The evening telegraph. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1864-1918, May 29, 1871, FIFTH EDITION, Page 2, Image 2

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From the Harrisburg State Journal.
We seed not tell the reader wh is ac
quainted with the railroad developments of
the country, that New York railroad interests
for years controlled the passenger and trans
portation business of the country. The cen
tre of commercial wealth, the port of entry
for foreign importation, aDd the financial
headquarters of the continent, New York rail
road men simply treated with contempt all
efforts of other men who presumed to com
pete with them in this business. They ruled
railroad stocks just about as corruptly and as
arrogantly as Napoleon ruled France, and just
as that bloated imperial adventurer fell in
disgrace and impotence, when be eame in
direct contact with a rival whom he treated
with contempt, so are railroad men fading
away or being overleaped in a contest with
the superior skill and honest and energetio
management of the Pennsylva
nia Railroad. This contest has
been sharp, quick, and decisive. For years,
the boast was on the side of New York the
journalists of that city regaling themselves
with "brag" of what they could and would
do in this particular, but when the final con
test came, it resulted in fixing the Pennsyl
vania Railroad as the controller of that inte
rest on the American continent. This is now
unquestionably the situation of railroad affairs
in this country. Pennsylvania is not only the
Keystone of the Federal arch, but she is the
key which unlocks the natural resources of
the continent, affording means of travel
and carriage for freight between all our
great markets. From the Atlantio coast to
the shores of the lakes; thence to the
Gulf, and in a wide reach over the prai
ries to the Paoifio Gcean, this mighty enter
prise now holds supreme oontrol of our inter
nal commerce, and before long will exercise a
potent influence on the trade of the world.
There is something sublime in the contempla
tion of such a fact, for the reason that it
proves what can be accomplished by fair en
terprise and correct dealing. In restoring
the trade and prosperity of the South, there
is no doubt this road is now accomplish
ing as much if not more than 'is done by
acts of Congress and Ku-klux legislation,
for the reason that, however just and
essential a law may bo, in cases like
this, it irritates and antagonizes, while a
great enterprise which invites to rival
ries, which stimulates industry in com
munities, is always sure to mark its
progress by prosperity. It is a singular fact,
too, that the Pennsylvania Railroad, more
than any other, was directly identified with
our military operations to crush rebellion,
Mr. Lincoln frequently expressing his re
liance on this corporation as an efficient
auxiliary in the work of defense and attack.
By it Union armies, almost en masse, were
hurled with the speed of lightning to annihi
late Rebel hosts, and by it now, the regions
once devastated by war are reinvigorated with
trade, and brought in communication with
markets to whioh they never before had ao
cess. The same influenoe and results apply
and will affect the ereat West in all direc
tions. The produols of the prairies will ere
long be carried to the markets of the world,
with only one transhipment and by the same
bill of lading. By the connections of this
extending and consolidating lino, goods
can be earned from our Eastern sea
board to any part of the country where
a railroad extends, . in the same car in
which they were first loaded. Its links ex
tended to every commercial mart. It holds
in ' one mighty chain the rice, cotton, and
tobacco fields of the South, the inexhaustible
grain growing region of the West, the iron,
coal, and oil of the North and the Middle
States, and the manufacturing localities of
the East. It is the veritable golden cirole set
in iron bands a medium of communication
so tremendous in its power and irresistible in
its influence, as to make self-government and
the prosperity of a free people no longer a
mockery and a subject of ridicule among the
aristocracies of the old world. And as long
as such enterprises can be kept within the
channel of their legitimate usefulness,
whereby this road secured its power for suc
cess, they will add annually to our pros
perity as a people and greatness as a nation.
From the N. T. Tribune,
Country ministers will be apt just now to
regard with especial interest the reoent pro
ceedines of the General Assembly of the
Presbyterian Church convened at Chicago,
Among other efforts to promote the spiritual
health of the now reunited Churoh, the As
sembly is endeavoring tor solve the knotty
problem which has bo long vexed the souls
of the elders, yclept "ministerial relief," to
hit upon the nice rate of salary which will
satisfy both congregation and clergyman
the wsle milieu between a rank excess of
filthy lucre for the priest, on the one hand,
and starvation on the other. The expedient
proposed is that each congregation shall pay,
beside the usual salary to its minister, an an
nual Dreniium for the assurance of his life;
and the question is submitted whether the
assurance should not take, in all cases, the
farm of an annuity.
Looking at the matter from a secular, ordi
nary business point, this arrangement ap
pears to us an uncertain effort by the Assem
bly to dodge a very certain sense of wrong
doing. 1 he salaries paid to ministers (out
side of the large and wealthy towns) is, in all
the religious sects, too small to enable a maa
to support and educate a family without con
etant, caiking care. The average salary
aiiowea uy mm very denomination in ques
tion to its boiLe missionaries does not reach
$300 per annu. a dollar a day is poor
wageB ior a iauonng man, whose tastes or
habits call for little more than decent clothes,
bed, and victuals, and eduoation for his chil
dren sufficient to nv them to fill hon
estly the position ne himself
holds. Hut trial a man whose very work
and position demand cmte aud mental
power, and whose employers hr6 m08t rior,
ous in exacting constant ana ir8a evidence
that he possesses them, should . sentenced
to a condition of penury in niiaait. ail!j
pauperism in old age, simply because ne Ua,
chosen to devote tnese tils best guts 0 nu
Master's service, is an injustice which i 86.
cular code of work and wages would dare to
w a till. 1. l !
advocate, in almost an ennrcues mere is t
larking sense of 6hame and delinquency in
this matter, and in consequence an effort to
atone by gifts, "bees," or donation parties,
until finally, the old clergyman, no longer
able to work, is put upon a superannuated
list, and is looked upon as a burden and pen
sioner ever after.
Now, there is but one way of placing this
subjeot in a oommon-sense'light. Either the
servioe a clergyman renders his hearers in
the cause of religion ought to be paid for in
money, or it ought not. If not, then all
sects Bhould adopt boldly the platform of the
Friends and one branch of the Baptists, who
hold that every man should have a trade or
profession, and preaoh and pray as the spirit
gives him utterance, without wages. But
the objection urged to this system of non
payment is that a man cannot praotice sur
gery or shoemaking through the week, and
keep his mind clear for the elimination and
forcible urging of higher truth in Sunday's
sermons. Wny tuen, 11 tne money paid is
intended to relieve the preacher's mind from
worldly cares, is it, as a rule, bo miserable a
pittance that he is more tormented than any
other man with anxiety from the beginning
of his life's work to the end, and 'would be glad
if the chance were allowed him
to dose patients or cobble shoes, in order to
help keep his mind at peace and body and
soul together? Congregations are apt to
argue that a man of God should set his affec
tions on things above, not of this earth, and
that he should not lay up for himself trea
sures which moth and rust can corrupt. But
the injunction is given to the man of God, as
it appears to us; his parishioners are nowhere
ordered to deny him the chance to use his
money well or ill; to treat him as a person
in a state of nonage or idiocy, of whom they
are guardians. The teacher of God's word
ought to be His faithfullest steward in doing
good with money; at any rate, it is hardly
Christian justice to restrict him of his just
dues, under the presumption that he is the
one man who will not apply them to the
highest aims.
The matter will never be set right until
each denomination prescribes at least living
salaries for its ministers, and in the case of
poor churches neips to pay tnem. me tax
ation levied by the pauperizing system of
"superannuated lists," "help for aged and in
firm pastors, etc., would more tnan Bulhce
to accomplish this. The present movement
will no doubt be nailed as true (Jnristian be
nevolence; yet what man would insult his
physician or lawyer by refusing to pay his
fees and offering him instead, with or against
his better judgment, a life assurance policy i
When clergymen who do honest and good
work are honestly paid for it, as mechanics or
auy otlier prolessionai men are lor tneirs,
they will give better service, aud be much
less apt, we suspect, to "set their affections
on tbijics below." It is when there is too lit
tle enrtliiy treasure in the chest that wo are
likely o think most of the moth and rust that
can corrupt it. When we are sure of to
morrow h lood tor wile and children, our
thoughts are freer to rise to something
Frm the London Saturday Review.
The English Republicans differ from their
French fellows, or, as they prefer to call
them, "brethren," in having no traditions
The Trade-Unionists and tap-room orators of
the manufacturing boroughs can scarcely re
cognize Cromwell as a practical interpreter of
their theory of the republic, nor can they ex
pect the mass of Englishmen to accept Citi
zen Tom l'aine or Oitizen Hunt as tne
glorious ideals of the English politician of
the future. Neither that English republio
which actually did exist in the seventeenth
century, nor that English republio whioh
f ran tin ruinoritv wii"" ta hrinur inta axmt.
ence a generation ago, can, ever innanie any
great proportion ef the English people with
the fire and passion which the recollections of
80 and 5)2 can always awaken in tne mass or
workmen in French cities. The founders of
our Republican clubs have neither political
nor literary .fclneiisn names to conjure witn.
A slight perusal of the English Republican
organs by any person wno nas tne least
acquaintance with French Republican jour
nalism will bring into cruel prominence the
deplorable poverty of our noisy little English
political Beet in journalism, une cmei oasi
noes of every xtepubiican meeting appears to
be abuse of the London newspaper press. All
the daily iournals. we are told, are in the
hands of the middle classes, and the con
sciences of their editors and contributors are
regulated by the kings of the money market.
A Republican club, or a branch of the Land
and Labor League, almost lnvanaoiy meets
in a nublic-houBe: so we judge from all the
reports of their meetings m jteynoias jvews'
.... 7 v'. ,..
paper. isut whether tne landlords grant tne
regenerators of sooiety a tai&ing-room. Dear,
and tobacco, for love oi tne coming uepaoiio,
or whether the regenerators of sooiety spend
something out of their wages for "the good
of the house." the reports do not Bay. A
Tobacco Parliament, as Mr. Carlyle would
tell them, is at once so monarchical and bo
Prussian an institution that we can scarcely
believe that any true Republicans and
lovers of the sacred nation of Franoe
do their business amidst the fame
of pipes. As the Queen is the subjeot of the
first toast at the ordinary convivial meeting!
in such places, the Republicans, possibly un
able to liberate themselves completely from
the genius loci, are generally inspired to make
)he Queen tne subject oi tneir nrst resolution.
She is the great robber or "tne people.
Every Republican conceives that he is drink
ing half a pint less beer, or smoking a screw
less of tobacco, in consequence of her last
robbery of the working-classes by the dowry
of the Princess. Their next resolution runs
parallel with the next toast of the less august
societies who use the same room, and em
braces all the royal family. The Prince of
ales, thanks to the great crime of his Bis
ter's dowry, has been let alone for the last
few weeks; but the like indulgence could not
be expected f er hisjehild. The English Re
publicans appear to be indignant alike at his
birth, at his title of "infant prince," aud
at his funeral, whioh the penny-a
liner of their organ chronicles,
under the beading "Mummery at
Sandringham," in language so revoltingly
vile and brutal that quotation is impossible,
They discern, however, a bright side in the
same event; for, in another part of the news
paper, under the heading "A Happy Re
lease, the child's death is thus reoorded:
"We have much satisfaction in announcing
that the newly-born child of, the Prinoa and
Princess of Wales died shortly after its birth,
thus relieving the working-classes of Eng
land from having to support hereafter another
addition to the long roll of btate beggars they
at present maintain." Our only apology for
polluting our columns with this pieoe of
ruffianism is that it is well the public should
know what this "Republicanism" aotually is,
as represented by its accredited and favourite
A set of persona who call themselves the
Universal Republicans are, it seems, ens
Vmer of the Lord Clyde Tavern, Yauxhall
Gardens they might surely find some less
aristocratic sign somewhere in the borough
of Laiubeth and address each other at their
meeting as "citizea." Their ambition to
receive some sort of title is evidently as great
as their eagerness to take the titles of other
Englishmen away. . The reporter, it appears,
knows how to honor them: "The Chairman,
Citizen Patrick Iiynes, opened the meeting
with an address on the principles of Repub
licanism, and their recent development in
Great Britain. He was followed by Citizens
Tainish, Wood, Southam, Rinnaird, and
others. Citizen Southam, Secretary of the
Republican League, stated, etc. etc. Whether
It be a grand aggregate meeting of "the peo
ple of London in Hyde Park, or the thin
symposium in a beer-house parlor of a branch
of the Land and Labor League, of the
"Universal Republican," or of a local Repub
lican club, the editors of the liberal news
papers are freely blackened with the same
filthy brush which is applied to the Queen,
the royal family, the House of Lords, aud the
House of Commons of course with the ex
ception of Mr. Peter Taylor, Mr. Fawcett, and
Sir C. Dilke, who has just received a speoial
vote of thanks from Trafalgar Square. All
past flattery of the mob by Parliament-men
or press-men is to count for nothing. I he
preps, however, like the Parliament, has its
Abdiels. In each case the faithful are num
bered by three. The Land and Labor League,
whieh sent its vote of thanks to the three good
men in the House of Commons, has also sent
from the Cock and Castle, Elizabeth street,
Hackney road, a vote of thanks to the three
good newspapers, "Reynolds' Newspaper, Na
tional Reformer, and Eastern 1'ost, for the
publicity given to the Democratic move
ment." The Cock and Castle is bo little
known to fame that a meeting held there
must needs have publicity "given" to it, for
it can have none by any other means. (Jlerk-
enwell Green, which shares with Hyde Park
and Trafalgar Square the honor of being one
of the three central meeting-places of "the
people," has not been behind the rest in put
ting its imprimatur upon the penny Kepub
lican organ. It passed this resolution:
This meeting, composed of bona
fule workingmen of London, hereby expresses
its abhorrence at the abominable misrepre
sentation of the great xtepubiican events in
Paris during the past few days by the London
press, with a few honorable exceptions, Rey
nolds Jxcicupaper being one. We have
looked through Reynolds' Newspaper for foar
weeks, and do not una that it keeps a special
correspondent at raris to give the true re
presentation of events; it merely reprints
extracts from the "misrepresentations" of
the daily "caitiffs of the press." We should
like to get from Citizen Murray, the author
of this resolution, the Republican
ineaiiiDg of the word "caitiff," and
to learn whether he adopted it from the haro
of a tragedy at a oheap theatre, or from one
of those penny-number romances of which
Mr. Reynolds has been bo profuse an author
and publisher. Ii is evident from the resold
tions of the Republican clubs that Reynolds'
Newspaper holds the highest place amongst
the pure Republican journals. The ninth
number of "the Republican, conducted by
men of the canaille class," is advertised; but
its conductors think that it requires tho fol
lowing testimonial: "A cheap and clever
journal." Reynolds Newspaper. Mr. Ed
ward Rymer writes from Knarsbro Dyke,
Barnsley, to the editor: "We are about to
form a Republican olub here in Womb well.
about four miles from Barnsley, where we
meet every week to read Reynolds , and dis
cuss the politics of the world." Citizen
Rymer seems to imagine that the mere read
ing of Reynolds' is as heroio and dangerous
an aot in this age in Yorkshire, as the read
log of the Uiblo has been in certain
the Book of Common Prayer in certain others,
The great inquisitor Gladstone is supposed
by the citizen to have his eye fixed upon this
sacred germ of the Commune of Barnsley: for
after a talk about the priestly tyrants who
fatten upon his industry by which he may
mean the pence he paid at the National School
for learning to read he goes on to declare,
with the spirit of a martyr, "We are deter
mined to form our club, whether Gladstone
will or not.' Many people would be glad to
believe that there was some foundation for
Citizen Rymer's very gratuitous assumption
that he and his like have an enemy in the
Prime Minister.
It is certain that this distinguished organ
of the people is unknown except by name to
the mass of Englishmen. It did indeed gain
a transient flash of notoriety a short time ago
by the prurient exactness with which it re
corded the unclean details of a certain law
case. We should like to knew if the handful
of regenerators of the social system who
read it together at Womb well demand,
as "the people," to have this sort of thing
provided for them, if they do, it is certain
that Republican purism in politics does not
in the least involve a corresponding purism
in private tastes and in social life. Indeed,
if we may judge by the number of ' suspi
ciously suggestive advertisements which tn
organ of English Republicanism contains, it
involves the very reverse. There are adver.
tisements in Reynolds' Newspaper too filthy
to be reprinted in any decent journal. . Ad
vertisers are presumed to be wary and know
ing men, and a practised advertiser will not
pay for the insertion of notices of his wares
in any journal unless he thinks it will come
under the eyes of persons who are likely to
become purchasers. Republicans who are
always looking for the year One are naturally
credulous and gullible persons; hence we
are not surprised to find a great
many quack advertisements in their
organ, or to see that the statesmen of
the future are entreated to invest eighteen
stamps in "The Magio Mirror," the marvel of
the age. As the Lnglish Kepublican under
takes to cure every disease of the State, he
may possess some secret sympathy with those
quacks who have a specific for every disease
of the body. In the "Notices to Correspon
dents" we find the following: "A Republi
can. Not being a qualified praotitioner, you
cannot charge, Possibly the mere fact of
being a Republican fits a man for any post;
if he can rule the State, if he can command
the army, he can heal diseases. It seems,
too, that not only royal, aristocratic and
sacerdotal tyrants, but medical tyrants also,
have to be brought down to , their proper
level. Hence it is, we presume, that the Re
publican organ chronicles the triumphal pro
gress from Derby gaol of a martyr of the
Anti-Vaccination League. The League led
him through the town at the tail of a
band of music, in reward for his noble pre
ference of fourteen days imprisonment to
submission to the cruel laws of a medical
oligarchy. As "several thousands of pounds,
all of which will coma out of the people
pockets," are to be spent in fitting out a
yacht for the Princess Louise and the Mar-
.quia of Lome, so the people's own doctors
are robbed by the unjust privileges granted
by a class Government to medioal practi
tioners. There was an advertiser in West
minster some time sinoe (and he may be
there still) who combined in his own person
free-trade in doctoring and English Repub
licanism. His premises were placarded with
recommendations of his medicines and at
tacks upon the Constitution of the State.
Persons who went to buy physio for their
bodily corruptions were enlightened about
the corruption of the body politic and the
kind of physio it needed.
Although we do not wonder that advertisers
should take for granted that people who buy
Reynolds' Nempajier have a good deal of
credulity, we are a little surprised by the evi-
dent belief of other advertisers that English
Republicans are full of personal vanity.
"Captain Stafford (U. S. ) heads this adver
tisement, "To Short Persons." He possesses
a remarkable physiological disoovery by
means of which he can give to the little pa
triot that "increase in height and symmetry
of figure" which a Republican ought to have
if be ought to have no superiors. Any Re
publican who intends to submit to the old
system of marriage to One wife can have an
exact portrait of that wife, and the date at
which he will marry her, if he will send thir
teen stamps to a certain citizen. More than
one advertiser offers to provide English Re
publicans with ''luxuriant whiskers and
moustaches," or "moustachios" as one firm
persists in calling them. A certain citizen
has "a formula which guarantees whiskers.
etc., to crow heavily in six weeks to the
smoothest faoe without injuring the skin."
As bo large a proportion of the English re
publicans are mere boys, there must probably
be some demand ior this formula.
The specialty of these Republicans, how
ever, in the evident estimation of a still
greater number of advertisers, is neither cre
dulity nor vanity. There is a certain disrepu
table class of merchants who have for sale the
most beastly and disgusting wares whioh are
ever on ered for money, it is perhaps only
through the long prevalence ef an anti-Republi,
can morality that they are reckoned disrepn
table. Whatever the English Republicans
may really think of them, the owners of filthy
books and filthy piotures have evidently great
faith in the English Republicans; for they go
on advertising in the organ of English Re
publicanism week after week. The nation
which is the source of all political purity ap
pears to' be the source also of all the impure
books and plates offered to English Republi
cans. Cartes de visite at 80s. per dozen are
recommended as "French;" the beautiful set
of richly-colored prints are "French
livery week the Jngusn republicans are
invited to buy "Paris by Night." This
guido to the Holy City of the new moral or
immoral world "contains a description of all
the casinos, cafes chantants, tmddemi-inonde;
a complete epitome of everything connecte 1
with gay life in Paris." The advertisers also
presume that there is a great demand amongst
English Republicans for some insight into the
life of convents. No less than three books
on the Mysteries of Convents are advertised
in the last number, one of them bearing a
suggestive title which we forbear from trau
scribing. Some of these merohauts appear to
have in the background a library of beastli
ness for English Republicans to draw upon, as
thoy oner to forward catalogues of books and
prints for a few stamps. The most sur
prising thing, considering the exponsivenes
of Borne of theRo wares, is where th9 Republi,
cans can find the money to bny them. The
Queen, the aristocracy, And the priesthood
are every moment robbing thorn of the
very necessaries of life there is scarcely
a page ot their organ ever printed on whiu
this statement does not occur and yet "the
people are invited to give half a crown for
one filthy picture. We presume that the ad
vertisers place their hopes in the future, aud
believe that when the year One has come, and
"the people" receive their own hard-earned
property, now held back from them by the
' my, lurf Will 11V 1U iuuu-
sands to the dingy ehops where piles of nasty
photographs, pictures, and books are being
stored up for them. On the whole, we can
only come to the conclusion that the foulest
vices which democratic envy ever imputed to
"corrupt and effete oligarchies" have nowhere
better patrons than in the new political sect
of English "working-olass Republicans."
The subscriber begs to call the attention of
dealers, connoisseurs, and consumers generally to
his splendid stock of foreign goods now on hand, of
his own Importation, as well, also, to his extensive
assortment of Domestic Wines, Ales, etc., among
which may be enumerated :
coo cases of Clarets, high and low grades, care
fully selected from best foreign stocks.
loo casks of Sherry Wine, extra quality of finest
100 cases of Sherry Wine, extra quality of finest
88 casks of Shorry Wine, best quality of medium
25 barrels Scnppcrnong Wine of best quality.
CO casks Catawba Wine " "
10 barrels " " medium grade.
Together with a full supply of Brandies, Whiskies,
Scotch and English Ales, Brown Stout, etc, etc,
which he is prepared to furnish to the trade and con
sumers generally la quantities that may be re
quired, and on the most liberal terms.
B 8 tf No. 220 PEAR Street,
Below Third and Walnut and above Dock street.
Ho. 126 Walnut and 21 Granite Sti.,
Er an die i, Wines, Gin, Olive Oil Etc.,
joskph H. Campion (late Moore Campion),
Manufacturers of
PO. 24V bOU'l'H thiku street.
Manufactory, Nos. 816 and 811 LEVANT Street,
PjUjadelphUk; 8H
li Brighter, will not Fade, Costa Less than any oln
because It will Paint twice as much surface.
Corn Exchange Bag Manufactory.
IT. B. Cor. WATER and MAEKET Eti.
Grain, Flour, Salt, buper-Phosphate of Lime, Bone
jjust, tc.
Large and small OUNNY BAGS cons
Hand. Also, WOOL 8ACK8!
I L 8 O N ' 8
4 1 8m No. tl South SEVENTEENTH Street
'fjl II K ST.
C Ii O U D ."
This new elegant and commodious Ant-class Hotel,
uji jmva Dcrwt, kuutb oa i lu.
JMOW open.
Terms. IS Der day.
Q. W. Ml'LLIN KtlQ., Proprietors.
The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, to the
Sheriff of Philadelphia county, greeting:
we commann yon, as oerore we am, mat you
summon Utt.Mti t duwjninu, late ot your
county, so that he be and appear hcrore our Judges
at Philadelphia, at our District Court for the City
and County of Philadelphia, to be holden at Phlla-
aeinnia. in ana ior brio cut ana county oi rnuauei-
phla, the first Monday of June next, there to an
swer Hannah Mary Aiaer. assignee oi Tnomas
Earn. Oeorce Earn. Jr.. and Mary Ann Barp, execu
tors of Robert Earp, deceased, ot a plea of breach
of covenant sur around rent deed made between
Thomas Knrn. Oeorcre Earn. Jr.. and Mary Ann
Earp, executors of Kobert Sarp, deceased, and
Jienry J. Downing, dated tne ecn nay oi Marcn, a..
T Irnl a . .. -1 .a . 1 i V A 11 1QII
ii 1001, huu recorded iitu "y "i kJ o.,
in deed book A. C. II.. No. 6, page 8rt0, etc. And
have von thpn and there this writ.
,. Witness the Honorable J. L CURK
l. s. II AUK. President of our said Court, at Phlla-
delDhia. the 83d davof May. tn the year of
onr Lord one thousand eight hundred and seventy
one. B. E. FLETCHER,
6 25 lawsw protnonotary.
J The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania to the
Blierirrof Philadelphia uounty, irreetlni?:
We command you, as before we did, that vou sum
mon l hum as MCLrAKBi , late or your county,
so that he be and appear before our Judires at Phi
ladelphia, at our Coart of Common Pleas for the city
and county of Philadelphia, to be holden
at Philadelphia, In and for the Bald city
and county of Philadelphia, the first Monday of June
next, there to answer Abraham m. Lamrieid. Aaron
Llchten, and Charles Lancfeldt, asHlsrnees of William
Howell and Rebecca T., his wlfe.who were assignees
of Samuel Vaughn, Trustee, who was assignee of
George N. Townsend, Trustee, who was assignee
of Samuel Townsend and Ann his wife, of a plea of
breach of covenant sur ground-rent deed from
haniuel Townsend and Ann his wife. Recorded In
1). B. A. D. U., No. 3, page 806, etc. And have you
men and mere mis writ.
Witness the Honorable JOSEPH ALLT-
1 1.. p. SON. Doctor of Lhwb. President of our s.itd
Court at Philadelphia, the sixteenth day of
May, In the year of our Lord one thousand eight
hundred and seventy-one.
6 22 8w Prothonotary.
The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, to the
Shrriil of Philadelphia County, greeting:
We command yon, as before we aid, that you
summon WILLIAM FRANKLIN, lute of your
rountv. so that lie be and appear before our Judges
at Phtlbdelphia, at our District Court for tho City
and County of Philadelphia, to be holden at Phila
delphia, In and for Raid city and county of Phlladel
phla, the tirst Monday of Jane next, there to an
swer John J. Rldgeway, assignee of LodewjK Sharp,
who was assignee or liiias ujuuinor., wr.o was as
signee as to one moiety or Thomas uraarora, neir
ai-l'iw of William Bradford, deceased, of a plea of
breath of covmant sur ground-ient deed, Ellas
Boudinot and William Bradford and wivea to Wil
Ham 1'raiJklln, dated 84th November, 1794, recorded
Ctli SlHrch, 1 707, in l. . N. J.. Ko. 61, p. 17, etc.
Ano have rou then and there this writ.
Witness the Honorable J. I. CLARK
1 h. s. V HARE. President of our said Convt, at Phlla-
t--l delphla, the 83d day of May, In the year of
onr Lord one thousand eight hundred nnn seventy-
One. U. a. f,
6 25 law2w Prothonotary.
J The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania to the
Sherlir of Philadelphia county, greeting:
We command you, as before we did, That, you
summon JOHN E. MOOR Is and JOSEPH p
ANDREWS, late of your caunty, so that they
be and appear before our Judges at Philadelphia,
at our Dlbtrlct Court for the city and county of
Philadelphia, to be holden at Philadelphia, in and
for said city and county ot Philadelphia, the nrst
Monday oi June next, there to answer J. rnugie
J ones of a plea or breach of covenant tur
ground-rent deed reserved by deed Henry Seybert
to Johr K. Moore and Joseph P. Andrews, dated
November 2. recorded In deed book G. W. O.
Mo. 22, page 419, etc And have you then and there
idis writ.
Witness the Honorablo J. I. CLARK
1 !... HARE. President of our said Court at Phtia-
l-rv I delphla, the eleventh day of May,
In the year or our Lord one tnousand eignt Hun
dred and seventy-one. jAiur.3 r. w h,l,su,
6 25 law 8w Pro Prothonotary.
j The commonweaitn or reunsyivania to tne
Sheriff of Philadelphia Oonnty. greeting:
1 Wff I'firil III H II fl Villi. 1LH lit-1 II U WB QUI. TUU
I summon BARNEY BYRNE, late of your county, go
inaineoo ana appear Derore our judges at Phila
delphia, at our Court of Common Pleas for the cltv
and county of Philadelphia, to be holden at Phila
delphia, in and for the said city and county of
Philadelphia, the first Monday of Jnne next, there
to answer uames u. uagieton, executor ana trustee
n,rinP til. luuV will ami tafita.nunf rt O.mital DaIL
M J ... .BUI. Ob.l.lVUU U iU,Uk
deceased, of a plea of breach of covenant. And
have you then and there th's writ.
- Witness the Honorable JOSEPH ALLT-
h. 8. SON, Doctor of Laws, President of our said
uourt at rnuadeinhia. the autn day or Mav.
In the year of onr Lord one thousand eight hundred,
ttuu ueveuiy-oue.
K. r ON AO AN,
B82 8w Prothonoury,
The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania to the
bheriff of Philadelphia County, greeting :
We cemmand you, as before we did, that yon
summon WALTER GNOLA, late of your county.
so that he be and appear before our Judges
at rnnaueipnia, at our c ourt or common I'leaa or
tne uuy ana county or rnnadeipnia, to be holden
at Philadelphia. In and for the said cltv and countv
of Philadelphia, the first Monday of June next, there
to answer JoBeph Harrison, Jr., of a plea of breach
or covenant Bur grouna-rent qeea, maae between
said parties, dated August 8, IS 07, recorded In deed
book J. T. O., No. 80, page 303, etc. And have yon
men ana mere mis writ.
Witness the Honorable JOSEPH ALL!-
L. s. SON, Doctor of Laws, President of our said
Court at Philadelphia, the nineteenth day of
May, in tne year oi our Lord one thousand eight
nunarea ana seventy-one.
6 22 8w Prothonotary.
ine commonwealth or Pennsylvania to the
bnenrr or Philadelphia County, greeting:
We command vou, as before we did, Hint yon sum
mon ALEXANDER P. BL'lsT, late of your county, so
that he be and appear before our Judges at Phlladel-
pnia, at our comt or common fleas ior tne city ana
county or rnuadeiphiu, to be noiden at puuadeipuia,
la and for the said City and County of Philadelphia,
tne erst Monday of Jnne next, there to answer
Barnabug Uamnett, Assignee of George K. Zelgler
and wife, of a plea of breach of covenant sur ground
rent aeea. recorded in aeea oook j. t. o.. imo. va.
page 84, etc. And have you then and there this
Witness the Honorable JOSEPH ALLISON,
l.i. Doctor of Laws. President of onr said Court.
l-v I at Philadelphia, the twelf tn day of May, in
the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred
and seventv-one. . li. duaauajn.
6 88 8w Prothonotary.
KJ The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania to the
bheriff of Philadelphia County, greeting:
We command yon, as before we did, that yon sum-
monWILLIAM DORANS, late of that
ne oe and appear before our Judges at muaaeipnia.
at our Court of Common Pleaa for the city and
county of Philadelphia, to be holden at Philadelphia,
in ana ior tne saia city ana county oi rniiaaeipuia,
the first Monday of June next, there to Answer
Sarah Harper, who was vendee of Jacob Strombeut.
Slierlil', and devisee of Mary Harper, deceased, who
was also vendee of Jacob btrombest. Sheriff, of
ground rent belonging to the estate of Benjamin
Say, deceased, of a plea of breach of covenant, sur
ground rent aeea, recoraea in aeea dook L. C.
No. 1&, pages 8U9, 810, 811, etc. And have you then
and thtre this writ.
(- Witness the Honorable JOSEPH ALLT
EL. & SON, Doctor of Laws, President of our said
Court at Philadelphia, the 8oth day of May,
In the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred
ana Beveniy-one. It. UONAUAN,
6 88 8w Prothonotary.
vy j no commonweaitn oi renusyivania to tne
bnenrr or rnuade nhiaConntv. crer ino':
We command you, as before we did, that yon sum
mon JOHN ACHESoN, late of your county, so
t hat he be and appear before our Judaea at Philadel
phia, at onr Court of Common Pleas for the city and
county or Philadelphia, to be holden at Phila
delphia, In and for the said city aud
county of Philadelphia, the erst Monday of June
next, there to answer Lydla' Longstreth, William
. x.uugBvreiu, auu uuiia cooite 1jOiiksuei.ii, cieuu.
tors and trustees under the will of Tuomaa B. Long,
fct'eth, deceated.who vd assignee of Charles Noble
and wife, of a plea oi breach of covenant, sur ground
rent deed to Charles Noble and wife to John Ache
Bon, dated November 18. 166, recorded November
81, l6tf, in deed book L. R. B , No 26, page 878, etc.
And have you then and there this writ.
Wltneaa the Honorable JOSEPH ALLI-
L. s. SON, Dcctor of Laws, President of our said
Court at Phlladelpnla, tho liu day of May,
in the year of our Lord one thouaaud eight hundred
and seveuty-one.
6 88 iw Prolhonoiary.
The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, to the
Sheriff of Philadelphia conntyf greeting:
We commiind yon, as before we did, that yon
ummon ABRAHAM W. JUVENAL, late of your
connty, so that he be and appear before our Judges
at Philadelphia, at our District Court for the City
and County of Philadelphia, to be holden at Phil. .
oeipnia, in ana ior saia city and county oi rnuaaei
phla, the first Monday of Jane next, there to answer
Amos Ellis sur ground rent deed, Amos Ellis and
wife to Abraham W. Juvenal, dated 15th September,
18S4, ana recoraea sotn June, ism, la D. B. T. iu
No. 176, page 881, etc., of a plea of breach of cove
nant. And have yon then and there this writ.
(, Witness the Honorable J. I. CLARK HARK,
L.s.V President of our said Court, at Philadelphia.
I vi the 83d day of May. tn the year of our Lord
One thousand eight hundred and seventy-one.
5 85 law2w Prothonotary.
Notice is hereby given to all persons ln-
rT terestsd that the Honorable the Judges of
our said Conrt have appointed MONDAY,
the firth (nth) day of June. A D. 1971. at It
o'clock A. M., for hearing applications for the fol
unless exceptions be filed thereto the same will be
allowed, viz. :
1. Tne t airmonnt Microscopical society.
2. Peon Treaty Be tiding and Loan Association.
8. Nineteenth ward tsuiiding Association.
Oakdale Building and Loan Association.
The Undine Barge Olub of Philadelphia.
Paragon Building and Loan Association.
The Sonthwarx Building Association jno. .
Our Building Association.
The Hector, t hurch Wardens, and Vestrymen
of the Church of the Good Shepherd, of the city of
iu. The American AirisaBS' museum couege, oi
the city of Philadelphia.
li. cneiten uina Mutual improvement Associa
tion. Amendments.
12. The Union Benevolent Association. Amend
13. The Sarsneld Male Beneficial society or Phila
14. l ne I'oweuon morning Aiwcmunn.
15 The Independent German Evangelical Lu
theran Congregation of St. Paul's.
16. The Mount saint Mr.cent luuiuai uenenciai
Society of Germantown, Philadelphia conuty.
17. The South Broaa street Building ana Loan
Association of Philadelphia.
18. Purity Lodge, iso. 1, urotners auu sisters oi
Honor end Friendship.
19. The Commonweenn lsunaing ana Loan Asso
ciation of the City of Philadelphia.
20. Teutoula Building Association.
21. The Goethe Loan and Rullrituff Association.
82. Olnev Building and Loan Association.
2. The Bethany Baptist Churcn of Kox Chase, in
the Twenty-third ward of the city of Philadelphia.
v i The Samuel Miller Savings and Building Asso
ciation. 25. The Seamen's Beneficial Society of Philadel
phia. 2. The Rector, Church Wardens, and Vestrymen
Of the hurch of Saint Timothy.
27. The Congregation Adath Israel
28. The German Union Building Association.
29. The 1'raukford Avenue MuhoUist Episcopal
Church of the City of Philadelphia.
so. Henry Grattan Benenciai society or rnuaaei
phiu. 81. The Eagle Building and Loan Association of
Philadelphia, No. 8.
as. The Penn Sewing School of Philadelphia.
8:t. The Logan Square Building and Loan Associa
tion. 34. The Sepvlva Building Association of Phila
delphia. 86. The German Evangelical Reformed Emanuel's
Church, at Brldesburg, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
bo. Anthracite Loan Company. Amendment.
87. The Old Oaks Cemetery Company of Philadel
phia. Amendments.
88. The National Savings Loan and Building As
Bociatlon of the City of Philadelphia. Amend
menis. 89. West Glrard Avenne Methodist Episcopal
40. 'i he Lcverlngton Saving Fnnd and Loan Asso
ciation of Koxborutigh. Amendment.
41. The Franklin Saving Fund and Loan Associa
tion of Roxborough. Amendment.
42. The Rector, Church Wardens, and Vestrymen
of ihe Chnrch of the Mediator, Philadelphia.
4X The Ninth Presbyterian Church in Philadel
phia. Amendment,
4-1. The Port Richmond Building and Loan Asso
ciation. 45. The Board of Trustees of the St. John's Re
formed Church of WeBt Philadelphia. Amend
ments. 46. The Journalists' Fnnd of Philadelphia.
47. The Ring Association.
48. The State Building Association.
49. The Columbia Beneficial Society of Philadel
phia. 60. The Twenty-seventh Ward Land Association,
61. Kensington Building Association No. 8.
63. The Safe and Snre Loan and Building Asso
elation. ' i .
619 RICHARD DONAGAN, Prothonotary.
- Notice la hereby given to all persons ln
L.js.iteie8tei, that "THE PARIIAM SEWING
MACHINE COMPANY? have filed an ap
plication for change of name to the "KEYSTONE
Honorable the Judges of onr said Court hava ap
pointed MONDAY, the 6th day of June, A. D. 1871,
at 10 o'clock A. M., for hearing the said application,
and unless exceptions be filed thereto the same will
be allowed. RICHARD DONAGAN,
6l Prothonotary.
( Notice la hereby given to all persona lute
L.s. rested that "The Germantown and Chesnut
l-v-J Hui Cemetery Company" have filed an appli
cation for change of same to "The Ivy Hill Ceme
tery Company," and that the Uonorable,the Judges of
onr said Court have appointed MONDA Y.the 6th day
of June, A. D., 1871, at io o'clock A. M.. for hearlnir
the said application, and unless exceptions be Hied
thereto the same will be allowed.
P 19 Prothonotary.
a. Notice is hereby given to ail persona lnte
l. a. rested that the "Union Club" have filed an
Wv-J application for change of name to the "City
Club," and that the Honoraole the Judges of our
Bald Court have appointed MONDAY, the 5th day of
June, A. D. 1871, at 10 o'clock A. M.. for hearing the
said application, and nnlesa exceptions be Hied
thereto the same will be allowed.
6 19 Prothonotary.
Estate of HENRY ZELLBR, deceased.
Notice la hereby given that CAhOLINK BCnULZ,
a daughter of Bald decedent, has filed la the Bald
Court her petition and appraisement of the personal
estate of Bald decedent which she elects to retain
nnder act of Assembly of April 14, 1851, and its nup
plfementa, and that the same will be approved by the
Court on SATURDAY, June 3, A D. 1371, unless
exceptions be filed thereto.
No. 841 South THIRD Street,
6 82 mth4t Attorney for Petitioner.
The Auditor appointed by the Court to audit,
settle, and.adjust the accounts of S. FLANAGAN
and H. B. TATHM, Assignees, eta. of the said
estate, to report distribution of the balance, will
meet the parties Interested for the purpose of his
appointment on TUESDAY, June 6, 1871, at S
o'clock P. M., at his office, No. 183 S. FIFTH Street,
In the city of Philadelphia.
6 86 fmw 6t L. R. FLETCHER, Auditor.
September Term, 1869, No. 89. In Divorce. SOPHIA
BARN ED, by her next friend, etc, vs. HENRY N.
To 11EMRYN. BARN ED, respondent :-Please take
notice that the Conrt baa granted a rule on you to
fchow cause why a divorce a vinculo matrimonii
should not be decreed iu the above case. Return
able on SATURDAY, the 3d day of June, 1871. at 10
o'clock A. M. L. R. FLETCHER,
6 86 fbtuth4t Attorney for UbeUant.
!i Letters testamentary upon the above eitate
having been granted to the undersigned, all persona
Indebted to the said estate are requested to make
payment, and those having claims to preaent tnem,
without delay, to HARRY PEALE, Executor,
4 4m6t No. 884 WALN UT Street.
work, Founders, Forgora, and Boiler Makers,
combining iiie latent Improvements. GttlND
b'lONJC boxea, Truing aud Hacking Machines,
will keep the sumes true and sharp for quick and
pleasant grinding. No dust.
6 ml No. IT b. EIGHTEENTH fcireet.