Daily evening bulletin. (Philadelphia, Pa.) 1856-1870, May 04, 1864, Image 1

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    %MON PEACOCK Ed tor:
PEACOCK, C-16,111BERS & CO.,
I - ,
TIMIULIXiIit le warred to Subtsoribe O n In the
tlty flS3i Mtn per week, payable to the carrlerai
6r 62 32 per annum.
*AMTS On Adovnumanto.
11%11140am I 11ma.5.2511 Square, 2 weeke..ll3. 35
01;filputre,;1 Me 5011 Square, 1-moath.. 5 611
I Square, - 7511 Square, 2 months. 8 80
• /BlL=o,l3_titaes....l OW Square, 3 month& 11 88
111:Asuire, 1 wsek....l 7511 Square, 6 months. %) 09
195 x Ilan constitute one /4=84 ;three lines
leo hall a ignare.
. . .
.4.11 • 1 The largest.stoelr, •
• The finest Goods,
The-lowest prices,
nihtß . . 1409 Chestnut street
. _ _ _
DIED. • " -
FOSTER—On the 24 'instant, Caroline, widow.
of the late .11obert Foster.
The friends of the. 'family are invited to attend
her funeral from her late residence No. 1632 Pine
street, on Thursday-morning,'at 10 o'clock..
(Kentucky papers please copy. J
FOULKE—At his residence in Gwynedd,-Mont
gomery county, on the Ist instant, Hugh Foulke,
Sr_,. in the 16th year of his age.
His friends and those of the family are invited
rto attend his funeral at Friends' Meeting House,
Gwynedd, on Sixth day, the 6th- instant, at .11
0' Olock, A. M. et*
POULSON—Departed this life on Sunday after
moon, May 1, 1664, at the residence of. his father,
Cluts. A. Poulson ' , Spring Garden street, Charles
Poulson,'- Junior.
The . relatives and friend's of the deceased,
ancithose of his family are respectfully invited
to' attend the ftineral obsequies and interment
at St. Peter's Episcopal church, on Wednesday
afternoon:- the 4th Instant, PRECISELY at five
o'clock, P. M._ *
-WALTER—On the 3d instant, Clara Abby,
daughter 'of Thomas L. and Fannie E. Walter,
aged 1.7 months •
ZINES; of every quality. For sale by
• apl2- Mourning Store, No. 918 Chestnut street.
RictrSrlks, for town - ttaile.
Best stock of Shawls in town
Dress Goods, popular styles: -
Tan and Plaid Sack Cloths.
Nobby style Cassuneres.
For add/Nonce/ Special Notices see sixth page
: 4.1014 GREG-ATIO NAL 0111111011.---A.
las meeting in behalf of this enterprise will be
meld at 210 Franklin :Street THIS (Wednesday)
EVE:NIItG at 8 o' - clock. a my4-It*
Rail (Lecture Room), Nlay 4th, 1264; at S o'clock.
Benefit of the “Great Central Fair" for the Sani
tary Commission.
Tickets, 25 cents. Reserved seats, 50 cents.
-For salaat Pugh's Sixth and Chestnut, and at
the door.lt)
,MAY 3d,1251.—At-st meeting of the Stook•
, di.: hdlders of the .ROBERTS OIL AND
LNING COMPANY, the. following "-officers
were elected toserve for the ensuing year:
D.1114 , ..CT0E5.
EnteneDdrdst, • • Jacob IL Duncan,
Georg eM. Dallas, Jr., Illenry 0. Lancaster,
John L. Roberts. I John H. Edwards,
John 0.. Boyd.
EUGENE BORBA, President.
BaNa C. VORD,, Sees and Treas. iny.i.3t#
TRONA OIL COMPANY.—Sabscriptions
wul be.received at the office of_ the above Com
pany, for the received Capital Stock set apart for
the Treasury.
...Office No. 524 WALNUT street.:
DEMUTH, hecretary.
rAPPLICATION will be made to the
Managers of the MERCANTILE LIBRA
OMPANY. for renewal of certificate of one
share of stcck. No. 2,064, standing in the name of
E. S. SANFORD, the same having been lost or
PHYSICAL ' TITUTE, No. 219 South
AD street. —On account of the delay in Re
opening;, the Swimming School can be kept for
inspection for one day only, T - ItIORRON, (We dues
day), the 4th. All friends of phystcM Education
and the public axe respectfully invited, from 9 A.
N. to 9 p. [my3:2trp§] JANSEN.
ar. J. WAGNER JERMON, of Philadel
phia, has, by , request, consented to speak
every . evening during the month of May, com
mencing on the 10th inst.,. throughout the States
of Pennsylvania and New Jersey, upon the subject
of Patriotism and the present Rebellion. The pro
ceeds of each Lecture to be equally divided between
the Great Sanitary'. Fair and the Families of Sol
diers now in their cohntry's service. Letters of
inyi ation addressed to him, at his office, 625 Wal
nut street, will receive prompt =tent on. m 3 3trp*
!J3NAH EVANS. the distinguished young
WELSH ORATRESS (IA years old), will deliver
one of her unique and eloquent Temperance
Addresses in CONCERT HALL, on. FRIDAY
EVENING, May nth, at 73 o'clock. -
Miss EVANS has no
,_equal of her age in the
world, and her Lectures are presented with mar
velous power and eloquence, and are her own
compositions. With her sweet, musical voice,
she_ makes herself. heard in the largest audience
Tickets 25 oente. To be obtained at the princtpal
.131nsic S ores, and at the door. No postponement
On aceount.otihe weather. my2-stro6
To ike Citizens of Philadelphia: It will be three
on the 27th day of May, 1E64, since the Union
Volunteer Refreshment -saloon commenced its
operations. The Committee never have pressed
their claims ; neither have they lost sight of the
fact that there were other institutions equally •
worthy of public confidence and support; and they
have endeavored to discharge the duties entrusted
to them in an honest, economical, quiet and unos
tentatious manner. Up to this time we have been
generously supported by contributions from our
friends and a portion of the monied corporations
of Philadelphia. We have tried to lessen the bur
dens of our kind friends by annual fairs in June;
the first was a success; the second comparatively
a failure, in consequence of the raid into Pennsyl.
wards last summer, and there is no prospect of
holding one this season as intended. The high
.price of provisions, and the heavy and constant
demand on our Saloon bare nearly depleted our
Treasury, and as the signs of the times point to a
series of protracted battles, and as there will no
doubt still further calls on our limited resources,
.‘ we are compelled to make this appeal to the libe l .
ality' of the citizens of Philadelphia and vicinity
_or Assistance, otherwise our future usefulness
Will-be very
. much impaired.
Contributions in cash and noticelif provisions
and Sanitary stores for our use will be received by
the following gentlemen:,
Thomas Thomas Brainard, No. 634 Pine street.
Robbins Esq., _President Philadelphia
Bank. Chestnut street, west of Fourtn. street.
• D. B. Cummins, - Esq.,
President of the Girard
Bank, Third street, near Dock street.
S. A. Mercer,President of the Farmers'
and Mecbanice* Bank, Chestnut street, below
J. B. 'Austin, Esq., President of the Southwark
Bank, Second, below South street.
Id. W. Woodward, Esq. Cashier Manufac
.-turers' and Mechanics' Barik, Northwest corner.
Third and Vine streets.
Thomas T. Firth, Esq.,: Treasurer Pennsylva
i •hia Railroad. Third and Willing's alley.
James C. Hand & Co., corner Market and Deca.
tnr streets:
Samuel B. Pales, Esq., No 514 Walmitstreet,
(who has consented to act as general Financial
Agent for ourinatitution.) Or by any member of
our committee.
The- Union .Volunteer Refreeln - nent saloon is
situated at the Southwest corner of Washington
and Swatison streets; The citizens of Philadel
phia and vicinity and strangers, are respectfully
invited to visit the Saloon, and witness for them
selves, the arrangements made for the refresh'.
•ment and Comfort of the brave soldiers passing
• through the City of Brotherly Love.
J. 8. WsneARAD BA
p 26
ARROWS, Chairman.
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And at a. meeting of the Directors, held subse
quently, the following officers were elected to
serve the ensuing year:
GORDON 'MONGES, Secretary..
By order of the Board.
my4-2t6 - GORDON MONGES, Secretary.
DELPHIA. "—At the annual meeting of the
Stockholders on MONDAY, the 2nd last., the fol
lowing gentlemen were elected Directors. for the
ensuing year, and until others are chosen in their
places: •
Charles, Cnmming, !Joseph J. Keefe,
JeremiahL. Hutchinson, !Francis H. Siddall,
William R. Baser.
And samertlayotta meeting of the Board of Di
rectors, the following gentlemen were elected ofd=
cers of Company for the ensuing year;
Se aretirY—.TOSEPH WOOD.
Tzeasnrer—JOHN THOMSON.- •
Solicitor—O. P. CORNMAN, ESQ.
, . JOS. - WOOD, See'ry.
of the RTH BANK OF
the - twenty
fourth Secction of the Act of Congress, approved
the 25th day of February, (A. D) 1t63.
Amount of Loans and Discounts.....
V U. S. Treasury Notes.::
<l. Specie
Due from other Batiks—.
" of Notes in Circulation
Deposits, includinnalances due
to other Banks • 178:70E1
Philadelphia, May 3,1E41
. .
FourthU J. AIcaItILLAN, Oaehier of the
National Bank, being sworn, depw.e and
say, that the above Statement is correct to the best
of my knowledge and belief.
SAMUEL, J. bicKULIAN, Cashier.
-. Sworn before me, this 3d day of May, A. D. 1561.
1tQ W.81.,. P. ILIBBERD,
' - Alderman.
NOWARD .110.. S NOS. 1518 AND
1528 'LOMBARD Streol, .131SPENSANI
D ARTMENT. Medical;treatment andlined.
'Man furnished erataltctuali to tba 'oar. min
[Correspondence of the Philadelphia Evening
HARMISBURG, May 3, lE6l.—The report of the
Joint Committee for the investigation of frauds
upon soldiers has"been published, and is creating
no little attention. The evidence elicited before
' the Committee was of the most positive character,
but the fricnds of the persons implicated express
their belief that there will be a satisfactory expla
nation given to each and every,charge. The Cora
nuttee held its sessions for more Than five weeks,
during which period's number of witnesses were
examined, and they only closed their labors be
cause they believed that to delay their report until
the next session, would be "to offer immunity to
crimes on the part of those who have been guilty
of gross conduct that calls for prompt punishment
at the hands of the 'United States." The report is
very severe upon those “who for lucre or gain,
were willing to descend to the baseness of trafficl/-
ing in their fellow-men," and, as will be remem
bered, was accepted by. the Legislature and re.
ferred to the,War Department. The names of the
officers and others Implicated have already been
published in the Philadelphia journals,' and as
they will be brought prombsently before the pub
lic as soon as the War Departmentdecides whether
they are to be released from the stigma placedupon
them or otherwise, it is unnecessary to republish
them in this letter.
Much of last evening's session was occupied in
the consideration of the House bill leplizing the
running of passenger railway cars in every part
of this Commonwealth, on the Sabbath, the notice
to take it up having been made by Mr. McManus,
of Philadelphia. As soon, however, as the mo
tion was - made, it was discovered that there was
a difference, of sentiment prevailing among the
Philadelphia, delegation, which, with the opposi
tion of the countrymembers, some of whom pro
bably never saw one of these public conveniences,
would ensure the defeat of the bill. Upon the mo
tion to, consider the bill, the vote was forty-two
yeas forty. one nays. four of the members
tram your city being absent. Messrs. Cochran,
Miller,. Rancoast, Smith, Watt and Watson voted
in the negative. Rex, of Montgomery, being a
cautions man, and doubtless having future
lame in view, stated that he did not desire
to vote. That all the Philadelphians who voted
against the consideration were opposed to the pro
ject is far from the truth; for although some were
doubtless conscientious, others, knowing that the
bill could not pass, were afforded an excellent op
portunity to curryfavor with that portion of the
community who are opposed to running the care
on Sunday.
Mr. McManus rose from his seat with the inten- '
nod of offering an amendment making the bill ap
plicable only to Philadelphia, but Smith, of Ger
mantown, was too sharp for him, and evidently
for the purpose of stopping further action, .called
for the previous question. Mr. Smith, in the
course of his remarks, pronounced "himself an
'iron man '
" who could not be melted.
The voteto ascertain whether the main question
should be put was lost, when Mr. Lee moved to
amend by making the bill apply only to the north
districts of Philadelphia. Be said every 'tither
town in the suburbs of Philadelphia was accom
modated on Sunday, except Frankford. The
church goers; andin fact all the residents there
were in favor of the bill,,and he had received nre.
merous 'petitions for it. • -
Mr. Barger, after administering a severe rebuke
to Mr. -Smith for the unceremonious manner in
which he had attempted to cut off debate, ridf:
culed, m'ucli to the amusement of the House, his
ludicrous remark that he was an "iron man."
The "iron man," he said, had cars runs lug to
his district on the Sabbata two or three tim,es In
-he day, ems which in violation of- law ran with
undue speed through,a built up portion of the city.
The opposition of Mr. Smith was selfish in the ex;
treme. He could not understand why people op- •
posed the bill. The majority of the delegates and
a very large number of the citizens - ,were in favor .
Of it, and it was the only city in ihe Country, it
not in the world, where cars did not run on Sun
day. Even puritanical Boston permitted it. The
gentleman from Germantown opposed it because
he was supplied at d was therefore not interested.
He,' Mr. Barger, — was willing that the Councils
should designate the hours of running, if that
would give the privilege.
Mr. Smith said that nine-tenths of the citizens
Were opposed to the indiscriminate running.
Mr. Miller of West Philadelphia, made ft fevi •
remarks in opposition.
Mr. Watson rose and - said he hoped the Legbia.
Lure Would never pass an act allowing cars to run
Tolvrivtty 3. .
he Board Oi llf Direct l664. ors have this day deelaied a
Dividt4nd of FI.V.E PER.O.ENr., Clear of United
States E-,:ate taxes ; Dayain , and after' the
13th inst. - Oita
ray4.3tt= ' . eashier.
DELPTILS. May 3, 1864.
The Directors have this day declared a dividend
of SIX PER CENT. on' the capital stock for the
last six months,payable on demand, clear of
United Statee and State taxes,
rn3 f m3t§ . JAMES RUSSELL, Cashier.
. _
TheM, Mar, •
Board of Directors have this lE64 day declared a
Dividend of FIVE DOLLARS per share, payable
on demand, clear of all taxes.
my.4.6t..5 , • Cashier.
A; Fran ti kfor AL
d, May Z
3, 1661. -
The Board of Directors have this day declared a
divider_dof TlO HOLLARS per share, from the'
the earnings of the past three months, payable to
the stockholders ou demand.
my4•4o W. H. BRAWN, Cashier.
BROAD street.— The swimming school in May
decoration, and the Gymna.sium,ere-arranged for
the Summitr season, will be ready for public
inspection TO-MORROW (Wednesday), the 4th.
from 9 o' clock In the Morning till 9 o' clock in the
niy2-2trA • IVM. JANSEN, M. D.
Stockholders of the: LEnaGa ZINO 00.11-
rANY, ;held May 4, Thal, the- following persons
were elected to serve as Directors during the ensu
ing year:
through the streets of Philadelphiet,on Sunday.
The quiet of the city on thltt day shouid be a source
of pike, and the Legislature should do nothing to
inteifere with that qttiet. Such was the voice of
a large majority of his constituents The noise
the 'Wheels Of a. cartindtbells he of Oa hoiveg, b er o e i t rl7, : in by a closely. built city, Was not conducive
to quiet of to the cause of religion: All' kinds of
business were suspended 'on - that day, bid if the'
members desired to make Philadelphia, like Faris'
or New Orteahs, they could effect it Philadelphia_
;the bill. - • . .
Sir. Quigley said that all the-religious residents!
of Philadelphia were not opposed to the cars ran-..
Meg on-Sur. day, and as a proof Of biS statement he`.
would only remark that on one occa.cion he saw
Mr. Watson conversing on Chestnut street with
one of his (Watson's) c-nstitnents,'who. although
a strict member of the Church, stated that he
would never vote for a candidate who voted
.against the movement. Mr. Quigley de
clared that the - cars , should run'
for the benefit of the working men
and women who had no other day for recreation,
and for the enjoyment of the • pure, fresh sir. The
puritamcal opponents of the bill. however, de.,
sired the meebanics and other laboring people to
won, all the week and then stifle on Sunday.
Henry Ward Beecher had announced himself in
favor of it, and in 'England the.)companies were
compelled to carry workingmen at half price on'
Sunday.; but in. Philadelphia none can ride on the
Sabbath unless he owns or can afford to pay flee
dollars for a carriage. One carriage made more
noise in going over the cobble stones of the streets
than six cars over the raila. He intended to So be
fore the people on this quelition, and he felt assured
that even if the bill did not pass now, it would not
be long before a similar -one would. He repre
sented the workingmen, who needed the benefits to
be derived from cars_ moving..on.Sunday, butshis
colleague from Germantown represented the aris
tocracy. who can afford to drive two. forty nags.
A passage oft words betetook. place between
Messrs.' Quigley and Smith, but Such was the con
fusion that nothing could be heard except an attn.
siert made by the former to the latterts corporeal
Mr. Quigley then continued his remarks and
read-a local a Philadelphia newspaper in re
paid to a meeting held by' the opponents at a
Church on /face Street which was very slimly at
tended, and where math apathy was evinced.
Mr Miller said there was not one in twenty in
his Restrict who was not opposed to the cars run
ning on Sunday. In reference to the statement
that the people of Frankford were in favor of it, he
nskep the Clerk to read a remonstrance signed by
T. P. Colton, W. Dubas,-N Brown, J. A. Q.nig
ley, and Otters, and a letter to a similar effect frem
the pastor of the First - Baptist Church at Frank
Mr. 'Quigley said that a number of the remon
strances were signed hylStinday school children
and not by , citizens.- •
A gentleman by the name of from the
conntry, - then' took - the fit.or, and made a very
lengthy speech
„In opposition. It. was well
worded, but judging from the frequent and irre
levant remarks of the member, not well. timed:-
Members et the Legislature do trot generally relish
serrdons, and as Mr. Bill's address was just such
a one, in language. and elocution, as a person
would expect to hear delivered from a pulpit, It
was not surprising that some of the members
shot Id attempt to make •it *ludicrous by such re
pollees as “Yea" . "My Lord," and , Amen."
Mr. Josephs called for the , previous question,
• and at ten minutes past ten o clock, by a rote of
l 5 yeas to 40 nays, the House decided that •the
' main qpestion•sliould not be • put, thus killing the
' bill, and an adjournment took place.
Those persons, therefore, whe have looked for
ward with some anxiety to securing the privilege
of riding at a low rate outhe Sabbath, will have to
await the opening of a new session, while their
opponents will have the satisfaction of knowing
ztbat-God's holy day will no: be desecrafed . by shalt'
an innovation upon old eitablisheil usage.
• p,•nnt..yiv.,,,t- t is to have another regiment:intim
,field, est.hp Colonel - JOhn'E - Glasist oneuf the Fa pra
:bera of the.Houee froutAllegbeny,as - itt cOniniand
,.ing officer. It is to be the Stlx.hegimentof•Penn.
`sylvanla Heavy Artillery, or the I.i oth of the line,
and authority writs organization was given about
a Week since by the War Department. which was
'eutatecroenly approved by Govei nor Curtin. It
will consist of.tweiye companies of one hundred
and fifty two officers and men, each, and recruit
ing agents are alretulybuslly engaged in Cambria, •
Huntingdon. Washington, Fayette and Allegheny
counties. The headquarters will be at Harrisburg,
where persons wishing to join the regiment can
apply. Colonel Glass was at one time a Captain of
the alt Excelsior, and was afterwards Lieutenant..
Colonel of that organization, in both of which
positions he displayed much skill and bravery.
• • it 124,200
• WAEIIIItOTON, play 3.--Odicial despatches from
General Banks have been received in reference to
the battles on the Red river. He states that, not
Withstanding the surprise on the Lath ult., and the
rererre experienced at that time, yet on the whole ;
including the subsequent battle-son the two follow
ing days, they were a very great disaster to the
enemy, the loss in killed and wounded and the de
moralization of their forces being larger, the num
bers being considered, than in any other battle of
the war.
[Correspondence of the New York Herald.]
NEW OnEnsies, April 26. —The Red river has
not been se low at this season of the year since lets,
and the leseening depth of the waters has compel
led (3 metal Banks to fall back to Alexandria. Tee
enemy in full forcespresses closely, but no serious
anntyance has Lees suffered from them. 'General
Banks keeps his own counsel as to Ms future in
tentions. He keeps his powder dry ; but it was
not contemplated that higher than military powers
would keep the Red river dry, other wise the move
ment up that uncertain stream might not have
been made.
There are various whisperings of new move
ments in ono of two directions, neither of which
are in the vicinity of Alexandria, and if the enemy
find themselves unequal to core with the strategy
of General Banks. they will be only as badly puz
zled as some of hie intimate friends are, to whom
he discloses nothing respecting his movements.
Look at the map and you may discover navigable
waters, where transports may convey troops into
the enemy's country, from whence more cotton
can be obtained than even all that which was
burned on the Red river. .
If General Banks had deter mined to advance to
Mansfield, he might have done ee by fighting
harder battles than those at Sabine • Cress Roads
and Pleasant Hill. But it is the opinion of most
intelligent military men that the condition of the
Red river was such that he could not have kept nn
his supplies to ranch Shreveport, and that the
inevitable sacrifice of lifelnvolved in fighting other
battles between- Grand Ecore and Shreveport
would not be justified by the very small advan
tages to be gained. '
In some of the flags of truce lately, officers in
command of the rebel cavalry have sent verbal
messages to Gen. Lee, complimenting him highly
for the efficiency of his cavalry, and praising its
fighting qualities.
Captain Nims, whoseleix pieces of artillery were
truce, read
le b t y
r he r om reb Captain
Sriemcest,v o e f d a by
b f e lag
a of
in whick he rejoices over the misfortunes of
Captain N ims, because his battery has been both
the admiration .and terror of the rebels, who had
suffered severely from the well-directed fire of its
death-dealing-guns. ,
The transport Superior, which, arrived at Alex
andria from New Orleans on Wednesday evening •
with a detachment of the 3d Rhode Island cavalry,
was fired upon by r the rebel, near FortKda. RuStrY,
and at other points on the Red river. Thaie strldters
were-killed and thirteen wounded. -3345Mkelil
lerl and dismounted cavalry directed their Are
at The enemy, some eight hundred strong—gun
Zandt's Louisiana cavalry and one piece of artil
lery—have made a flank movement and reached
Cheney villa nineteen miles below Alexandilaand
within ten laths of the Red river, which place
they occupied on Thursday last. The property. of
Lieut. Governor Wells, ten miles below Alexan
dria, has been eat fire to and destroyed by the
rebels. It is supposed that, his cotton gine, negro
quarters and his private residence, were all in
cluded inthis destructive conflagration. That is
the fiendish treatment _which a Union man gets
from his rebel enemies, some of Whom are his
The gunboats and transports are all down to or
below the falls of Alexandria, except the gunboat
Eastport, which has been stripped, but her ulti
mate fate is uncertain, if she has not already been
blown up to prevent her from falling into the hands'
of the enemy. Sortie of the gunboats have already
succeeded in getting below the falls, and it is hoped
that the remainder, some of Which draw seven
feet'of water, may be so lightened as to pass safely
through the channel, which carries only four feet
of water. - - ,
A small stea mer—'he Ruby, Captain Moore—
ESDA NAY 4, 1864.
st from Montoe, on the .
has just arrived here,
died and eighty con
tWraabsatid'as.riv_er, with fotr_i' 1a . 4 "
Lieutenant -Commander '.l - am,:'s Pester, with
six 'gtmboats; wept' up the Wasblt4
riversabout the sth of the month to .t' ca ?xcez= The
fleet 'has stride returned with :4900 .
and 44am hundred contrabands. besides convoying
the Wall steamer Ruby down with her can of.
negrabV; who are about to become "Yankees."
The gunboats would have remained up there.
longer were there not danger that the river would
shut tilers
.in, it. is . falling so fast. Two of the'
gunboats penetrated to Bayou Bartholomew.
To"get up to Monroe, steamers enter Black river
forty miles from the mouth of the Red river, and
thence proceed up the Washita. Red river is fed
by - the Washita, Tenses and Little rivers. Mon
roe is two.hundred and forty miles from the waters
of the Red river, and lies on the Washita riser and
an..the line of the Vicksburg -Shreveport and
Texas Railrcitid, ihe rails of which are now taken
-tip and the road abandoned. It is a small town,
one hundred and ten miles from Shreveport by
Captain Moore, of the steamer Ruby, communi
cated with Lieutenant Foster, of the fleet, and
made arrangements for taking his steam emit
down from Bayou d'Arbone, eighty miles above
Monroe by water, but only. thirty or forty miles
by land. The bayou is exceedingly croaked, and
eight miles of it have thirty-eight bands. The
engineer of the Ruby' started on font front Monroe
ar d the captain on horseback to reach the boat. A
detachment of rebel cavalry; seventy-five in num
ber, tried to overhke them or to intercept the
steamer on her way doWn to Monroe, but they did
not succeed.
Gnsinriar., STre.x.,E's mov-EnTs.
GanDEN, ARK., April 17. —Our forces Crossed
the Little Missouri at Elk in's Ferry, where the
rebels had a line of breastworks on the kill com
manding ihe bottom. After a sharp skir.nish, we
drove the rebels s.if, who fell back to Prairie de
Anna .We waited he to be joined by Thaer.
Heavy rains set in, so er
that the river had to y be
bridged and the bottoms corduroyed to get the re.
inforcements acresa. Our army then proceeded to
meet the enemy at their chosen and fortified posi
tion at Prairie de Anna. They had - been six months
fortifying there, and had a line. of • rifle pits and
events ments for guns in barbettes one and a half
miles long. This was hidden by a belt of timber
along a creek, and commanded the Washington
and Camden road and other approaches. General
Steele felt them cautiously, ascertained their posi
tion exactly, extended his right so as to flank
their fortifications, and would 'have cut them- to
pieces by an enfilading fire, bad not Dad Price,
who commanded the rebelstn.person got up and
dus.ed towards. Washington. The fighting for a
while was brisk; but when the rebels saw their
position was uncovered they incontinently ske
Arkadelphia., Washington gnd Camden form a
Uiangle, and the military rad upon which we
traveled was on the line ta Washington, and from
thence direct to Shreveport. By glancing at the
map you will see that we were forty miles west of
'Camden, and within a few hours' march of Wash
Camden is strongly fortified, having nine forts
on commanding heights well laid out and built.
',The wood is cut for miles ' around, and all ap
, preaches to the place capable of being well de
.fended. Price supposed that Gen. Steele was go
ing directly urShreveporti by way of Washing
ton, and moved his array from Camden to Wash
'ington. After the fight at Prairie, de Anna. Gen.
Stefie pursued therebels a few miles toward Wash
ington, then sad deniy turned and pushed. for Cam
den.' Price saw his error and started -for Camden
- alike. •Then commenced a race for the position.
- Marinaduke gotin front.- and Dockery in the rear,
endeavoring to delay and impede us, on the mid
dle and north roads, untilip with' bis command
toad reach the fortifications at Camden by the
south road. There was continuous andlevere skin
rattling; but that evening our forces marched fit
teen miles,--and the next day twenty-five, entering
Camden, drieing.Marratidu ke front position to-po
sition, until he fled for good and' aye.
We were bushwhacked, attacked in rear, front
and flank, bYthe - re.hel cavalry, with twelve pieces
of „rutierylyet our Loss, including the rights at Lit
tle Missouri, Prairie de Anna, and on the meant
here, - nas not been over two hundred- The rebsl
loss has been much greater as part of the time we
drove them: — Cur - rear. guard, under Rice, had
severe skirmishing on the Terri Noir. Ile is a
trump, and Washed - CabeMbeautiftilly. lavas with
him at the engagement en the .Little Missouri, and
there he caused Mr. Marmadtike to oil himselt and
Slide ont..._Gen. Rice had.his -scalp ploughed up
ands Plece.cartled.away.by a can Canister shot.— -- -
The affair at Prairie de Anna was the most bril
liant display oLmilitary m ovementa I. over beheld.
Imagine a lino three Miles in length on a beautiful
prairie, when the fresh grass was growing, the
cava:ry on the flanks, a reserve column of a
division; the rays of a brilliant sun gleaming on
thousands of muskets and flashing from sabres,
and you can form an idea of what we saw. Gene
ral Steele extended his right so 'as to flank their
fortifications on the edge of the prarie, a mile and
a half in length, whereupon Vather Price found
that he hadreceleed an order from liirby Smith to
decline battle and retreat to Shreveport -
A fine hinge boat, the Homer, wii4 at Camden
jest before our forces took that philoe. She got off;
ant General Steele sent a force down and captured
her thirty miles below. The occupation Of Cana
clen took place on the ISM: "Our forces captured
some commissary supplies, together with one
hundred and forty-six hogsheads of sugar and
three hundred barrels of molaises. All the cotton
ill tie-vicinity was burned, by order of Price.
9A. M.. 56z... 12 111.., 63.2 M., 6 3'
eonra perature during Ist ot hours, 43°
• ' ltreirraNr Cask.,-Before Mayor Henry,
yesterday afternOon,, Themes W. Adams, ma-
chinist, No. 46 North Seventh street, was ar
raigned on a charge of entrusting nis boiler and
etgine to an incompetent person. The premises
occupied by Mr. Adams extend back to the yard
of the Zane Street Public
.S.zhnol-lionse, and for.
some time peat the controller, directors and teach
ers of the school have become alarmed for the
safety of themselves and the scholars. The .neigh
bore had obtained the knowledge that. the defend
ant had a boy, an apprentice, to whom lie en
trusted the boiler and engine. Complaint was
made to the Mayor, and a warrant was issued for
the arrest of Mr. Adams. A number of persons were
examined at the hearing. Patrick Barry, whose
age is about sixteen years, was placed upon the
stand, and said that he went as an apprentice to
Mr. Adams in Jannary last. After he had been
there a few weeks the engineer was discharged•
and the lad was at once placed in the engine roma,
where be had occasional instruction during the
day, say an hour or so at a time, - for' one week,
given him by the forenian and . Mr. Adams. He ac
knowledged that be had never read any work on
steam or steam engine's; had no practical know
ledge of running an engine other than that he had
received during the week mentioned, but said that
ho thought he was competent to run an engine. -
Mr. Adams said that he considered the boy was
competent to attend to his duties, under the in
struction be bad received; thought him as- fully
competent as nine-tenths of the men calling them
selves engineers, and_quite as good as -many who
even now wear the naval uniform; that besides
tnis, he (Mr. Adams) and the foreman had super
visory-care of the boiler and engine.
The lad stated that be generally got to the shop
at six o'clock in the morning; would ilia - up, and
start the engine; the foreman wonld come there an
hour or so afterwards, look-at the boiler, and then
go up stairs and attend to his business. On some
occasions, when the lad was sent away on
business, than his place would.be supplied by an
other boy. •
Tho Mayo. said that he would hold the case un
der advisement.
We understand that Mr. Adams has since sold
out and closed his establishment;and it is therefore
probable that no further proceedinga will be had
against him. The case was intended as a test one.
the object of an essay read last evening before the
Pennsylvania Horticultural: Society. by William
Saunders. He said that light is the principal agent
in the groWth of plants, and in adopting structures
for plant habitations this point must be o kept pro
minently in vlew. In constructing them they
should be as low its possible, in order to more rea.
dily equalize the temperature.. -An angle of from
thirty to thirty-five degrees will be more suitable
to the generality, of houses than any higher. Am-)
pie ventilation should in all cases be provided.
Curved roofs have been and are still advocated by
many in certain situations. Their architectural
beauty forms a pleasing contrast, but possesses no
ad vantages over the straight roofs.
BRONZIIB.—MeaSII3. Scott de Stewart, will sell at
their salesrooms, 622 Cheatnut street, on to-mor.
row morning, a collection of elegant Italian mar
ble statuary, comprisingbnsts,lignre9andgroups.
Also, handsoine bronze vesesnnd flgurec, gist re
ceived from France, together with an assortment
of marble ornaments, fancy goods, Ice., ice Thr
*hole is now arranged for examination with cata
• ,i• • • , • ..
-hressre.. Thomas & Bons sold at the Exchange,
yesterday. noon, the following stocks and -
estates, viz: . ."; _
100 'shares N. Y. auto Mid, Coal Field Co. .
$l6, . ... ~. y;
. ... , ,
61,650 GO
500 el:tares 144,..1. and7l3lid. - Coal Field
- Co. $lO '!
• •
2 lots of_or ot 9,000-00 u
ad N. E. corner Sixteenth - l- .
Ward snd ..War Leon streets, Twenty-sixth
—. ....... . . ... :. ........ .... :. .. , 4fo MI
Ground rent of SG4 7 a year. par $1066 69, •
lot Tenth.street,, South of :' .1,080 06
' Ground rent of $49 50 a year, par $825;
lot Tenth street,. North of Wharton,
1635 feet fr0nt..:,,........'. SCO
Ground rent of $36 a year, 'liar $600; lot .
Morris street, West of Front street, .13
feet 2s front - - 600 00i
Ground rent 97 548 a year, par *900; lot '
' Lombard street, corner of Ninth street
Fonr-story, bric.k store, :No. 30 North.
Sixth street; above fdarket.'street, /5
feet front ''
... 7,990' 00
'Lot i 0 acres, Chevy Chase anti Long
L esinear Eighteenth street, crossing
• e eral streets, Twenty-sixth Ward,
. 1,130 per acre 33,960 Co
L t 10x acres. Wheat sheaf lane, Twenty
fifth ward
T wo.story 'frame dwelling, mace street,
westf Fifteenth* street. - 3,000 00
Three-story brick dwelling, No. 815 Race, .
- street, west of Eighth street - ... 4,025 00
Valuab , e three. story brick residence No. • •
1004 Walnut street; 2G feet „front. .......... 10,000 00
Country seat and farm. known as , "Lin
den,' '.31 acres,:old York road, Mont.
gornery county, ,Pa. 17,000 00
Three-story brick dwelling, . No., . 31.5
• prce etteet,west of Third street 4,500 00
Three. story - brick store and dwelling,
'No. 123 North Eighth street, above Arch
'street - -
9,300 00
Ground rent; $156, per $2,600, Wood
street, west of Seven.eenth street. 2,625 00
Ground rent .5.30 a year, par $5OO, lot
Fourth s . reet, south.ofaJefferson 50 00
Ground rent $27 a - year, par $159, lot
south Bide William st
Ground rent M a year. par 8600,. lot
Twelfth st.'below LombllA
Ground rent 532 a year, par $533 33 lot
Shipper' street ,
Ground rent $7B 56 a year, par $1,309 33,
lot S. W. corner Seventh' and Reed sts. 1309 25
Ground rent sal ‘2.5' a year, par
,5537 50,
lot Seventh st., north of Dickinson ... 510 00
Ground rent 518 a, sear, par $3OO, lot
Dickinson st. east of Eighth ,,,,, . ... 300 00
Ground rent Bgii, 75 a year,
,par $595 so,
lot Ann street, ,12„,i 00
Ground rent S7O a year, par 51.166 66, lot . ,
South street, west of Eighteenth,424s 00
Ground rent $57 a year, pat $9514 South
street, west of Eighteenth,,.
Groond rent $55'50 a year, pur $925, lot
South street,
east of Eighteenth
Ground rent $.57 a year, pat $950, lot
S. W. corner Eighteenth and South sts.
GrOund rent €37 a yt ar, par $950, lot
South street, west of Eighteenth 1,005 00
Ground rent $7O a year, par 51.166 so, lot
South street, west of Eighteenth. 1270 00
Ground rent
,5,57 a year, par $950, lot
South street, west of Eighteenth. .: ..:..10:5 00
Ground rent $57 a , year, par $1150, " jot
South street, west of Eighteenth _ 1,090 00
Ground rent $ll2 50 a, yea.r.par 81;875,1ot , -,,'
19th street, south of South st... . -
Three-story brick store and dwelling,
•5, W. corner of Twelfth and Fitzwater" street 4,500 00
Three-story brlek store and dwelling,
S. W. corner:Faurn and Greenwich ,
ate.; stit,ilectlon: yearly ground _rent of, • -
136 ' 2,00000
Since last report at private sale—
Residence No. e.t..2 Pine street 18, yea
Residence Walnut - street, west of llth, 25, yea uo
Total ...... ..... . 5160,000 Co
Eineat Wbeat , Flottr,
from the best WheatFres hrotmd,
most popular brands.
at DAVIs &=-IncH.A.nos',
• Bur Torn Coss.. of. A. S. Dotter. None
cheaper—none better. Try -it. 304 North Broad.'
ING Ms cHIEB, No. :01 Chestnut street, N. W.
corner of seventh. Of years justly acquired repu
tation as the most perfect instrument for hemming.
felling, tucking, braiding, cording and stitching
Al fine and delicate fabrics.
GENTS 3 REILEMBEE that the ladies keenly scan
your head-gear. Remember that to be out cf favor
with the fair sex Is worse than living on sand in
the Desert of Sahara Go at once mid get one of
the Spring style of Hata of Mac Oakford &Sons,
wider the Continental Hotel. 1!
Buy Tom COAL of- A. S. Dotter.: None
cheaper--none better. Try it. WI North,Broad.
Bronchial Trochee are widely known as an ad
mirable remedy for. Bronchitis, Hoarseness,
Coughs end other troubles of the throat and lungs.
They are of great value for the purposes for which
they are designed, and it should be known that
while they are usually and pleasantly efficacious,
they contain no hurtful ingredients, but may at
an times be used with perfect safety. —Boston Re
COAL.—'Tis said Coal has advanced. So it
has; but for all that by buying ofd. S. Dotter fun
satisfaction is given. - Alt that is asked is a fair
tnal 304 North Broad street.
WAIWIASSIL & BEtOwX, Clothing, Sixth and
. Market sties
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker & Brown, Clo'hing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker& Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market
Wanamaker & Brown, Clo,hing. Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker & Brown Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker it Brown Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker &Brown, Clothing, Sixth &Market.
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth &Market
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker & Brown,,.Clothing, Sixth & Market,
Wanamaker & Brownl:nothing, "Sixth & Market,
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker 4 Brawn Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker brown , Clothing ! Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker & Wown,Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker & Brown Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker & Brow.. Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamalter & Brown, 'Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker & Brown. Clothing. Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market,
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market.
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixtir& Market
Wanamaker & Brown, Clothing, Sixth & Market
WHY PrltClasif..lhie dresses for your children
and neglect the Most essential article that makes
up a neat - appearance, when Oakford & Sons,
tinder the Continental Hotel, have such a splendid
assortment of *Misses' and Children's Hats at all
prices, which for beauty, finish and good material
stand -unrivaled in this or any other city.
Corns, Bunions, 'lnverted Nails, Enlarged
Joints, and all Diseases of the feet cured without
pain or iniconvexuence to the_patient, by Drs.'
ZACHARIE & Bensorrr, Surgeon 1 0 1 hiropodists,No.
921 Chestnut street, Refer to Physicians and Sur
geons of the city.
BEST AND ?MEV COAL in the city; none
better; please try It. Samuel W. Hess, Broad
street, above Race, east side.
A MAGNIFICRNT 7-oet. Pianoforte for age atk
a great sacrifice (if applied for at once); in u.se only
five months; as good as • new. Cost $600; will be
sold for $2BO, as the owner is obliged to les - ye the
city. To be seen at the residence,: Pro. 267 south
Fourth street.
tt lifAßTl.A3Pßiais," ultra/MA.lln Balta."—
Just received, another lot nr.
Annie extra Hams' the
best in the world. Also, Newbold,. Tarsal' and
Cincinnati Reins. For, sale by
. P
WIEC lf, st re e t.
1204 Chest Vl nut street.
cf Ga DAR c implioß ii FOR Nano --Stiffing to
insect life. Cheap and sure. For sate at Needles ',
Twelfth and }lace streets.
- -
-FEAR CLOMMICI, Ready-made and made to
order, in the beet manner and most lashionabhi
styles. The subscriber - Is able to offer to the pub
lic the strongest Indacaments to purchase elotalng
of him, and•will guarantee to all his customers
entire satisfaction. WILLIAM B. JONES,
Successor to Robert Adams,
S. E. corner Seventh and Market S.
e, _
most important article of household, furniture is
.modern times is a Grover h Baker, Sewing Ma
; chine. The agency of the Grover h. Baker Com
pany, No. 730 Ctiotalnut stteet, rs now selliitg to
Philadelphia alone' - five thousand Machines an
nually, the laureate being enormous:from year to
year. The Grover& Baker Machine:for all kinds
of zewirtgroutured for family use, nerivaled.
It is the onlymachin. la the world ',that executes
fine embroidery. •
now ready attN> poprriar warerooms Nesars.C.-
Somers & Som No. 6.14: Chestnut eitreeti under
Tay ne' s Hall. These x-rttlemen brave- been be
sieged with customers daring the present weeks as
the fact bas become generally known that a more
elegant snit "can be procured at C.. Somers& Sorts,
for the same price, than att any otheralothing tm
tablitamentin Phlllattelphini. •
WN WOULD cam,. the .attention ' s
of hotels,
private families and. officers of the Nosy
Cumberland Sauce and Salad,Creara. to our
Nothing surpasses the farmer in the list ' of -
Sauces, -and as to the latter-um mixture Morn the
dressing or Greene, Salads, Fhb, etc.
These articles being free from , mrperdses- of ex
change or duty and interior to none in quality,
offer greater inducements to • dealers than any im
. •••
No 'vessel should sail - without a *amity.
For sale by grocers generally.
ABOHBR &BEE,VBS, -NortN Water sr.
Agents for the above and all of Fithian & Pogue's
celebrated Hermetically Sealed , Fintita, Meme„,
Jellies,. OaUups,"etc. - • • .
OENTLEREN'S Ra-rs.—All re.talet and beststyles for Spring wear ) in felt, ally; cassimere of
first quality, will be found at • •
• - • - - WAHRORIT'aVS,
- ' (Jhestnimstreet. '
• Next door to - the Pest Office.,
snce Ilmvzmre. W'ocd . Cary, 725
Chestnut street, have...just received a fresh im
portation of English Wallting Hats for, ladies and
misses. Their new styles Spring BOnnets areaists.
universal favorites. ' • -
Gaßan MomprAnt Cazz—Delicione. - '25
per pound. Blade only at Norse's, South.,
_ Eleventh street.
I, G. 1:86.3-13; 1.
4,000 00
1, 000 00
There is great curiosity to hear Miss Evans, the ,
youthful orator, sixteen years of age, who 'Teaks
M Concert Hall on Friday evening of this week.'
'Nev. T. L. Cnyler of New York uses'the 'follow
' ing language in relation to Miss Evans: '
"We bad a late visit of alba yan.% the young'
Welsh discourser on temperance, to the pulpit
of our Lafayette Avenue Church. She it amodest
maiden of sixteen, with a clear, sweet ibice, s.
pleasant face, and a warm, Christian hears. She
talks right on with the utmost simplicity and di
rectness, eschews all, clap-trap and. buffoonery.
and when she is through -hundreds are ready to
enroll themselves in, the ranks of pledged abstain.
era. Full-grown men are impressed with' her
artless eloquence, and 'a.-little "child leadatheas,'
Her speaking in our church reminded; tui r of the
pastor 'who prepared a powerful discourse ex
pressly to Mach, a -six-foot sinner of strung in
tellect in his congregation; but when die man
soon after presented higiefilf fox adicalasiei3 to tho .
Church; he stated that he was led to (Mast by
tome touching stories -which Ns little daughter
had brought home to him from Sabbath School.
- I 'confess that r felt a few sfargivinga wheal in
troduced theclittle maid with hor i •tjoeker: and ...-
scarlet feather to the Pul l i"sPe t c h a ti l T as , thz . tor
was crammed with near 7y-two ;li ma u
remembered that Father Abraham had y g
Di Rone
to the 'United S ti ta i le t s behis capi a tol umm to h in ear nar Mie ious a
son, and so . I
tr de n n e u ren Tr on 7 . ee d ch it w w as oul se d as hi o Te ned ald ,w ed ith ra th tte e
r sal tusa t
hindered the deepest revival feeling. She seems
to have been raised up of Providence to do lir:work '
,for that neglected class who are now marohing
hell:yard almost unchallenged--eic tipplers., Ifer
history is singular.
Miss Susannah Evans is a native Of Aberdare, la
Wales;• her father was a dram seller, arida drunk
ard. A Sunday school recitation pronounced by
her at an anniversary was the means of reforming •
her father. Discovering that She Possessed a gist " :
for -persuasive speaking, she began, at twelve
years, to address her Wblsh country-folk on tem
perance. In London sad-Manchester she was loos.
welcomed by crowds Of auditors, and last year she
.determined on a mission to America. Largeaudi
ences have gathered to . hear her at New Haves;
and elsewhere; she is overwhelmed with invites,
tions to lecture; her head does not seem. to 'home
grown dizzy with success ; and, for one, lbekiavis
she has been rent over to us to aid in forwarding
that temperance revival - so sorely needed; and
whose symptoms are growing apparent tie i ex
side. ' ecs,
Nzw CAzTzs pn.'"VxarrE ni Girrzknisri--2
Mr. Gutekrmst; 704 and 705 Arth sfreet, has
just issued fine card pictures of I.he 'late Rev.
Robert Taylor, of Germantown, pinitor elect if the ,
North' Psesbyterian Church; also of, the Rev.
Phillips Brooks, Bt. Rev. Bishop. Wood,
P. Berg, D. D., Rev. Dr. Plumer, Miss. klina.E.
Dickhison;" Generals Totten, Grant, Baaeoek,
Meade, CraWford, G. D. Ramsey, i fihief of Uri'.
nonce, U. a A.-, and a cam takpictqro-of the rafts
of the esePedral, lately burned at St!mtiago.
We wends/ also invite attention,-M this courier:
tiOA, to the Vne Imperial PhotogrnoVs, finished in -
India ink, now on exhibition at MrJ Gutekuner
gallery. They are the finest Bred/fie:is yet pro
duced in this'll:To/tent branch of thelphotographic
- Go/n=l Errrzirs.
• Gomm!' BirTrrne,
Gonnm - Birrnas, •
• GoLDinf Brrrans, • .•
Prepared by Geo. Q. Hubbel- do ao to the• beet
topic in the world—a. bona fide hygienic' umbel' sk ii s
Dleasant 10- the-pa.late- dlrering Irons nay othei
Bitter now in use. We advise a single lona to test.
their merit: For sale everswhere.
E. G. 1100 Z. AI,
- ISO Walnut street, Philadelphia.'
JusT OPENED—Rich Parift Lane•.3lnutillan
ncw styles and patterns.-
Points, half Shawls, square,shawls, cad Boor-
Et as, with and wilhotit capes.:
Rich white Lama Lace Mantillas, in nil tile'new
• .
W. Pnovrou & Co, .
The Paris Mantilla Emphrium,. •
920 Chestnut Street.
s2. r ao
, TO LOAN in sums from Si :41,000i
on Diamonds, Watched, Jewelry: Sill - er Wax%
Clothing, Dr Goods, hoc., at John tettew's,
Moneyj.oan Office, - corner - Fifteenth and hfarjrat
streets. Watches and Jewelry for sale.
Vaneant, Ninth and Chestnut streets, has adorned
his department of manufactures with the rarest
gems produced in America. His delicious ()how:.
late Preparations, Roasted Almonds, Vara - fuels,
fine Mixtures, fine Bananas, Oranges, Grapes and.
new htrawberries are all exceedingly tempting.
. A .Nsw PratrumE roa nat
".NIGHT 8L0011.1413 C1H820*,.!
..NIGHT BLOOIt/44 011.11MOiL,''
PHALort' a
Pi/ALON' a NIGHT BLOOM:ISO Ctiliairras.2.
. _
Manufactured only by
FLIALON & SON, New York.
Sixth and Market- streets, Philada. S old by all
Druggists. •
DBAIRESS AND Buttnases.--.1. Isaacs,ALL
Professor.of the Eye and Far, treats all diseases
appertainink to the above members with Ms
utmost sitcom. Testimcmisds Itora the most re.
liable sources in the city and country can be,se
`at his Office,No. 511 Pine street. Artificial era
inserted vdtiout.pain. No. charges made for an
examination. Office haws from E. to 11 A.M.4 to
7P. M. No. sll pine stmt.