Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY. DKCEMIIKR 7, I'M! J.
BPIKIT OF THE NEW YORK PRE33.
Leading Editorials from ttio Xow York
Papers This Morning.
TIIK fKKllt. ! IKNNMJr:.
frnfti th Tt 'iiti.
Th President's Me-i,to is lirief, yit very rnni
prohcnslve nnd ixp'lrit, It prc-iyi sitHi.ic
tory Tic cf our f.ire frn re!.''i')!is and of nil tlie
Rrat departments of o ir intenml u lmlnttr4tiori.
The exhibit thus otHiiilly aullniii.-:itrJ, may
Well Inspire tlie people wiih now- ri:iiiil,'ti,e,
thotiib they were, already prepnri'J for its
Tht' President slirms in n very foreili'o wnv tlic
titidimliiili(d str.nKtli ofttio coiititrv in re'sjieit
to Bdiilt males, the first nccin-iiy iu war. In
ipite of ibo havoc nmtlo by battle, anil ramp din-ca-cs
dilMtiK tli i- miglitj war, tho nnniber of
vnters at the Inst election in the loyal p .rtioit of
the country, h declare, ii greater tit in wt tho
nmnborin lsiio, by It i.DiNi, without 1 n I ul ' nr
the ninety thousand soldiers who cmld not vote,
or the largely augmented population in the Ter
ritories. This is a remarkable fact. Nothing like It, w.;
believe, tan be loiiud in tho prcviou- at.nilso'
the world, Of toue this supply of the drain
mare by the war hi come largely from foreign
ltnmi(.'r.ition ; but this doc not make the increase
of klrcnpih any the positive, How diil.irent,
in thts rt ect, ia the oiidi'iun of the C.iiit'edr
rary, as ptecne1 in the late niessaire of ' .letl"
lavis! Tho Kebel hader directly udmi'tej a
most (erious diminution ol liitliting'm aten.tl, and
made this a strong point in ids b ill siii;i,"hiiih
rc-ptctliiK the expediency of ilt:iti inj; sjldier
from the servile imputation. Tho pritno want o
the KobiMll Hi thill which, if nntiiiiK else, must
in due time bring ruin to It is the want of n'llc
bodiod nu n whereby to keep its uimios up to it
Capacity lor resistance
The Richmond correspondent of the London
Timn, though committed to the Rebellion by
every prejudice, and writing under nil tho re
straint ol the Ilebel Capital, uid not hesitate, in
one of bis Into letters, to deeluro that this deti
ciency, if the war should continue, must sooner
or later brum ihe South to it condition of helploss
nesa. What u volume of niittnini; is contained in
this simple showing by tho President that tho
North is grow ing stronger, while the S uta is
thus confessedly growing, weaker I What stiongor
incentive could be prc-euted for our perseverance
in the war until the Rebellion shall sink, ami tho
National Government, w ith its invigorating poiver,
be re-established throughout tho length of the
Ihe most salient feature in the Message is the
emphatic declaration of the President that he re
cogiii.es but one single condition lor nem-u ami
that, the return of Rebels to their allegiance. Ho
says: "They can at any timo have peace simply
by laying doi-n their arms, and submitting to the
national authority under the Constitution." The
President neither insists upon, nor looks for, any
stipulation in advance in respect to tho abandon
ment of slavery. His only claim is lor an aban
donment of armed resistance.
This makes good precisely what we have con
tended was the true construction of the famous
missive, "To whom it mav concern." H puts
beyond further dispute the' President's absolute
BiDglenetsof purpose, and his determination to
maintain the war solely on a Constitution il b isis
for Constitutional ends. It is true, that he t ikes
occasion here to repeat that he will not attempt
either to retract or modify tho Emancipation
Proclamation. Yet in this be is perfectly con
sistent. That proclamation was a war measure,
authorized by the war power Involved in the
duty presented to the Executive by tho Consti
tution, to enforce the laws. Its operative force
most continue whilo tho war last9.
When the war ceases, itself must cease as a war
measure. It can have no further continuing
enect, though the elfect already consummated,
whatcvor tho courts may decide that to bo, can
not be undone, mid must remain unchanged.
The President holds to the Proclamation in just
the right manner. Ho treats It as nn instrument
for war, but in noway interposes it against peace.
The Rebels can get peace at any timo without
tonching it. All that is required of thorn is that
they shall in good faith bow to the Con-titutlon.
But the President, nevertheless, holds to tho
civil necessity of purging the nation from tho
evil which has been proved s damaging to its
securiiy. He strenuously urges a constitutional
amendment prohibiting slavery throughout the
land, and making a lervent appeal to the minority
in the present House of Representatives to per
mit the question to be submitted to the States tor
such action upon it as their legislatures may see
lit to take. We most earnestly hope that this ap
peal will be received in the same liberal spirit in
which it is made.
Though the minority of the present House may
not personally like the proposed amendment, yet
it is only tho initiative they are asked to join in.
The Constitution makes it the part of Congress
only to pvopow Constitutional amendments. Tho
final responsibility concerning their adoption or
rejection does not rest with it, but with the State
Legislatures. All that is asked is, that these im
mediate represent itlves of the people should have
an opportunity to carry out the will of their con
stituents, one way or the other, upon this mightv
question. Surely, nothing could be more anti
Ilcmocratic than to refuse the people this oppor
tunity to declare their will In the way provided
by the Constitution. This refusal would have no
permaacnt ellect, for the next Congress would be
sure to propose the amendment. The only ellects
of tie refusal would be to make injurious delay,
and to bring new popular odium on the party
whose representatives should, thus seek to baulk:
the popular will.
' The l'resident renews his liberal offer of am
nesty to the Rebels, but this time accompanies it
with a significant intimation that "the time mav
come, probably will come, when public duty shall
demand that it be closed." The public mind of
the North will receive this languago with satisfac
tion. Thoro is a limit boyond which clomency
loses its character of magnanimity and sinks into
weakness. That limit is nearly reached, in tho
dealings of our Government towards persistent
ueueia. mu nine una nearly come wucn expe
dients which have not yet been applied in any
cerious way should be visited npon the seat of
the Ilebellion In all their rigor. There is no luck
of human precedent, and, what is intinitclv more,
there is an unquestionable divine one. The lirst
man who made fratricidal war was stripped of
bis possesions, and made a vagabond on the face
of the earth, it would be a lit retribution for all
men who persist in the same crime.
TIIK 4 II I CP J I M M KNIIIP.
That the appointment of Salmon I. Chase to
the chief scat iu the Supreme Court of the United
States would be received by ns with moro than
ordinary pleasure, it is hardly necessary for ns to
say; for the high estimate In which we hold
bis intellectuul and moral qualities has novcr
been concealed. In that pleasure a very large
proportion of the people will sympathize, we
know. On this point we are not left to conjecture,
nor to tho ordinary deduction that inasmuch as
Mr. Chase has for many years tilled positions of
high responsibility and trust, always with honor
to himself, and with the popular approbation,
that therefore his further advancement must bo
looked upon with favor; for we know from tho
testimony of men impartial, peculiarly fitted to
form a correct estimate of the popular judgment,
and who have recently traveled widely over tho
Northern Mates, that it was a universal and
foregone conclusion Among thoughtful and loyal
TIIE DAILY EVENING TELEGRAPH. PHILADELPHIA. WEDNESDAY,
men that the vacant Cliff .TastieesMp shnuM bo
fix en to Mr. Chase. That the President has
thought lit to so bestow this o'llce Is therefore
prop, rly a matter of public congratulation, and
Jdr Lincoln will receive the th inksol the eountrr
that his judgment la bo porfectly in accord with
the popular wi.-h.
Sit. Cliaeasknnwn for bis eminent leTal attain
nn nts and bis high standing at the bar long hefore
he rose t" any political distinction. From this,
" ""i-e i" car y lire cut mm oil eim-
plctcly, lor he so identities himsclt with tlic Aiio
I it iin M of a limit, r of a centurv ago and more,
that political advancement was then lnii-sihle'.
Iiui it was not merely the liummitarian aspect of
thcqnenlon that Induced him thus carlv to nl.-u-ti
y liiiniplf with the Anti-s avcrv pirtv ; he dis
tuned that iu the gntwih of the lave p nver, and
its constant cn 'to... hmetils u .11 constitutional
liberty, lay our future (bunti r, and tnat on', ol'
tins little cloud, seemingly then not bitt.'cr thin
a man's Land, wis to come the limpet that was
to try the strength an I endurance of our rcpuii
liciin lorm ol kMixcrnnieiit.
in the cnurc ot tinn poli ,'; al ii oties came to
bim, ami, while his t ai.y principles have never
In t ii toigotti ii nor Henic.r, he as a poj ul ir Kcpre
si matin-, as Governor, Senator, a p iwcriui can
didate lor the Presidency, and as a Ciliinet Min
ister, Iihs led the advanced column of tli" stcadv
progress of popular lovo of liiarty, ami true
republican Government, which lias so l.u cirried
the nmion triumphantly through the mo-t trving
and tcnible war the world has cvt r seen, w ied
on the clearest issues ever aeccp'cil by any
people. To no man in the country, probably, has
ci'ii-titntioniil law, it-, relations to the absolute
ri-lit.- of the ritir.cn mid the reserved right- of
Mates, been a mibjei t of severer an I dt epcr study
timn to .Mr. t ha.-e. The n dii iil In m ot bi-ni-t
IU ct Bi.tl the habits of his life 1'ave uiilvC lilt, d
him br iudicinl position.
In the .'inning events, when the civil and mili
tary poweis have done, their par , th -ic v. ill s ill
remain tin ini orbint work for the judiciary to d
in tue reconstruction of the I'nion.'aiid in scttlin-'
upon a Hue Inundation those ureal prin ipies
upi r which the Republic is to he rebuilt. To no
bands could it be so safely entrusted as to tho-o
ot Mr. t'busc. It was not merely proper that the
new Chid Justice should bo a man learned in
tho law; it was absolutely essential to tho per
petuity of tho Government that ho should also
be a statesman of wide and comprehensive views,
and one who.-c mind is habituated to the contem
plation and study of the now order of events
which aro crow. lint; so thickly upon us.
Never sinco the U nion was formed hastheodice
ol a Chief Justice required more varied or more
eminent qualities of head and heart ; never his
the appointment to that distinguished position
needed more careful consideration, or demanded
a wi.-cr adjustment of all the relations invo.ved
in the selection. In the choice he lias made, Mr.
Lincoln has bestowed it upon tho man wh , among
all his compeers, stands out, by common assent,
n hist fitted by nature and education to lultll its
The telegraph reports among the casualties of
the battle at Franklin, Teunessee, a severe wound
in the neck, received by General Suinlcy. The
prouiiucnco given, to the man by conduct which
brought bim this wound, justifies a brief sketch
of him. David S. Mauley (major-general of vol
unteers, anil captain in the Ith Regular Cavalry)
was born In Cedar Valley, Way no county, Ohio,
June 1, IS'.'H. He graduated at We-t Point, July
1, IH.VJ, standing tighth in a class of about one
hundred and twenty.
Among bis classmates were Major Generals
McCook, Hartstiir, Slocum, and Sheridin; and
Driuadicr-Geucriils Hascall, Crook, and Woods.
Shortly alter graduating, young Stanley was
breveted Second Lieutenant in the 'id Drigojns,
now the 2d Cavalry. At the outbreak of tho
Rebellion, having previously been promoted to a
captaincy, bo was stationed at Port Smith,
Arkansas. Here he rendered 1m stimul i service
to the Government by assisting in the successful
abandonment of Forts Smith, Wachita, Arbuckic,
and Cobb. Captain Stanley joined Gener il Lyon
at Clinton, Mo., and parricip itetl in the affair at
Dug Springs and the battlo of Wilson's crock.
He uftcrwarils scrvod with General Fremont,
and was appointed a Brigadier-General on tho
'.'Hth of September, 1801. When General llose
crans was assigned to tho command of tho Army
of the Cumberland he applied for Geuoral Stan
ley's services. At tho buttlo of Stone river, and
in numerous other allalrs, ho won great reputa
tion for his skill and tlarlng. Ot his conduct at
Stone river, General Itoseerans thus speaks in
his ollielal report :
"HritfuaMeMleri'.ral Stanley, already riiatiiiKiiisl.c.l for
four auci'esstill haute . t -tflinil Nn. 10. .May .'I, bat ire
C'tiinth, luka, anil tin, battle ul' Corinth at this tlniejln
command nl our tin rc'ini'Mitl ol '-itva'ry. I'.aik'iit ilie
t-reiu'a fori? rt'Kioiciita of cavalry, ami hcut Un-ui wliou
ever hu ."iiltl meet tuuin. He oiuhl t be maile a M ciir
t lent-ral tor his services, and alsg fur th koimI ul' the ser
vice." A Poetical Itlou Remixed Enorh A rtlcn
iu Itrnl l.ll.
A corresiondent of the London Morning I'ot'
w rites from Brussels as follows
"A clrcumstanco has just occurred here which
in some points resembles the events out of which
the Poet Laureate has made so much in ' Lnocb
Ardcn.' About twsnty years ago u bl icksiuith
wan condemned to an imprisonment of seven
months for an assault of w hich ho had been found
guilty ; and on tho expiry of his term of punish
ment, being unwilling to return to his former
employment, he enlisted in tho Dutch army,
and shortly afterwards, proceeded to the colo
nies of Holland, in the Fast Indies, leaving
a wife and young daughter behind him. Five
years alter, a comrade, who bud served iu the
same company arrived here and told the wife
that her husband had been killed with a
poisoned nrrow by one of the natives. The com
rade and the wife, having soon come to nn under
standing, were married, and had lived happily
together for many years. Their happiness was,
however, interrupted a few days ago, when an In
dividual with white locks made his appearance
!n the family circle, winch included seven chil
dren. This was the blacksmith who hadjhecn sup
posed to be long dead, who, seeing how matters
stood with his wife and friend, made the be-t ho
could of the change; and, after having deposited
three tliouiuind Uorins for the uc of tho daughter
he hud left behind who is now twenty-two years
of age bo took his departure lor Loudon in the
steamer Mu-wlle, and has since doubtless safely
arrived at his destination, though nobody hero
sceuu to have been made acquainted with his
futuio plans or intentions."
The True Orlirin ol' the Late Senator
To tub F.nrroR ot' tiik Kvbsino Post: As a
relative of tho lato Senator Hammond, 1 tie-ire to
correct an erroneous statement iu regard to his
ancestry, made public through y ur co'iimus of
Friday, December -'d Instant, headed "Govern r
Hammond's Origin," and which error maybe
repaired, as far. as within your power, by pub
lishing the following genealogical data, taken
from the family records since the date of 1G20, In
my own possession. The late Senator Hammond,
formerly Govornor of South Carolina, is a direct
descendant, In the sixth general inn, from William
Hammond, of London, who married F.Iizabrtli
Penn, sister of William Penn, proprietor of Penn
sylvania. Klisha Hammond, father of the late
senator, born in Rochester, Ma-s., was a gradua'e
of Dartmouth College, and removed to South
Carolina in lttol, where in lsbi ho was chosen
President of Soil'h Carolina College in Columbia.
He was never Steward of the College, as repre
sented by your correspondent.
Insi nm.t'TioN in Vkmbtian Italy. Accord
ing to the accounts in the English paers by the
Cliinii, there is now au insurrection of some mag
nitude in progress against tho Austrian Govern
ment. Several encounters have taken placo
between the insurgents and the Austrian troops,
in which lives were lost. Kighteen districts have
been pluced under martial law. The Italian Gov
ernment is attempting to prevent succor reaching
the insurgcuts, and in one case dispersed a body
A l'ren-li tourch is.to be erccte I in Chicairo.
The debt of the city of Philadelphia is 11,.
The saint y of tlr. Mayor of llosfin has been
raised to Js'iOCO.
Kith Hoyden, of Newark, peUbrnt.-J hu
golden wedding last wck.
It is proposed to e-tnblish a publir di-pensary
and hospital at Vonkcrs, New York.
'1 lie Wa-hirgton Home in Hoston h:i re
ceived two hundred ami tenty-two patients this
H e iity ol N.wllnvcu has voted .in extra
I'O'iiry ol ? '"0 to rei ruit-, and has iippi.ipn.ite. '.
&.;' .or ti c purpo-e.
'1 he liicicliatit- of New Hme'i ii ive ust sent
In the -oldi' ts of tbcT sta'c t' rt" hon.iie.l a-id
titty fait- of I'.tov s and one hundred pair- ot
The !oit.'!hiMikris of tho North st Inula
convention nt Chirigo l ist week, at which it was
rt-oiw d to advance the price of plough- twenty
Ihi te are two hundred and twenty-six b n-s
nt the Relorm School iu Mcridun, Ct., Ihe lurge-t
number at any one Mue muco the opening i f the
Dr. Maty V.. Walker has received the ap
J' intnicnt of Acting Surgeon in the ur.ny, and
ha- assumed duty as surgeon in the female mili
tii'y prison iu Louisville.
A popular music teacher in Ka-t Hoston has
clop' d with a beautiful girl of seventeen, both
members of the same church choir. The man has
left ) chiml a wife and child.
A putty of circus manager! are a' nit leas
ing the old National Thoitre estate in lSj-tou,
w ith tho intention of en cling a va-t amphithea
tre, in which to give tirst class circus entertain
nirnts. The charitable Fuel Society of Providence,
Rhode I-hind, relieved eight hundred and
seventy-live families and distributed J'j:i worth
of coal last year, and the expenses of tho Society
were only yl I .'.".
A Sunday School In Pangir, Maine, has
been stimulating it- pupils to commit verses of
Si iipture to lnemoiy, and one little girl of ten
ytars has received a liible for learning nearly
1 l(M verses in six months.
Some rascals havo mutilated the plaster cist
of the Megatherium placed in the Suite Cabinet
nt Albany by Charles K. Wadsworth, son of the
late General Wadaworth. It Is a lilo-ai. e copy of
the specimen iu the Ilritt-L Museum.
Fi The building intended to contain the Wat
kinson Library of Reference, crcctod at Hartford,
Connecticut, iu connection with the Historical
Society building, is ue. illy completed, and will
furnish mom for twenty-live thousand volumes.
There is u school district In the western part
of Yoik county, Maine, consisting of forty fami
lies, of whom three arc too pMor to be taxed nt
nil, and thirty-three of the remainder are taxed
only a poll apiece, ami that has to be abated each
Rev. Calvin Fairbanks, of Williamsburg,
Massachusetts, w ho was recently released from
an imprisonment of twelve and a half years in
Kentucky, announces his willingness to lecture
on bis imprisonment, his sufferings, and his won
Mrs. Sarah Thompson, one of the loyal
women who caused tho rebel John Morgan to be
surprised und killed by a scout of Federal sol
diers, bus arrived in Cincinnati. She is a w idow
w ith two children, and is represented to bo homo
less nnd penniless.
Salem is about to add one moro to the list of
cities in Massachusetts which have provided them
selves with nn amide supply of water. Worcester
and Charlcstown celebrated such nn event last
week. Lynn, Springfield, and New Dedford ttre
engaged upon similar enterprises.
About one hundred and fifty vessels arc now
in Boston harbor, and moro than fifty arc now
on the way there from different parts of the
world, mostly laden with large and valuable
freights. Cargoes from India and distant Pacilic
ports, so large as thoso of lbtil, have not been
received there for many years.
There aro several regiments of tho Veteran
reserves on duty in Washington. It is very do
Birnble, says tho Chronicle, to supply libraries to
theso regiments' In their various one impmcnts.
Said an olllecr in ono of thoso regiments:
"Nothing could accomplish more good thiiua
well-selected library in our camp."
The Governor and Council of Massachusetts
usually celebrate Thanksgiving by pardoning a
meritorious convict from the State Prison; bu;
omitting it this year, propose to let out two on
Christmas. There are now three hundred and
fifty-nine convict in the prison, of whom forty
iiro for life, and three are in solitary conlluemcnt.
As workmen in Boston, last Thursday, were
engaged in digging a deep trench in Kilby street,
for the pit rpose of putting dow n a boxing to pro
tect the cellars, the remains of tho old timbers and
buttressf s of Oliver's Dock, ono of the anclont
Inndmarks of tho town, wero exposed to view.
When tho streets were named, on the 'Id of May,
1708, this street was culled " Mackrlll Lane."
. Mr. and Mrs. Jeremiah Deane, of Gill, Mass.,
celebrated the sixtieth anniversary of tholr mar
riage on the 17th November, forty-one of their
relatives being present. Only one person now
living witnessed the marriage, sixty years ago,
Mrs. Sally Chapiu, of (.111, and she also attended
the celebration. Mrs. Deane has been blind for
three years, anil during the timo has knit thii ty
live pairs of stockings for the sol Jiers.
A venerable man in Chicago, who is po ,r,
and keeps "bachelors hall," has been detected
in filching sugar from the tables of eating-houses
in that city. He gave his name as George Parker
and ottered as an excuse for w hat he had done
that he "made his coffee? at home, and wanted a
little sugnr." Ho is evidently not in a needy
condition, yet must have taken, indifferent times,
as now appears, several pounds of sugar. Ho
was allowed to depart on payment of a suilicieut
sum to cover the value.
The I'.mpcror Maximilian is gathering about
him, slowly, a foreign legation. Tho Honorable
Peter Scarlett has been sent on a mission to Mex
ico from Englund. King Leopold of Belgium
has ordered Mr. Bloudel Coulebront, Belgian
envoy to the I'nited States, to proceed to Mexico
on a special mission ; and lastly, Barou Wetter
Btedl, successor to Count Piper, as Swedish Min
ister to the United States, has set out upon a
journey to Mexico, even before presenting hit
credential at Washington.
Tho vintage in Sp iin this vo ir, like those of
France and Germanv, Is tininu illi line, and the
wino is e xpected to be e'inal tj that of Is.W.
Gnrroting atill flourishes (n London. Ltcly
8 I'lcm hmnn, tiiinicd Ju cs IVt.t, was giirroted
neur Leicester Square, and robbed ul nearly im)l,
which he had In his pockets. H was left for
ilrsd by the rtr! an, wph only three h llfprncein
Ids pocket-. The tirocee Is of the rtvinprr in
cluded all the money the poor young man hid l.i
the woild, nnd was the produce of sum -property
hp hrnl sol I prior to gums over t i HaTrotJb'j
!' rnl.il us AM) SIIAKKS
I 1, I N M .
li a.i ..-, : .' ,. jat Vi.. tna ,,,.,, at r 1 " I
"l . I....i"l al .'l.r:i.-. I, i:,.' .-, .. k .1'
CI KWLN f ToDDAUT v ltllOTHP.R
At i'r et ; r. s 'an ,wt am. i, ::, n ftn.l :i..l.. em.'tits. (a
" ' 11 ""'I in v, t cits .n- ..rlertiiiK far II .IiJ 17 mm.
Hit in pie, liH-i'i) iar-:cl tt'iM.tl. Am lieu sal.-s, wa
in.- irvio J 10 i l.ne iut
1. art m.i.ks.
k.. Hl.1 lll.l) M UK l.'F..-,,
Itn It ft A I S, I li.l Rl;i. s;
Ill.ACIv MI.Ks, T-J
i.i'jss m w rii I, v fi.wt:,
I'.ltiK'IIK l.'iNii SlUwT.S,
t. U'll S' IT.IHK-,
Vl'I.W r AND f.KAVIMl ft. 'li lts, j,
I II I Mil : I.I.A I.O J I IS,
It r A l:K I l.'H'IH, A,-.
At ftieatly loitll-cl Jirtces.
CDEWEN BTODDART & BROTHER,
.Nn. i.io, i.rj, ,j in v mX.N siMi-.K?
2 Above Wltlaw.
JJ H'rJKUJLi S HON,
Nos. 713 and 715 N. TENTH STREET,
Have maileciiorniaii rctlm tiona unite prices of all their
DIIKHH ii OO 1 f-J
Ol tvery variety l.ir
HO LID AYiTRESENTIS.
HWnsOMi; SILKS, rill'.AP silksT""?
K.Ml'UF.SS CLOTHS, i;KI POPLINS,
r itKNC'Il MKIMNOKS, PLAID MKIUNObS.
Ill CJ I I lI.All) POPLINS,
BHAWIS, BEOOHE AMD WOOLLEN.
Nnvfltlea In l.lnoii Hmnlkerchiofs, I. ace C illars, French
atn t'umbrlc Luce Vlls.
rersont alt.iut inirctiashiK Holiday (. IfU would ,lo well to
examine our .stuck, an wo vlh to clean. ml the wliole of It
bel'ura the 1st of January, nui are otrerlni;
tAXONV DI'.HSS tiOODS,
XT no, , A.NO 70 CTJhJNTH,
liHIOHl' KOVKL. STYLES
FOR HOLIDAY PRKSENTS.
CUR WEN BTODDART & BROTHER,
Xoa. 430, 4 V4, ana 131 N. 8KCOSO Street,
l-"-:it Ab.)T6 WUtow.
(jjltKAT KKDUCTIO.V IX T1IH
X'llICld OF CLOAKS,
At IVEN3 & OO.'S,
Jio. 23 S. NINTH STRKF.T.
In cnnf.iince of the fall In t'ol.l, IVKN.S CO. havo
reilaretl their frieee I'roin IS to -.'a per :ent., anil have rirw
ou tinml a lurite ami Mull-salccttMl alot-k ol' t.'I.UAKd. lult
aulf l"r tlie credent anil coialiiM e.-iison, win h thev are
tlwtt-riaineil to st-Jl at prices which cimn-'t tiill to salt the
purcliHM-r. 1. aincs will tlinl it t llit-lr iijinntitse to give its
n call u i"rc puo uiiaiaa aisemiBre. nuiuviuuer
IVKNS A 1'0' S OLD E3TAIIMSHEI) CLOAK STORE,
No. 5.1 8. NINTH Stroct, corner of lnyne. U-7-tl
IOH HOLIDAY CilFTS.
CURWEN STODPART & BROTHER,
Nna. 1-10,4 Vi, and 4..H N.SKCOND SrRKET,
K'-T-lt Aieivo Willow.
h'eliins t.ft rt-gartlleia of cot t,
VKI.VET BEAVKK COATS,
HtlJHrKI) do do
TKIt:tlT do do
PLAIN HEAVI R IN RAC'IJDBS AND CIRCCLAHS.
l'J 7wths1t No. HID AJl'.'tl BTlti:ET.
j LA N K i: I S ! i:i.AN K i;TS ! !
nmaiiT bokdep, uLANKKTa,
Of nil slei, ira.lci, anj a llies,
WHICH MAKE AN AOCKri'AI'.LB
CH KIHTMAH GIFT.
CURWEN BTODDART & BROTHER,
Ko. 410, and 414 N. StiCONI) STREET,
1J.T-31 Above Willow.
,'i)Q HOOP KK1HTS
VjZO Manqfatu.ry,Mo. u ARCH Street, J0
Above alxlh f ireet,
Wheleaal and Hrtall.
ThewoatonaopWleaaaonmentot Ladlne', M liaes, and
Children' Hoop ftktru In the elty.ln every reipect nrat
elaaa, whlcli fur atvle, nnlah, aarabnlty, aod oLei.ueag,
Wve ao eilBal In the market.
Heart inAde to rdc,iwrd, and reoatred .
lat-LT Wal. T. HOPKINS.
DECEMBER 7, 1834.
No. 002 CHEBNUT STREET,
TUKSHAY, DKCKMltKK (,
A XEW DEPAIITMKNT,
Bniiiinutl.r.i aa the centre of hu 8t .te, w foet .11 leimih,
to he an.iQ aj
TnE CHEAP DEPARTMENT,
Wl ; a will be dovaVJ nrOnlsety to tlic ealiltiio aud
tflX.1 r.l 10 ONKIIW.K TIIK I'Kirp!
Soli at In the iM-einivn of ttic sea. n.
J. M. IIAri.r.li.ll has ma lo arruiKia nn turnUh to
tilt custi'ulera trot
eoo,oi)i tt iio.000 v akiii
I'.' J wfm
ntnwrii ani lcrsr
Ptiri l.aii'd at a ureal sa. rlilon, and from Auction Salt 1, to
be .,11 tliioagti tint cliauneU ithoiit reserve durluf
THE HOLIDAY SEASON.
H FOUBTE AND AECH, F
HAVE REDUCED SOME Fl.tK ODOD8 FOB Tim
To fuvor the laudable practice: of uiukln?
VALUABLE CHRISTMAS GUTS.
iO:J lUi;SNtJT flTKKKT.
E. M. NEEDLES
la Ually . llooolvlnte
KM HBO 1DKHI fc.H,
In every variety and at
fiVITARLB roil TnB FALL THADE,
10'i l ftllKSNUT tki:kt.
COWPEUTIIWAIT & CO.
S. E. Cor. NINTH and AROH Streets.
THE GREAT BLANKET STORE.
BLANK KTS AT RETAIL. '
BLANKETS AT WHOLESALE.
BLANKETS FOR, HOUSEKEEPERS.
BLANKETS FOR HOTELS.
BLANKETS FOR THE ARMY.
BLANKETS FOR THE NAVY.
BLANKETS OF ALL SIZES.
BLANKETS OF ALL QUALITIES.
BLANKETS THE CHEAPEST IN TOWN.
BLANKETS TO 8U1T 1VERYBODY.
B. B. ooraer NUTH and Alien Stneu.
irvq NORTH EIGHTH STREET. 108.
ivO Second -door above Arch. Ureal Ueductloo la
oar Imanente Htaaa 0 Siapl and Fancyp rimmuia.cora
pnittuj aw beat aud moat tantuoawola aaorv
inenl tt Ladlea' Iireaa Cloak Trlmiiunyf , Oroa
Bieata aad liuttona ot our own make and iiu
aortatton, Silk and Jlarlne Rcarfi, all sulci of
huk and Oienllla Head llrtim: Metta cheaper Uian ee
v. hera; Hugle Ulmpi and haile Bulloiia, CI0U1 Merino aad
M a (ilovei, Kid Ulovei ot the beat niaderi, Blara aud
(talored Teilljahawla and Ncarf Honleri.aU nldllil ; fancy
BaA and aide ( ombf. Muk lleM Kil.tiuui, Jet, a:eel,aad
Um Kelt Bark lea. Cloak Taaaeta of all eolon and
evlaa;afavle Knminaaar all eita and atrlea at rreatly
redwud peieae; Woollen IkHMle, ae Montane, Niiblae,
Hooda; Ladlea'.Ohlldren e, aud Mli.ea' Niockinnl al the
abeaueel pnen; Hair Koua, Watarrall Roll., and Water
fall Nets of onr own Improved niethodai Bla.'k and Whlla
Laaee of aa rradae aad atlea ; Black and Colored Velvet
Blbooue. in areat variety at reduced nrieee i Ladlea' aud
Gea'a' heekuaa, la great variety, aitreiuaty eueap, Ao.,
La4ke aoma. oaa aivd all. and eorrrtnee voanelvet helhra
bay int eleewnara, that It la wed wortb to your owulntereet
to poreaaee your Trtanmlnue at tlie Oheau Htore of WII.
I Hat LOMA-melAHTMH. No. I' KH.U1U Htreet,
Bava Owe kfcvTi Area, bm toe eonm . . Iu t
GREAT PRRPARATIOH FOR TDK
FRAMES! FRAMES! FRAMES!
ITS UP IRAME4, ail 5i( and Sll-f.
WALN'.IT " m m
hOhrwCKirr a .,
I tara- mad" to onter, ln4 panar atteatlM tr n to
I KAMiNi; rtUTUKBS.ae. Ac.
ALBUMS! ALBUMS! ALBUMS I
our siixk of rnornt;n.ni albums itb
LARGEST IN THE CITY,
Oirr TPi'vl,,, n.an) ofllKm NKW.and mtte eaprnaaia.
f"l our own aairl.
1'rU-on from I "i t;t-. to fM.
Al t. .SOl.l) I.KiH UIAN MAN! T ACTUI'.Kl'.S rRICIW.
BOOKS! EjDOKS! BOOKS !
'., no nook for l 7'..
i r.'. r-.K.K. r..r j.i-.'.i.
l ' Hooka for f 'i.
(I i'-i Hooka lor II hi.
1 (v) Itnolit fhr m) rente.
n nl Hooka t..r Ml c iW.
.'o ' cut ftookfor to nenti.
'2- cent HiKka lor 21) oente.
I1IIILE3 AMI l UAYLIt-ltuOKU Iu riu-loua atylea of
D1AKIKS, I-0BTFOLI0H, Ac Ac, at low prtca.
PHOTOGRAPHS! PHOTOGRAPHS I
Imperial rhotoiiratini, '.'1 77 over SCm lufciettt.
atedltim I'hototrapln, 10H over 7i) eubjeeta.
t'ard rhotom apha, plain, over oo0 erta .
t'ard I'lioti'Krapha, colore.1, over I'aW aubjecta.
NEW SUBJECTS ADDED EVERY WEEK.
No. S08 CHESNfT STREET.
No. Him t'HKSNtT gTHCrX.
.vtai:f.isiii:i) i isij.
WJJLLIAM AVII.HOCV &. HON,
6. W. tor. FIFTH und ( HERRI Stu.,
Bare on band a large and general auortmcnt at
Ofourownmanufactnra, of tlio flueat 'lunllty aud liltfbeat
ataudard of Oliver.
A largo and geuerul aaaertmcnt of auporior riatodl
OLD SILVXIt boiieht and taken In eicli.ini,e. Itlghaat
prlcoa given. ij.j i
AVHolcHale and llotnU.
THE PIIEAl'tgT AMI BEST
Tor 21 rot-trait", morocco
Hl'00 to Iff
2'00 to t'W
2 .r0 t 7'00
3 AO to 10-09
t'tO to 10 O
8 00 to 11-09
U 00 to VM
In Evary Variety of Style,
RICH TURKEY MOROCCO,
IVORY AND TEARL MOUNTINGS,
ORNAMENTAL EDGES, &c. &c,
IlolJInu from Twelve to To Hundred Photorapha, flva
largeat aud beat aaaortinent In ttio city.
No. 32ti CIIESNUT STREET,
nELOW 1'OL'UTU, 801'TH 8IDK.
f"OYHI A I I ANCV OOOIWI
COB WAY & BROTHER,
No. 8ai N. SECOND STREET, above BROWN,
IMPORTERS AND .TOItBERS.
Vi a have now open our Kail 8.01k 01 Gei man, Freub, ao4
TOYS AND FANCY GOOIXS,
AH of vrhii-h are of our own eduction aad Importation, In)
which we Invito tho attention of dealvrt. Auioiik our aa
aortuiont arc auuny 12-7-3 j
KNTIltEI.Y NEW A-S'O UKfillUltl.E STYLES.
("IHAniES II V M P P ,
l'lll KIT HllOK anil "ATI 'U El, M AN ITACTUREB.
lo. 4; a. Hi MH direct, I.eluw Arch,
J'iaia. UiKl.l 111.
rortf.llm. aitvaaniv I'aaee,
l lar t'nuea, k'ocai.i ItiNika,
AloBfv Helta, WorkBoxoa,
Wboleaale and retail. 12.7-Ib.
Sti P I A NOS. rOTTAOR WXORT-
I jTTT 1 1 ji' Itaraaoauuiua, and atela-
.X a a
WtlTITT'l IPII1 tfARB