikuieu in this branch of business
have already been brought to this country, and
several enterprising manufacturers ate now iu
Kuropo purchasing unichiiiery and securing ope
ratives. The present tut ill' protects eliorts of this
kind, and Ibe result will be to increase largely
all, or nearly all, manufacturing interests.
Thread gloves are made in this country to a
considerable extent, and manufacturers aro
entering quite largely into tho business. The
thread gloves made in Boston ure fully equal to
those of German or Fngllsh manufacture, and
are likely to drive them from the market. Iisle
thread gloves uie not made hero yet, but, doubt
less, will be soon. There Is no rotson why
foreigners should excel us in the inanulociure
of cotton gootls of any description. Thread
gloves are manufactured by the same machinery
used in making hosiery, und usually in the situu
establishment. Some mo cut and sewed like kid
gloves, and others are so woven us to re inire lc-,s
sewing. This is a manufacture in which largn
minibus of women can be employed. Tile work
is tusy uud pays well.
wool. I.N oi.ovis.
Woolen g!ovcs are also made to a considerable
extent. Large number.) of hand-made, knitted,
or eioiheiied woolen gloves and mittens tiud
their wuv into the market every winter. These
ure of lill sizes, from small zephyr gloves and
mittens for infants to heavy Saxony yarn for
men. The dialers in Now York have, most of
them, it regular supp'.y oi these gloves from Work
women who lire usually 'icrnians.
'l he woven woolen gloves are niii le of various
kinds and grades of varus, nnd are usually woven
to icscllll'io crociieiieii iiivi;s. j u'- h h'-s' "...
ulai toi v of theso is In I'eiinsylvania, near I'hila
I delpbia. The proprietor h is purchased a con
' siiierahle tract of land surrounding his mills,
I erected houses uud colonized bis oper ttives, of
! whom be employs some three huu lied, l'ro
I viding homes for tho persons iu b.s employ, he
1 thus ensures u permanent and regular supply of
I labor. Besides uloves, he maniiiaciuros a givui
variety of yarn and zephyr goods. A larr:e
number of women und children arc employed in
this establishment. We have no s ale oi wages,
but learn that they are liberal. We have sejn
v. ry beautiful specimens of gloves trom tins
vt u CLOVES.
A variety of fur gloves are made in this coun
trv. .Nearly all manufacturing furriers make
them. Gloves ure sometimes iiiude with tho inner
UK-Ill. MIOSIS 111 cs, iiso"" f , .h , k
portion or imlm of Md or ''"
of fur. Tliey are lined wltti tUiuii'l or uu inte-
ricr iiunlliy of fur, u-.uully thu vt liile siiiuirrt't or
t . , . I ........I ... ,,u.i in UMftl.'t-
tuuey, uud ure wcu uiim
travulitiK, for driving, Kc. Aa tlicv are euaily
lui.de from tliu iiuill j.ieteK ot fur let I in mums
larger articles, they are ery profitable to the
manufacturer. The sewing of these, as of most
kinds of gloves, ia done by women, aud gives
employment to a large number.
A large number of India-rubber glove are
made in this country under Ooodycar s patent.
They aicmnnufactuted principally atNaugatuck,
The heavy rubber ploves and mittens are In
tended for the use of manufacturing chemists,
druggists, and photographers, or all who work
nmong acids, rdkalles, and 'other caustic mate
rials. The rubber is not affected by these arti
cles, and cflcctnuliy protects tho bands. They
are alsondaptid totho use of drivers and firemen,
butters, tanners, lumbermen, and a variety of
They are useful to dyers and to those whoso
B vocai ions expose them to storms. These heavy
gloves are made of solid rubber, as the india
rubber overshoes worn formerly, lhe first pro
cess in the manufacture is to heat slightly a in iss
of tho gum, called a "hatch," which in this state
Is passed between revolving cylinders and becomes
a Hat sheet of tho required size. From this sheet
the gloves nnd mittens are rut by gouges similar
to those cm ployed in the eut'ing of the leather
gloves. They "are then joined by placing the
edges in contact, und covering them with strips
ol healed rubber.
The lighter styles of rubber gloves are made
thus .A piece of . stockinet, or cot tone lo'.h, usually
the lormi r, is passed Ihrough the cylinders at the
same lime w ith tho "batch" of glim, which by
this process completely coats it. From this tho
gloves arc cut and joined by covering tho edges
wi'h strips of bcaiod rubber. These gloves are
made of a vnriety of colors, are very soli and plia
ble and have a very neat finish. They aro very
useful in domestic pursuits and gardening, and to
be worn in a I kinds of employment likely to dis
color the hands, lly protecting the hands from tbo
B'mosphere, nnd retaining the insensible perspi
ration, l bey soften theui and inc rease their white
ness, and often prove a cure lor chapped hands
and salt rhetiin.
l he joining of the-e gloves is done by women,
and Is considered a healthful und profitable em
ployment. We do nt learn that thcro are as yet any silk
or cloth gloves made iu this country. .V. 1'.
RATIONAL CHION TICKET.
MORTON McMinilAKI,. rhlladolphUl.
1. CUXMNOUAM, Heaver Uuuat.
Robert P. King, ilS. Kilns W. Ifsln,
l2. . Monlfimi Costss,
'1 1. charlfs H. Mirlncr,
lr,. .lohri Winter,
:1'. lMvid .MuCnrifttighy,
17. Ilsvld W. Wouili,
' la. Inane llenson,
I'l. Julia I'attoD,
yl. Hnminil Ii HilV,
1. Kversrd Itlertiz,
Tl. .Mm I'. Pamir.
.M fchenoJrr Mejankfn,
tit. John W. lii.utictiil.
. m'nry injinnj,
4. Wlllinm II Kern,
fi. Itartnn ll.,lcnks,
fi. ( Iim It's M. Kuul.,
7. hulisrt Parse,
8. W lllinm I avlor,
M. .Itilin A. Ilieiund,
la. Hie turd II. L'erull,
11. Lit ant Ilalno)',
Vt. Cliarltn V.KiiJ,
By order of ths State Ceutrsl Committee.
RATIONAL UNION TICKET.
IIKMUY C. HOWELL.
BKOI8TBR OF WILLS,
FBKDKUICK M. ARAMS).
CLUItK OF THE OIirnANs' COUBT,
tilWLK A. MERRICK.
RECEIVER OF TAXFS,
First Ids ti let JOHN M. bUTI.cn.
Second District UIAKI.ES O'NKILL.
Third District l.KONAlill MYKItS.
Fourth District WILLIAM D. Kl'.LLLV.
FLlh District M. KUSSEI.L TUAVlilt.
SBN.VTOn THIRD DISTRICT,
ISAAC A. BUKFFAHD.
l'lrat District WILLIAM FOSTLR.
Btcond Distriot WILLIAM U. RUDDIMAJf.
Third Hlntrltit ItlCUARD BUTLBK.
J llilith District. .
....W. W. WATT,
....JOSEl-II T THOMAS.
....JAMES N. KEKNSJ.
Hmth Dl-trlct CHARLES FOSTER,
Thirteenth Dlstrle ...
..8AMLLL 8. PASC0A9T.
..I.CKK V. BUTrillN, Sn.
..SS08 C. KF.NXF.K.
,. FRANCIS HOOD.
..UK JltOF. DE HAVEN", JR.
..WILLIAM F. SMITH.
..F.DWARD U LKB.
...IAMKR MILLER. 9-lS-tt
TLc-lCJ H I I'-JL, A. til S 1 1
HINTING, AND SILK,
Or F.VF.ltt DKHCRIFTIOV.
A I. -10,
T"B' liter Willi a j, a,r..riiii.iHof
WAN8 & PAS3ALL,
J''-'-Ml" . 4 IU AKi'H KTltKET.
Has b.en crusted In, , ik.,i,orhoid of Ninth and
Ctiesmit streets, by crowtgrwi..(,ra,wll. mea
lilOi lOINfiN ANL ol ;T
Of small SUGAR 8TOR41lt,u UM,er sl,itor cilr.S
.Sl'T Street, btvluw Ninth. tl.e .r...rlul.ir lui
Lim I U'lTiSd DOWN ut h;, 8,.Ciir, u4 Tj
bcco,f.U'erctiii..n "II ln oil;, which hj the way is
1 rare U'lleuUn, tMis Lstu fj-ir
On Lit iT'iits tjr tl.e t'fiie St 0( .
c'ntuiiiii's, w!iO alnays
CO rOH (im !
'v si- r in
1 is. unci Ll'.'l' ia.
Lil-lied 111 IS''. I'iiu -r:,
Ciicicc ll.ivaria ''ii..ir.
c i.", .v r.ls kw A
FllKilbl, mill Sti'ti-tl A.e uil'i r'ne r.
Nn v Mi ini i i .ut mi w ich cm m.
I' IOCS illlcl ti UK'Cl,
'fruits. S.iiiii, to.
1 -.'sly Ji.-sin
2. t ct hi T.
TO SHirCAITAINS Niiwvi!ii
im - ' '-1 . -c ii y r f icit-e4 i..,.UJ1Ul.
lcs sfc'KKW I'Ot k.tvk.to iiii.ifiu his IP,...
imtrulib el lhe I"Ck,ttal lit, U if.l'ared ',.i,J 1
Outlines lo accominodiue those has iii Vussel.' J
or rmalricl, ana belin; a iirac'lcal sl.il-ca
caulker, will ylte personal atlenliua tu all "ru
trii-t-d lo bun lor repairs. u"
! h.viiix ve.self lu rei.ai, are S"lkli.dl call.
H..H,,, ibe a,:y , the salecl "Weiierste.lt
i aj..,., t onu.c,ii,i, -or i ope Faint. iVr Ui. pi"
: uoimf vessels' Uwmms, u.r llus ciiy.I aio prejiyj
ai'taius or Auu. milp-l'arpeniers, na inlsta
flitf lil-h tils auriisi i.n Ly,,rakU ts.rti.sV
JOIits H. II Ml MITT,
Kensington Heraw Docl
abU-st Dlawareua.alnie Lames sir
Jj IU r O T X" O K
UNITED STATES REVENUE
rOR TUB Atlnnl.K AND WEHTF.RN STATF.J,
No. 304 CUXSNUT STBEET, riiiladcipbia.
Vnltc'l States P...tfw Atampssnldwlirlsa:e an.lrela.l.
Two per cent discount allowed on all sales from Fli e to
Twentr Dollars i Three por cent, on Twentf Dollars
A'.l orders should ts sent to
Collector of Tirst District,
! II No. 3I) UIKSNCT Street, Philadelphia.
"I JM lLD ".STATl.R INTK11NAL KK VENUE.
I Irst Collection DMr'et of l'ennsylvan'a.fomprl.slnntl.e
fS.' -niid, 1 hint, I ourtl.. I Ifth, Sixth, aud Llc cntb Wards
of the City of l-lillndclphia,
Tl.e Annn.il As.r.snient for Isi.l, f.ir the rthove-n.nned
DMrlct, of persons li'ii'le toaiai on Carriages, l'lesiure
V.t Ms, ltllllard 1 allies, and Hold and Silver riif. and
also ot i-rsons required to take out Licenses, having been
NOTH T. M m.r.EflY OIVF.N,
Tl vt ll'C 1 axes afore, nid will he received dalls-Sylhl
llnclcrsiifticil. between the hours of ! A. M. and :l P.M.,
(Suiiilnis etrerded.) at the Ofllee, No. md CIIF.SVCT
8tic:et, i-eeond fluor. on and after 'I III RSIlAV, HepteluL'ei
l.aii'l uiiiu and luilu'ling SATI. UDAY, Sei''.-, uitur it,
All persons who fail to nay tt.eir Annual TaxM upon rar
rlane, pli asure ya. -in, billiard utiles, fold and sih crplute,
on or hefore the ifith clay of Septemtjer, Isi-4, will Incur a
penalty ofti n ft r cent urn additional ol the anic'iiuttheroof,
and he llsble to costi. as provided fir In the lath Bcctton
Of the Excise Laws of July 1, 1-stJ.
All persons who In like manner shall fall to tako out
their licenses, as reiiiilittt'd ly law, on or before itio 'Jltll
day of Mepieu.trcr, Wil, will Incur a penalty of ten por
centum additional of tho amount thereof, and bo subject
to a jirt'sceullon for three lime, the amount of said tax, In
' cordance wlib the jirovisioits of the butti soctloa or Ui
All paymenie are repaired to be made In Treasury Notes,
under authority of the l ulled States, or la notes of Haass
organized and, r the act to l'rovlilc a Mailoiul Currency,
kuown aa National Hanks.
0 FURTUF.R NOTICE tVILt HK OFVEH.
01-811 jTo.nol CHF.8NI.T Street.
BIX PEE CENT. LOAN 01 1331,
In Amounts and sites to suit purchasers, at. lowoat market
BONDS READY FOR DELIVERY.
C. Ii. WllIOlIT A CO.,
tto. Ill 8. THIRD STBEET,
Opposite the Exchange.
JMV LOAN Oi"" 1HS1.
THE BALANCE OF THE
Having this slay been awarded, and our bids proving sue
ocsslul,we are prepared to sell to customers at oncsjul
large or small turns, any amount of this most desirable
GOLD SIX PER CENT, LOAN
AT THE MARKET TRICE.
We rave always considered these 141 BONDS as the
BEST LOAN ON THE MARKET.
There Is but a SMALL AMOVNT FOU SALE, and tho
premium will, In our opluion, adrauoe rapidly.
Will do well to call and ExCHAMOK their S-20's for this
MORE PERMANENT LOAN, especially as now, owing
tothe German demand for Flve-tweutlos, si hiirb rata ran
be obtained for them.
JAY CJOOKK & CO.,
No. Il l 8. TIllRH STREET,
QOIil), UOLU, QOIiiD,
SILVER AND BANK NOTES
DE HAVE1I & BE0THER,
Mo. f0 8. TTHBD BTRBBT.
QLAHKHON fc CO.,
No. 121 S. THIRD STREET,
Govornmeut See irltles of all Issues Purchased and for
Sale. Stocks, bonds, and Hold Doukht and Sold on Com
mission. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS.
Collections BrompUy Made. foi-tf
g MIT 1 1 t llAINIOIlH,
No. 1C S. THIRD STREET,
UANKKltS AND UKOKKltS.
8tcle,8to:ki,Quartotmaatira' Vouchers and Chocks, and
all Uovornment Sccurilios llounht and Sold, cuhll
JI3W IOVN. NEW LUAN.
U. S. 10-40
JAY COOICliS A CO.,
OFFER FOR BALE THE
NEW GOVERNMENT LOAN,
EEARINU FIVE I'l'lt CKNT. INTF.RKSr IN COIK,
redeemable any time mi er TEN YK A Its, at the pleasure
of the Government, and payable FOU if YEARS alter
BOTH COCPON AND HE'llSTERED I10NDS aro
Issued for this Loan, ot iiue den iunatlon its tlie
'1 he interest un .o. a id U) iayuhle y 'ii-ly i on all
f'lh' r d' nuiiiiaaiitiiis, l.ali' yearly. 'lhelii-4ci luicls aid
dated .M.irc hl.lM.l. Ti.o half ycirly Inleresl falling dim
i-citoiubir 1 and March 1 oi each veur; until lsl -citcm-Ler,
Uie accrue d lnierest from 1st of March Is reuulrcd to
be paid by piir baser 111 0 'is or In i H'lAi. ii'khs. v, add
liis li'ty p. r cc: J. lor pi, miiitn, until lurttier llot'Ce.
Al l. OTlir.l; licjVl.lf NMENT --Ec'CHI 1 ll;-s UOLHIir
JAY 000KE & CO.,
'u. Ills. T11IUD MKBi;r.
No. oO S. TU1H1) ST11KET,
1' tY AMI SU!.L
C.vlL -H.VilK, AS) COVKRNMEST ECU JUTir. A
ItOL '.M' AM) ML1 ON COMMISSION. J 11
LOVGIIT AXP SOLD
ON COMMISSI O N ,
DE HAVEN & BEOTHERj
VP.W AND DKS III ABLE STYLES OP F-UU
uA rlrtrnM Htvlp of Full OlntMnf
fw and vtiirntiip HtiM of Tnll Clothing
New nnd d'esiTuhip Hfn of l ull CMthl
rt ftiid dlrntAa HlTlo of nil Cl 'llmn
New Ami ili'trntl .ttVlrs nf F .1 1 Clothing
Hw nnd tlfilrAhl BtVW of Pull Clnthtnc
Now nrt rtritrnhlt? htyliHi -f CMli!li
ow ftuti denlmhlr St)trf of K&U CloUil
Oponlnt? till (Uy
0)xiDlnff this dftf
('ponififf thii 4r
Opi riin fhti tl7
(l,'"f,r? thin d i
Olninif thin djr
( tpeniiiw t-in tlAy
oppniiiK tiit dr
(IK'iiinB t'tli tny
A TKI R, K. rornrr HPrenth fif MurKft I'tMilfi
At JOSM , 8. f.. tnrnt'f HivpihIi nix) Murkt trtf.
At .ION h.M , M. V . corner Hcvtunh ftn-I Markt (r.u,
Ai .1"S KM', fi K. r..rnr Mevt-nth nd hnrkt-t trM4,
At .IOM- H , H. .. r.TW'T f-evunth nl Mn-lM ttmAtf.
At.T"M - v. H K rornpr Hi-vonth undMirh! timet ,
At .I'lSI'M , H. K. rorner Snvcnih nnd Mnrkt dtroeu.
At .H 'M f , s. K. corner Hfvcnih nd Murkot utrnrti.
At.l'NKH, H. K. eortier Hr'Vontli Ami Mnr1ct trof-taj.
At s. V, r.rntr Hnvvni)t Mid Mrkl U,cl4
Htrnt? cr nnd riiim
HlrnL'tr And citlzp til
Mriitf-tPi nnd Pitiitn
'ranf'Th and clttft ni
ftrAiiirrt a nd citifrni
Hfririt-'tsrn And r!-ni
Hfrnti((iT! And ciTIcr-nil
StrAiiifi-ra And - lii.'iii
Hlrnntfrt and t'Uiitrn
Strnm-T Alii rlttrt-n
Invited to rail and 'Anim ur ninrk
i) Hi tl to ctll atid examine- otr stork
lnv i foil t rill btkI cvAinlrio nur stoc k
1 1. it d to call An pAminp our -'tork
lnvifcd lo cm and pxim n" our vrk
Invited to rAll utid r Amine nur Min-fc i
Jn Itt'd to cull and ox am lut? our tlo k. n
Invitt'd to frill Htid xAtninc nur utork I
Iiu ttoo to rail ai d nxmnlne our htm k
llivlti-d to call And pAln our eUwk,
Halore pur liAinf otnowiterts
ho tu re puirtiAmiii Aihewhert
Htfore i'lirrliaund elowliori
lWnr pnr'itAhn( ?li'Wlicr
Jioiore pnrcluahiiiH el nowhere;
lii't'ore juirrhAtng al-trwhere.
Hi l'nro iiirt'lmin ctHexvhern
lu-fure .iirrhimiiik' clue hi-re ,
Itot'ore t'lirchnmn eluewhere
lioiora jmrrliailin! e'aowhern
i:. o.rn-r Seventli anl MarVMif
.ION KM" f'lolh-lik, H
.iMt rictlilio, R.
.HM R' Clo-hlriB, H.
.ION KM' ( lothh.tf, H.
MSKS' Cl-.tdinK, R
.loM.H' Clotliinir, II
,!( i N FH' ) 'l(llilii, M.
JUNKS' ClnthlllK. H
K. 'orner Hn-i-nih and MarVnti,
K. rorner Sovrnth and JMA'kt ata,
B corner Hventh and MarltAt .
K. corner Hnvonth and Mnrhot at.
F,. rornor Hevi n'h and M.uket uta.
K. corner Honth and MArkotnta,
K . corner Hcventh and Market t.
V.. corner Hevenih and Murk At U,
K. corner Hevonth and .MurkoL ail.
N. It. ItaiAiu'C vf buniuuT tut,k sauuiy low.
JJ HIIOUMAKKH fc CO.,
CHILDREN'S CLOTHING EMPORIUM, .
No. i N. EIGHTH STIIEET,
we ri-spcctfullr Invit special attention taonr l(at
Comprising BOYS', GIHLS', ISTASTH; and inaSES'
Clollilns: 111 every rarict, In tlie latest styles, and of flip,-
rlor wot kiuanslijp.
Hpecial atuntlon paid lo MISSES' DliF.8alMAK.UKa.
lhe public are Invited to call and axamine.
M. SUOEMAKEH & CO.;
leT-wtm 3m Ko. 4 N. EIOHTH STltBBT.
jgIWAIVl 1. IIOL.iL.V,
No. Gl OIIKSNUT STltKlST,
uave receirea tncir aix si ilkh, ana a lar stoca cs
FALL and WINTER GOODS. Inclmllnr choice 1MIU
CAN OOODS, all bought before the rise in prices, whlob
they will make up in the bast styles at moderate prices.
TF.RMS-MKT CASH. . leT-lm
1IOWELE A- JJOU1UIE,
N. E. COltNER
rOUBTH AND MARKET STBEET3,
and set ) tot
j J. WILLIAMS,
Ko. 1G H. SIXTH ETSEET,
WINDOAV H II A IJ K H.
The Largest and Finest Assortment In the city, at th 1
KKPAIKINiJ ATTKNDKD TO PHOMPTLV'.
STORE 81IA1IKJMADK A5IU LETTERED.
AND riCTVRE FRAMB MANUFACTOBT.
VM. II. MOIIC1AN,
o. 20H N. NINTH STREET.
Oilt Ovtsl l'liolojciupli Frames
elO -am COisSTAKTXV ON HANI).
Having boiiKht most of my materials before the late
great rlso, 1 am enabled to cel. r my stork of
At a small advance on olU prices,
No. Ml S. ELEVENTH STREET.
XA J. D. CHKNKY'd TEMPKRKDA
l(i:i:i) Mi:i.'Hil'.ONs. J. n. Cliem-y ef
ni-iv ,ii--,. -rs- lor i,'iiip'rnif ltci-u ii:i
dicivc',1 :o In- the uio-t viuu idle Invunti'.
f'T'inlckuess tl MOfa.lt'll, touch and cl'iratnllty, evmr in,
Milled. JOHN MAIISIL,
H'.li, Aw .nt,
0-5i-:;t Nu.lH'3 'I1ESHUT Street, riillaileUhhu
fZ.-, llAINl'.f BROTHERS' CELK-f
- v Ii I'll I -1 i . n ii'ti r i kiiiv, i ' wati III!
1 T i lira.- NtJ a-.tle i.io.i I ort. h.
ft. ... 9t No. lK jciIKHNi'T Strei-t. Ihi:ftdlidil.u
jvffr-wrm MAKS11S Ml'SIC S'L'OHK, No.
Ka--ii-il riiLSM'l Mrvi-l, 1'nilH.ieiItUla, Sol.
if A 11 1 nt un i.aiitL'i lit or but I'lcunuui t'luut'r..
11 x .tNt,,l i ton . i..twit ititidliu Bur (iniiaia.
Mi!,Mnl"il J .ttfit:i t nT.t, m. i Mtniical .'iL-rciirttidiia v.
i dfn ripiU'ii. !ioiult( and r'.uil. it-1 Ut
s. ci'ini-iid.tsl ) ' t tt 1 1 t4.'Q in tt h.ti ijH and tin- laic
O. J t I B lV U ti. liipl!;' tit'C' lttA.. UjtU -l Ul!lg. ,
JAMUH Ji A 11 U U 11
V,II'i1l.t AD HUtilL
S E.css-utr SECCiKO and rUtsVT Strseu, H!id'
Al.tM V ma IMi TiTkST
EQTALI1NO TlIIKrV-UA CLOCKS,
Aery desitsble article for Churches, Hotta, Banks
CA1,:1'm'nV"aV Tr!"l'cVitK FINE flOtJ, SS.
TlIoi'stH Icgl-AtHtU A Mi WAItKVN IsU.
J 1 y tiOiS , I liu.' ...... ..nnimuM
TM. A. OKAY, N. E. COllNKil OK KlYTr l
...i a... v.. tf wi..u.l. I.us.1 In... I. tt ..... ..I
LltiJUi DUtti. Him " ' " " a is
iUoaK iii WANT OF MUEY
AU biuisusl cvoUiiauti.