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THE DAILY EVENING TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA, THURSDAY, JUNE 1, 1871.
ariRiT' of ma press.
EDITORIAL OPINIONS or TUB LKjLDINCJ JOCnjJAia
' mPOS.CFBBENT TOPICS COMPILED. ETEBX'.',
PAT FOB THE EVB!TCf TELEGBAPH.
THE COMMUNE AND LIBERTY.
From the IT. Y, Timet.
One of the Baddent things about the errors
or extravagances of a good cause is that
they inflict irreparable injury on the cause
itself. . Ia .Europe, for many years to
come, ' the crimes of the Parisian social
istic democracy will be charged ' upon
' liberty,' and the first demands of the
laboriBg ' classes and the oities of the
Oontinent will be confused with the wild
ideas and eaTage crimes of the Frenoh Cotn
1 ' munlsts. If the excesses of the sooialistio
wsrkmen in Paris produce such a profound
impression of horror and disgust here, we
can imagine what the sentiment of the mid
dle and intelligent classes of Europe must
be concerning these crimes. Everything
tends to make these excesses appalling and
hideous to the world. The outbreak of the
laboring classes was not against a tyranny in
the flush of its power. It was not, like the
.revolution of '98, an explosion of the masses
against the abuses and wrongs of centuries,
' inflicted by the powerful. The Government
whioh was attacked so fiercely was the choice
of the people; it was, at least nominally, a re
public The Moment chosen was when the
. country lay bleeding and prostrate beneath
' ft foreign invader, whom these very laborers
bad not the courage to attaok. The authori
ties whom the masses thus attempted to over
throw were themselves weakened by their
. long struggle with the publio enemy.
As if to defy the peouliar and most cher
ished sentiments of Franoe and Europe, the
war-governing power in Paris deolared war,
not only against their bleeding country, but
gainst art, property, and religion against
civilization itself. For a time, the world
was favored with the epectaole of a city
governed by its day-laborers and "classes
dangtreuses" They heard property deolared
a robbery, religion a superstition, and the
arts a memorial of barbarism. The ancient
monuments of glory were overthrown;
churches sacked and desecrated; the obliga
tions of business declared broken; marriage
made a contract at pleasure; and the iuini.s-r
' ters of religion banished or murdered. Toi
crown all, the working men' in their defeat!
attempted to.destroy the city they could notv
govern; andfwith the riff -raff of allCnations!
and both sexes who gatherjn the slums of a
great city, they defaced and jpurnedworks of
immortal geBius,and ruined and demolished'
what no wealth or culture can ever restore
They die at last, amid the blaekened anof
blood-stained ruins of the capital they had
professed to desire to free from the control
ef their countrymen.
Now, such horrors and crimes as these put
back the cause the Parisian laborers had at
heart at least half a century. The very name
of "working-men's organizations," "associa
tions," and "unions," will smell in the nos
trils of Europe for generations. It is un
doubtedly true that . the laboring classes of
Europe have not had their fair share of the
blessings of life. The rioh and the capital
ists have nsed their labor for centuries, and
fcave taken an undue proportion of the
profits. They have a fair claim to more than
they now get of the World's good things.
They were, through universal suffrage,
and, above all, through international trades
unions, beginning to obtain more of their
just rights. But suddenly there comes a blow
npon them from the house of their friends.
"What the laboring class will do with their
power, when they get it, is shown in Paris!"
will be the ready objection to every new
privilege they claim. "The Frenoh ouvriert
prove what trades anions and working-men's
associations lead to! " Such will be the feeling
of Europe at any proposed politioal elevation
of the working-class, or at the prospeot of
greater power in the trades associations. .
The municipal idea of the Paris Commu
nists had, undoubtedly, much justioe in it.
They seem to have demanded for Paris ex
actly what all English-speaking peoples give
to their large cities the eleotion of their own
city officials, the control of their education
and militia, and, in most branches, a thorough
self-government. They are privileges whioh
ought to be granted to every French city,
and would constitute the best means of polit
ical education. It seems, at this dlstanoe, a
piece of stupidity that the Versailles Govern
ment did not at once oonoede them. The
result, however, now is that munioipal gov
eminent is Bet back also, with other reforms,
throughout France. The cities will still be
, governed by a central power. The crimes of
the Communists have destroyed the Goni-
' mune. The people will attach all the horrors
and outrages of the last four days to the very
name of Communal independence, and
France, under any Government that may be
established, will still be a centralized admm
From the If. T. Tribune.
The great annual meeting of the Society of
' Friends held last week in their capital, Phila
delphia, offered one or two significant hints
as to the present status of tnat powerful body.
Propositions were made that the Governing
Committee or General Council for the year
should hereafter be composed of members of
both sexes in equal proportion. .The Society
also altered its discipline bo as to forbid the
manufacture or sale of all spirituous liquors
by its members, the prohibition formerly
having made a distinction, more nioe than
wise, between distilled and fermented drinks,
Action was also taken against the use of to-
These late reformatory movements strike
us oddly, coming from a sect noted sinoe its
foundation for its temperance and admission
of the equality of woman. Jint the Quakers,
though one of the most progressive of reu
pious bodies, are paradoxically one of the
slowest moving; taking their position, as they
did at first, in the pioneer line not only of
free thought but of work for humanity, and
allowing the widest liberty for individual
belief, they are not easily moved by outside
pressure. Perhaps no body, either reli
gious or politioal, has ever exeroised an
influence at the same time so powerful
and noiseless ia our sooial structure; they
' have worked by a silent, moral tis inertia,
' instead of the ' vehement propagandists
of other reformers. Their strength has
been to sit still; yet the truth they taught
; has been set before the people with a curious
clearness: an every-day proof of how muun
higher eloquence lies in lives than word.-).
' Beneath this sectarian character are the indi
vidual caution, shrewdness, and keen sense of
justioe, which stamp the Quaker to be kuowu
of all men, as a mild, good taste does the
Episcopalian, or an invincible hunger for
argument, the Covenanter. A man in a shad
bellied coat will give you food for a year with
' Lis right hand, but you shall not vhet hU
Jeft of a penny. ' These traits, insignificant in
theniRelves, assume, importance when the
Society owns the influence of outside popular
movements. The heavy mercury, not vola
tile water, is the true index to the ohanges of
the weather. - - . ' ' -- -.
In tke maltsr of woman's equality, ih
society has aoft&S but a Blight change; only
making a matter of professed creed what it
has always taoitly taught by practice. Bat
the aotion on liquor and tobacco is more sig
nificant. The shrewd Quaker has no only
struck the nail, but driven it into the heart
of the subject. The manufacture and sale of
liquor are made matter of discipline as well
as its use, while in other religious seots the
wealthy tavern-keeper, distiller, or leader "of
the whisky ring is permitted to hold a pray
ing, profitable place in the Banotuary, while
the poor wretch, struggling vainly with his
hereditary thirst and weakened will against
the poison they put to his lips, is
driven from the fold into outer dark
ness with threats of unquenchable
fire and undying worms. It is not tempe
rance pledges, nor temperance orators, nor
even inebriate asylums, that will Bet this
matter right among us. The oure of its
victims will not remove malaria. When the
liquor-seller as well as the drunkard has his
share not only of promised hell-fire in the
next world from his religious teachers, but of
effective punishment in this, the temperance
movement will be at last put upon its preper
basis. The Quaker, standing on the safe
ground of truth against expediency, with his
clear eye and steady hand cut the first link of
the Gordian knot of slavery for us. What he
will do with the knotty problems of Indian
affairs or temperanoe remains .to be proved.
His first movements at least indicate that the
tasks given him are not too great for him to
TI111EE POLITICAL SPOOKS
From the N. T. World.
This country is just now a good deal
plagued with ghosts, spectres, and what the
old Germans called dopple-gangers and the
Scotch "doubles." Some of these apparitions
devote themselves to making private homes
unhappy; other some to muddling publio mat
ters. One of the latter class, nnder the name
and guise of Andrew Johnson, has just been
making a speech at Knoxville, in Tennessee,
which is just enough like the genuine speeohes
of that ex-President to deceive his bitter ene
mies, while it contains suggestions so peculiar
and original that had they really been made
by Mr. Johnson he would be entitled to rank
with such great inventors in legislation- as
Draco, Confucius, Wendell Phillips, and
Felix Pyat. ,. Of course the spook had tact
enough to deceive the telegraph operators by
using Mr. Johnston's favorite allusion to the
fact that he had "passed through political
life, enjoying all its honors from the village
alderman to the highest office within the gift
of the people." He next ventured on a
bolder flight, and observed with muoh appa
rent satisfaction: "After running my life
course a mighty course it has proved I can
truly say I have violated no pledge, sacrificed
no principle." From these harmless obser
vations in a vein not unlike Mr. Jonnson a,
the sprite advanoed to propound an astonish- !
ing plan lor the elevation of mankind, phy
sical, mental, and moral." This plan is as
brief as it is brilliant. Instead of sending
"criminals to the penitentiary, where they
beoome the rivals of honest meohanics," this
elvish orator proposes to divide them into
two classes, to be thus summarily dealt with:
"The first class I would hang; the second
I would deprive of the power of propagating
their species." If this be done, the pixie
coolly Bays that "in a few centuries man
would become the image of his Creator.
The epook of Andrew Johnson is, however,
an innocent brownie in oompanson with a
sulphur-breathing imp which has suoceeded
in passing itself off upon a reporter of the
Herald in Georgia as the "ex-Fresident of
the Confederate States," and in that charac
ter has dictated to the reporter a discourse on
the "Lost Cause, which combines the
political sagacity and practical good
nense of a Wendell Phillips with the
unobtrusive modesty of a Zachnria'i
Chandler. Doubtless the imp was stimulate!
to this expioit by the elaborate prominence
given by Horace ureeley, in a speech re
cently delivered by that great agriculturist at
Galveston, Texas, to the person of Mr. Jef
ferson Davis as a means of reaching and
toothing the Southern heart. In this Galves
ton oration Mr. Greeley appears explaining
that he gave bail for Mr. Davis, not beoause
be thought bo much of Mr. Davis as the act
would seem to imply, but beoause be believed
the Southern people to be so much interested
in Mr. Davis that to set him at liberty and
put him in the way of amusing himself by
playing at speech-making would greatly
conciliate the Southern heart and lead
the Southern heart to lean kindly
towards the liberator of the fallen chief. In
seizing this opportunity the imp, it must be
confessed, showed a certain amount of artistic
perception. Although the Southern people
have little cause to remember the administra
tion ef their affairs by Mr. Davis eitner with
pride or pleasure, they are muoh too gallant a
people not to have been tenderly moved to
wards him by the vicarious humiliations
which he Buffered for them at the hands of
Edwin M. Stanton. After the surrender of
Lee and Johnston Mr. Davis was certainly
the least respected and most unpopular man
in the South. He would have continued bo
to be had not Stanton with calcu
lating malignity made a martyr of
him, in defiance alike of decency, of jus
tioe, and of sound policy. Since his libera
tion from Fortress Monroe, therefore, Mr.
Davis has been to the Southern people a kind
of concentrated impersonation and symbol of
that radioal spite and rage against them
selves to which Horace Greeley oo earnestly
attributes all the delay which has ooourred in
re-establishing peace within our borders.
The imp, therefore, which took upon itself
the task of making speeches for Mi. Davis
in the Herald immediately npon Mr. Uree
ley's revival of the Confederate President at
Galveston, chose his time well. He knew
that the Southern people would be bound, if
only by 'consideration for Mr. Greoley, to
allow anything whioh Mr. Davis might sav
or be reported to say, to pass nnrebuked, no
matter how indiscreet or out of taste or
foreign from the feelings of the Southern
people themselves it might be. Of course.
the object of the imp must be supposed to be
mischievous; but the time has happily gone
by when sucn operations could produce any
deep and abiding effect on any but the most
thoroughly clod-hopping of fly-gobblers at
The third political spoek of the momest
seems to be a being of gentler mould, and
he has certainly taken upon him "to did
figure or present" a more innocuous mortal.
He ia a co bold who turns up in Texas as
Horace Greeley, making the very speeches
to which we have already alluded. The real
Horace Greeley, we need hardly say, has
never left New lor, lie has been, indeed,
tbclnded from the publio for a short time, as
the Irxbune Tuesday morning ingeniously
admitted by publishing a moat interesting
narrative from his pen of his sufferings
in Ludlew Street Jail, to whioh unpleasant
resort he found his way in consequence
of some disastrous financial events not
unconnected with 'Strawberry farmina.
?be pen whioh depicted so vividly many
ears ago the mishaps of a captive in the
rarisian prison of Ulicay has not last its cun
ning. Mr. Greeley soems to have been
worse treated in Ludlow street than he wa3
in Clichy, possibly because the people in the
former place, understanding his speech, may
bave been exasperated by his frequent and
profnse profanity. He states that he went to
prison in order to learn the inconveniences of
captivity, whlcn is quite of a piece with his
going to fanning at Chappaqna in order to
learn the disadvaatages of agricultural igno
rance. But though we sympathize with him
in his tribulations, we are only half
sorry at heart that his temporary withdrawal
from the use of pens and ink should
have given the Galveston cobold a chanoe to
personate him. For the discourses which
the cohold has delivered for him supply a
timely and excellent complement of the ora
tions made for Mr. Johnson and Mr. Davis
by their respective doubles. The main differ
ence between the tone of the former and of
the two latter is to be traced to the cironm-
stance that Mr. Davis and Mr. Johnson look
bitterly back to Presidenoiei come and gone,
while Mr. Greeley looks brightly forward to a
Presidency Btill to be. Should the dream be
fulfilled, common gratitude will require Mr.
Greeley to endorse his cobold by making Mr.
Davis his Secretary of State and Bending Mr.
Johnson as Minister to Franoe.
TnE SUCCESSOR TO PRESIDENT GRANT
From Theo. Tilton't Golden Ag,
If Mr. Greeley, in coming home from the
South, should bring with him, as a gift from
that portion of our common land, a popular
nomination to the Presidency of the United
States, this expressed wish, by one section of
the Union, ought to be promptly ratified by
The next Presidency, judged from to-day's
point of view, is like the raspberry plant
which takes one year to grow the stalk and
the next to bear the fruit. We are now
growing the stalk of next year's Presidential
The farmer of Chappaqna, who went south
ward on the simple errand of carry ina an
agricultural address to Texas, is now every
where bailed by Southern men as a North
erner in whose honesty they trust, and whose
kindliness they reciprocate. If among all tho
Northern candidates the bouth prefers this
charitable statesman, we believe the North
would assent to the wishes of its late ene
mies, and give to the Southerners a President
true to their best interests.
A renomination of General Grant would be
so injudicious that it ought to be no longer
discussed. To say nothing of the great fact
that his administration has been but a medi
ocre success, and not worth repeating for
another four years, the victorious North
should not a second time impose on the
whole country the conqueror of one-half
of it. This is not the way to heal the wounds
of a civil war. Peace, magnanimity, frater
nal kindness this is the spirit which we hope
the isortn will seek to exhibit toward the
South in the next Presidential canvass.
No man in the nation more signally repre
sents this spirit than the kind-hearted North
ern farmer who has gone to the South to
plant with his own hand an olive of peace in
that fire-scarred land. Good men in the
Southern States, of all parties, might so gen
erally unite in urging his nomination that the
North, notwithstanding its lingering severity
of temper, will undoubtedly respect the sug
gestion. As for ourselves, without being unduly for
ward or rashly persistent, we aro free to Bay
that our first and early choice for the next
Presidency is this large-minded and humane
statesman the Benjamin Franklin of his
iS" A SINGLE TRIAL WILL CONVINCE THE
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jgy PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD COMPANY,
Philadelphia, May 2, 1STL
The Board of Directors have this day declared a
semi-annual dividend of FIVE PER CENT, on the
capital stock of the Company, clear of National
and State taxes, payable In cash, on and after May
Blank powers of attorney for collecting dividends
can be bad at the office of the company.
The oQlce will be open at 8 A M., and close at 8
P. M., from May 30 to June 8, for the payment oi
dividends, and after that date from 9 A. M. to 8
P. M. TIIOMAS T. FIRTH,
B 1 2m Treasurer.
THIS IS THE SEASON OF THE YEAR
when the system should be thoroughly purged
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HELMBOLD'S GRAPE PILLS, caaslnir neither
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Try taem. t s wthslw
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luuonog inuuusnraenc, jno. 41 S. TENTH
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to sell the same at rales not to be excelled Is our
highest ambition. e 3 cutbsiOt
ALL POWDERS AND OUTWARD APPLL
Cations close up the Doreg of the skin, render.
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destroy the complexion. If you would have a Fresh,
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thorouehlv: nse HKLMHOLD S UliAl'K FILLS and
HELMBOLD'S SARSAPARILLA, which beau titles
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carelessly prepared by Inexperienced persons
vended In wooden boxes most or which coaulu
eitner , calomel, mercury, or other deleterious
gSf HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT SAR3APARILLA
Is the Great Blood Purmer; thoroughly cleauses
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HELMBOLD'S GRAPE PILLS, the foul humors
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Both are carefully prepared according to the rules
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nai PILES. DR. OUNNELL DEVOTES HIS
time to the treaimeut of Tiles, blind, bleed
ing, or itching. Uundieds of cases deemed incura
ble without an operation have been permanently
cured. Best city reference given. Oince. No. 81 N.
4, 16 sin
THURSTON'S IVORY PEARL TOOTH
POWDER Is the best article for cleansing and
preserving the teeth. For sale by all Drugxntts.
rnce o aua du ceuie per uviut. u m gtu.uiy
IF YOU DESIRE A MILD, PLEASANT,
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HELMBOLD'S OR APE PILLS. They are purely
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ance, new life, new fresh blood and renewed vlior,
nse Hblmbold'b Extbact Sabsapakilla. 08 wthslw
gjjy THE UNION FIRE EXTINGUISHER
COMPANY OF PHILADELPHIA
Manufacture and sell the Improved Portablo Fire
Extinguisher. Always Reliable.
D. f . OAGK,
B 80tf No. IIS MARKET St., Oeneral Agent.
IF YOU WOULD HAVE NEW LIFE. NSW
Blood, and renewed vigor, u-ie HELMBOLD'S
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Complexion bf the Ue of HELMBOLD'S EXTRACT
SARSAPARILLA. Thev are no cheap patent medi
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ennalled by any English or French prepara
ggy HARPER'S LIQX'IO ' HAIR DYE
Never Fades or Washes Out,
will change gray, red. or frosted hair, whiskers, or
monRtache to a beautiful black or brown as soon as
applied. Warranted, or money returned. Only 60
cents a box. Sold by all Druggists. 8 83 tuthnOtu
gy- DR. F. K. THOMAS, No. 811 WALNUT ST.,
m formerly operator at the Colton Dental Rooms,
devotes his entire practice to extracting teeth with
out pain, with fresh nitrons oxide gas. 11 IT
y- DISPENSARY FOR SKIN DISEASES, NO.
Patients treated .gratuitously at this Institution
dally at 11 o'clock. 1 14
8 PER CENT. GOLD
SeiKia &rd Gulf Railroad Co.
8 5er Cent, Interest In Cold.
FOB SALE AT 95 AND ACCRUED IN-
TEKEST IN CU11UENCY.
These Bonds are a First Mortgage noon a flnt-
class completed Trunk Line of Kail way extending
from telma, Alaoama, to peusacola, Florida the
finest harbor on the Gulf. The payment of both
principal and interest la guaranteed by the State of
Alabama, whose currencv obligations sell in the
market at 104. The total direct deot of the "tate Is
only fS.G00,000,and the indirect possible Indebtedness,
caused by its railway guarantees, amounts only to
$3,000,000, making the maximum possible Indebted
edness of the State below 9ie,0tH),uH), which sum Is
less than Its debt In 'S37, when an inane of bonds to
the extent or (ie,600,ouo was uitde to establish a
oankitg system, which debt was reduced by redemp
tun to 14,000,000 in lSttl, previous to the war. The
taxable property of the state is now thrice wnat it
was at that time, and the population more than
The Bonds offered are thus anally valuable
elOier as a Railroad Mortgage or as a State Bond;
auri with the double hcnrlt? thus provided, we un
hesitatingly recommend them as equal to any Invest
ment m us inarkeu
PEICE, 95 and ACCRUED IHTEREST
All irarketabie securities taken In exchange, free
oi express cnargeB,
Pamphlets and circulars lurnisneo.
HENRY CLEWS ft CO.,
No. 3 WALL STREET, NEW YORK.
FOR SALE IN PHILADELPHIA BY
DoHavcn & Bros.,
Elliott. Collins ft Co.,
Townsend Wholen ft Co.,
Darker Bros, ft Co..
Wa H. Shelmerdlno ft Co.,
And by Bankers and Brokers generally. 6 22 mthslm
JAY COOKE & CO.,
PHILADELPHIA, NEW YORK and WASHINGTON,
jay cooke, Mcculloch s co.
Dealers In Government Becuritlei.
Special attention given to the Purchase and Sale
of Bonds and Stocks on Commission, at.the Board of
Brokers in this and other cities.
INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS,
COLLECTIONS MADE ON ALL POINTS.
GOLD AND SILVER BOUGHT AND SOL
In connection with oar London House we are now
prepared to transact a general
FOREIGN EXCHANGE BUSINESS,
Including Purchase and Sale of Sterling Bills, and
the Issue of Commercial Credits and Travellers' Cir
cular Letters, available In any part of the world, and
are thus enabled to receive GOLD ON DEPOSIT,
and to allow four per cent, Interest In currency
Having direct telegraphic communication wit
both our New York and Washington Offices, we can
offer superior facilities to our customers.
RELIABLE RAILROAD BONDS FOR INVEST.
Pamphlets and full Information given at our office,
e 8 Smrp No. 114 S. THIRD Street. Phllada.
530 WALNUT 8t..
Wiminaton and Readina
7 rsn chut, serins,
Freo of Taxes.
"We are offering the Second mortgage
Bond of this Company i
AT 82J AND ACCRUED INTEREST.
Interest Payable January and
rhe Bonds are In
81000s, 8500s, and SI OOs,
&Da can oe REGISTERED free of expense. The
road Is doing a good business, with prospects of con
This Issue Is made to procure additional rolling
Bonds, Pamphlets, and information can bo ob
DE HAVEN & DRO.,
No. 40 South THIRD Street.
J3 O IN 13 H
Camden and Amtoy Railroad, Hew Jersey
Railroad and Transportation Com
pany, and Delaware and Karl
tan Canal Company,
TJnlted Companies of New Jersey.
We offer these most desirable bonds, In regis.
tered certificates, due In 1894, bearing 6 PflK CENT.
INTEREST, free of all taxation! payable April 1 and
lor full particulars, apply to
DREXEL & CO.
C. fc II. BORIK.
W. H. NEWBOtD, SOJf & AERTSEN.
PORTAGE LAKE AND LAKE SUPERIOR SHIP
CANAL 10a. Secured by first mortgage on the
canal (now completed), and on real estate worth five
times tne amount or the mortgage.
KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI, 10s.
DOUGLAS COUNTY, NEBRASKA (tnoludlng
Omaha), 10s, and other choice Western county and
uhj uuuub, yieiuuig gooa rates oi interest.
ALLENTOWN CITY(A.i 8EVKN PER OKNT.
SCHOOL BONDS, free fro on taxes nnder the laws
or the mate, at par and interest.
For full particulars apply to
8 9 3m No. 1T South FOURTH 8treet.
COUPON OR REGISTERED LOAfl
City of Williamsport, Pennsylvania,
With both principal and Interest made absolutely
secure by htate and municipal legislation,
for sale at
AND ACCRURBD INTEREST, BY
P. 8. PBTERSON & CO..
Bankers and Stock Brokers
No. 39 S. THIRD STREET,
Nos. 51 and 53 S. THIBD St.
Dealers, in Mercantile Paper, Collateral Loans,
Government Securities, and Gold.
Draw Bills of Exchange on the Union Bank of
London.and issue travellers' letters of credit through
Messrs. BOWLES BROS & CO., available In all the
cities of Europe.
Make Collections on all points.
Execute orders for Bonds and Stocks at Board of
Allow Interest on Deposits, subject to chock at
JOHN S. RUSHTON & CO..
EAHKEES AffD BROKERS,
GOLD AUD COUPONS WANTED.
BOUGHT AND BOLD,
No. 60 South THIRD Street.
PAID TO THE PURCHASE AND SALE OF
Stocks and Bonds,
Here and In New York, and every facility furnished
to parties desiring to have them carried.
D. C. WHARTON SMITH & CO.,
BANKERS A BROKERS,
No. 121 SOUTH THIRD STREET,
B n PHILADELPHIA.
B. K. JAMISON & CO.
r.F.KELLY fc CO,
BANKERS AND DEALERS IN
Gold, Silver, and Government Bonds
At Closest ITlarket Uatea,
B W. Cor. THIBD and CHXSNTJT Sti
Bpeolal attention given to COMMISSION ORDERS
In New sort ana Philadelphia Btoc Coax da, eta.
' a reliable
Safe. noma, rnvfistinenti
' : L
Sunbuy and - lewistown Railroad
t ; Company
7 rin ci2ri2. gold
First Mortgage ' Bonds.
Interest Fftytble April and Octo
ber, Free of ktnte and United
We Sre now Offering the halanrn nf t.hA lnun ftf
ii,whi,iiw, wnien is secured fjrst grid only lien
uu luoiuiiiopiuijcujttuu "VQchisea of tne uom
At OO nnd tlie AooredJ Interest I
The Road Is now rapidly approach onmnietirm.
with a Inre tr.de in COaL, JRON, kudLUMtlSK,
In addition to the pasoenger travel waiting the
openlDg of this greatly needed enterprise. Tne local
iriiue aiune is .unicieniiy large to sustan the Road.
We havfi no hesitation In recouirnendlnguie Bnnls
as a CHEAP, RELIABLE, and SAFE INVEST.
For pamphlets, with man and full Information.
VRJI. PAINTER & CO.
Dealers In Government Securities, j
Ko. 30 South THIRD Street,
ISSUED IN CONNECTION WITH
Jay Cooke, fiicCulloch & Co.,
OF LONDON, . ,
AVAILABLE THROUGHOUT EUROPE.
We would call the special attention of Americans
going abroad to the complete arrangements made by
our London House, In their office, at
No. 41 LOMBARD Street,
For the comfort and convenience of holders of our
Circular Lettets, and especially with reference to
their correspondence and tho latest advices from
the United States.
Persona takiug Credits through us can
have their iajort furnished, without
extra charge. I
Full Information given at our office. ;
No. 114 SOUTH THIRD STREET.
SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANIES.
THE PENNSYLVANIA COMPANY
FOR INSURANCES ON LIVES AND
Office No. 304 WALNUT Street.
INCORPORATED MARCH 10, 1313. ,
CHARTER PERPETUAL. ,
SUBPLTJS UPWARDS OF 8750,000.
Receive money on depo8lt,retaraatle on demand,
for which Interest la allowed.
And under appointment by individuals, corpora-
tlona, and courts, act as
EXECUTORS. ADMINISTRATORS, rRUSTEES,
GUARDIANS, ASSIGNEES, COMMITTEES, ;
RECEIVERS, AOBNTS. COLLECTORS, ETO.
And for the faithful performance of Its duties as
such all Its assets are liable.
CHARLES DUTILH, PaesldenL
William B. Uill, Actuary.
Charles Dntilh, .Joshua B. Lipplncott,
Henry J. Williams,
William 8. Vaux,
John R. Wucherer,
Adolph E. Borte.
Charles U. Hutchinson,
O-eorge A Wood,
Anthony J. Antelo,
Charles 8. Lewis,
WHISKY, WINE. ETO.
yiNES, LIQUORS, ENGLISH AND
SCOTCH ALES, ETC.
The subscriber begs to call the attention of
dealers, connoisseurs, and rouvomers 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, eto., among
wtilch may be enumerated :
6(K cases of Clarets, hlgti and low grades, care
fully selected from best foreign stocKs.
loo casks of Sherry Wine, extra Quality of finest
loo cases of Sherry Wine, extra quality of finest,
an casks of Sherry Wine, best quality of medium
JHJ barrels Scuppernong Wine of beat quality.
eo casks Catawba Wine " "
10 barrels " " medium grade. '
Together with a fall supply of Brandies, Whiskies,
Scotch and English Ales, Brown Stout, etc., etc.,
which he is prepared to furnish to the trade and co
somers generally ia quantities that may be re
quired, and on the most liberal terms.
P. J. JORDAN.
6 5 tf No. 820 PEAR Street,
Below Third and Walnut and above Dock street
CAR8TAIRS & McCALL,
No. 126 Walnut and 21 Granite Sti,
Erandlei, Wines, Gin, Olive Oil, Etc,
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
PURE RYE WHISKIES, '
IN BOND AND TAX PAID. 83
FOURTH OF JULY, lsTT.
HAVE PLACED IN YOVR BAR OXE OF
. FEJVXER'S A FPA 11 A 7 US FOR COOL
IMG BEER, ALE, PORTER.
A NEW PATENT.
ALE, ANP PORTER, APPARATUS.
W. W. KENNE1L
NO. 12T NORTH SIXTH STREET,
Soie Agent fur Strater's Patent.
This machine is entirely different ironi the old
style Beer Pump, 't performs It own work, aud
requires no labor. The liquor ara forced np from
the cellar to the br-room by means of a pressure of
air made by fore of water, and can be drawn just
as clear as directly from the barrel.
Among the many advantages claimed for this
machine are, tnat the beer or ale never become
flat, and can m drawn as cold as ice water with v ty
small ex pene of Ice.
The Apparatus can always be seen at my place In
operation. tr at any of the principal soloons in this
wrr I L 8 O N ' S
4 1 8m NO. CU South bEVENTECNl U Street.