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virrat COI4OBESS--FLEtST SEBtION.
.GLOBE VP YESTERDAY' 8 EIZODEEDIDGEI
WASHINGTON, April 29.
SENATE.—Mr. Grimes presented the memo
rial of Manson Penfield, Clerk in the Treasury
.Department,praying for the construction of re
servoirs tor supplying the Upper Mississippi
with a medium stage of water for. navigation
throughout the dry summer months, and a
renal from the head of Lake Superior to the
Red River of the North, by way of Sandy Lake,
a distance of forty miles, and thence, by way
of Crow-wing Leaf River and Otter-tail Lake,
to Breckinridge, a total distance of 210 miles,
thus opening navigation - by the Red River and
Saskathawan for 2,000 miles to the base of
the Rocky Mountains, and furnishing an out
let to the Hudson Bay region. This would re
quire an improvement of 43 miles less than the
Fox and Wisconsin River Canal route, and 'BO
miles shorter than the Illinois- and Mississippi
Mr. Ramsey introduced a bill for the benefit
and better management of the Indians, by
which the President is authorized to locate
them upon new reservations, at his pleasure,
Congress retaining the power to vacate such re
servations, when the President can locate again
and sell their land.
Mr. Doolittle presented a memorial of citi
zens of Wisconsin aslzing for an increase of ten
per cent. in the duty on foreign wool. Refer-.
red to the Finance Committee. Also, a reso
lution of the Legislature of Wisconsin, asking
for the improvement of the Locks on the Erie
Canal. Referred to the Committee on Com-
A. modification of Mr. Grimes, requesting the
ecretrt,:q Qf IV* is tefwalit, the report ; VI
Iteceptie.. by Mr. Henderson.
On - motion of Mr. Lane (Kansas), the wore
"if not incompatible with the public interests"
An athendment of Ws Grimes, requesting
all information touching the subject or touch
ing perions supposed to be implicated in the
report, was adopted.
Messrs. Wilson, Fessenden and others
thought the resolntion had best not be adopted
gr. Henderson said that information on the
subject was desired now, as it would bear on
bills now pending before this bedy,_ and this
was the only authentic way to obtain it. One
was the bill concerning negroes •freed during
the war. There was a vast deal in the report
of the Commission bearing upon the subject.
Another was the bill reported from the Com
mittee on Commerce, putting it in the power of
the Secretary of the Treasury to purchase all
the products of Southern States. -
He had read letters during the last three days
from the Red River saying that our defeat there
was on account of speculationi. The cavalry
in the advance on that occasion, numbering
3,000 men, had 265 wagons, which became en
tangled and confused the whole action and
Mr. Wilma wanted to know if the Senator
chargo that the Red River expedition was un
dertaken for the mere purpose of gathering
Mr. Henderson had said no such thing. He
merely wished to know what this brigade of
cavalry wanted with 265 wagons unless it was
to gather up the products of the country. He
bad merely stated that this extraordinary num
ber of wagons were, as charged by the news
paper letters for the purpose of gathering
Mr. Conness stated, on what he considered
the highest authority, that these wagons were
part of the regular tuba of the army, and what
ever might have been the defect of Generalship
which brought them there, the statement that
they, were intended to bring in cotton was not
Mr Henderson made no charge himself,bnt it
was singular that disaster had followed the
statements and predictions of these newspaper
writers. He read a letter from Grand Ecore,
dated four days before the battle, alleging a
conflict of authority between 'General Banks
and Admiral Porter, and stating that the latter
was seizing cotton on land' as a natal prize,
and predicting disaster; the predictions of the
results, in the opinion of many, seemed to
conflrm.this. He hoped the statements were
incorrect, and he hoped if there had been no
disagreement betweeil Admiral Porter and
Banks it would be made known.
Mr. Conness declared the statement read a
cruel and base slander on Admiral Porter. He
bad the highest authority for denying it.
Mr. Henderson was glad the Senator could
zo authoritatively deny the statement. He was
a personal acquamtance of the Admiral, and
thought highly of him, but these statements
were having a bad effect upon the public, and
if untrue should be refuted.
resolution, as amended, was then
Mr. Smith called up the Senate bill to es.
tablish a branch mint at Carson City, Nevada,
and Dallas City, Oregon.
An amendment,striking out Carson City,was
adopted, and the bill passed.
The National Currency bill came up in or
der, the question being on the Finance Cotn
mittee's amendment to the 41st section as pro
posed to be amended by Mr. Pomeroy, by the
insertion of a proviso exempting from State
taxation that portion of the capital invested in
or based upon United States bonds.
Mr. Clark made an earnest speech against
the amendment of Mr. Pomeroy, as being cal
culated to interfere with State banking laws,
and array the banks of the States against the
Mr. Lane (Kqesst9), except in the present
emergency, would scout the idea of a United
States Banking law, as a duty he owed to his
country and his constituency. He was now only
induced to support the measure because his
friends thought it a necessary measure in these
times.of war, and because he would do every:'
thing to support his country.
lkir.Cowan favored State taxation upon these
Mr. Johnson said that a thousand dollars in
gold will purchase eighteen hundred dollars in
currency, and that amount invested in United
States Bonds, will bear an interest of six per
cent., with the principal payable in gold. The
bank can loan this eighteen hundred dollars out
to its customers, and while it will receive one
hundred and eight dollars interest, the repre
sentative of that eighteen hundred is in the
bank in bonds bearing interest, during the whole
period in which the loans are going on.
The rate on the original investment will then
be over 20 per cent. or $2OB per annum. These
banks are also authorized in this bill, within
: proper limits, to loan on their deposits to their
full amount receiving 6 per cent.,and the aggre
gate amount of interest is to be added on the
$lBOO of bonds. This being the financial-ope
ration of the bill all the State capital will in
evitably come into these banks.
It was a great mistake to suPpose that the
credit of the Government depends alone upon
ability to meet our national obligations. It is
as much involved in the ability of the States to
meet them. If we are unable to meet our
State obligations it will be certain to produce
an inability on the part of the Government to
Died, its own. .
The amendment of Mr. Pomeroy wasrejected
by a' vote of 28 nays to 11 yeas.
Yves Messrs. Chandler,Conness, Hardiug,
lowardlane (Ind.)` Pomeroy, Ramseii Sher
--inan, Sprague, Sumner,
Nuys—Messrs. Buckalew, Carlile, Clark, Col
lamer, Cowan, Davis, Dixon, Fessenden, Foot,.
Foster, Grimes, Hale,Harlan, Henderson,
Hendricks, Howe Johson, Lane • (Kansas).
McDougall, Morgan,Morrill, Nesmith, Powell,
'NV Ten Eyck an Winkle Wiley Wilson
Mr. Howard offered an amendment to the
YIIE DAILY EVENINtt BIILLITITIN SATURDAY, APRIL FO, isaii4 --TRIPLE SHEET
Committee's amendment; provi mg that taxes
imposed on market value of shares by State
authority, for State or other purposes, shall be
in the State where the bank is situated.. He
jeeted, by a vote of 2rna.ys to, 11 yeas, as fol-
YEAS—Messrs. Chandler, Conness, Harlan,
Hendricks, Homird, Morrill, Pomeroy, Ram
sey, Sherman, Sumner, Wilkinson—H.
NAYS—Messrs. Anthony, 13uckalew, Clark,
Cowan; Collamer, Dayis,Dixon, Doolittle, Fes
sender., Fobt, Foster. Grimes, .Hall, Mender-
MoWe, Johnson, Line ,(Ind.), Lane (Kan
sas), Morgan, Nesmith, Powell, -Riddle,
Sprague, Ten Eyck, Van Winkle, Willey, Wil-
The. Senate at s•o'clock adjourned.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Mr. Harris (Md.) asked leave to record his
vote on the Tax bill, but Mr. Stevens ob-
Mr. Voorhees said there would be no objec
tion to the gentleman from Pennsylvania re-
cording his own name. •
Mr. Stevens replied he did vofe, whether his
name was on the record or not. If it was not
on the record, he did not care' anything about
Mr. Dawson hoped his colleague would be
permitted to record his name.
The Speaker said the gentleman's name was
not on the record.
Mr. Stevens repeated that he had voted,
wheather it was there or not.
Mr. Voorhees—l would ask whether you did
not vote for the bill with reluctance.
Itfr.Stevens said the bill was so-mangled
that he almost wished - be was a ICC2feco, that
he might vote against it. [Laughter.]
Mr. Elicrm' , Qhairman of •the Select 17,admit,
tee on 1137. Blair's case ; hoped t ee discussion
would now come to an end. He and: doubt
less the Househad become disgusted with this
Missouri controversy. 'He would not now
sneak but for the fact that Mx. Blair had made
the barefaced assertion that Powers, who
forged - or altered the liquor order, was a Trea
sury agent. Mr. Rigby maintained the charge
of criminality against the Treasury officers was
not Bu - stained by the facts. •
Mr. Clay . (Ky.), a member of the Select
Committee, said Mr. Blair was comparatively
exonerated from the charge against him, but
he did not agree with the gentleman (Mr.
Rigby) as te the Treasury. officers. He con
cluded by saying that Mr. Powers was the
forger, and Mr. Bonner furnished him with the
work. The report and evidende were ordered
to be printed.
Mr. Dawes (Mass.) offered a resolution call-
ing upon the President to communicate to the
House copies of all letters, notes,
orders, and other documents, which are referred
to in his message of yesterday, which hive
connection with the answer to the resolution
asking whether F. P. Blair holds any appoint
ment or commission in the military service.
Mr. Brown (W. Va.) moved to lay the reso
hition on the table, which was negatived by a
vote of 39 yeas to 84 nays.
Mr. Brooks (N..Y.) offered an amendment,
which was read for information, namely, that
the President communicate to the House, as
soon as possible, all vouchers or depositions in
his, or the possession of the Treasury Depart
ment, respecting the fitting up of a Bureau in
the Treasury Department building for printing
money, bonds, or other obligations of the United
Mr. Daises had no objection.
Mr. Stevens thought it ought to be acted
upon separately from the subject before the
Mr. Brooks asked him whether he would
enable him to do so.
Mr. Stevens replied ho would agree to ask
ing general consent.
Mr. Schenck emphatically - objected, saying
dm proposition bad nothing to do with the
Mr. Brooks expressed his surprise at the sen
sitiveness of the gentleman on the other side
to his making a few remarks in support of his
calling on the President for information. Under
our form of government we are entitled to in-
formation from the Eiecutive which is not de
trimental to the public interests. The informa
tion called for by the resolution of the gentle
man from Massachusetts is not detrimental to
he public interests, but,likely to be of public
good. We have not only the right to knovr
what is going on in the Executive Department,
but a right to know what is going on in other
Departments of the Government. In Decem
ber or January last, after the close of the holi
days, he submitted some allegations connected
with the Treasury Department which were
disregarded by the gentlemen on the other side.
They had made no use of the testimony sub
mitted, and at this he had expressed his sur
Mr. Cresswell (Md.), objected to the gentle
man proceeding with his remarks. -
Mr. Brooks remarked, the gentleman might
as well allow him to proceed now as at any other
time. He would go before the high court
of the newspaper press if the Republicans
would not hear him speak of the plundering and
stealing of the public treasure. Did the gen
tleman make a point of order on that
lir. Cresswell replied, he would make the
point of public morals. The remarks of the
gentleman were not applicable to the subject
The Speaker said the gentleman from New
York was not in order.
Mr. BroOks remarked the greater part of to
day was occupied in discussing whether a cer
tain quantity of liquor had-been purchased and
paid for by somebody's money. The broadest
latitude in debate had been allowed respecting
one member of the Cabinet, and yet when he
approached another member of the Cabinet the
gentleman from Maryland objected as a matter
of public morals. Ten years ago when a mem
ber of this House, he endeavored to save his
Whig friends from injury in connection with
the Galphin fraud, and in relation to which the
Whigs were attacked by the Democrats, but
now a general clamor was raised the very
moment he approached the subject of the
Several, gentlemen on the Republican side
called him to order.
The Speaker said the gentleman was out of
order, adding, the Chair would continue to ad-
Minister the rules impartially.
Mr. Brooki offered another resolution, pre
ceded by a preamble, calling for the appoint.
ment of• a committee to examine into and re
port on the condition of the Treasury Depart.
ment, and'especially as to the bureau wherein
are printed notes, bonds and other obligations
of the United States, with power to employ ex
perts; and that ' the committee - ,sugiest or re
commend such changes for facilitating business,
and the protection of the public interests, as
may be necessary.
Mr. Garfield moved a substitute,that the
Committee on the Conduct of the ar inquire
into the subject, and that the Hon. James
Brooks be summoned to give testimony as to
any or all frauds of which he has knowledge, in
connection with the Treasury Department.
Mr. Brooks'said he would accept that.
Mr. Stevens remarked, let us decide one
;question before we take up the other. •
Mr: Brooks repeated that he did not object to
the:resolution of the gentleman from thaie,and
he would now abandon the floor if he were per
mitted to publish Ins speech in, to-morrow's
Globe. He asked this permission.
Mr. Creswell and others objected, while
- Messrs.-Cox and Johnson, (Pa.), and on
the opposite side of the House loudly, called
them to order. .
Mr. Daw6S (liass.) said the gentleinen from
Pennsylvania (Mr. Stevens) had charged that
he had opeo.ed.the floodgates.of dissensiaa.'
&lid not know what the gentleman meant by his
remark. He had found by experience that it
did more hurt to try to cover up the faults of
friends - Dian to give the largest liberty to those
who desire to investigate. It a man brought a
groundless charge, give him, rope enough and
he will hang himself. If you do not he will
hang you. [Laughter.] He • was not to be
governed in his line of conduct by thegentle
man from Ponrisylvania•
• Mr. Brooks resumed his remarks, but was
again interrupted by Mr. Creswell (Md.)
• .Mr: Brooks--:-I do not yield the floor.
Messrs. Cox,Johnson (Pa.) and others called
Mr. Cresswell to order, and much confusion
prevailed all over the Hall.
Mr. Brook,after the noise had somewhat sub
sided, said millions of public money had been
sacrificed in the bureau of printing, and much
evil produced - by the conversion of the Trea
sury building into a house of orgies and baccha
nals. If the galleries were cleared, so that
language could be•tuttereti not fit for female
ears, he could show every word he said was
more than true.
Mr. Broomall (Pa)—Are such remarks 'in
The-Speaker said the remarks of the gentle
man from New York do not apply to the pend
Mr. Broomall—l ask that the rules be en
Mr. Miller (Pa.) wished to' kn - ew whether it
was not in order to tell the truth?
The Speaker replied—The gentleman might
tell the truth about something in . California or
elsewhere, - but it would not be applicable to the
subject before the House.
Air. Johnson (Pa.) said the Chair could not
judge better than any other member as to the
- -ateneax of the
~ • • ,
• lir...roomal , l asked whether it ,Would be . in
order for him to ask the gentleman from - New
York to take his seat.
The Speaker directed Mr. Brooks to take his
Mr. Stiles (Pa.) said that Mr. Broomall ob
jected to the gentleman from New York telling
The Speaker—The gentleman must take his
seat unless he appeals.
Mr. Brooks said he had too much respect for
the Chair to appeal. He had made his remarks
in good faith, for the public good.
Mr. Schenck (Ohio)—There must be some
deference paid to the order of the . Speaker—.
The remainder of the sentence was lost in the
'rociferations of "Order!" cg Order !"
The Speaker said those who so loudly call to
order are themselves out of order.
Mr. Schenck—l asked that the member be
required to take his seat.
Messrs. Schenck, Cox, Johnson (Pa.), and
others on both sides, were all talking at the
same time, while the Speaker was hammering
with his gavel to enforce order.
Mr. Schenck, on one side of the hall, and Mr.
Brooks on the other, indulged in a hurried and
brief colloquy, but owing to the confusion its
purport was not heard in the reporters' galle
ry, further than that Mr. Brooks said to Mr.
Schenck, .g This is not Baltimore, bat the
Capitol of the Milted States."
Mr. SchencWs reply was not heard.
The Speaker directed Mr. Schenck and Mr.
Brooks to take their seats, saying this was the
second time be had so ordered.
Finally quiet was restored.
On motion of Kr. Miller (Pa.), Mr. Brooks
was allowed to proceed in order, by a vote of
84 yeas - to 86 nays.
Mr. Brooks apologised to the Chair, saying
he did not take his seat - when first requested
because he did not hear the request owing to
Mr. Beaman (Mich.) called Mr. Brooks to
Mr. Brooks said he should not struggle much
further. He then began to read from a paper
in his hand: The question to be decided is,
whether we shall call on the Executive fur in
formation, and whether a resolution shall be
passed, so the House may be informed of the
character of M—Clark, who has charge
of printing the public money.
The Speaker again reminded the gentleman
he was not in order.
Mr. Brooks—l will contend no farther, but
take my seat.
Mr. Dawes (Mass.) apologized, to Mr. Ste
vens and the House for the language he had
applied to that gentleman. No man' had more
confidence in the Secretary than himself.
The Speaker reminded the gentleman that
the subject of the Secretary of the Treasury
was not before the House.
Mr. Dawes's resolution, calling for informs.
tion relative tO Mr. F. P. Blair, was agreed to.
The House took up the bill relative to*pro
viding a republican government for States
subverted or overthrown by the rebellion.
Mr. Schofield (Pa.) made a speech showing
that slavery has been an element of discord in
our republican stem, and having produced
the present state bf affairs it is right that it
should be removed.
Mr. Garfield offered a preamble, quoting a
remark heretofore made by F. P. Blair, to the
effect that Secretary Chase is making use of
the income from abandoned plantations to
carry out the programme of the Pomeroy
secret circular, and was against the Adminis
tration which gave him place; that nobody be
lieves he has retired as a candidate for the
Presidency, although he has said so in a letter.
but working underground and using his public
position to promote his own political schemes,
thus running the Pomeroy machine. • The
preamble further quotes' from the New York
World and the Constitutional Union, which
papers contained articles charging frauds in
the fractional currency, &c., and as the Hon.
.lames Brooks has to-day repeated the substance
of these articles, therefore
Resolved, That a committee of five be ap
pointed by the Speaker, of the House to in
vestigate the truth of the allegations above
quoted, and of any other Allegations affecting
the integrity of the Treasury Department, and
that-they have power to send for persons and
Mr. Ancona objected to the introduction of
the resolution, and general consent being re
quired by the rules, it could not be enter
tained: . -
The House .took a recess till 7 o'clock. -
Evening Session.--Mr. Stevens offered a sub
stitute for the bill to provide a republican gov
ernnaent for States overthrown or subverted by
the rebellion, and declaring that the Confede
rate States by waging an unjust war have 110
_right to claim exemption jrom the extreme
rigor and rights of war, That none of the
States which have seceded with the consent of
a majority of citizens can be tolerated and con
sidered as within the Union, so as to be allowed
representation in Congress or to take part in
political government. That they cannot par
ticipate in any amendments to the Constitution
when amendments thereto are proposed. That
- they can be adopted by two-thirds, of the non-
Whenever the Federal forces conquer they
shall be regarded as separate territories, and
be represented in the House of Bepresenta
fives as other territories are.
Mr. - Dawson (Pa.) replied to a speech here
tofore delivered by Mr. Moorhead, his col-'
league. • He was sorry he could not regard it
-as an argument. The Democratic party had'
acted with , a magnanimity of purpose never
eclualed by any other organization. They
endeavored to avert a civil war, the greitest
of ail national calamities, and opposed the fa
natical movements of- both the abolitioniats
and the secessionists; but whea < hostilities
brok out they freely gave their blood and trea
sure in defence of the country.
He maintained that the Deniocratic party was
the true friend of the soldiers, and had strug
gled—with-united-effort- te - increasa : their. :pay
and to supply tbeir physical wants and corn
torts, as well as those of their wives and chil-
dren in their absence. Aslpften as ho (`Sr.
Dawson) as chairman, and the Democratic
caucus had offered such propositions, they had :
as often been ruled out of order, or defeated by -
the gentleman (Mr. Moorhead) and his friends.
Mr. Moorhead (Pa.) briefly replied. It was
true he and his colleague were formerly politi
cally connected, but since they had parted
company, he was sorry to say his colleague,•
while our political fabric waa beginning to fall,
had associates among political men who were
active in the rebellion. He knew his colleague
was a kind-hearted man, and had hOpe of his
Mr. Williams (Pa.), in the course of his re
marks, said we have treated the seceded States
as a government de facto, and put them under
the ban of the Union as alien enemies. This
has become'a public war as between two dif
ferent nations. Those States are no longer in
the Union, excepting for correction, and they
must be reconstructed under the conquering
power. History presented no parallel to this
rebellion—so wicked, atrocious and causeless.
Its suppression had become impossible Without
removing the Cause of strife, and by freeing the
slaves and arming them against the authors of
this war. There must be a complete excision
of the hell-hom and hell-deserving spirit which
brought on this violence. While speaking of
Massachusetts blood being shed in the streets of
Baltimore, Mr. Kelley interrupted his collenife
by saying that Pennsylvania blood was first shed
in thatlcity, and his celleague could therefore
Claim that honor.
Mr. Strouse had permission to say to his col
eague that the first blood shed was that of a
negro, who was in the very first company which
passed through Baltimore.
Mr. Kelley replied that the negro's name
was Nicholas Biddle, a constituent of our col
fir. Williams concluded his remarks by_ex
pressing his hope as to the' future, and the es
ablishment of our Union on a firm and en
during basis—a great republic, one and -indi
Mr. Baldwin (Mich.) said the prospect may
well appal the stoutest heart. The Adminis
tration which does not dare to have its acts dis
cussed is unworthy of the support of freemen.
If it bad devoted itself wholly to the restora
tion of the Union, the happy result of peace
would long ago have been realized. The Union
the, Republicans favor is not the Union of
Washington and Madison, but one of their own
devising. He charged the party with viola
tions of the Constitution. We should abandon
all plans of reconstruction and return to the
original policy. If we do not, the war will
have been just commenced.
The House at 10 o'clock adjourned. •
i:/".41- 1 41114*Ii:O/A
CLOSE OF TIErEILDLY'S PROCEZDEIGS.
An act enabling the banks of the Common
wealth to form associations for the purpose of
banking under the national law was considered.
Mr. Fleming offered an amendment, which
was adopted, providing that the banks shall not
reissue their own notes for more than one year
after they come under the general banking law.
Also, an amendment that such banks as may
deem inexpedient, instead of reducing their
capital stock, may dispose of the same to any
person or persons at the, par value thereof.
Adopted. The bill then passed—ayes 20,
An act incorporating the Marine Transporta
tion Pempany orPhiladelphia was passed.
.An act directing the entry of liens for prin
cipal and interest due the State for lands, held
by virtue of location or other office titles.
Mr. Lowry moved that the bill be recommit
ted to the Judiciary Committee, with instruc
tions to report a hill exempting owners of un
patented lands from payment of interest for one
year.: Agreed to—yeas 17, nays 12.
- Mr. Lowry, from the Committee on Military
System, reported as Committed an act for the
orgardiat' ion, discipline and regulation of the
militia of the State.
On motion of Mr. Loin, the Senate pro
ceeded to the consideration of the bill.
The Senate i went into Committee of the
Whole, Mr. Hopkins in the chair.
The bill was considered until the hour of ad.
journnient. Adjourned until 3P. IL.
Afternoon Session.--The following bills
passe easinglnc the capital stock of the Allentown
Incorporating the Gettysburg Battle-Held
- Divorcing Titus and Estelle Cronise,
An act authorizing the Reading Railroad
Company to widen their tracks. Adjourned.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Afternoon Sersion.—Me. Reed offered joint
resolutions appointing a committee of five to
revise the tax laws, -and report at the August
session of the. Legislature; Adopted.
A discussion arose upon "A further supple
ment to an IV to incorporate the city of Phila
delphia, passed February 2,1854, apportioning
the city into nine Select Council districts."
It was urged by Messrs. Watson and Lee,and
opposed by Messrs. Barger and Hopkins.
On motion to suspend the rules, and read the
bill a - third time, the yeas. wero.46; nays 40.
Not agreed to.
The proposed act relative to the Connecting
Railroad will require the company to conform to
the usual sYstem of appraisement in occupying
such lands as may be necessary for the con
struction of the road. This bill was prepared
with the consent of a committee of the prineipat
landholders on the route,the committee consist
ing of Messrs.Lex,Wright and Lynde. The bill
provides for an equitable valuation of property
which may be needed for the construction of
the road used. The appraisement is to be by
freeholders appointed by the Court. Any
statements to the contrary by interested parties
are, therefore, not correct. Adjourned:
BODIES NOT TO BE REMOVED.- Captain Moore,
who had charge of the burials of soldiers in
Washington, has issued the following order—
.cln order to prevent the unpleasant odor
caused by tha removal of the dead from their
and as a sanitary measure, no exhuma
tion will be permitted at the Goverrement
burial-ground from and after May 1, 1864, until
October 1, 1864."
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SrisorAn NOTICE. —We have the largest and hest
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the city, cat in the latest styles, and tnade in the
best manner. 11. L. HALLOWELL & SON, ,
aP 22 -3rod ' 531 Mal ket street.
R& 4 , A. Iy.IIIGIIT S '
EW' AND FASHIONABLE. PERFU ffiE
Night Blooming Cerens Extract.
Night Bloom ng Clerens Pomade.
Night Blooraing tleiens Soap.
ocanplete and 'dosirable'assortment of the sweet
est and most delicate articles ever offered for the
- - -ac G.' it. WRIT
respectfully call attention to the supertor strength
st d. fragrancy of their make; incomparable with
qualities now being sold under that name. apV.
T ,, t FM CROP TEAS.—Choice new crop Green
. and Black Teas, of the latest importatio 1, in
store and for sale by M. F. SPILLIN, , Tea. * Dealer
and Grocer, Northwest corner of Arch and Eighth
streets. , „ - • • . •
VRESR BOSToN .AND TRENTON UE&OK.
I' ERG, of all varieties, for sale by M.F. SPIL
IAN, Northwest eor. Arch and Eighth sts. ap2l
jj ANIS, DRIED AN D TONGUE.—
LI 'Very superior Jersey Ilains;. chhice 'Dried
Be4andlarge Tongues, for sale by .F. SPIL
LIN. Northwest cur. 'M
Arch and Eighth its. ap2 L
FAIIIEILY FLOUR.. —Splendid . Family Flour, oy
the barrel, or in small bags,, for sale by M.F.
SPILLIN, Northwest corner • Archand Eighth
streets. . ap2l,
niFA, SUGAR AND COFFEE. —A choice as
sortment of fine Black and Green Teas, prune
old Government Java, Nicene, Lagclayra, Rio and
Bram - oath° Colfee;, patent cut Loaf Sugar, Lover
ing' s double refined Loaf, Crushed and Pal vsrized
Sugars. For sale at the lowest prices, by TROMP
SON BLACK & SON, 'Broad and Chestnut eta.
EXTRA FINE SALAD OlL.—Fresh Bordeaux
Olive Oil, of the celebrated brands of 4 , E. S.
buyres" and ".7. Latour;" also, pure Virgin Oil
of Aix, in quart and pint bottles. For sale by the
case or single bottle, by THOMPSON BLACK &
SON, Broad and Chestnut streets. •
LIFE con.noissenrs and mose want
ing the best Olive Oil, we havejust; received a
lot of the celebrated virgin oil of Aix; also, Olives
Farcies of oar importation, and for saleby SIIION
COLTON ic SON, S. W. Broad and Walnut sta.
O TUART'S BROKEN CANDY.—Tust recel red
Stuart's Broken Candy, and Zri. sale by SIMON
COLTON & SON, S. W. Broad and Walnut:
r ALI.FORNIA PORT.—Suitible for. invalids
-from its-purity, and to the public generally
from its being a rich, fruity wine. and for sale by
SIMON COLTON & SON, S. W. Broad- and
OLIVE. OIL! FRESH. OLIVE OIL.— Justre
ceived a lot of fine Table- Oil is whole, half
and quarter bottles. Imported and for sale by E.
B CLARKE, dealer in fine groceries,Main
street, adjoining R. R. Depot, G ermantown. Z
MADABONI. --(arted Italian Macaroni, fresh
and Tery choice, for sale by E. B. CLARKE,
dealer in fine groceries, Main street, adjoining 4.
IL Depot Ei-ermantown.
IN SLOWE' S Green Corn, French Peas
1111 and Boneless Sardines, for sale by E. B.
CLARKE, Family Grocer, Main street, adjoining
B. B. Depot Germantown.
EW PRESERVED GINGER-81 DO per tar.
..1.1 Just received and for sale at (10UaTY' S,
118 South Second street . mOZ
EW MAPLE SUGAR—Very bright, to store
IN and for sale at UOUSIY'S, No. US South
TOMATOES IN GLASS.--100 doz Fresh
Tomatoes in Glass Jars—a very superior
article, for eale by JAMES R. WEBI3, not
and Eighth Streets.
PRIME N W DUTCH. IdERRING—Ancho-
Ties, Cnracoa, and . Maraschino, for ash, at
COUSTY' No. 118 South Second street.
=KED SALMON AND HERRING.—
° Smoked Salmon and Yarmouth Herring, just
received, and for sale , by JAMES R. WEBB,
Walnut and Eighth Streets.
pp zfiNzi) SUCillitS AND SYB.UrS
11_I grades manufactured at the Southwark Sege.?
Mendell axed the Grocers' Sagar Rouse for salt
by E. 0. KNI G HT '& 00., Sonthealt come:
Watsr and fThrestnrit +drags -
TXTE HAVE JUST - RECTEIVED AN IN
- voice of the following desirable toilet arti
cles, cf foreign manufacture, law, Son & Hay
den's Honey and Glycerine Soaps. Benbow &
Sons' Elder Flower and Brown Windsor Soaps,
English Tooth, Nail and Hair Brushes, French
Extracts, of triple s'rength, in the original pack
ages, from the Flower Farms of De Geniis &. Co.
Somrnieres (Gard.). in quantities to snit pants:
ears. Morgan & Bros.' White Felt Corn Phts
ters, &c. For sale by E. YARROW It CO..
Druggists, Eighteenth and Vine. apte-lm*
OBERT SHOEMAKER & CO.—
IL ROB?. 13130131.AM1K11, Sacceswimat,
WY. M. Snovataxim, RlOnAiin M. Snomatazam.
TO DRUGGISTS. —We offer tne following, 0
recent importation: likuric, Aniseed, Star Amuse,
Caraway and LUnary seed. Althete, Aconite and
Mamie Roots, Barbadoee Tar, Poppy Heade,
Tongue Beans, Refined Borax, Refined lbunptior,
Jennings` s Calcined and Carla. Magnesia, (Wehrle
Liquorice, Essential Oils of prime quality, Frencb
Chamois, Wedgwood and Porcelain Mortars and
Pill Tiles,Evaporating Dishes,Porcelain Fun
nels, Fli n t-Glass
Prescription Vials, Druggists'
Furniture Bottles, of Boston manufacture, Frencb
Vial-Corks, Pallet Knives, Ice.
• ROBERT SHOEMAKER & CO.
fe3 N. E. corner Fourth and Race streets.
DRUGS, &c.—Refined Camphor in barrels,
Pure Cream of Tartar in barrels, Eng:ish
Magnesias, Calced Carbonate and Henry's
genuine Super Carb. Soda, Quinine, Morphia,
Opium, Sarsaparilla, Jamaica Ginger, English
and French Tooth Brushes, Low's Soaps,
Glycerine Honey and Brown Windsor, Drug
gist's Earthenware, all slistm Mor are,k.c. For
sale by WILLLIM.EL.LISEZCO , Druggists, No.
721 MARKET street. ap94l
VIRESH ENGLISH EXTRACTS, &o._
r Just received direct from GEO. ALLEN a
CO., Amptlull, a supply of Ext. Aconiti. Sella.
Iftnnab, Ind., Conii, Digitalis, Rpm
cyann and Taraxaci, also, Oleum Amygd,
Rule, Oleum Croton, Tiglii, Elaterium, Lactu.
cerium, and a full assortment of fresh medi.
cutal leaves, &c., &c. BULLOCK & OREN.
SHAW, Arch and Sixth streets.
VINE, VIOLET POLE.—.aI MY - Olt/1
J of freshly imported Marrow Pomade sweetly
scented with 'Violets, in 50 cent jars. HUBBELL,
Apothecary. 1410 Chestnut street
TBE NEW "PILE PIPE." —A SIMPLE
cleanly and portable contrivance for the appli•
cation of unguents to the internal surface of tht
rectum.. Sold by HUBBELL, Apothecaty l 1411
BBTHLEHEM OATMEAL by the pound C 7
keg—fresh every week. HUBBELL, Apothe.
eary, 1410.0HESTNUT street fel2
UU-k 1 4 ; kos.turm
DISSOLUTION. —The limited Partnership
heretofore existing b?tween Oharles W Lea
vitt and Samuel Leavitt, trading as LE kVITT &
BROTHERS, expires this day by limitation. The
signature of the late firm will be used by either
partner in liquidation.
Ot3ARLES W. LEAVIT T,
April 15, 1664. SAMUEL LEAVITT.
CO -PARTNERSHIP NOTICE —The under
signed have , entered into Co-partnership for
the purpose of transacting the wholesale and re
tail COAL BUSINESS, under the firm and name
or LEAVITT LS; WOOD. at No. 4e7 WALNUT
street. CHARLES W. LEA.VITT,
JOSEPH. P. WOOD.
PHILADELPHIA, Aprillls, 1564. apl6•sE3ts
OTICE. —CHARLES 0. 'KNIGHT Is All-
mitted to an interest in our business from this
date. C. D. ROBBINS & CO., Iron and Steel
hlercitants,.N. E. Cor. Second and. Vine sta., and
42 and 44 North Front street.
PrataummtmtA. Anrill. IARE aDI-1m•
CIOA.L. —SUGAR LOAF, ' BEAVER MEA
V DOW and Spring Mountain Lehigh OW and
best Locust Mountain 'from Schuylkill, pregared
expressly for family use. Depot, N. W. ._ . corner
EIGHTH and WlLLOW'streets. Office, NO. lit
South SECOND street.
mh2.7 J. WALTON & CO.
e. nesoa BUMS. JOELY B. EIIUSAVV.
MHE UNDERSIGNED INVITE ATTENTION
to their stook of
Buck Mountain Company's Cora,
Lehigh -Navigation Company's Ooal, and
which-they are prepared:to sell at the lowest mar
ket rates, and to deliver in the best condition.• -
Orders left with S. MASON EINES, Franitilli
- Institute Building, SEVENTH street, below Mar
ket, will be promptly - attended to.'
EINES do SHEAFY,
Arch ntrost wharf. Schuylkill
TRAIN PlPE .— Mont g omery .' Terra Cott
Price List for 1834'.
2 Inch pipe per 3 feet length 30 cents.
3 inch pipe per 3 feet length 36 cents.
4 inch pipe per 3 feet length 48 cents.
5 inch pipe per 3 feet length 60 cents.
6 inch pipe,per 3 feet length 75 cents.
We are prepared to tarnish stone-ware drain
pipe, glazed inside and outside, from 2. to 15 inches
n diameter, in large or small quantifies, with. all
'varieties of Traps, Bends, and other connections.
(Ahernl discount to the trade.
• ' IdcOOLLIN dc RHOADS,
122 1221 Market street. Philadelphia..
.'. • • • DR. St/OTT' S
lor • avenue, between Buttonwood and a,
• ttreets, Philadelphia. •
No Horse that can injure another will be ad.
milted. Living to be !Said before a Horse leaves or
is taken away.: Boarders receive medical attend.
sates gratis. Carriages, Wagons and Saddle Horse=
to hire. New customers for these are roostrespect.
(ally requested to bring a ieference. 'terms mcd
anita. 4 .hut e: 'MIMI An OA.' 1.0146,11 in
30 TONS idONUITVITAE. NOW LAND.ux 0
from Br. bask Thomas Dallett. For :We by
DALLETT 3 bOX, 199 South fp.ONT smart
FOR SALE ANO TO LET
OR! FOR SALE OR TO. LE V—El. Country Rest
denre, containg five acres of Laud. five iniles
north of Market street. Enqiure at STE RNRER
GER'.S, 425 Chestnntntreet- aP2O:-
WANT.E.D—TuTeI i t for the suunner mowtug
. .COUNTRY LEO II :IE, wtihm atc.houtr' s
rade olCity by cars. Atirttess, with fait p trtica.e
'ars, B. w Office of this wiper.
- - -
Vi TO REM—West desirable
liathree-story Dwelling, with all conveniences.
Apply on premesis, Walnut - St:, East of 36th.. Rent 5400. • 1tiv2.6.• (It* -
IA FOR &ILE. —An elegant . RESIDENCE,
be situated opposite St. igark's
Unwell on IA) (UST street %Apply to GEORG E.
W. CHILLS, 628 and 636 Chestnut street. ap2.5-6t.
otti FOR SALE —The PEOPERTY'I6I9aII,CII
street—double Rouse, lot 42' by'l6o. Apply
teG-. H. ROBINETT, 4!"zo aRREN stieet,or.T P.
ROBINETT. 222 North SECOND st. apl4-ballt
• gp+-Fit . TO BROKER , : AND oTB. ERs.—TO BE
•EiLLET —.A•destrahle Property, 218 Sou h Third
-.strew,. En itable for such. purposes. Apply'to
R- GURTIS .54 SON, Real Estate Broker , ' 473
kWainut etreet. ap3P
• — - - -
ea FOR SALE—;4I, deck ble PROPERTY ou
Iti:t T - IR D street,' sonth of Walnut. suPable for
ibe,eree,tion of .Bank, Insuntnea °Moe, or Tiro
kei a' Office, ;&c. Apply H. 01.71LTIS. be
SON, ' , cal - Estate Brokers. 133 Walnut street.
Itt WALNUT STREET—For sat>, a Bri
DWELLING, 7,33 Ni'ALZ: LIT :tree, cot Id
bealtered into Lawyers' (Mew, 'near the i_otct
House. Applyto J. W. OURTIS & Real•
Estate Brosere, 433 Walnnt street. jap3o
ill TO BENT'—In Germantown a small Louse
ALS. neatly furnished. Contains - nine roons and
bath room_ Plenty of sbade.. Will be rented till
Eeptember let. Apply to No. 27 South TRIRD
street, up stairs. aP1213-3M
aria FOR SALE—NEAT MODERN 1.1 W ELL
-1N&, No. "X. 58 South FRONT Street, is feet
by 124 has the modern conveniences.
41 0111. - TRMA.S & SONS,
ap27 139 and S. Fourth Street.
MR TO RENT—A. tenutirtiliy situated double
CuUNTRY RESIDENCE, three minutes'
walk from Wissinoming Station, on Trenton Rail
road, 'with coach-house and garden. A pply , No.
717 WALNUT street. apB-14
AR FOR SALE, CHEAP. —Vaanaule RESI
DENCE in Burlington. Also, B WELLtNG
with sde yard, JEFFERSON street, east of
BROAD. R. J. DOBBIN ,
ap2l.-Nrits-Et*- No. 118 S.-Fourth street.
Oa FOR SALE— The handsome fonr-story
mbrown-stone Residence,,with double back
buildings ; every modern convnience, well built„
and in good order, No. 15:14 ring street; lot .10 feet
33 Out by 110 feet deep. J. 41.1 gUrdalEY &SON: 1 / 2 1
501 Walnut street. arx:9
M.FOR SALE—A VALUABLE PROPER cy
—Situate on Fourth street, below Walnut; lot
42 feet front by 120 feet deep, on which are' ermted
two la, ge three. story brick dwellings, with back
buildings and all the modern conTemencel. .1". M.
GUMMEY S. SONS, 503 Walatit street - ap7.o
F- S -a. L kA. As
Oa DWELLING, with do t.ttesae-st,ry back
buildings, THIRTEENTH' Street, aim.° Green..
in good order and immediate pose ession.
H. H. DA.VIt3,
Ridge &venue and Green street.
STATIt ii.V,.C.mden. and Atlantic Railroad,
To Rent for the Season, for a B,ardtng House,
containing eletien rooms; an airy, pleasant and
healthy location. Apply to JOHN STEW ART,
Architect. 427 - WALNUT street,- anti.et§
FOR SALE.—The building and lot N 3 3a9
CHERRY street, south side. Lot 60 feet
front, 105 feet deep, at 82 feet in depth widens to 76
feet to an S feet alley running to. 'lb rry street.
Apply at the office of CUBIST-OHURCH HOS
PITAL, tin - WALNUT street. apV-th-s-teist*
aI OR SALE—An eleAsnt four-story brie-r
llestuence, - 22 feet front, built in the mo a o
mantel manner, with three-story doable bat;[
buildings and every modern convenience, d lot
of erounctt3s feet deep, through to Sanso.n street - ,
situate on elieslnut strer-t- west of Nina-enth
J. X. GUMMY &SONS, SCB walnut street.
dW W. 9 LN STREET.. Fult SALE.,--3
'attend. ome three-story brick-Residepce, tt feet
front, with three-story actuate neck. ouitaings.
built and finished in the, best manner.and fnenisbed
with every convenient e; situate on Walnut street,
near Twelfth street; 10t1.33 feet deep to a back id.
J: 111,..(1171dbl & Su N S. 516 Waisiur. str,ec.
T 0 E T.—A. thiTTAGE, cieligutfally
ma. situated for a Summer Residence, near Nor
ristown, containing four good. aired Rooms on first
and eecond ilcor each, and two in attic—and of easy
access to the city by Railroad, eight times daily.
Apply to S. F. -WHIT &lAN on premises, or
through Nor istowti P. 0. ap26 tu, th, s, 6rik
ETO RENT FOR. TEE SUMiLEB .:•.EA
. SON—A: furnished Boast; - built in co tage
style, in a highlycnitivated,bea thy and toautifnl
location. 2x miles from Burlington, New Jersey;
with stable ' carriage. ice house, &c. further
particulars address 8c4.-No. 2147, Phi adelphin
Post Gifts. - - ap2S-Gt*
'la FOR SALE—School House, near Gertnan:
=town, a desirable country seat. A large mo
dern STONE DWELLING, with all conveni
ences' Stone Stable and Ooach House, Ice House,
Zen. Several acres of ground handscmely planted
and shaded. Apply at 111 CHEST 'qui'
Street. • . [ap*3-st4t
Mil VALUABLE CHF STNUT STREET PRO-
Ma - PERTY FOR RENT—On an Improving
Lease for a term of years; lot 20 feet front by 23.5
feet seep, throrgb To Sans4m street. Eolith eg is
Ten' large. and can be alterort into a store at a zom
parauvely E•mall e soon e. Satiate in a rapidly irn
proving part of Chestnut street J. M. GU WHEY
& SONS, MS_ Walnut street: ap3o j
fie FOR SALE OR RENT.—HOUSE, No. • 96:
- NMI UNION street; Burlington, N J„ with al
the modern conveniences. surrounded with shade
trees, &c. Possession given on let of May. Apply
E. P. inumLEros,
5 North Front .treet,
or to SAMUEL TAYLOR.
Burlington, N. J.
MB TO RENT FOR THE SUMMER.— a. de
= sirable House and Garden, with pleasaat,
yard and good shade trees, in the 'rill ge of
WOODBURY. N. J. Easy of access to the city
by the West Jersey Railroad.
With or without the furniture. Possession given
immediately . Apply to
apl3-Im] DAVID COOPER, 18 North Whaves.
COUNTRY SEAT. AND - FARM FOR
SALE.—One-half or all that val nable Stone
post Farm of 100 acres, BRISTOL TURNPIKE,
above the seven-mite stoue,and near Tacony, with
a fine view of the Delaware river, am . . Mansion
house and elher dwellings to let; also, factory and
smithshop. Apply on the premises, or R.
WHITA_KEIR, No. 610 Locust street aps,.2o
FOR SALE. —A very desirable Country Seit;
IB:41 good STONE MANSION, containing 15
rams,- with v,-randah on two sides of the build
ing; a handsome lawn well shaded; 'superior vege
table garden-, with permanent beds of choice berries;
a young and thrifty apple orchard; also Owlets
varieties of Standard Pear and Cherry Trees in
ull bearing;new Coach House withstabling for six
horses. Situated 4s miles from Market street
Bridp, and X mile from City Avenue Station on
Pennsylvania Railroad. Two-third of purchase
money may reniWn on Mortgage. Inquire at *219
CHESTNUT street. ap . 25. Gt*
MRFOR SALE. —The Property on Sehool
House Lane, fronting eight hundred apd
.Eight (080) 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 sues for Country• Seats five
minutes Walkfromthe Railroad Depot, and twenty
minutes walk from the uity. Apply to CHARLES
H. .INI 131 R EIEID, No. 205 South SIXTH st. f 26-60
ate FOR-SALE.—A very desirable lot of ground
situate on the north side of Spring - Garden
street 89 feet 10 Inches west of 18th street, ;•2 feet
fror.t by about 171 teAc (It ep. This tot Is in the
immediate viiinity td the most desirable improve
ments of Bush hill; adjoining new Baptist •Jhnr'a
and commands a very extensive view over the
city; would be divided to suit purchasers.
apply -to I. O PRICE,
ap26-12ttr S.W. corner Spring Garden and 13th-
dB COUNTRY SEAT AND FARM FOR
SALE—Containing fifty-five acres,
handsomely situated In Cheltenham township,
Montgomery county, Pennsylvania, about eight
miles from tho city and one and a-half from Torn
Road Station, on the North Pennsylvania Rail
road. The buildings are nearly new, substantial
and well calculated for a winter or :Ammer rad
dance. Apply to C. H. rdUIRHEID, No. 2115
South SIXTH street, Philadelphia.- , ssio_us
FOR SALE. —The superior DWELLING-.
No. 1916 VINE street, near Loan Soni.re.
Lot 18teet front by 100 feet deep; to Win ter street
The house is four stories high;- with three.story
back bnildir gs. and finished throughout in the
best mar-ner, with large parlor, chambers, bdttt
room, conservatory for flowers, dining room,
kitchen, and all the modern conveniences found in.
a first.claa - honse. Possession can. be hai ratt
dintelY: Price. $lO, 000, of which S!,100 can remaia
on the property. RARVEY SHAW. 131- S,titll
FOURTH street. tl6
T 0 LEV—With Steam Power, three large Roomp
with good light, 414 Prune street.
ap2B.6t* wirrtiEr; a: PEARCE.
MO LET. —Large allfl small ROOMS, up stitis,•
nl2 and IVO CIFIF,SITNJTT_F.trp-It
Srlinft-nOioro, litar . - ceher tuitorlilt4l toS.loltp:
el I/ VV. on lxiortgage, for Ave I ears at aye
per cent. par annum.
Apply to LEWIS H. REDNER,
Evo29.3t* 152 South Fourth street.