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THE SLAVE SHIP.
[From the German or Schulte. J
The east wind
the clouds blows from Oongon's shore, aloft
in fury play , -
Like liquid fire the ocean glows, m t king the raid•
night bright as day.
Bud, lo ! a sail appears la sight, tos . ting amid the
, Tte a slaver from the Indies, and richly freighted
yea, richly laden saileth she! her freight six hun
dred human souls!
The fetters clank; deep from the hold a flood of
'Ltd sighs; on fatherland, on wife, on child each
anguished spirit calls— •
in vain! naught but the wind, the homeward wind
in mourniul cadence falls!
raid loud and louder blows the wind, and sweeps
the fearfnl hurricane;
The brave ship in the deep abyss struggles for life
with might and main.,: 4 •4111
aroused from slumber's warm embrace; now
haste on deck the affrighted crew;
Pae Maria! lend an ear, the hurricane oh bear us
And ever from the fetter' d band comes the loud
wail of dull despair,
Tri gloom the skipper looks aloft upon the fierce
sky's sullen glare;
4,Thaloose the slaves! quick to the helm the
strongest arm, the stoutest heart!
Then shall te good shi breast the storm and
safely reach Principe's p
The fetters clank, from the dark hold comes
swarming up the swarthy band;
Si.nd gee, high tow' nag in their midst, their king,
the tribe's king. proudly stand.
.The c Indus strike from the strongest arm! to the
helm with the accursed hound !"
The fetters fall, the arm is free,• scored with the
iron's cruel wound.
It is the king's,—' tis he who ruled his people with
an arm of might;
It is the king' s, —'tis he who led his people in the
It is the king,--by treachery foal , delirered to the
The king, who with Ins faithful tribe, waa
prisoner ta'en on Congon's strand.
and sold, then captive led away! For wife, for
child no fond farewell!
The loved ones that but late he left where high
Angola's mountain swell!
the tyrant with his prey held captive by
the raging sea,
'Upon the poor defenceless one now in his terror
calleth he !
VIII - Ns
On hip, who once on Congon's sore so nobly
filled the kingly throne;
Upon his arm the golden chain, upon its brow the
glittering crown 1
On him, the slave,the servant now !--aslave 1 ah,
that word is forgot!
king, and fearful in his might, now that the
fetters bind him not!
Fiercely he rolls his shsggy brows, the white man
quail beneath his eye,
That flashes like the desert king's when snatched
away his quivering prey!
and clenched his fist, prepared to spring; the lion,
panther, thus we see,
tot iu their cruel thirst for blood, but their wild
fight for liberty.
With arm outstretched to the tribe, he points down
to the white sea's foam !
springs overboard. "See. tyrants, see the king
leads his people home !"
sullen cry, —a heavytsplash, —above their heads
the billows play !
With cargo Ught, with guilt deep -dyed, the ship
rides in Domingo's bay.
PENNSYLVANIA AND THE PRESI
ADDRESS AND PLATFORM OF THE UNION
Hon Simon Cameron has been chosen Chair
man of the Union State Central Committee.
The address and resolutions adopted .by the
late Convention at Harrisburg are as follows :
To the People of Pennsylvania : In present
ing the name of Abraham Lincoln, for re-elec
tion to the Presidency, to our fellow-citizens of
Pennsylvania and of the other loyal States, we
are constrained by a high sense of what is due
to the principle involved, briefly to set . forth
the reasons which impel us to this preference.
In doing so, we desire emphatically to state
that our ardent purpose to secure the re-elec
tion of the present Chief Magistrate of the
Union is controlled by no hasty intention to
neutralize the high claims to patriotism of other
statesmen mentioned in connection
with the same great office by
the Union men of the country ; nor to have it
manifest, either, that we are controlled by any
selfish adherence to a mere man, in this the
hour of a free people's struggle for their exis
tence. The reasons which urge us to advocate
the re-election of Abraham Lincoln, are such
as must influence all patriotic men in adopting
measures that will best subserve the safety and
purity of the Government, the honor and glory
of its people, with their speedy triumph over
the murderous combinations of a wicked rebel
lion.. The Administration, in all its attitudes,
presents the power of the Government in all
its might and majesty. Whatever af
fects the one, must, more or less, in
fluence and impair _ the other. If the
Government should be defeated, the overthrow
of the Administration must of course follow.
If the conspirators, who do the bidding of
Jefferson Davis, triumph, necessarily the brave
men who obey the summons and enter in the
fight for the Union, under the general direc
tion of the President of the United States,
must also be defeated, and as they go down,
the President ceases to be the representative
of national power; and as all these perish,
so, too, twill all men who are now free and
independent, either be sacrificed to the hor
rors of war, or be doomed to the still greater
horrors of slavery. From these alterna
tives there is no escape. Our political ene
mies have so couched their battle cry as to
render most odious those who now represent
the National authority; while our armed foes,
(the natural allies of those opposed to us poli
tically) have schooled their followers in the
same prejudices. So closely are these identi
fied, even now it is boasted in the revolted
States as being only necessary for the success
of rebellion, that the peace Democracy should .
succeed in the loyal States; while the peace
Democracy insist, as the basis of their success,
that the rebellion must first become a
military triumph. This is not an as
sumption tf our own
tir to. make an argu
ment against-(o .:enemies. The history
of the whehicourse of the slaveholders' rebel
lion comborates it on the one side, while the
career . .ofthose who . - sympalldie with' 'treason,
affirms it on the other. Hence the necessity of
so identifying the Administration with the
Government-in the coming political contest, as
to make them inseparable—the one as poten
tial as the othdr-iaivincible against their com.-
blued enemies, North and- South. i This can
only be done by the re-nomination and re-election
of 4f/rah= Lincoln. Until the rebellion is put
down, or at least until its armed force and
vigor are broken, there should be no change
in the Administration representing the Gov
eriunent. Obvious reasons impress us with the
importance of this position. A change of man
would involve a change, of measures ; so that
while the loyal States were undergoing each
a revulsion, the States that are in rebellion
Would be afforded time to gather new strength
wherewith poisiblY to overwhelm and destroy
the Government. - Campaigns then just pro
jected would be immediately countermanded
to appease the rage otpartisan rivalry. L ea d_
era fairly tried would be reduced in command
to make room for the ambitions, incompetent
and trades imbecile. The depreciation of the
currency, now so eagerly aimed at, would then
be speedily accomplished. The ruin of the
national credit ; now treated as a jest, would
THE DAILY EVENING BULLETIN : PHILADELPHIA, SATURDAY, APRIL 0,1864.-TRIPLE SHEET.
then be received as a reality, and mocked as a
deserving result. Our diplomacy would be
come the channel of conveying to the nations
()I' he world the evidence of our internal broils
and the fact of our national weakness. And
thus, with schism where the Union is now
strong, and antagonisms where cordiality now
prevails, the general wreck of the Government
would mark the imprudent change in its pre
sent administration, and the enslavement of a
people who are now free and independent, .con
elude the bleak record of the nation's decline
and fall. -
If a nation's safety is worth a party's noblest
efforts, then indeed have we, claiming to be the
loyal men of the land, and ready to sacrifice all
that is dear or valuable, the noblest incentives
to labor for our political success. Believing,
as we do, that there is but one principle of po
lities now animating the public heart—and that
principle involving the purity of the govern- .
ment and the freedom of -the governed—our
duty becomes at once plain, forcible and bind
ing. In the performance of this (Tay, we are
asked to make no sacrifices. On the contrary,
we are invoked to contend against the sacrifice
of what is essentially necessary for the perma
nency of the Government. We are asked to
harmonize our political - organization,
and to' unite on a tried and faith
ful servant, in order that the contest at the
ballot-box may be a victory-worthy of the emu
lation of our fellow-citiiens on the battle-field,
a victory which will forever seal the doom of
treason in all the States. In the contest for
the Presidency we have it in our power mate
rially to aid those who are carrying on a
struggle where blood marks their progress,
and death hovers over the combatants. If we
succeed in re-electing Abraham Lincoln, our
brothers in the field will triumph over the
armed foes of the Government. If we reaffirm
the power of the National Administration by
endorsing the national authorities in the re
election of Abraham Lincoln, rebellion must
cease. Nothing is surer—nothing could be
It is not necessary - for us to go into a history
of the National Administration, in order to
make up a claim for the re-election of Abra.
ham Lincoln. With that claim resting on the
necessities of the' Government, and endorsed
by the preferences of the people, any merit
which the man may have, of personal virtue
and unsullied reputation, sinks into insig
nincance. And yet the merican people owe
it to themselves as well as to Abraham Lin
coln, to acknowledge the influence which his
personal virtues have exercised on the con.
filet in which we are now engaged. That
influence has more than once dispelled the
groveling suspicion of demagogues, and
hushed the angry jar of faction. The firmness
of his rule has disarmed the machinations of
the Northern sympathizers with Southern re
bellion. The impartiality of his official acts
and constructions, have preserved the Consti-.
tution he sw ore to support, pure; and the law
he was pledged to enforce, inviolate; so far as
his authority extended and his official power
could be wielded. In the first struggle
for independence, our fathers could not
have been prouder of Washington,- than
are we, in this our struggle for a more
perfect independence, proud , of Abraham
Lincoln. The future will enhance the great
tress and glory which cluster around him in the
present hour. And if we, nobly striving for
equitable principle and a free Government, can
secure the services of Abraham Lincoln in the
Presidential chair for another term, we will be
conferring the greatest.possible boon upon
posterity; by securing the eternal perpetuation
of a free Government. To this end we invoke
the co-operation of our fellow-citizens of thi‘•
and the other loyal States. Wo ask all true
men to join with us in securing, not the mere
triumph or a party, or the continuation of the
rule of a man—but the success of a principle—
the vindication of a heaven-born, God-inspired
right, that the life of the Republic may be pro
longed, the hope of the world once more
animated, and the down-trodden of all countries
and climes filled with joy and gladness!
Resolved, Thitt the vindication of the national
honor, and the enforcement of the national autho
rity, tugainslithe aggressions of a desperate and ,
wicked consp4„Acy, are the only objects which
should now claim the attention of parties and
engage the efforts of those who represent :he
Government. Until that authority which is the
supreme law of the land is recognized in all its
borders, there eanaot and dare not be any terms of
peace offered to traitors: Until peace elicits un
qualified and entire submission to the national
authority, war must -be waged while there is an
arm left to strike a blow, and a dollar in the
national treasury to subsist a soldier.
Resolved, That we heartily endorse the policy o
the National Administration, and the means em
ployed for the-suppression of rebellion, the pun
ishment of traitors at home and abroad, a policy
whtcb, if carried out, will end in the speedy tri
umph of our arms and the security and perma
nency of the Government.
Resolved, That we r. gard the re-nomination and
election of Abreham Lincoln to the Presidency as
essential t, of only to the complete overthrow of the
slaveholders' rebellion, but as necessary to the full
organization and operation of that policy which
alone can secure the future peace and prosperity
of a restored Union. The purity of his character,
the liberality of his views, the independence of his
action, and the regard which he ever manlests for
justice arid right, flthim pre-eminently for the di
rection of the affairs of the nation, until its au
thority is recognized, received and respected in all
the States of the American Union.
Resolved. That, in response to the sentiment - of
the loyal men of Pennsylvania, and is. justice to a
tried and faithful public officer, tie thanks of this
convention are hereby tendered to Andrew G.
Curtin, Governorl of the Commonwealth. His
manly defence of •the bonor and dignity of the
State, his unwavering adherence to its credit, and
his vigilant care of its interests, have had their in
fluence alike upon the political character of its
citizens, and the pro.perity which now marks
their trade ' and enterprise, and demands a people's
highest admiration and apflause.
Restated, That the alacrity with which the
Governor of . Pennsylvania has contributed,
through the aid of our fellow-citizens, to the
national defence, is in keeping with the character
of loyalty ever borne by the Keystone State.
Through the active energy of Governor Curtin,
Pennsylvania has had the satin action of knowing
that, her State flag has Hosted in almost every
battle Hosted fought for the Union, ' while no Common
wealth has giveh more of its material means in aid
of the Government than that which the wise and
frugal measures of Andrew G. Curtin have
enabled this State to extend to the National Go.
Resolved, That the highest rewards of the nation
are due to the brave men who are now in the field,
periling their lives in a struggle with a base and
' wicked conspiracy; that
.we will ever hold in
grateful recollection the memory of those who have
already perished -in the fight for the Union, and
. extend to those, who survive to-return once more
to their homes the honor which their valor has
fairly won, and the peaceful rest which their
labors so eminently deserve.
Resolve‘l, That we thank the loyal inembors of
the Legislature for the steady and persistent
course with which they have main'iiitted the honor
and credit of the Commonwealth, and the . stern
patriotism with which they also resisted the re
volutionary- sdhernes of the minorities in the
Senate and House. The attitude of the majority
in both branches of the Legislature on the interest
question and on , the., enfran,chisement of _the sol
dier,- was controlled alike by a regard for economy
and a determination fo recognize in the defenders
of the Union citizens, deserving the highest rank
ant franchises; while the -course of general legis
lation has been such at least as to deserve for the
Legislature during the session about to close, our
frank anproval. • . - -
Resolved, That the thanks of the whole people
are due to the gallant men who are.now in the lead
of our armies, and that we hold our-elves inreadi
nese, at a moment's warning, to second the efforts
of these to• render the summer campaign against
i treason the final end of the struggle for the peace
of- ate country and the full recognition. of the au
thority of the Government in all the States.
, • on
STECK' S PIA 10,
Farsale,‘ 25 per cetit. less than elsewheis.
, . - • 14. SOIIERZIIIII,
mh94mrpe . 4.24. N. Fourth. ab. Oallcrwhill. . t
188.8.131.52,bat184.108.40.206 u -
.0. E. SARGEXT3I3 ord•rs fol
Thing and iypairing pianra are re.
°dyed at Mason & 00:04 , Store ,407 motiritv]
street, way. ,Mr. Sargeant has had Mayen Yeare
factory eapprienaa in BoldOnt - -fia• Fl Years', Vii.
ereploymentin Philadelphia. SPED _pram
FS-kaaWe444o lionsur"az soft and rifirt:tanad as
now, .111MOtil ree l ol , ol9.
Term for Vexing ; 11.
JAB. R. CAMPBELL & COQ,
727 CHESTNUT ST,
HAVE MADE EXTENSINE ADDITIONS TO .
THELR POPULAR STOOK OF
WHICH THEY CONTINUE TO SELL
At Moderate Prices,
NOTWITHSTANDING THE ADVANCED
COST OF RECENT IMPOR
Wholesale Rooms Up Stairs.
Curwen. Stoddart & Brother,
Invite ihe attention of buysre to the large and va
ried stock of
SPEING AND SUMMER
DRESS GOODS ,
Which has been purchased at the New York and
itiiitteelpnia Auctions, pi for to the recent advance
In exchange. As we pre 'er a large and active
trade to exorbitant profits, buyers will find decided
advantages in our stock.
SOLID COLOR SILKS,
MOZ xIiLBIQUES, /cc., icc.
LAWNS, ac., &c.
Curwen Stoddart it Brother,
950, 452 & 454 North Second St,
apt:s 34 ABOVE WILLOW_
EtAre Low been before the public far nearly a year.
They are univem9.tiy pronounced the neatest and
b-st fitting cotters extant.
he ul per edge presents a perfect cure, free
from the angles noticed in all other callers.
The (naval causes no puckers on the inside of
the turn- down L ollar—they are As SMOOTH
SIDE AS OTJTSI DE—and therefore perfectly free
and•easy to the n..c.k.
The klarotte (Mier has a )shaaath and ergnlyl
fl isned Cage ON BOTH SIDES.
TheDe Collars ar. not simply flat pieces of paper
cut in Cc. form of a Collar, bat are mOLDELO AND
ILATAD TO ?AT TUB ITZCH.
ey ars made 1t ..novelty" (or itirri-dpwn
style); to every half size from 12 to 17 Inches and
In "Eureka', (or Garotte, ) from 13 to 17 lucliez; ar.d
packed In d sires' in neat bine ctrtons, con.
Lathing each; also in smaller ones 01 lo each—
tne latter a very hardy package fur Travelers,
Arm) and Navy Officers.
airEv ERY COLLAR is stamped
Gray's latent Molded 'Collar."
Seld by ail Dealers in Men's Furnishing (loons
The Tra4o supplied by
Van Denson, 13oehmer et Co.,
627 Chestnut Street,
Phil aa elphia,
Imp , lters nun Wholesale Dealers in Men's Fa
nishine Goods • inti3o-3mrpi
flitt oaLk, AND TO LET
EFOR SALE-A small WOOLEN MILL,
. With all its machinery, now in full operation.
iippy to JOU:: CoCIIRAN, Real Estate Agent,
Chester. Pa. ap3o-12t*
ft& OUNIR r ESIuEN.:E FUR SiLE
191 Good Dwelling, Stabling, Ice House, and
Tenabt House, with a acres of land, with Shade
and Fruit trees, at Moorestown, N. .1, now va
cant.' Price, Apply J. C. FINN,
apau-QU 614 Chestnut Street.
tw it FOR tia Lt. —A. SYLLNDID RESIDENO.E.
Na Double Three-story back Buildings, with all
of the movern improyemems—underground
drainage—Bruit. in a most substantial manner by
the oecupiint. Immemate possession. No. 961
FRANKLIN Street. ar.3u 5, tu,th,lt§
401111 Tt) RENT. ,DRY GOODS SCORE AND
1• DV;FLLING in a good location, doing a
pro:wade and improving business. The store has
gocd fitures and in complete order. A small and
desirable stock ou band. which we would like to
dispose of on ettisfacttry terms. For further par
deniers, inquire at the store, No. 0 South
TENTH street. it*
RHESTON ILLE COTTAGE FOR SALE.
—A dent. able 2,i -story Stone Co' tage, Staple.
-raft and Flower tiarden, with about s acre or
ground, within one square of Passenger Railroad
Depot, ht Ilestonville.
Immediate possession given.
pply to A. B. UARVER & 00.,
ap:3o.atit SW. ccr. Ninth & Filbert street.
Affei LOCUST STREET, WEST PHILAUEL-
M. PIIIA—FOR SALE—A desirable RESI
LLNOF on the north side of Locust street, be
tween Thirty-ninth and Fortieth streets, with all
the modem conveniences; also, Stable and Coach
house. Lot it .6 feet' irobt by 165 feet deep to back
street. Immediate possession given. Apply to
A. B. CARVER tr. 00., S. W. corner Ninth and
Filbei t streets. ap3o 51*
OA VINE STREET RESIDENCE OPPOsi.TE
it d FRANKLIN SQUARE FOR SALE. —eI
handsome three-atory Brick Dwelling, with dou
ble three-story back buildings on the north side of
VINE street, the second house east of Franklin
street, with a large side-yard fronting on Franklin
street, replete with all modern conveniences.
Also a desirable three-story brick Dwelling and
Lot of Ground at the north-east corner of Vine
and Franklin streets. Terms, accommodating.
Apply to A. B. CARVER & CO., Southwest
corner of Ninth and Filbert streets. ap3o-6t*
dRI FOR SALE.—A delighttril Country RES/.
DER CE and valuable and productive F 8R 0d
or over 51 acres, on the Delaware River, one mile
below Beverly and half mile above Delanco.
Large Mansion, Farm-house s and all necessary
The Mansion is surrounded by a handsome
lawn, handsomely shaded with ornamental trees
and shrubbery. River front of about - }] mile, with
beach of fine gravel, fine bathing, boating, fishing
and shooting Convenient to Churches,
. The , Farm , is exceedingly productive, and is
thoroughly , stocked with choice fruit and excel
lent water. . ,
Mansion bested by a furnace, hot and cold water
and all other conveniences.
A Portico on three sides of the Rouse.
°RAS. R. MUIRHEID,
a p27,lotrp4, , No. 205 South Sixth street.
, • LADIES'. TRUSS AND STORE
—Conducted by Ladies...TWELFTH Street,
first • oor below Race.. Every article in their lin*
elegamt, easy and correct in . make, 0. IL
NEEDLES, Proprietor, attends, to Gentlemen on
the corner of T. WELFTH and RACE Streets.
B.—Professional accuracy incured. apll-30rp4
GOLD Et. 1 411) 81.1.VEkt • WATUELES,'
our Own importation, reliable in - gnalityi
and at low prices.
FARR at EBOTHEE, Importers,
1.11 illboutthat atrast.. !Vino Vnisrtk
- • •
WE HEREWITH call attention to
OUT, taggllitkellt aisortment or supe.
,'. , , rior , PIANOS, waieh we always
have - 9 n - and offer them at -very reasonable
prices tovurobasers. Best of references and BULL
GIIARARTII'M invariably giver by
TRB UNION PIANO BIANUP'I2f. 00.,
4120 - - 1017 Walnut street.
ICf - EW TURKISH PRITHES.-10 Omits, , fo
j:lt sale by tOS. B. BUBBLER
9Cnith WharTeFi -
Have You Provided for Your Family an
. Insurance-on Your Life ?
Life Insurance Company,
WITH AN AMPLE CASH CAPITAL.
WALTER S. GRIFFITH, President.
,G. O. Blrrarr, Sec. I. H. FuOrniniarrall,Trean
Winntes. J. Corns, Actuary.
'Hon. WiPiam Strong; Rev. Matthew Simpson,
D. D , Bishop of M E. Church; Rey; Albert
Barnes, D.D.; Rev. James M. Crowell; Thomas
Robins, Esq.•, Lewis R Ashhurst, Esq.; Samuel
Welsh, Esq.; James Dunlap. Esq.; W. R.Lejee,
Esq.; John . Rice, Esq.; ()aeries Itumphreys.Esq; '
John B. Austin. Esq.; S. C Palmer, Beg •,
Mount. Esq.; 'Samuel O. Perkins, Esq. • J kn R.
Penrose,Esq.; Samuel Field. Esq.; Missak,. E.
W. Cla rk & Co.; Bucanor, McOn.mmon & Co.;
olin B. Myers & Co.; Benjamin Bullock & Sow
Wm. S. es Alfred Martien; George B. Reese, Son
at Co.; J. B Mci Teary & Co •, George Cowman
& Co.; D. B. Eershow & Co.; Kay & Brother..
JOBN H. PACKARD, M. D.
No. 12.2.5 SPRTTOE STREET,
In attendance at Agent's . Office daily from 1 to 2
Corner Foirth and Library streets,
B K. ESLER, Agent
BESSON & SON,
- No. 918 Chestnut .Street,
Hare just opened at retail, NO pieces of
- Glossy Mohair Lustres.
373 i cents to 81 50 a yard.
gathairon is from the Greek word cllathro,"
Or • , Kathairo." signifying to cleanse, rejuvenate
and restore. This ar.icle is whet its name sign'.
ties. For preserving, restoring and beautilvina
the human hair it is the most remarkable prepara
tion in the world. It Is again owned and put up
by the original proprietor, and is now made with
the same care, skill and attention which gai'e it a
sale of over one million bottles per annum.
It is a most delightful hair dressing.
It eradicates scurf sad dandruff.
It keeps the head cool and clean.
It makes the hair rich. soft and glossy.
It prevents the hair from falling °fraud turning
It restores hair upon bald heads
Any lady or gee tlernan who v,ilnes a beautiful
bead of hair shonid ni.e Lyon's Kathatron. It le
known and used throughout the civilized world.
t;old by all reepeciable.dealers.
DEIEAS S. BARNES & CO., New York
HAGAN'S MAGNOLIA BALM.
This Is the most Celighfflii and extraordinary ar
ticle ever discoveree. It changes the sun o=l
Ace and hands to a pearly satin texture of ra
vishing beauty, imparting the marble purity 01
youth, and the disany-tet appearance so inviting in
the city belie of fashion. It removes tan, fzeckles,
pimples and roughness of the skin, leaving the
complexion fresh, .transparent and smooth. It
contains no material injhrions to the skin. Pa
tronixed by Actresses and Opera Singers. It ts
what every lady should have. Sold everywhere
Prepared by W. E. "'EAGAN; Troy. N.Y.
Address all orders to
Demas S. Barnes & Co., New York.
Inimitable Hair Restorative.
NOT A DYE
But restores gray hair to its original color, by sup
plying the capillary tubes with na.nral suety,.
nance, impaireu by age or disease. All instanta
neous dyes are composed of lunar caustic, destroying
the vitality and beauty of the hair, anti afford of
themselves no dressing. Heimstreet's Inimitable
Colo: lug not only restores hair to Its natural color
by an easy process, but gives the hair a
promotes its growth, prevents its falling off,eradl
c.ttes dandruff; and imparts health and pleasant
ness to the head. It has stood the test of time, being
the ar ginal I. air Coloring, and is constantly in
creasing in favor. B=ed by b..th gentlemen and
indtes. lt is sold by all respectable dealers, or can
procnred by them of the commercial agents, D.
S. BA..RNES & CO., ttod Broadway, New York.
Two sires, SD cents and St.
Mexican Mustang Liniment.
The parties In St. Louis and Cincinnati, who
have been Counterfeiting the Mustang Liniment
under pretence of proprietorship, have been tho
roughly estopped by the Courts. To guard stains
further imposition, I nave procured from the U.S
Treasury, a private steel plate revenue stamp,
which is placed over the top of each bottle. Each
stamp bears the fac simile of my ignature, and
without which the artime is a Counterfeit, dan
gerous and worthless imitation. Examine every
bottle. This Liniment has been in use and grow
ing in favor ter litany years. There hardly exists
s - miler on tne habitable Globe that does not con
/2,, • evidence of its wonderful effects. It is the
best emollient in the world.. With its present im
proved ingredients, its effects upon man and beast
are perfectly remarkable. Sores are healed, pains
relieved, lives saved, valuable animals made use
ful, and untold ills assuaged. For cuts, bruises,
sprains, rheumatism, swellings, bites, onts,caked
breasts, strained horses, lcc, it is a Sovereign Re
medy that should never be dispensed with. It
should be in every family. Sold by ail Druggists:
fel6-tttth s D: S. BARNES. New York.
BLINDS AND SHADES
B. J. 'WILLIAMS,
n't. 16 NORTH SIXTH STREET,
or• The Largest esol Finest assortment In the 0 1 i7
at the Lowest Prices.
:TrDarr S il t i utlearL i tt a d t , ""l4. seie
BOOKS t BOOKS I I _
Since the first of theyeti& we have been adding
constantly to our stock, until we now have one of
the largest and beat assortments of BOORS,
FIRST-OLASS STATIONERY, PHOTO
GRAPHS and, ALBUMS U. be found in any es
tablishment in the' United States. We warrant
our PHOTOGRAPH ALBUMS to be of the very
heat ituderial, strong - , durable, and AS LOW
equca as any in the market.
ILA Nolo Books received - as soon asisstinS.
ASHMEAD & EVANS ,
Succesiors to Willis P. ILtzard 4
No, 724 ORESTNIIT - STREET.
12 and WI of !tips.
VO• 1 1 77 anali Alahail e &WC, 16244-
Fire . Insurance 'Company,
No. 67 WALL STREET, New York.
SAXES M. MeLEAN EDWARD A. WALTON,
James X. l!dcLean, I Heni y Stokes,
Daniel Burnett, Augustus . Schell,
Robert BarkleS. Jacob miller,
Edward Schell, IJas. M. Waterbury,
John S. Harris, D Henry Haight.
Q. Baldwin, Abram Dubois, ~D
W. J. Valentine, 1 11
Capital and surplus,
The following statement of the condition of thiS
Company is published m accordance with the laws
of Pennsylvania :
The Capital Stock of the 0 mpauy CM On
Number of shares subscribed for 15,000 shs
Amount of installments paid in cash on
Value of Real Estate held by the Com' y 17,661 70
Amount of cash on hand- 3,611 89
Amount of cash deposited in Citizens'
Bank. 20,296 83
Do do dividend 7 per ct. 300 00
Amount of loans secured by bonds and
mortgages, being the first liens on Real
Estate 186,200 00
Stocks ownedby the Company, viz :
800 shares k.roadway Bank Stock, mar.
ket value 36,00 4 0 00
600 shares Citizens' Bank stock, market
Amount of stocks held by the Company
as cellateral security for loans, viz:
Par value 8271,34 u 00
Market value 307,447 12
Amount loaned on same...
Amount of interest due and unpaid....
Accrued but not due
Premiums due and unpaid.
Amount of losses reported and not acted
Dividends clue and unpaid
Amount of losses paid which occurred
during the year 24,291 79
Amount of losses paid which occurred
prior to the year
Amotintof dividends declared during the
year 41,250 00
Amount or dividends paid during the
year 41,545 00
Arceunt of cash premiums received.... 125,667 80
Amount or interest received 21,195 21
Amount paid for reinsurance 767 13
Amount paid for return premiums 4,909 It
Expenses paid dunr.g the 3 ear, includ
ing comm.ssions and salaries 23,629 97
Taxes paid durmg the ye ir 7,160 76
All other expenditures_
H. E. ROOD,
AGENT AND ATTORNEY,
No 4)1 WALNUT St Philadelphia,
JAMES C. FINN,
FORMERLY OF THE FIRM OF
Wall Paper Decorations.
'Wu El: LETt: ,ft WILSON'S HIGHEST PEE3TII3II
THE CHEAPEST, SIMPLEST, AND BEST.
Salesrooms, 704 Chestnut Street, above 7th.
ENTERPRISE - MILLS,
ATWOOD, RALSTON & CO,,
MANUFACTURERS AND WILOLFMAYai
- DEALERS IN
CARPETING S, •
Oil Cloths, •
Blattings. &e n an.
Warehouse, 619 Chestnut beg
616 Jayne' Street. febl4ol
The subscriber has just received a well-selected
ENGLISH AND AMERICAN
FOR SPRING TRADE.
mhlS• ARCH Street, below Ninth.
Elastic Stitch Sewing Machines,
No. .730 Chestnut Street.
1 FINE WATCHES.
We offer to persons wishing always to carry the
giCORREOT. TIME," a variety of.first-class
=lien; ; ilAndemais," .Jurgensen, ' , Coo per' 7
qiardint'g geourvoisier, andothers,adding the
achamilge of a relielle guarantee to each:Watch sold.
FARR & BROTHER, Importers,
aPn-voctett utt tuiralTlVT Pt •pelqw ttit at;
GOLD 3.IMING COMPANY,
BLACK HAWK cOINT, NEAR CEN
TRAL CITY, GILPIN CO.
INUORPORA.TED RY THE STATEOP 'PENN
100,000 Shares---$lO per Shale.
Subscription 85 per Share to Original SubsCribeie.
The Books for Subscription to the Stock of this
Company are now open at the office of the under
signed, and an apportimity is offered to the public
to subscribe for a limited number of Shares.
. 300,000 00
The property is in the richest developed part of
the Gold. Regions of Colorado; .and consists Of
right in fee on the following DZVELOPED LODES:
FISK. Ounarcm., Ili:mann, Clamming, GASOOAT
and SIMMONB. These Lodes : are kaown to'be nett
in Gold Qnartz,and are r ow ready tor machine/7i
which will be placed at the earliest possible date—
and of the most improved kind—ender tae charge
of a competent Siperintendent, aided by the ser
vices of JOHN ARMOR, Esq , whose Interest is
Identified with the Company, and who is well
known in New-York. Philadelphia, andihrotigh
out the West, as a man of high character and
ability, and a resident of Colorado.
ALSO, claims on the following Undeveloped
Lodes : Portland, Novembago, Gilead, Vermont,,
Hoosier, Romantic, Keystone, Kettle-Drum and
Warsaw ; these are all valuable locations. Re
ference is made to Reports, that can be found la
our Office, of
Fitz John Porter, and Pro
fessor E. N. Kent, New York Assay Office, Who
were sent t) Colorado to examine and report upon
this property, and also letters from Dr- Judd,
the firm of Lee, Judd ac Lee, and others, .•
. 2 13,740 9 0
R 2 73
... $9,500 00
... 300 00
' The Comrany have also a valuable Mill Site,.
with an abundance of water. They reserve tits
sum of $1.17,CC0 for Woraing Capital, which is an
ample fend for the most atproved machinery, and
the best character of stiperintet deuce and labor.
The prospects of profit in Gold, based upon the
calculation of intelligent citizens of Colorado, fa
set forth in the prospectus at our Cam, where the
Public are invited to call and eavnine the evi
dences otkits value.
WITHERS & PETERSON
NO. 39 SOUTH THIRD STREET
The Company is organized as follows
DAVID STUART, President
Evan Morris, Philad. W. P. Hacker, Philad.
A W. Adolph, •• . John G. Wallis. • ~
ItlchaTd Peter Son, • • Lewis C. Cassidy, • $
Wm. H. Russell, N.Y., Joha Arrnor, Oentral
- I '-qty, Color ado'.
COUNSEL—PIatt, Gerard ic ItuckleY, N.Yorly,
Waxily & Reed, Central City, Colorado.
WM. P. HACKE.R.
SECRETARY AND TRFASUXIII4
ap2s-rawfsa bah 4
SPRING OF 1864.
EXTENSIVE CLOTHING HOUSE,
Nos. 303 & 305 Chestnut street,
Ira The facilities of this fume for doing
business are such that they can conn-
irb dently claim for it the leading position V;
CO among the Tailoring Establishment* of •=1
Philadelphia. They, therefore, invite
the attention. of gentlemen - of taste to M
to their superb' stock of READY-VULDE Cfp
CLOTHING, cut by the best artists.
a, trimmed an d made equal t to Customer Z
pl Work—AND AT
• Popular Price&. A>
.V. 1, They have also lately added a (MS- g
4=l a... 4
c ) TON DEPARTMENT where the latest 024
novelties may be found embracing a
off.' some fresh from London and Paris.
808 and 805 Chestnut mt.
Custdm Detattment, 303 Chestnut st.
-, ixth26-tf rp6
‘"COSTAR'S'.'RRAT,ROACH, ANT . *c
•dl5 years established in N.Y. pity."
' "Only infallible remedies known."
"Free from Poisons." , •
iNot dangerous to the Rion= Family."
“Bats come out of their holes to die."
Bold by all •Druggtsts everywhere.
!!! BswAsz!!! of all worthless ImPathms.
Illir 4 .lDostar' Depot, No. 482 Broadway, N.Y.
Er Sold by, all Druggists and Dy itt. Co.. 2 3 2
North Secondetreet. aP 23 !tu. el s 2814
Priam Canary Seed in store and. Air sate Dg
Y . iggiaLeig 1F 594114. Vrairiz, i!trast.
PERRY & CO.,