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THE DAILY EVENING TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA, TIUJRSDjyI', JUNE 8, 1871.
THE LEAS It
ft h United ComponUi of New Jet-icy
Toy the Prnnaylvnnla Railroad Com
When we look back t few years and review the
rabllo spirit manifested by Fhlladelphlans, and the
nxlety felt lJ them to have a great railroad lead-
mm ng from the West to make Its terminus la this city ;
Vuen wejremember how liberally the citizens and
tie corpoi atlon of Philadelphia itself Bubsorlled to
hese pabllo works, and bow enlarged their expec
tations were that this great work would aid to build
tip her commerce and manufactures, and make Phi
ladelphia what her geographical position and
superior harbor for shipping entitles her to become;
when we reflect npon the many improvements
made by this great company in and about oar city
the building of extensive wharves and piers on toe
Schuylkill and on the Delaware, of grain elevators
on the Schuylkill and Delaware, ol railroad bridges
and branch railroads to conuect with the wharves
on the Schuylkill and on the Delaware, at which
ooal, oil, and other freights from the Interior of
Pennsylvania and the West are shipped Into vessels
to ports in the United States and abroad ; and when
the citizens of Philadelphia, with the liberal aid of
this powerful company, are about to build up a
Steamship line from this port to Europe, and While
fondly hoping that their beloved city will again
ocenpy a high commercial rank pmong the cities of
the United States, they find that Philadelphia's boast
and ride, the great railroad of Pennsylvania, is aoout
to change her terminus to New York and add an
other bright Jewel to the crown of a sister city's
greatness, and thus deprive Philadelphia, her flrst
love, of the advantages now realizing and which she
had good reason to expect to realize for all future
With the road extended to Jersey City follows the
traffic now landed and shipped at Philadelphia (giv
ing employment to her people), except what may be
used In Philadelphia. All the rest will pass over the
railroad and be shipped at Jersey City, and thither
of a necessity will the projected steamships make
their harbor for discharging nnd for receiving their
cargoes for foreign ports.
The city of Philadelphia possesses advantages that
should make her the great city of the United States
her harbor la unequalled, capacity unbounded, and
access from the ocean easy. There Is no reason why
she should not grow Into commercial Importance
faster than any city In the United States. The State
of Pennsylvania is unsurpassed in mineral wealth
her coal and Iron ore have made her the leading
Iron-manufacturing State of the United
States. The city of Philadelphia Is the
first In rank as a manufacturing city,
and to that, of late years, rather than commerce,
her capitalists have paid their attention, but that
superiority give her, over all other cities, advantages
for commerce. New enterprise should be
Instilled Into her citizens, and her large
capitalists should stimulate the building of ships aad
endeavor to prevent the railroads and canals of
Pennsylvania from passing by her and adopting New
York as their shipping port Instead of Philadelphia,
the natural outlet of Pennsylvania's public works.
How different the policy pursued by that great
public work, the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, now
stretching her arms In the far South, We and
North, and all to build up the commerce of Mary
land's great city, Baltimore. There all her coal and
freight are shipped, and the management of that
public work has made the city of Baltimore its
ptrmanent base of operatiftt. and from which it can
not be seduced. That public work, like the Penn
sylvania Halroad, connects with the lines to New
York for passengers and freight by r ill eklog that
city, but the Baltimore and onl Hallnad sends no
thing away that she can ship from the city of her
her attachment, and by the lustrumentallty of
that great company Baltimore now sastiana a
larae steamship line to Europe.
The above thoughts have been suggested by the
Indifference manifested by the enterprising citizens
of Philadelphia, the authorities of the city itself, and
the Philadelphia press, while negotiations are going
on lo remove the business of the Pennsylvania Rail
road to New York. A Philadelphia.
Commcucemeut Week at Carlisle The
Preliminary Exercises The Graduating
From Our Own Correspondent.
Carlisle, Pa., June T.
The commencement exercises of this veuerable
Institution of learning began on Sunday, the 4th
Inst., with a discourse by Rev. William Butler, D. D.,
before the Society of Religious Inquiry, in Emory
Church, and In presence of the Joint congregations
of the two Methodist churches of the borough.
The speaker's wide repute for scholarship and
eloquence, and the knowledge of the Impressive
Bermons he delivered here during the last session
of the Annual Conference, drew a large audience to
hear a masterly discourse on the Redeemer, as set
forth In the Old Testament In His legal and social re
lations, and the application of these to the person
and the work of Christ. All came expectant of
great and good things, and none went away disap
pointed. In the evening of the same day, several churches
ef the borough were closed to allow their members
an opportunity to hear the Baccalaureate sermon by
President DasUlell. The burden of his discourse
was "Jesus, as the d etermlnlng force of our human
life. The eloquence of President Dashlell'a appeals
to the graduating class was evenly up to, lf not
over, hla best efforts on other occasions, and which
have ranked him so high among the American pulpit
orators. The President sketched the great fact that
while the progress of the race was through antago
nisms, yet Christ was the power shaping and con
trolling these antagonisms for human good. He
rantdiv outlined a series of facts which showed that
the advent and ministry of Christ were the great and
central facts of human history ; that the grand evo
lutions of human history In this Western World
were the results of the life of Jesus la the affairs of
men ; aud that humanity, with ail Its hopes, leathers
about the saviour's work.
On Monday evening the Juniors entered Into an
oratorical contest for the gold and silver medals.
These are known as the Plerson prizes. Ttiecou
testanta were W. E. Wright, of Delaware; D. J.
Myers, of Philadelphia; B. F. Armstrong, of Ohio;
T. M. Griffith, of Maryland; George It. Willis, of
Baltimore; and D. W. Hart, of Lisburn, Pa. Tne
Judges have not yet made '.heir decision as to whom
the gold and sliver prizes shall fall. Ad the speeches
were good, some brilliant, and worthy of tne fame
which places so many of the clerical Dickinson gra
duates aruoDg the finest pulpit orators of the laud.
Class day is tne great nay for the btudeuU. A
larger freedom of speech than usual Is allowed, and
the peculiarities and oddltlea.the haps aud mishap,
of the memoers of the class come lu lor a fair share
of pleasant satire.
The authors of college pranKs, jokes, and the
like are then for the first time maiekuowuto the
public. This the historian gives, but the seer gives
his prophecy of the future of each member of the
Claan. These features of class day are susceptible of
grave abuses, but can be made the occasion of lu
nocent enjoyment aud a large display of humor, an
outlet for all the genuine spirit of fun that may be lu
the class. The orator of the class thin ye.r was
David K. Watsou, of Londou, "hlo; the poet, Joliu
L.thellv, Of hhlreuiaustown. Pa.; the historian. Mil
lard K. Thompson, ol Carlisle; and the prophet, Wil
liam K. Woodward, of Washington, D. C. To attend
the exerulses of class day a large and brilliant
assembly met in Emory Church at half-past uiue
o'clock on Tuesday morning. The exercUea passed
Oft pleasantly, and the assembly adjourned to meet
for the remainder of the order of class day exer
cises Id the college campus luthe afternoon, when
the class reassembled la the college grove. The
beautiful pagoda la. the deep shade or a cluster of
trees formed the centre of the assemblage of citi
zens of the town, strangers, ex-coileire professors,
cltrsymen from abroad aud fro-n the
town, students of the college, and their fair friends,
the alumul of the college, aud Us fnemu la srsueraL
All these assembled to listen to the parting kpeeclies,
and, above all, to witness the premutations made by
the class to each of Us members, the list of article
embracing almost everything from a cigar -case up
to a Bible ana aown to a razor, a. .laiur leature
of ihe occasion was the oxford cao wolch ncd
th iieada of the Seniors for the first titua. tm, can
Is of the traditional broad-top regulation style, aud
u an worn with the graceful air of aovelty.
Tojiav the exerclites were outte as interesting: as
r,n n ir(-vinua aavs. embracing the aunual uie.eu
lnea of the two rival literary societies, and r.u ora-
tlou beiore mo a'uiuu ABsut-iauuu j ...
ui-uonaon. of the class of lass. To-morrow mora
lDg at 10 o'clock, the regular Commencement exer
cies will take place, and the class of 1671 will step
forth into the world. The following Is a list of the
Senior class, as given In the last catalogue:
Wm. I A via,
Shenhf rdstowo, W. Va.
Joseph M. Belford,
David Kuts Boas.
George RHRley Brlstor,
Henry William Cronse,
Wm. Bandy Da blell,
Orson 1). Fouiks,
Orison Lull Haddock,
Chis. Hamuel Harrison,
William A. Hlmen,
David Porter Lef evre,
Francis Asbnrv Rlirgln,
Lf roy Sumner 8towe,
John Lawrence Shelley,
Millard F. Thompson,
David Kemper Watson,
Oat lisle, Pa.
Georgetown, D. C.
New Oxford, Pa,
Wood Ground, N. J.
wm, Keom woonwHrd
Washington, D. C.
The total number of f indents In atteni unce dnrlnir
th rollege year abont closing was 123, dUtrlhnted as
follows: Seniors is; Juniors, Sophomores, 81 ;
Freshmen, 2; Biblical students, 11; and in scientific
course, 80, of the last named 13 being also Included
in the regular classes. M.
MUSICAL AND DRAMATIC.
The City Amuaementa.
At the Walnut Mr. Joseph Jefferson wil
personate "Rip Van Winkle" this evening.
At ttie Arch the drama of Hank will be per
formed this evening.
At tmbChernut. the comedy ot WiM Oatn
ntd the farce of A Terrible Tinier will be re
presented this evening.
To-morrow evening Mr. Davenport will have
a complimentary benefit, which has been ex
tended to him by the entire company. A fine
programme will be presented, and Messrs.
Craig and Mackav, late of the Arch Street
Theatre, will contribute their services to make
the affair as brilliant a success as possible.
At the Museum, Ninth and Arch streets,
a performance of the drama of The Octoroon
wil! be given this evening.
SCIIKNCK'8 MAKDRAKE PlLLS.
The Liver la an organ of great Importance, so far
as a healthy digestion and proper nutrition of the
body are con erned. The fact In, that a large ma
jority of all the diseases to which the human family
Is liable are caused by a deranged aotlon of the
Liver, and consequent Impaired digestion and im
perfect nutrition. It Is a well-known truth,
that a d'sordered Liver will cause an almost Infi
nite variety of disease, and create almost every
conceivable symptom that disease In Us protean
form presents; hence the great Importance of a
healthy action of the Liver in order to keep the
system free from disease, and as a consequence a
good digestion, perfect nutrition, and a good old
age are the results.
In past ages, for disordered Liver, mercury, In
ome of its forms, was regarded as the only remedy ;
but as this drug acts upon all the secretions allke,and
being a mineral poison, Its use would produce sali
vation and a breaking down of the vital powers.
A desideratum, long desired, was to discover
a remedy for disordered Liver that was as effica
cious as mercury and free from any of Its injurious
results. After long and patient research In the
vegetable kingdom Schenck'i Mandrake Pills were
discovered, having for their basis the.Podophyllum
Peltatum of botanists, but known In common par
lance as Mandrake, combined with other equally
efficacious vegetable Ingredients, which la peculiar
to Schenck's Mandrake Pills, and cannot be found
in any other preparation.
These PUls have been very extensively used for
years, and never have falledjto relieve all derange
merits and disorders of the Liver, as thousands of
living witnesses can testify. Ia no one Instance
where they have been nsed, either by the smallest
child, most delicate lady, or robnst man,
have they ever produced any Injurious
effects, but, on the contrary, the most
disordered Liver, in thousands of cases, by the use
of the Pills have been made to secrete a healthy
bile, as has been seen in the evaouatlons, restoring
this most Important organ to a healthy condition,
giving to the hitherto unfortunate Invalid restored
health, freedom from despondency, peace of mind,
and renewed happiness and pleasures In life.
A Good Watch. The punctuality of railroad
trains has created a demand for better watches, and
American Ingenuity has supplied them. Oar old
correspondent, Dr. Hill, late President of Harvard
College, carried a Waltham watch over the Rocky
Monntalns, comparing It as he went and as he re
turned at the observatories of Cambridge and Chi
cago, and a coast survey longitude station at
Omaha. The watch was gaining l second and forty
one-hundredths a day, and did not vary from that
rate one-twentieth of a second In twenty-seven
days. Bring forward your watches that can beat
that ; we should like to see them. These wonderful
Waltham watches are for sale In this city by Rob-
bins, Clark & Blddle. From the Evening City Item,
June 6, editorial. -
Hotel. Boston. If our friends will
kindly Inform us, either by telegram or by letter, of
their Intended arrival, we shall be better prepared
tor their comfort. The reputation of this new ana
elegant establishment la such as to require no com
Transient board Four Dollars per day.
Proprietor St. James Hotel, Boston.
Bcbnett's Ealliston The best cosmetlo.
Mb. William W. Cabsidt, the jeweller at Mo. 8
South Second street, has one of the largest aud meat
attractive stock of all kinds of Jewelry and Silver
ware In the city. He has also on hand a One assort
ment of fine American Western Watches. Those
who ourchase at this store at the present time are
certain to get the werth of their money.
Burkktt'8 Cocoaike A perfect hair-dressing.
Bubd SHipr-KN. On Wednesday, June 7. by the
Rev. Wilbur F. Paddock, D. D., Rector ot St. An
drew's Church. Dr. J. P. Buri and Lii.lv 11. T.
Smi'i'KN, daughter of Edward Shlppen, Esq., all of
Qh.kky Gross. On the Tth Inst, at the Parson-
a Be. .No. 833 Federal street, Dy me Jtev. t. a.
trnley, Mr. Albert Gilfry to Miss Maooib Gaoss,
both of Bridesburg, I'lilladelphla. 8
Gcmmby Shortkidgb. On the 7th Inst., at the
Church of the Holy Trinity, oy tne Kev. Thomas A.
Jaggar, William T. gummky to ai. jlstkllk, aaugu-
terof jonn u.. snortriuge, aii oi mis cuy.
DorGHTY. On the morning of the 6th lnst., Emza
Thompson Doughty, lulaut daughter of Mra. Kate
U. aud tne late K. Thompson uougaiy.
The reiuuves and menus are invicea 10 auena
the funeral, from the residence ol her grana rather,
W. Dibble, v. s. n.. Naval Asylum, uray s irerry
rofld. Ml Fridav. at 8 P. M. To proceed to Trinity
Church vault, Catharine street, aoo e second.
Miller. On Wednesday morning, the Tth lnst.,
Ai.rkht a. miller, son or Kev. jeremian .Miner.
The relatives ana menus oi me lamuv are re
spectfully Invited to attend the fuueral, from the
residence of his father, No. 1106 Callowhill street,
on Saturday afternoon next at 4 o clock. To pro
ceed to the wooaianus cemetery.
NEW MOURNING STORE.
New Stock at Lowest Prices.
No 1226 CHESNUT STREET.
NEWEST DESIGNS IN DllESS GOODS.
NEWEST DESIGNS IN BONNETS.
NEWEST DESIGNS IN VEILS.
CHEAPEST ALPACAS IN PIIILADA.
CHEAPESTBOMBAZINESIN PHIL AD A.
CHEAPEST BLACK SILKS IN PIIILADA
CHEAPEST CRAPE CLOTHS IN PHILA
EVEKY ARTICLE AT LOWEST PRICE.
wet would resDectfullv call attention to our new
Dress-making aud uit Department, where every
noveiiv lu black suits will be found ready-made and
made to order, at shortest notice, by a competent
dressmaker, and also call attention to our White
Goods and Ladles' Underwear Department Large
buy k of Linen and Lawn bulla, of finest amah, al
ways on hand.
A. MYERS & CO.,
i aSHtuthSptl No.1226 CHESNUT Street.
fbr additional n( AbNeat mm fitrtd PruM.
Citizens and Tax-payers opposed to the surrender
of local self-government are invited to
ASSEMBLE IN MASS MEETING
AT THE ,
ACADEMY OB" MUSIC .
On SATURDAY, June 10, at 8 o'clock P. M.,
to receive the Report of the Committee appointed at
the Mass Meeting of March 84th last to visit Harris-
bur g In support of legislation to
ABOLISH TUE PUBLIC BUILDING COMMISSION.
Distinguished Speakers wil address the meeting.
Come without distinction of party. Come all who
are opposed to this self-appointed Commission.
Come all ho would protest against the other com-
missions with which we have been threatened, and
which have thus far been ouly postponed. Come all
who are determined that Incompetent and corrupt
men shall not be elected to responsible office. Come
all who are willing to sink partisanship In the etrort
to obtain honest, efficient, and economical govern
ment for our city. Come, citizens, In your might.
Forget, for the moment, party attachments and
party prejudices. Join In an uprising against the
domination of bad men. Combine to save the city
from misrule and corruption.
Tickets of admission may be had at Needles',
Twelth and Race streets ; at Calender's, Third and
Walnut streets ; at Neblngcr's, Second and Christian
streets ; at other places to be hereafter designated,
and at the doors of the Academy on the night of
meeting. 6 7 wths3t
tiaSf- GENTLEMEN'S BOOTS AND SUOEs
r i ron ub tunj urj uuiUiUCH nt mi tiiur-s
BARTLETT. No. 83 South SIXTH Street, above
Chesnut. 8 20 tf
2000 PARASOLS !
NOW ABOUT 2000 PARASOLS IN
And desiring to close out entire stock, so as not to
keep over year a single one, we will sell at
CLOSING OUT TRICES.
Buff and White Pongee, lined and bound, all
Buff and White Pongee, lined and bound, all sizes.
Large size Bun Linen Hun Fmorellas, 14 to 30 Inch
(Slik, Linen, and Vienna Fans closing out.
White Piques aud Hamburg Edgings closing out.
Kid Gloves, largest stock, all colors, all sizes.
Bid Gloves, (1, 11-25, $1-50, l 70 for best Jouvln.
H siery at less than wholesale prices.
Ladles' and Children's Gloves, Burr, White, etc.
A. & J. B. BARTHOLOMEW,
No. 23 NORTH EIGHTH STREET
No. 908 CHESNUT STREET.
N. B That oar Closing Bale of genuine Jouvln
and other One Kid Olovesvflil last bat a few days.
1 he stock la yet complete. 6 8 stuthtf
CURTAINS AND SHADES.
No. 719 CHESNUT St.,
Offers some new designs for
CURTAINS AMD LAMBREQUINS,
STRIPED TERRY and
AIbo, GIMPS AND TRIMMINGS of entirely new
An assortment of LACK CURTAINS of especial
elegance and cheapness, some as low as 100 a
BROCHE TAPESTRY PIANO AND TABLE
COVERS are offered greaily below lntrlnslo values,
with a large assortment of EMBROIDERED CLOTH
PIANO AND TABLE COVERS. 8 16 thstuSmrp
COOK & BROTHER,
No. 53 N. EIGHTH Street.
Exclusively of their own Importation.
IMPORTERS OF CART WRIGHT & WARNER'S
BRETTLE'S AND NOTTINGHAM MANUFAC
TURING CO. '8
English Hosiery' Goods,
And best makes of FRENCH AND GERMAN HO-
SIERY GOODS. 3 23 tuth 3mrp
GOODS FOR THE LADIES.
M M E R FAS
II I O N S,
TRIMMED PAPER PATTERNS
LADIES' DRESS TRIMMINGS.
MRS. M. A. BINDER,
NO. 1101, N. W. CORNER ELEVENTH AND
CligSNUT STREETS, rxilLA.,
has made very laree additions to her stock of Dress
TriuimiDgs, fringes, Gimps, Buttons to match Suits.
Parasols, (j loves. Flowers. Necr-ties: Bonnet and
Sash Riuuons, Keal jet, Uiit, aud f ean jewelry.
LACES REAL POINT AND APPLIQUE.
Great inducements In GulDure and Thread Laces.
VaiencieniieB, eieeves, uoiiara, ana iUiu.
Hamburg Edgings and Insertions, newest designs:
Flouncmg, Kuiuing ana Trimmings.
DRESS AND CLOAK MAKING DEPARTMENT,
Walking Suits, Reception and Evening Dresses,
Wedding Trousseaux. Large orders executed at
short notice and at moderate prices, In the moat
Trimmed ana nam i-aper raueros, o per dozen.
A perfect system oi uress-cuiuug laugnc.
Pinking, Qoflwlna, and Fringing. 4 2atn2mrp
CHEOARAY IN8TITUTE, NOS. 1527 AND 1599
SPRUCE Street, Philadelphia, Pa. ENGLISH
aud KKBNt'U for Youna Ladust and MiHt. Board'
lug and day pupils w4ll reopen on MONDAY, bep-
lembervu. trene m int to itguwie vj irte jamuy, aim
in constantly upoken in the iiutimiir.
6 lthtttuem MADAME D'ilERVlLLY, Principal.
Life InsMnce Policies
Secured from Forfeituro
BT A LAW OF THE STATE OF MASSACHU
A QUI LA II A IXES, of Philadelphia, To.. Insured
September 11, I8fi5, under Policy No. 11,310, for
$5,000, giving one-third loan note, and paying semi
annually, lie failed to pap the premium du March
11,1889. He died August 5, 1869, FIVE MOXT1I8
after failure of payment. The whole amount of the
Policy, less the premium due the Company, wan
proviptly paid at the Pennsylvania Office, SIXTH
and WALNUT Streets, Philadelphia, Nov. T,1869.
Nineteenth Annual Statement
OF THE CONDITION OF TOE
life Insurance Company
O IT SPRINGFIELD,
CALEB RICE, President.
CIIA8. McLEAN KNOX, Secretary.
JAMES WEIR MASON, Actuary.
GEORGE JUNKIN, Solicitor In Phllada,
DIRECTORS IN PHILADELPHIA.
J. LIVINGSTON ERRING ER, D. C. WHARTON.
Attorney to accept service In Pennsylvania.
JOHN KNOX MARSHALL.
First. Capital stock, nothing. Company purely
mutual. Diviuends declared aud paid annually on
the contribution plan.
The value, as nearly as may be, of the
reai estate neia oy tne company 9T,090-00
Cash on hand
Cash in banks, specifying the banks:
First National Bank, Springfield
Second ' "
Cash in hands of agents In course of
Amouut of loans secured by bonds and
mortgages, constituting tne Iirst lien in
real estate, on which tliere Is less than
ene year's Interest due and owlag 1,28,009'C
. J'ar Valut. itarktt Value.
Amount of stocks owned by the
Company, specifying the num
ber of shares and their par and .
464 shares of New York and Mas
sachusetts Nat. Bank Stock 146,400
U.S. bonds 1881, cs; 1868, 5-stOs;
1868, 6-80s; 1874, 68 258,700
City of Springfield, New York, and
Michigan State bonds 71,000
160,264 shares of Railroad stocks
and bonds 170,400
. . , .Qrral.Varktral.
Amount of stocks held
by the company as col
lateral security for
loans 193,400 $115,180 $39,435-60
Interest on Investments due aud un
paid . . . 8,000-00
Accrued interest not yet due 62,754-32
Other available miscellaneous assets,
specifying their character ami value :
Premium notes secured by value of
Loans on personal securities 64,594-25
Loans on policies i,6ij
Unpaid prem. In course) Quar.and f
of collection J- seml-an. 220,622-86
Deferred ditto J premiums (. 177,771-86
Office furniture 6,306-40
Amount of losses during the year ad
justed but not due, less $10,000 reinsu
Amount of losses reported to the Com
pany bnt not acted upon 13,000-00
Amount of losses resisted by the Company -
and In suspense 29,500-00
Amount of dividends due and unpaid .... 30,583-63
Amount required to safely reinsure all
outstanding riBkscomblned R at 4 perct.3,061,233-76
Amount of cath premiums received 833,0Sii-73
Amount of premiums not paid in cash
during the year, stating the character of
Loan notes ! 810,041-98
Interest received from investments. I75,8t0ne
Amount of losses paid during the year. . . 297,300-00
Amount paid and owing for reinsurance
Amount of dividends declared during the
Amount of dividends paid 181,143-26
Aii.euui oi expenses paid during tne year,
including commissions aud salaries paid
to agents and oitlcera of the compauv.. 227,344-63
Amount or taxes paid by the company. . . 8,332-81
Amount of all other expenses and ex
The Commonwealth of Pennsylvania
STATEMENT OF THE CONDITION OF THE
MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL LIFE INSUR-
AJNUK COMPANY, ON THE BIST DAY OF DE
State of Massachusetts, Connty of Hampden, as.:
Be it remembered that on this fourteenth day of
Match, A. D. 1871, before the subscriber, a Notary
Public In and for the Stale of Masaichusetts, duly
commissioned and authorized by the Governor of
tne Mate or Pennsylvania to take the acknowledge
ment of deeds and other writings, to be used aud
recorded in the said State of Pennsylvania, and to
administer oaths and amrmations, personally ap-
Srmeu iuieo nice, rresiaeui oi me juassacnuscits
Iutual Life Insurance Company, and made oath
that the following la a true statement of the con
dition of the said Massachusetts Mutual Life In
surance jl ompany upon the 81st day of December,
A. D. 1870.
And 1 further certify that I have made personal
examination of the condition of said Massachusetts
Mutual Life Insurance Company ou this day, and
am sat lulled they have assets safely Invested to the
amount of $3,419,8(13-79. That I have examined the
securities now in the hands of the company, as set
forth in the annexed statement, and the same are
of the value represented In the statement. I further
certuy that I am not Interested la the affairs of said
In witness whereof, I hereunto set my hand and
affixed my official seal this fourteenth day of March,
A, U. 1911. j3I,rUH A. PtlMUUK,
Fosters. Dennis, of New Bedford, Mass., Insured
March 9, 1S83, under Poilcy No. 6918, for $5000, giv
ing one-third loan note, and paying quarterly. Hla
policy lapsed September 9, 1367. lie died September
8, 1S63, fifteen month after the premium was due
and unpaid. The whole amount of the policy, leas
unpaid premiums, was promptly paid under the Mas-
taehusette ium-furfeitwt law.
JOHN KNOX MARSHALL,
State Agent for Pennsylvania.
GEORGE II. WirVTBAKK,
General Agent Eastern Penna. and New Jersey.
OFFICES, S. E. Cor. SIXTH aud WAL
NUT Streets, Philadelphia.
ROBERT P. HARRIS, M. D., Medical Ex-
amlner In Philadelphia, 1 29
F. A. HOYT
CORNER TENTH AHD CHS NUT; 8TS;
(ASSEMBLY BUILDING), TJlTL'aIJe
TWELFTH AND GIRARD AVENUE.
LATOUR OLIVE OIL,
A fresh Invoice Just Imported.
Davis' Diamond Cincinnati Hams.
Louisville Sugar-cured Hams,
Mieheners' Star Hams.
Bowers . Co. City-cured Hams.
Smoked Beef and Beef ToDgaes.
St, Louis white Wheat Family Flour.
Families residing In Qermantown, by mailing their
orders, can have their goods carefully put up, and
delivered dally, at the loweBt rates,
IT. W. Corner TWELFTH Street and
11 10 thstnS
Cousty's East End Grocery.
EXTRA QUALITY SPANISH QUEEN OLIVES,
by the barrel, keg, or gallon.
LONDON BROWN SrOCT AND SCOTCH ALE
by the cask or dozen.
Goods delivered free of charge to Germantown,
Chesuut Hill, Webt Philadelphia, and Camden.
Orders solicited at
COUSTY'S East End Grocery,
IVo. 11S South ECOHl St.,
8 SthsturpS Below Chesnut, West 8ide,
NEW CROP TEAS.
GOOD OOLONGS, very low by the box or chest, at
JAMES R. WEBD'8,
8. E. CORNER OF
i 80 thstn3mrp WALNUT and EIGHTH Sta.
Imported and Domestic Groceries.
A. J. IE CAMP,
N. XV. Corner CHESNUT and SECOND Sts.,
4 13 thsmam PHILADELPHIA.
FINE TEAS, COFFEES,
1CBINESE AND JAPANESE FANCY GOODS,
6 1 thstu3m4p No. 139 South EIGHTH Street.
XLtetablished in 1 705.
Art Galleries and Warerooms,
No. 910 CHESNUT Street.
All Chromos deduced 80 per cent on form
prices. 1 stuth 6mrp
BAKER, ARNOLD & CO.,
No. 710 CHESNUT Street,
Invite attention to their large assortment of
OF NEW AND BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS,
FINISHED IN GOLD-GILT, ORMOLU, VBRD-AN-JIQUE
AND IMPERIAL BRONZE,
Which they offer at prices
Lower than Ever Before Known.
a B lmrp
A SUPERIOR ASSORTMENT AT
Wholesale and Retail. All at
I 1 KEAltNS Manufactures Ills
No. 39 North NINTH Street,
B 30 lm4p BELOW ARCH STREET.
BARLOW'S INDIGO BLUE IS TnE CHEAPEST
and best article In the market for
It does not contain any acid.
It will not Injure the Quest labric
It la nut up at
WIl.TREItnEK'M DKUO STORE,
No. K33 N. SECOND Street, Philadelphia,
And for sale by most of the Grocers aud Druggists,
The genuine has both BARLOW'S aud WILT.
BEltGEK U name on the label ; all othera are OOUN
lEUFElT. BAHI.OW'H BM'B
will color more water than luur times the s&m
w eight of Indigo. 3 'ii tuin&iu
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z z: .!',. mj.L a; vis
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w.i.i'.aQA8 FIXTURES': 1
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it.; ii .;rv ... .;.r.-.a:t! V.
i.i :v i a j : nit r
r.ii Hi;xi til.
u ..iiin.ttw ittu ;- tC
sotii .wt.L-.;:;-5 "r. mm
m :,. xt i-v., M!iuii.'iia .
FIRE AND BU
ij ....--. ."i trwir:
Of Welded Steel v-jpjIKE'ron,
No. 32 8. FOURTH i t.
E. W. THOMAS.
.? 1 stjithemrp
Purely M u t.;ii a, 1
NO STOCKHOLDERS TO RECEIVE ' LARGE
INCORPORATED IN 13iT. 'I'l
THE PEHN MUTUAL
Life Insurance Company
No. 921 CHESNUT STREET.
Accumulated Fund, nearly. .....$1,000,000
Receipts for 1870.. $1,250,000
Principal Features Small expenses, absolute se
curity, large Return Premiums, Prompt payment ot
Losses, and liberality to the insured.
SAMUEL C. BtJET. President.
SAMUEL E. STOKES, Vice-President.
JOHN w. hornor, A. V. P. and Actuary.
H. 8. STEPHENS, Secretary.
6 6 tuths21t
JAM EC P.WOOD &CO.,
IX o. 41 8. FOIJKTII HTUEET.
Steam aud Hot-water Ileatiug, wltb
Uuld'a Patent Cant lrou Apparatua.
Architects, Builders and others desiring building
heated with steam or hot water should uut full it
examine this apparatus, which is superior to all th
Imitations offered for sale. Our cast-Iron Radiator
are adapted to high as well as low-pressure steam.
Steam-nttng lu all its branches doue at tha
Particular attention paid to ventilation.
B. M. FELTWELL, Superiatendent.
WOOD'S AMERICAN KITCHENER,
on the European principle, of neat and durable con
Btructlon, suitable for public institutions, hotels,
and private residences, having powerful water,
backs, and its cooking and baking qualities caunot
WOOD'S PARIS RANGE,
ofanewand beautiful design, a superior Cooking
and Baking Range, and the best construction for
he ting purposes yet offered for Bale.
Sole Agents for the sale of
for ventilation, and a sure cure for smoky chimneys.
BALTIMORE FIRE-PLACE HEATERS.
The latest Improvements, and he best In J the
JAMES 1. WOOI Sc GO,,
C t stuth 86trp No. 41 S. FOURTH St.
Savery'i Patent Combined
Water Cooler and
Baa pioved lUeli to be superior to
any in we market, uau and ex.
1 6 tnstu ftsrp Depot, No, m MARKET Street.