Daily evening bulletin. (Philadelphia, Pa.) 1856-1870, April 12, 1864, Image 6

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Stovars.—Mr. Wilson presented the first annual
report of the National Academy of. Sciances,.and
moved the printing of fifteen hundred copies.
Mr. Cow.sn presented a 'remonstrance of the
Pennsylvania Legislature and of several railroads
in that State, including the Philadelphia, Wil
mington and Baltimore Rail rbad Company, against
the extension of the Goodyear India Rubber Pa
tent. Also: a memorial from the Board of Trade
of Philadelphia, for a suitable pier in, the Dela
ware river, at _Lewes, Delaware.
On motion of Mr. Lane (Kansas) the Committee
On Indian Affairs was instructed to inquire into
the expediency of abolishing the present system of
Indian traders, which was rt ferred.
Mr. Grimes rose to a personal explanation, and
read from the report of the Naval Committee, Mr.
Hale, Chairman, condemning the manner in which
the resolutions concerning the transfer of seamen
from;the army to the navy had been introduced
without the cognizance of the committee. The re
port says, when the committee first cast their eyes
upon the resolution, introduced by Mr, Grimes,
to repeal the legislation authorizing the transfers,
they saw that it repealed two things instead of the
one that was necessary. Mr. Grimes charged that
the members of the committee never saw the report
and that it was alone Mr. Hale' c, and asserts what
is not true in saying that he (Mr. Grimes) desired
at once to pass the repeal. •
He knew that the gentleman from New Hamp
shire considers himself the Naval Ommnittee,from
the manner in which the business of that commit
tee had been conducted for the past three years, and
as showing the spirit of the gentleman, he men
tioned that at the beginning of the session he (fir.
Hale) had offered the gentleman from New York
(Mr. Harris) the chairmanship of that committee,
but like the instance wherein Satan had offered the
Saviour of man great rewards not in his power to
bestow, if he would fall down and adore him,both
the tempter and the temptation were spurned.
The gentleman was the- most Unrelenting, deter
mined and persistent enemy of the Secretary of the
Navy and of the Navy Department- that
there is in the country, both in public and
private, though in the pesition where he ought to
defend it. Mr: Grimes also noticed an adverse re
port made by Mr. Hale. purporting to come from
the Naval Committee, though none but the chair.
man had anything to do with it, on a bill which he
introduced to changerthe mode of procuring naval
supplies, with the view of correcting many
Mr. Grimes went on to state how frauds ware
committed in this connection through naval store
keepers giving orders when certain things were
wanted in the mechanical departments, by which
through corruptions of blacksmiths and others,
frauds were committed. He denounced the man
ner in which Mr. Hale quoted from a speech of
his (Mr. Grimes), in the Senate the other day, by
cutting off a sentence in the middle, as a specimen
of pettifogging that would have done credit to a
practitioner ef the- Old Bailey. He said he was
done now, and he trusted forever, with the Sena
tor from New Hampshire, and would ask, in con
clusion, that Senator to re&dlect that non•resist
ance was not one of the traits of his creed.
Mr.' Hale replied briefly, indicating that like the
sportsmen who took their horses out in the morn
ing for training, the gentleman from lowa seemed
lately to think it necessary to exercise himself a
little on him (Mr. Hale) before entering upon the
race of the day. The gentleman had practised en
him several times. He hoped, however, the coun
try woutti survive, and the rebellion be put down.
He explained that Mr. Grimes' s resolution of re
peal was submitte,d to the Naval Committee, at
which a irtajorityiwas present, though Mr. Grimes
was not, and. they came to a unanimous conclu
sion, and authffrized him (Mr. Hale) to draw up a
report, and it was in part submitted to some of
them afterward. The report was simply a rela
tion of facts, and those facts were true.
The cause of the difficulty with the gentleman is
evidently that he has thought he had not sufficient
influence with the committee; but notwithstanding
the gentleman's vituperative assault he should not
respond in that spirit. The gentleman looks - upon
the suggestion to the Senator from New York to
accept the chairmanship of the Naval Committee
as only second in corruption to the effort of the
arch enemy of man to tempt the Saviour. The fact
was the suggestion was made because it was due to
the great commercial State of New York that her
Senator should have that position. He was sorry
he had so stirred the ire of the gentleman, but a.=
long as that venom so existed in his heart it was
better it should have come forth. The gentleman
wound up, with a threat, but if he could allow
either to influence him in word or deed he would
be the meanest wretch that ever crawled into this
body. The Senator says he has done with me. He
(Mr. Hale) was glad of it. He should not descend
to personalities, as it was unworthy of the dignity
of this body. But whenever it should be epode
erre to the moral cr physical health of the gentle- •
manta get off another speech, lie hoped he W 0 ald
be allowed to do it. He (Mr. Hale) wOuld take no
notice of it. The gentleman admitted there was
corruption in the Navy Department. ißut instead
of its being among blacksmiths and mechanics, as
indicated, he (Mr•. Hale) thought it was in a higher
quarter. : A
The Senate then, on motion of Mr. Fessenden,
proceeded to the consideration of the House Naval
Appropriation bill for the year ending 30, iSctS,
as reported from the Finance Committee, with
amendments, the most important of which strikes
out an appropriation of 8520,000 for the purpose of
building floatm g dry-docks for monitors atthe New
York and r'hiladelphia Navy-Yards. The amend
ment; of the Committee were all concurred in.
Mr. Hale offered various amendments proposed
by the Naval Committee, which were adopted.
The amendment appropriating ff, 130,000 to par.
chase land ~for the extension of the wharf at
Charlestown Navy-Yard was debated at consider
able length by Messrs: Hale, Fessenden, Sumner,
Conness, Davis and, Sherman. The ayes and nays
were called, but no 'quorum voting, on motion,
the Senate adjourned.
. _
Mr. Davis, (Md. ) introduced the follovrinz bill,
'which was referred to the Committee on Naval
Affairs. •
Be it matted, dc., Firrt—That the Chiefs of the
Bureau of Yards and Docks, of Equipment and
Recruiting, of Navigation, of Ordnance, of Con
struction and Repair. and of Steam Engineering,
shall be a Board of Naval Administration ; pre
sided over by the Secretary of the Navy, or such
member as he may designate.
Second. The Board shall deliberate in common
and advise the Secretiry en any matter submitted
by him relating to the naval organization, naval
legislation, the construction and equipment of
vessels at navy-yards and other naval establish
ments, and the direction and employment and dis
position of the naval force in time of war. All
such opinions shall be recorded.
i Third. to vessel of war shall be built or ma
terially altered, nor any guns of new construction
ordered or adopted, nor any engine for any vessel
of war adopted or ordered, nor any permanent
structure for the naval service executed, until the
plans, estimates, proposals, and contracts for the
same shall have been submitted to the Board, and
its opinions and advice thereon communicated in
writing to the Secretary; nor shall any patented
invention be bought or adopted for the naval ser
vice, without first the opinion of the Board thereon
having been taken, and all experiments directed
to test the invention, and naval plans and strae
tures, shall be collected under the Inspection
Board, or members therein named by the Secre
tary, and submitted to the Board for its opinion
Fourth. All invitations for plans and proposals
for any of the works- above mentioned shall be
Prepared by the Board, subjectto the approval of
the Secretary, and all bids or offers, or proposals
for the same, shall be opened in the presence of the
Board, and the award made by it subject to the
approval of the Secretary.
Fifth. The Secretary may add to the 'Board,
from time to time, other officers of the. naval
service eligible to the position of Chief of Bureau,
not exceeding three at any time, for consultation
son any of the above subjects. The Board may
take the opinion of eminent practical engineers,
machinists and architects in their respective
branches of art or industry, vrhen,in their opinion,
the public service will be promoted by it, and pay
them such reasonable compensation as the Secre
tary may approve.
The House resumed the consideration of the fol
lowing resolution, offered by Mr. Colfax on Satur
day, namely:
esvlved, That Alexander Long, a Rersenta
tive from the Second District of Ohio, ha p vi e ng, on
the Bth of April, 1864, declared himself in favor of
recognizing the independence and nationality of
the so-called confederacy, now in arms against the
Union, and thereby given aid, countenance and
encouragement to persons engaged in armed
hostilityto the United States, is hereby expelled.
- Mr. Bliss (Ohio) expressed the hope that the
House would consider the resolution with delibera
tion and in cool blood. He thought the mover of
the resolution had not sufficiently reflected on the
import of the language for which it was proposed
to expel his colleague. He did not understand that
his colleague had expressed a desire for the success
of the Confederate cause over the armies of the
tinted States. He did not understand his col
league to express any want of sympathy for the
success of the Union; but 'he understood him'
simply to express an opinion he had formed by his
own reflections, and come to the conclusion it
Would better, as a choice of evils, to recognize
the'lLionfracy than to pursue the war for the
purpose of conquest and subjugation, with all the
attendant evils.
He did not concur with his colleague, but if ha
believed his colleague had come into the House and
maintained the cause of the public enemy, thus
ShoWing an absence of good faith to this Govern
ment, be.would regard him as unworthy a seat in
this Honae;'but if his colleague had only erred in.
judgment, he was disposed to look upon him with
that degree of charity which all human beings re..
quire should be extended to them. His colleague
had 'uttered no novel opinions vrhen he said he
would prefer recognition to subjugation. He did
notbelieve the House, in a moment of passion and
paroxysm of anger, should expel a member or put
a tarnish on his character because he entertained
and expressed opinions, with the usual freedom of
debate, and because they did not comport with the
bettersemse - of the majority of this House
,§leyens ( 1 ? 11 -) ClalriPE tas iIIT.PRV X-914
the House on Saturday an effort was made to com
pare the position which he assumed at the begin.
nialg'of the session with that taken by the gentle
. manfrom Ohio. - He (ar. Stevens) had c intended
that -the. Confederate States had de facto seceded
• from the Union, and in doing so had committed a
great Crime, 'which should be punished nob only
by the extreme rights -
allowable by war, but tha;
they have outlawed theniselves from all protection
under the Constitution and laws of the country;
that they had abrogated the laws and the Consti
tu don . and, Union, so far as they were
concerned, and .that we ought
to confiscate all thei; property real and personal,
and treat them as a foreign enemy; and tardier,
that they could claim no rights different from a for
eign enemy. While, he said, they had set up ade
facto government, he at the same time! contended
they had committed the crime of 'secession, -and
tood in that attitude alone from the protection of
Constitution. But it was said. on •the other
-side, that hiving become a• seceded po - wer, they
should be permitted to remain so, without punish
ment; and the government should extend the right
hand of fellowship and withdraw its armies and
allow them to maintain that attitude; and yet the
same gentleman had endeavored to assimilate his
views with those who would let the seceded-States
depart in peace without punishment. •
Mr. Cox said his colleague (Mr. Long) in his
speech, now declared to he so obnoxious, based.his
argument on the doctrines of the gentleman from
Pennsylvania (Mr. Stevens), in which the latter
declared that the Southern States were independent
in their purpose of war and subjugation.
Mr, Stevens—l understand how perfectly easy
it is for the' devil to quote Scripture and pervert
it. [Laughter and applause ]
Mr. Cox said he gave the very words of the
gentleman who had charged him with perverting
his lanuage. [Cries of order.]
Mr. Stevens said he began no personalities', and
would not indulge in them. He repeated that he
had assumed that, as belligerents, for their crimes
and treason, they deserved to be punished by the
sword and violence, as traitors should be. But
the admission of the gentleman from Ohio (Mr.
Long) was that, being a defects government, they
ought to be permitted quietly to cut themselves
loose froin the government. He protested against
being linked with such an infamous work. No
man would do it who was not a fool or a knave, or
both. [Laughter.]
Mr. Fernando Wood (N. Y.) said that donbtlesa
the country, had viewed with profound regret the
proceedings of this House on last Saturday. It
was humiliating to him, as a member of the Ame
rican Congress, to witness this continued trifling
from day to day - when the country was bleeding
to death for the want of the remedies which Con
gress alone could give. Our arms were apparently
paralyzed in the face of the enemy; our Treasury
Was exhausted, and its receipts less than one
tenth of the reisennes; the laboring classes were
borne down by oppressive taxation and inadequate
compensation; our tables groan under a load of
bills of various characters awaiting legislative
action, and we have an opening court for the trial_
and punishment of members for the exercise of
rights of which God alone can deprive them. It
Is a disgrace to the age we live in, and should, as
it no doubt will, meet with the reprobation of an
indignant people.
He spoke of the position of the speaker as undig
nified and unprecedented, saying that the gentle
man had descended from the chair, with all its
exalted surroundings, to enter the gladiatorial
arena as a partisan combatant. The gentleman
from Ohio (Mr. Long), is arraigned for what)
For the honest avowal of his opinions he enter
tained, and for which he was responsible to no
other power or authority than to that he repre
sented in this House—his own constituents. He
had declared that in a certain contingency, which
he stated, he would prefer recognition as between
annihilation and recognition,and that he preferred
the latter.
Is it criminal so to declare 7 None of us are in
favor of taking dnman life. and yet all of us are
prepsred to do so in self-defence. When such an
alternative is presented either of us would kill.
This is an analogous cause. The gentleman de
clared substantially he was in favor of recognition
rather than to see every man, woman and child of
the Southern States put to the sword. He thought
every humane and Christian man would endorse
the sentiment thus presented. But the gentleman
was arraigned because it was said his speech gi yes
aid and comfort to the rebels. If this were so, the
other side of the HOuse has no right to complain.
The Republican party have been feeding the
flames of rebellion ever since its existence. That
party was conceived and brought forth in dis
union, and could not exist for forty-eight hours as
a political organization but for this fell and wicked
That English vagabond, Thompson, was sent
hither by the British Government, thirty years
ago, to sow the seeds of dissolution, and he now
comes back as the guest of his fellow disunionist,
to witness . the bloody harvest. John Quiney
Adams and Joshua B. Giddings presented peti
tions in 1e.'42 in favor of a dissolution of the Union.
:-:enator Bale, of Now Hampshire, presented me
morials to the Senate in favor of disunion, and
Seward and Chase voted for its reception. The
present Secretary of the Treasury (Mr. Chase) ad
vocated a recognition of the Southern Confederacy
in the cabinet while the confederates had only a
provisional confederacy at Montgomery; and
Sumner, and indeed all the leaders of the party in
power, were and 'still are In favor of eternal sepa
ration How dare the leaders in this Hones, then,
to arraign a member for doing that which they
themselves have been doing all their political
Mr. Fernando Wood resumed, saying the Secre-
tary of the Treasury would not deny the fact, and
he was surprised that any denial of it would be
mode here. Be. pursued his remarks at some
length, and caused to be read from a campaign
document the views attributed to leading-Itepubli
cans in favor of a dissolution Of the Union.
Mr. F. Wood said he was not in favor of recog
nition, but advocated the sending of Commission
ers to Richmond, believing this would open the
way to peace on the basis of the old Union.
The war, he continned,cannot restore the Union.
The Democratic party cannot be a war party.
There could not be such a thing as war Demo
crats, because the war tended to the destruction of
the Union and the Constitution. If the war was
to be continued let it be carried on by the Repsibil
can party. - _ .
Mr. Schenck (Ohio)- remarked that the gentle
man from New York said he was no disunionist,
anti dissented from the views of the gentleman
from Maryland (Mr: Harris), while at the same
time he dissented from the views of the gentleman
from Ohio (Mr. Long.) The gentleman said he
would send cammits.ioners to Richmond and ask
to treat for peace. How many others agreed with
the gentleman he did not know, but ne knewthe re
bels treated all such propositions with scorn. They
mast not come in that shape between the wind and
their nobility. Those who thus advocate peace
would crawl 'on their bellies and lick the feet of
the rebels, to see, whether they would not make
terms. He (Mr. Schenck) . did not belong to any
such school as that. He was for having no confer
ence with rebels in arms, and he was in favor of
no treaty. He believed the only safety of the
country is to tight out this war to the ena, and in
putting down the rebellion so effectually that it
will never again rear its hydra-head.
In reviewing Mr. Long's speech, Mr. Schenck
denied the truth of the remark that hostilities did
not commence until after the inauguration cf Pre
sident Lincoln. The Star of the West was fired
into during January, while Buchanan was Presi
dent. It was the most unwarranted and false
statement ever presented *to the public ear. Mr.
Schenck then alluded to the conduct of Fernando
Wood in relation to the arms intended for Georgia.
and his correspondence with Robert Toombs on
the subject, Georgia having solemnly declared in
favor of secession six days before. but the gen
tleman was not a war Democrat.
Even soldiers wearing the United States uni
form were murdered in the streets of New York
during the riots. Perhaps the gentleman was not
seen in the street; perhaps he held no weapon and
applied no torch. But who ,did not know the
riot was in , ,consequence of the teachings of his
ichoa inducing the persons to deeds of violence
ruin and rapine And yet the gentleman now
stands hers talking about neace. After the gentle
man had proposed the secession of New York, he
regretted that he could not heal Georgia.
In IE6I the gentleman helped to swell the voice
of the loyal people of New York by making a
speech in Union Square, and pledging himself to
the assembled thousands of business men for the
war and for. Union. He apprehended the gentle
man was then a war Democrat—like those now
denounced by him and his party—whether it was
an honor or a dishonor he stood on the same plat
form with the gentleman. He did not know what
kind of a war Democrat the gentleman would be
hereafter. The gentleman and his friends said, in
effect, to the rebels : • 'Do as you will, our masters,
blot out as many of our stars as you choose. Do
as you will, only save the Democratic party, and
give us a patronage and office hereafter, and we
will bow down in all humility."
Mr. Schenck spoke in stern denunciation of the
sentiments uttered here which gave aid and . corn •
fort to the enemy—spoken by copperheads who had
crawled out of their holes. The, gentleman had
read extracts to show that the authors of them en
tertained the setae views as he did himself. Before
the war many gentlemen were undetermined as to
what course they should take. But when the war
commenced the patriot did not hesitate as to what
side he should advocate. The tories of the revo
lution were patriots and gentlemen compared with
the copperheads of 1864. He said among other
things, that:if a soldier were to make such propo
sitions of peace you would shoot hum and had a
citizen a right to crawl on his belly and cry for
peace any more than a soldier? Though such men
could no: be executed on the gallows as criminals
there was a gibbet of public opinion which would
raise them higher than Haman, and hold them - up
to the scorn of all who looked upon them. [Ap
Mr. Voorhees (Ind.) said the gentleman front
Ohio (Mr. Long) was sent here to titter his views,
and was resp , nsible to his constituents. The gen
tleman from Ohio (Mr. Schkiack) would have been
one of the men who burned John Rogers, andpiled
the faggots around the victims at Smithfield. The
gentlemen knew he spoke the truth. Ttie gentle-'
man would have been among those who would.
have cried out for the crucifixion of Christ on 'the
hills`of Judea.' He endorsed the right of the gen.-
tAf.V.Zh.( S .IX /40'0 /al
opinion. The man who did not express his
o, , inions was a coward, and.deeerved t be aslave.
' He liked New England, if for nothing el-e, for
the production of Webster When Jackson en
tered his protest against certain proceedings of the
Senate. the blood of Northern liberty took fire,and
when his righle werejeopardized a voice went up
louder than ever before heard. Mr. Webster then
said, When this and the other House lose the
freedom of speech and debate, and confess to all
the important measures of the Executive, and are
not allowed to maintain their own authority by
vole, - declaration, or resolution, then we would be
no longer represeßiatives of a free people, and
would be fit ins uments to make slaves for
others.'-' He (Mr. Voorhees) adopted these words
and would stand by them in behalf of the Union
men in the House.
He then proceeded to discuss the question before
'the House, holding that the rules of. the House
were sufficient to protect its decorum, and to pro
tect the personal relations of gentlemen. Enforce
them ! A man has the right to, express his public
'sentiments in a. proper manner. This was all the
gentleman from Ohio had done. He had listened
to the remarks of the gentleman about “copper
neads," and 'of their 'sneaking out of their
holes." Such language would better become the
bar.room of some political gathering, where, he
should Judge from the gentleman's remarks, he
would be more at home than in the society of gen
tlemen. His colleague (Mr. Colfax) had placed
himself in the position of a public accuser; and in
this connection he spoke of his colleague as having
recommended the Helper book which incited to
mob and riot, and led to invasion and massacre.
Yet his colleague, with'his benevolent counte
nance,' could not endure the remarks of the gentle
man trom Ohio. Mr. Voorhees then referred to
the fact that Mr. Schenck, in 1847, advocated the
withdrawing of our troops from Mexico, while his
colleague in the Senate, acting in the same spirit,
said if he were a Mexican he "would welcome
our troops with bloody hands to hospitable
graves.", Were Mexican Mongrel, "nuscegena
ted" people any better than Southern men I
Mr. Voorhees made a f arther response to Mr.
Schenck, and concluded by saying he represented
a district as loyal as that of the Speaker. He came
froths " copperhead" district, in the eloquent
language of the gentleman who stood by him, be
cause he stood by the Constitution by which the
Union was to be restored. He maintained, in be
half of liberty, that the representatives of the
whole people should have aright to speak their='.
rights and wrongs.
Mr. Schenck briefly replied to the personal part
of Mr. 'Voorhees' s remarks: He never thought
that the Mexican war should have been com
menced, or that there was cause for it, bat being
in it he thought we ought to fight it through, and
therefore he always voted for men and money. It
was only a difference of opinion as to coaducting
the war. While troops were withdrawn from
Mexico a sufficiency of men were to protect the
border while our ships blockaded lilexica i ports
and possessed the Custom Houses. But that was a
different question from withdrawing our 'troops
sent against banded rebels in arms.
Mr. Schenck also made some remarks in expLs
ration of his - military conduct at Vienna, adding
that for what he there did he had the approval of
-Lieutenant-General Scott, and had been com
mended for eery tee elsewhere by such generals as
McDowell, an,d others.
Mr. Colfax eLsked the House to set apart to-mor
row, at 2 o'clqck. for a vote.
Mr. Cox said his vote could not ilea be taken.
Mr Colfax said, as a threat had been thrown out,
ho hoped the House would finish this question to
Mr. Cox said be had made no threat, but that
other gentlemen vrished to enter into the deba e.
Mr Washburne (Ill.) suggested that the whole
of to-morrow be devoted to discussion.
Mr. Voorhees said that as questions had been
thrust upon them they would agree to no time
when the Note shall be taken. The cote would be
taken in good faith 'whenever the gentleman had an
opportunity to express his views.
Mr. Orth-(lnd. ) con;tmenced a speech, bat at
5 30 gave way for arecess till 7 o' clock.
_ .
Eoening Orth at that hour resumed
his remarks, saying that the issue was made in In
dianaturing the campaign of Lein. His Demo
cratic colleagues and their friends, in and out of
the Convention, claimed that they were for a more
vigorous prosecution of the war than the Republi-'
cans, but on a vote to expel the gentleman from
Maryland (Mr. Harris) these gentlemen were
found on the opposite side. Hold General Jack
son had been in power, instead of censure only,
the traitor would 134 now in the Old Capitol prison.
Mr. Pendleton (Ohio) raised a question that the
language was unparliamentary in callingthe gen
tleman from Maryland a traitor.
Mr. Harris (to Mr. Orth)--You area liar!
Mr. Orth replied that the Tile slobbering of one
convicted of treason fell silent at his feet. He
alluded briefly to his colleague (Mr. Voorhees),
and confessed with sorrow that his colleague was
sustained by his constituents. In conclusion, he
said he was for continuing the war until the supre
macy of the Constitution and the laws extended
over every inch of American soil.
. .
Mr. liernsus (N. Y.) said, in the course of his re
mark*: If ten men combine to resist the laws of
the United States, the Government has a right,and
it is its duty to put them down. So, it
a. a million of
men combine within a State, its duty is the same.
We have nothing to - do with putting down the re
sistance of States. We deal with individual men.
We are dealing with,those who owe allegiance to
the Federal Government and its laWs. I differ
'from those who find any dialculty in regard to the
right Wale Government to put down any resist
ance to its authority.
i believe it is the duty of a good citizen to sus.
tain those who are engaged in putting down the
rebellion. Although Ido not agree with much of
the policy of the Administrition. I hold that it le
my duty as a citizen to furnish the Administra
tion with ail the men and means necessary to sus
tain the cause, if they think a different policy from
I am in favor of no factions opposition; my plat
form may be briefly stated. This is our Govern
ment, my Government: and ft is my duty to de
fend and sustain it 1 desire peace. Who does
not when be looks around and sees mourning at
every hearthstone But It is idle to talk about
peace while the rebels are in arms. They must be
put down by power, and it is useless to talk about
sending Commissioners to treat with armed rebels.
Be deemed it necessary to say this ranch . to explain
his position, and he thought it his duty to vote
against the expulsion of the gentleman from Ohio.
hly. Davis (Md. ) said the question was not
whether the speech delivered by the gentleman
from Ohio was treasonable within the law, but
whetfier he was worthy to be a representative of
the people of the United States. He did not envy
those gentlemen who nad refused to expel the gen
tleman from the House, and afterwards voted that
he was unworthy to hOld a seat here. He argued
that the House had the right, and had exercised it,
to expel a member, net capriciously, but for some
thing wrong which he had done.
The gentleman had proclaimed himself the
friend of the enemies of the United States, in vio
lation of his solemn oath to sustain the Constitu
tion. He said rather than entrails it to the extent
of the extermination of its enemies, he preferred
its destruction. It Was not the freedom of speech
he complained of. He was brave and hoaorable,
and he thanked him for it. It revealed an enemy
unlike the gentleman from New York (Mr. Wood),
who, with similar sentiments, conceals them.
[Laughter]. He did not wish to punish him for
nis speech, but for entertaining such sentiments
This is one of the cases where with or without law
his expulsion is necessary. It is one. of those
questions where there is no right to be more than
one side.
'President Buchanan scandalized the American
name when he said that the war was unconstitu
tional, and _that there was no power to coerce
sovereign States. Those who have taken up and
echoed this sentiment, and acted upon it, give aid
and comfort to the enemy. When McClellan and
Fitzjohn Porter shall again bring the rebels within
sight of Washington; when Yallandigham shall
rule in Ohio. Bright iu Indiana, Seymour in Con
necticut, Woodward in Pennsylvania, and when
the friends of Seymour in New York shall make
the street.; run with blood, and when division shall
prevail throughout the State, then those who have
thus given aid and comfort to the enemy will ac
knowledge their masters at the *math. At every
hazard of his life he would meet such antagonists.
Mr. Finck (Ohio , said he did not coincide in all
the views expressed -by his colleague (Mr. Long)
and did not believe Secession exists under our
Government and was unwilling to acknowledge
the Confederate States. He also dissented now
as he had from the beginning dissented from the
views of Mr. Stevens, that the South was an in
dependent power. The Democracy of the great
Northwest, he believed, were with him in these
views. He did not behove that force alone could
restore the Union; there must besides be con
ciliation and statesmanship, but alas, such requisite
statesmanship was not to be found..
If questions of peaceor war were not to be dis
cussed, then whet should be discussed 1 If ques
tions of such moment could not be debated, then,
indeed, we were in a lamentable conditlol3 If
that speech gave aid and comfort to the enemy,
why old certain Republican members subscribe
for copies to be distributed?
On the 27th of January, 1863, lip.. Conway
(Kansas) made a speech here, and deliberately
proposed that the war should Vrmirtate at once,
and that the President be authorized at once to
open negotiations for recognizing the Confederate
States. Where at that time was - the terrible out
pouring of indignation 1 Where was the record of
expulsion and censure the public opinion, of
which the gentleman from Indiana (Mr. Davis)
spoke, would demand an answer ?
Tho people must and would insist upon fair
play Why was not - Mr. Conway censured or
expelled'? Why was not a resolution for that par.
pose introduced by the gentleman from Indiana
(Mr. Colfax.), who was a member of the House at
that time. • The reason why his colleague (Mr.
Long) was to be expelled, was that he did not
belong to the Reputaican PartY. The speeches
made in favor of expulsion were merely parti
san, and Were unworthy of a deliberative as-
Mr. Whaley (W. Va.) controverted the truth 'of
the remark of Fernando Wood that there ware -no
War DernoCrats. On the contrary, thousands of
Democrats, Jackson and Douglas Democrats, had
taken the field in his Own State. If the gentleman
iI4TITRI4 Tru 19 in titelgarier 9(
cratic party let his friends make their speeches ac
cordingly. .Let- us light the traitors North and
South in and out of this hall. Let us not lay dawn
our arms until.the Star Spangled Banner shall be
everywhere unfolded and respected throughout the
land. •
Mr. Dumont (Ind. ),in theeeenrse of his remarks
in support of the resolution for expulsion "said
when Mr. Long wanted to wiira warm place ,
heart and affections of Fernando Wood, the only
way was really to show that he was a traitor.
The Douse, at 11.30 P. M , adjourned.
SENATIZ. —The Sex me met at 73 0' clock
The following petitions were presented:
Mr. Connell, favoring the Front Street Railroad;
ateo, favoring Sunday travel; also, one against the
same from the Filth Methodist Episcopal Sunday
School. . _
Messrs. Donovan and Nichols favoring Front
Street railroad..
- IVTr. Fleming, a remonstrance of the Councils of
harrisburg against the removal of the capital.
The following bills were introduced:
Connell, incorporating the Lawrence Oil
Company; also, opening Broad street, north of
Germantown road. Adjourned.
Hoven —The following petitions, ko., wero pro
ByMr Barger, two petition in favor of the Navy
Tare and R en sin eton Passenger Rail way,
By Mr. Pancoast n petitio , . of cirzens residing
in Coates street and Pennsylvania avenue asking
for repeal of the supplement to Coates and Green
streets Passenger Railway-Company, passed 1860.
Also, two remonstrances against the running of
pa-senger cars on Sunday.
Also, a petition in favor of Front street Passen
ger Railway.
Also, memorial of the Common Council of Har
risburg against the removed of the State capital.
Mr Bowman (Cumberland) offered a resolution
to investigate the loss.of the manuscript evi
dence elicited before committees - appointed during
session of 1t63, relative to circumstances Of the
failure of the United States Insurance Annuity
and Trust Company. Laid over for the present.
Buis introduced.—By Mr. Alexander (Centre),
an act to incorporate the Centre Coal, Iron and
Lumber Manufacturing Company.
On motion, the rules were suspended and the
bill pissed finally. ,
By Mr. Ellis, an act to incorporate the Penn
sylvania iron and Manufacturing Company.
Rules suspended and bill passed.
By Mr. Aileman, an act relating to the public
By Mr. Barger, an act to incorporate the Ohio
Liver Oil Company.
By Mr. losephs, an act to incorporate the Fame
Hose Company of Philadelphia. Rules suspended
and bill passed.
By Mr. Hopkins an act relative to the Lom
bard and Sou th,S:reets Passenger Rail way. Ad
Afternoon Session. —The House passed a resol u.-
hen to bold an extra session on the alci of August
next, to the purpose of counting the vote on the
amendments to the State Constitution allowing
soldiers to vote.
7 be following bills passed :
Incorporating the National Mining Company of
Incorporating the Kentucky Lubricating Oil
A. _Supplement to the Somerset Coal and Iron
Company. ,
_ _
Incorporating the Farmers' Coal Company
Adjourned until acening.
Erenting Session. —The House discussed the Ap
propriation bill in the Committee of the Whole.
EDWARD C. RIDDLE hicneraLT Comma.
Etna Liverpool-New York March 30
8remen....:... Southampton... New York March 30
Damascus Liverpool. :Portland March 31
Borussia...-.Southampton-New York. April 2
Asia Liverpool-Boston April 2
Glasgow Liverpool.. New York • April 2
oof New York..Livernl-New York ..... April 6
Australasian Liverpool... New York...—. April 9
Ocean Queen... New York...Aspinwall - ...... April 13
Africa Boston.. Liverpool April 17
Ariel New York-Aspinwall...---April 13
Hada New York.-Liverpool April 13
/doming Star.. New York „Havanabi.N.o .. April 16
Teutonis .New York... Hamburg ...-...April 16
City of London....N York.. Liverpool . April 16
Hibernian Portland.. Liverpool. .... -..April i 6
Crusader New York... Kingston, Ta... April 20
Persia -.. ...... ...New York-Liverpool April se
Illinois ' New York..Aspinwall -•- - April 23
Ship 'WyuLui.m, Burton Laverpool, April 23
Ship Empire Queen, Moran_ Liverpool, soon
Behr Dart, .Conlibill -..- Barbados, soon
mrca;Twurriw:m. nm.l,3=im
Su 1118665,6•3 I. I SUN Sax's, 6'S HIGH WAraz,ls 31
Schr - Viola, Ackley, 6 days freina New York, in
ballast to captain.
Schr Vapor, Booth, 3 days from New York, in
ballast to Workman & Co.
Schr J P Ames, Farrell, 10 days from Frankfort,
in ballast to captain.
Schr Chase, Fowler, 1 day from Smyrna,Del. with
corn to Jae L Bewley & Co.
Schr Mary, Rickards, 1 day from Camden, Del.
with corn to Jas L Bewley . Sr. Co.
Schr Mary, Hendrickson, 1 day from Odessa, Del.
with grain to Christian Sc Co.
Steamer D Utley, Phillips, 24 hours from New
York, with mdse to W M Baird Sr. Co.
Steamer Black Diamond, Meredith, 24 hours from
New York, With mdse to W DI Baird &
Bark Villa Franca (Br), Hill, Cardenas, Madeira &
Sehr A C Major (Br), Perry, Halifax, Kennedy,
Stairs & Co.
Schr John H Jones .Fisher. Annapolis, Tyler & 00.
Schr A L Massey, Donnelly, do do
Schr S T Chartre, Smith, Lynn, Noble, Caldwell
& Co.
Schr D Cr Floyd, Hackett, Providence, W H Johns.
Schr Black Diamond, Young, Danveraport, P Fisk.
Schr W R Germ. Parker, Boston, Hammett, Van
Diann & Lockman.
Steamship Matanzas, Liesegang, cleared at New
York yesterday for Havana.
Ship Charlotte, Cousins, from New York. at SW
Pass 30th ult. and would proceed to the city next
da hip lolani (late Raduga). Ropes, from Honolulu
for Boston, was spoken 6th inst. let 40, lon 70 60.
Ship Geo Hurlbut, Masson, cleared at New York
yesterday. for New Orleans.
Bark Comet, Morrison, hence, below New Or
leans. 2d inst.
Bark Angela Carolina (Ital), Cullotta, hence at
Ci , tfueges Ist inst.
Bark Luigini (Ital), La Hansa, hence at Sagna
31st ult.
Bark Java, 57 days from St Helena for New Bed
ford, with I=o bbls oil, all well, was spoken 7th
inst. Absecom bearing W 30 miles.
Bark Wm Van Name, Cook, hence at Havana 4th
inst. via Rey West.
Bark Mallie Metcalf, Ames, cleared at New Or
leans 30th ult. for Providence.
,A A Drebert, McMullen, from Messina, at
Baltimore yesterday.
Brig Sarah E Kennedy, Houses, cleared at New
Orleans 30th ult. for 'Havana.
Brigs Crocus, Manson, and Ella Reed, Jarman,
were loading. at Havana 4th inst. for this port.
Schr Fannie, Vanes., hence, remained at Havana
4th inst. unc.
Schr S B Wheeler, 151cLaughlin,henee for Boston,
at ]dolmen' Hole Eth that.
Schr H P Russell, Nickerson, cleared at N York
yesterday for New Orleans.
Schr W S Loud, Frye, for this port, was towed
to sea from New Orleans 26th ult.
Schr Ellen Forrester, Creighton, hence, remained
at Mayans 4th inst.
Schr Ottoman, Billings, sailed from Bucksport
31st ult. for this port.
Schr Z Snow, Smith, sailed from Buoksport 29th
ult for N Orleans.
Sohr Mexican, McCarty', sailed from Bucksport
Ist inst..fer this port.
Steamer Anthracite, Jones, hence at Drew York
The Behr Luker, from Somerset county, Md.,
loaded with oak timber and wood, bound to Balti
more, sprung a leak 29th ult. awl .almost imme
diately sunk. All hands lashed themselves to the
masts, and about 10 o'clock she was driven ashore
near Rock Point. Three of the crew perished. The
captain, Dove, was saved. The loss was about
$l2OO, on which there was no insurance. -
Schr Juno, of and from New York for Boston, be
fore reported ashore at Holmes' Hole harbor, was
got off night of Bth inst, without damage, after dis
charging cargo.
Schr Dart, Leonard, at Fall River,was discovered
to be on fire between 2 and 3 o'clock on Friday
morning; an alarm was sounded, and the firemen
rallied in tamp to confine the flames to the cabin.
where they originated. But two men who were
sleeping in the cabin, lost their lives. doe was Mr
Leonard, father of the captain, and the other was
Benj Brow, a man about fifty-two years, a passen
ger. Both men leave families. The fire is supposed
to have taken from the cabin stove.
Schr Julia Ann, Harding, at Baltimore yesterday
from Boston, was hove down 6th inst. of the capes
of the Delaware,_ and had poop
.stove, stove, hold filled
with water, which damaged her cargo.
DURHAM. MUSTARD. —The subscribers are
now receiving an invoice of this oelebrated
English Mustard, the finest in the - world,' put
up in pound and -hali-pouad bottles, imported
and for.eale by S. NV. 1-IT.JSSIER & 00. ,
street, with back buildings, kc.
36, South Seventh street
dpe FOR SALE.—The converuent three-story
BEL brick DWELLING. No. 837, North Eighth
street, above Brown, 17 'feet front by 83 feet deep.
'to a 4 feet-wide alley. A pleasant neighborhood.
Inquire at NO. 1022 RACE street. aplt•3t*
CHANGE, April 26th, by M. THOMAS St . SONS.
Two brick DWELLINGS, Nos. 813 and 817 Wal
nut at.- For particulars, see handbills. apll7st*
G, ivo. r 317; 20 feet, 8 inches front, with
back buildings; furnace, range; water closet; lot
128 feet deep to a street. Terms easy. For sale
by P. sL H. ISIOURIS,9I6 - Arch st. " ap9-3*
ga TO RENT—A. beautif ally situated double
COUNTRY RESIDENCE, three minutes'
walk from Wissinoming Station, on Trenton Rail
road, with coach-house and garden. Apply No.
717 WALNUT street. ' apB-tll
4E-3 FOR SALE—A. fine dwelling, 522 spruce
street, with extensive back buildings; modern
improvements; - situation very eligible. Apply to
J. a. curt !Is ac SON, Real Estate Brokers, 433
Walnut street.
49 FOR SALE—A desirable three-story brtpk
Si. g dwelling, .with double back buildings, 1510
Lombard street; modern conveniences. Terms
accommodating. Apply to J. H. CURTIS &-
SON, Real Estate Brokers, 133 Walnut street.
dirl,s, WEST PHILADELPHIA—For sale, seva-
Barbi very desirable lots. suitable for building,
situate on Chestnut, Walnut, Locust and Spruce
streets, West Philadelphia. J. M. GuNr - viEy do
SONS, 50g Walnut street.
FOR SAL E. —Premises 1717 SPRUCE
,tour-story Brown Stone HOUSE, re
plete with all modern improvements.
sp9-st# 245 South SIXTH street.
No. 3502 HAMILTON Street.
A desirable dwelling and lot of ground for sale.
Apply to A. B. CARVER,
Southwest Corner Ninth
ap9. at* • and Filbert streets.
M RACE, replete with every convenience, in
elegant order, ready for an occupant; hot and cold
water, gas fixtures, and beautifully papered.
Terms, apply next door, adjoining, or to
ap9-60 E. L. MOSS, 219 DOCK street.
Ig:g1 handsome four-story Residence, thoroughly
furnished, situate on north side of Walnut street,
above Twentieth—possession given immediately.
J. 1.11„ GUILAIEY .3c SONS.
apg No. 50d, Walnut street.
gul a three-story brick dwelling, with three
story double back buildings, 417 South Broad
street. All moaern conveniences. Apply to 3.
B. CURTIS do SON. Real Estate Brokers, 433
Walnut street.
gant modern stone Cottage Residence, having
every city convenience and improvement, built in
best manner, and in good order - ' situate on Melton
avenue, near Green street, about five minutes'
walk from the Railroad Depot. Lot 100 feet front
by ZS feet deep. J. M. GUMMEY Sc SONS,
Walnut street. ap9
LE.—A very desirable propery within 10
mina es walk of Wayne Station, Germantown Rail
road. Large dwelling house with all the modern
improvements, stable, spring -house, ice-house
filled, and good garden, plenty of fruit and large
shade trees. Apply to W. W. KNIGHT, at 509
COMMERCE street. mh2141.)
a SALE.—One-half or all that val usbleStone
post Farm of 100 acres. BRISTOL TURNPIKE.
above the seven-mile stone, and near Tacony, with
a tine view of the Delaware river, &c. Mansion
house and ether dwellings to let; also, factory and
smithehop. Apply on the premises, or R.
WIIITAK.ER, No. 610 Locust street. sp".3-101.-s
mantown Property—A desirable three-story
brick Dwelling, with three-story double back
building's, haying every convenience and modern
improvement. situate on the west side of-Twen
tieth street, below Race; lot le feet front by 70 feet
deep. J. M. GITM.IIIEY d: SONS, SLIS. Walnut
FOR SA. LE—A handsome Four-story
ra. STONE DWELLING, with large Three
story back Buildings and Lot of Ground. •w' feet
front by Ho feet in depth, west side of LOG-AN
SQUARE, below Vine Street. . 1 510, DUO of the
purchased money may remain on Mortgage for
Five Years at 5 per cent..
wma - rzi
ap9.3t* 2u4 South Fourth Street.
41111 - TO RENT—A large titres...story stone
gig DWELLING, on the Haverford road, and
6 or 7 acres of Land, Carriage-house and Stable
for six horses: house well shaded; number of
Fruit Trees—Apple, Pear, Cherry and Peach:
within two squares of the West Philadelphia Pas
senger Railroad, about three miles from the
Schuylkill. Apply to WM. ESHER., No. 619 N.
Seventh, or 311 Walnut street ap9-3L-*
lEFOR .SALE—Three very desirable City
. RESIDENCES, on the north side of
GIRARD avenue, east of Seventeenth street., each
20 feet front by 100 feet deep. Also a very neat
two-story HOT.'SE, replete with all the modern
improvements, at the Southeast corner SEVEN
TEI- NTH and WALTER streets. Will be sold
reasonably for Cash. Apply to
ap4.15t6 No. '203 South Sixth street.
FOR SALE.—The Property on Skthool
House Lane, fronting eight hundred and
right (W) feet on said Lane, and extending nearly
one.. third of a mile to the Wissahickon, with front
on that stream. Containing thirty (30) acres, with
numerous desirable sites for Country Seats, five
minutes walk from the Railroad Depot, and twenty
minutes walk from the city. Apply to CHARLES
H. DIUIRHEI D. No. 405 es' auth SIXTH st. f 26.60
BABE—Containing qty-five acres,
handsomely situated in Cheltenham townsg
Montgomery county, Permsylyania, about eight
miles from the city and one and a-half from York
Road Station, on the North l'ennsykrailla Rail
road. The buildings are nearly new, substantial
and well calculated for a winter or summer resi
dence. Apply to C. H. MUIRHEID, No. 4ei
South SIXTH street, Philadelphia- sel9-t3S
IMFOR RENT—In the :village of GOLD2,I-
BUS, Burlington county, N.J., a large, plain
and substantial DWELLING, with dye acres of
land attached, including a large and excellent gar
den, stables, carriage-house, .sc. The above pro
perty Is pleasantly located in one of the most beau
tiful and healthy villages in our country, having
daily cominnnication with Philadelphia. Terms,
S2OU per annum, or 5150 without the land. For
further in formation, apply to THOMAS SPARKS,
No. 121 Walnut street, or JOHN BISHOP, 00-
Inmbus, Burlington county, N J. apS-st*
At mount Airy, Twenty-second Ward, for
sale, or would be exchanged for a farm. Ttie
main building contains 30 rooms. There is also
two tenant houses, stables, sheds, shops, and out
buildings of various kinds; ice house. ice., &c.,
with about two acres of ground in a high state of
cultivation, plenty of grape vines, currants, rasp
berries, strawberries, Ste., 'Lc. The above is well
calculated for a Boarding House or Hotel, and at
present, has a good rua of country or farmers'
custom. For terms apply to ROBERT Tllo l a A .
Conveyancer, Main street, near Walnut Lane.
Gannar, - rowic March 17, 15.64. mhl9 lm*
SALE.—A valuable Business Stand on Main
street, near Armat street, very valuable lot corner
of Main street and Ohelten avenue, with build
ings. Large house and one acre of ground, East
Tulpebooken street, with gas, water, &c., &c., 10
acres of land; Main street, Mount Airy, (the best
locations south of Chestnut Hill.) Also two tracts
of 40 acres each, near the same; two good houses,
with grounds handsomely graded and plantea
with shrubbery, on Wister street, near the rail
road. Also a number of small dwellings. For sale
cheap. Apply to ROBERT THOMAS, Convey
ancer, Main street, near Walnut Lane. mhl9.4m*
SALE. , —The subscriber offers for sale a very ele
gant Mansion- house;situate at the corner of MAN
HEIM and GREEN streets, Germantown. The
house has spacious back buildings, built of stone,
and finished in the very best manner, regardless of
expense, with large saloon parlor, spacious hall
and staircase of solid oak; large dining-room '
pantry. with fireproofs, and kitchen on the first
floor; four large chambers, bath-room. with all
the modern conveniences, and library on the
second floor, and four chambers on the third floor;
gas and water throughout, with stationary wash
stands; cellar paved and very dry. •
he stable and barns are complete. Fine garden
in good order. The most attractive feature con
sists in the Old Shade and Evergreens, combining
one of the most desirable places to be found in the
Thera are between seven and eight acres of
ground in the estate Convenient to Wayne and
Duy' s Lane Stations and near Main street.
Can be examined any day in the week.
Apply to • LEWIS 11. REDNEE,
ap9-1:20. No. 152 South Fourth street. •
near 'Jenkintown, with Stoae Cottage, 12
"rooms altogether. water brought to the house by
water pipes; usual out-houses. For sale by A. P.
do .T. , IL MORRIS, 9tet Arch street. - ap9.3t*-
T OPTS TO LET.-100 feet by all. Well lighted.
secoad-story room, with line Counting
house re-proof, zcc, Apply at 44 North PIFTII
at 7.1.1-3
All the modern conveniences. Apply on the
premises. •
AR( FOR bALE—.A. very desirable and hand
some modern four-story brick RESIDENCE,
with three-story back buildings and lot of ground;
No. 111 i MOUNT VERNON street (north side),
26 feet front, and over 125 feet dt.ep to Lemon
It is finished in modern style, and is in complete
order, baying . been recently thoroughly overhauled
and repaired, handsomely papered and painted
throughout; gas Introduced (with handsome gas_
fixtures and chandeliers, which will be included
in the sale); bath; hot and cold water, furnace
cookin g.range, &c.
Will be sold at a very reasonable price, on ac
modating terms, and immediate possession
Apply to-S. W. TEILLORARA. & SON.
arx 6 t4 - No. 244 South Third street
a TOBACCO and CIGAR. STORE now doing
ago good bnEiness, the owner is going to the army.
ApplY to 1004 SOUTH. street, under the Oda Fel
lows' IDOL • Great bargain. ap0.64-
MO LET. —Large and atrial.' ROODIS, nP stair s
1."612 and 614 C.H.ESTNI3T street. faa-ti
i 5 ono TO er
c L en O i AN fo O r N a
fc J. Ir. 3.E.......1,....„,„-,4l°. e Zrrs l g4
$ . lO 000 —FOR SALE .—A. welt-se
;iv nt. Mortgage of this amount on
aupre Prope von Third street, near Arch. j. 21,
GOMM ". SONS, 508 Walnut street.
(\LIVE OIL—To connoisseurs and those want.
Jing the best Olive Oil, we have just received a
lot of the celebrated virgin oil of Aim; also, °Jives
Farcies of onr importation, and for sale by SIMON
COLTON & SON, S. W, Broad and Walnut sts:
Q T UART' S BROKEN CANDY .—Just received
0.) Sinart' &Broken Candy, and fir sale by SIMON
COLTON lc SON, S. W. Broad and Walnut.
CALIFORNIA PORT.—Suitible for inyalida
from its parity, and to , the public generally
from its being a rich, fruity wine. and for sale by-
SIMON COLTON & SON, S. W. Broad and
Walnut. ap7
eeiyed a lot of fine Table Oil in whole, half
and quarter bottles. Imported and for sale by E.
B OLABRE, dealer in. - line groceries, Manh
street, adjoining R. R. Depot. Germantown.
ACAHONI. —Curled ltadian 121acaroni, fresh
and very choice, for sale by E. B. CLA.RTEE,
dealer in fine groceries, Main street, adjoining R.
E. Depot Germantown.
IIsIsLOWE'S Green Corn, French Peas
WV and Boneless Sardines , for sale by E. B.
CLARKE, Family Grocer, Main street, adjoining
R. R. Depot Germantown.
IA Just received and for sale at COUsTY S. No.
riS South Second street. mh•rt
lAEW A PLE SUGAR—Very bright, in. store
and for sale at COUSTY'S, No. US Sonth
Second street.
TOMATOES IN GLASS.-100 doz. Fresh
Toinatoes in Glass Jars—a very superior
article, for ,sale by JAMES E. WEBB, Walnut
and Eighth. Streets.
vies, Crimean., -and Maraschino, for sale at
COUSTY'S. No. 118 South Second street.
Smoked Salmon and Yarmouth Herring, just
received, and for sale by J A MIPS R. WEBB,
Walnut and Eighth Streets-
A LMER.T.b. GRAPES.—Choice Almeria Grapes
in large clusters and first order, for sale by M.
F. SPILLIN, N. W. corner Arch and Eighth
COFFEE.—Prime old Government Jaya Coffee;
alco, Maracaibo, La Gnayra, Rio, ice. ' for
sale by M. F. SFILLIN, N. W. cornez Arch and
Eighth streets.
111. Maccaroni and Vermicelli of superior quality
just landed and for ease by M. F. SEJT.r.iN, N -
W. corner Arch and Eighth streets.
grades manufactured at the Southwark Sugar
Refinery and the Grocers' Sugar --House, for
by E. C. KNIGHT 4k • CO., Southeast t• 52,3
Water and Chestnut streets.
To HARNESS MAKERS. —Wanted imatedi
ately, at Newark, N. J., 50 good HAND', to
work on Infantry; also, 100 good HANDS for
CisTafry work. Good wages and steady employ
ra,nt GEfinak. PF:TRIZS, -
3:1 Broa, corner of Green street, Newark,
N. J. ap.7-6t4
WAN T ED.—A youth who writes a good hand
and is. quick at figures, as ASSISTANT
CLERK. Also, a competent BOOK-KEEPER.
Apply, with references, to BOX No. 17:30 Post
Office. ap9-3t*
WANTED. —A lady 'wishes a situation to sing
in Church, either as Soprano or Contralto,
the latter pleferred. Address Airs. ANNE H.
FOLSOM. West Chester, Pa. • ap.9-6t*
and MARINE CORPS, who will be entitled to all
the City Bounties in addition to Prize Money.
Seamen will receive an advance of three months'
pay as bounty.
Application to he made at once to
Captain and Provost Marshal let D., Pa.
mt,29.ifts - 245 South. Third street.
lita from Juue ist„ or Oztolier lst, a first-class
house, with sll modern conven , ences, on Walnut
:greet, west of Thirteenth. Address S. 8., -Box
.2;se - 1 Phila. P. 0. - ap.s-tn-th-s6t*
A „large FACTORY Building—in the City or
suburbs. Address Box 610, Philadelphia Post
Office. • -tu, th, s-6t*
Vtil Chestnut, Walnut, or Arch' streets, between
t.ighth and St:Lei:nth: AddreSa BRADFORD,
BULLETIN office. inhl4-lna*
A LARGE I- ANDSOINIE R 0051., with Board,
11 at 1010 SPRUCE street.
calmg rooms; also a single room at 2.65 South
Fourth 'street. Terms moderate. kTo children re
ceived. apll-2t)
.CIEA BATHlNG .— Accommodations for the sea
son at Cape May may be obtained with home
comforts in a private family( directly facing the
Ocean, with good Hall, by addressing SEASIDE,
at this Office. References required. apll.2.t*
13 GROVE, MEDlA.—Apuliliations, for Board
for the coming season will be made at No. 54 North
THIRTEENTH street, except on SAT.URDAYS%
when the undersigned will see applicants at
NDT street, has been opened for the - raception
of BOARDERS. Rooms, single and suites, and
with or without private table. mhls-L*
MINNA begs leave to .call the atten
tion of the Ladies and Gentlemen of Philadelphia
street, which is now open for the reception Of
pupils. MADAM. MINNA devotes her personal
attention to the duties of the school from 9 o' clock
A. M. to 5 P. M.; and the liberal patronage be.
stowed affords an assurance that her efforts to in
struct in the noble art of HORSEMANSHIP ARE
APPRECI &TED. aps-tu,th,sst*
w, BR. SCOTT' S ,
York avenue, between Buttonwood and obi*
streets, Ptuladelphia.
No Horse that can injure another. will be ad
mitted. Livery to be paid before a Horse leaves or
is taken away. Boarders receive medical attend
ance gratis. Carriages, Wagons and Saddle Horses
to hire. New customers for these are most respect
fully requested to bring a reference. Terms mod.:
arate..but cash Dements. ' lelo-3rai
*A7 I.IIITV ST VIRW'r. _ny
PULLEYS AND HINGES (an sizes), to.,
for sale VERY CHEAP FOR CASH, by
ir No. 17(3 Marker streets 2
'kJ of every weight, from oneito two feet wide. an
numbers; heavy and light 'RAVENS DUOS
ASHLAND TOPSAIL and other A , aoiing Ts ilk+
Paper Felting, Sa Twine, ho. -
For sale by W. LVERMAN ct CO. c;
_L - FOURTH Street, above Vine, will re-open for
the Fall and Winter season on, MONDAY , Sept.
2tett. - Ladies and gentlemen desiring to acquire
thorough knowledge - of this accomplishment- Wilt
find every facility at this. school- The horses ar•
safe and well trained, so that the most timid: need
not fear. -Saddle horses trained in the be.st , raani
ner. Saddle horses, horses and Tehioles to hire
AL.() rarri vas for funerals , to cars,'stes.mbsmts..