Daily evening bulletin. (Philadelphia, Pa.) 1856-1870, January 03, 1868, Image 2

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    . 1 4 , s • ,
irstPts of the CSaritraldtem Cams
sluohy s the•ltoinau Committee of
ss:ollsction. ~
-•- • r . , tn leo.l3)Correrpondence of theLondon'imep.)
. . pito adve of the Homan Committee of In
s' •- ' aftil ebegins by declaring that the events in
. . qunteEttit4el2.2d to the 30th of October are
• • "°ilVElriPerfectiy known to the World. From
s
• ' • • . sbustkOntbreak -' of the insurrection they
!,,COsetimm tee) did tthcir utmost to send
torrnation, but "the state of siege, the
'imalthdlenee "'of adversaries of, all po
ssi lit , ical •.ailors, from Papal shim to the agents
' if French diplomacy, from the Florence Consor
ieria to its representatives In .the National Com
eitteet - hi,Romet,liiittrested to conceal or distort
4 -.:trith'ando refuse its just value to an loser
. oft4they'didsmortddstre prevented the real
• fre s tn.being.known and 'allowed the dissent
. .
... ,
• Si of the fag% report that " Rome• has done
h e Aq'salte . members sof. the Committee of
in tion;lherefore;'Who prepared, directed,
I
k part in the ;revolt, and are thoroughly
bone,
nted 'with. allt.its details and mysteries,
,met. orWard and publish, the truth. From the
• K 011 '-'s last French Voldiersleft Rome the-Roman
he Pifelt insurrection:4o'h° their duty:
' c el.diplomacy, the September Convention
-cet md s them alone in the presence of the
ersorectieg , both to a sort of experiment
. . inqtresult was to be either the conseera
swednsperal Pontificate or the proclama
'ifcfrieas capital of Italy. The Roman
,
Ay4l:lot. allow the experiment to be pro
• 0 i to result solely to the *advantage of
• t omit s ; party, and a secret but unanimous
cord s passed through Rome—" The hour
• 4 ' ueYile manifestations is gone by; it is
s . " In tsary ' to prepare an in Su rrec
i n kW, and •when prepared to s rise." From that
r -Sr c'sment the star tif the Roman National Comss
. .„ . "citheSbegan to pale; tricolored balloons - and
. • Laigg: dogs with cockades tied to their talls,paste
cssucdSard•shells, processions in the Corso and Forum,
. . I,l 4 u s fio3longer sufficed to justify the allowance, raised
Pfrem WOOL Lollo,oool'. a month, which the Corn
s. Pritttee:liad.reqeived since 1860; such were held to
I'RVAae tin*Orffiy..l means of a protest for a people de
mediVrstias4pke,off au abhorred yoke. Here in
• S 'Rome something more serious and energetic was
3 a . ; -',..i s •demanded. All desired a change of direction and
• •'.J._ . l,_neof means for commencing the action."
. 1 3_4 471 , 14 01s- Thenifollows a sketch of' the various Roman
ieaesrS'..."Committees, their origin and rivalries. The
, ''"A s..s is, ,NatiOnalltoman Committee of 1853 represented
• ••, 1 0 ."'" 4 ,°'JtheriVirisoW known as the Moderates. From
.C , Ss nt ' 185 R, especially, being`looked upon as the agent
of. the Italian Government, in which complete
i . .Confidence was then felt, it succeeded in absorb
*:: ing a great part of the Liberal. element in Rome.
I
' , lr s 'slt fel& Out„great promises to the Roman people.
' nos tliatecis (aspirations 'should all be gratified
uttPrioromiees whicli'it assuredly has in no way fol
. •'-' ATM' filled: Opposed to that committee was the
Tersitt Com
mitteee&Action, born of the Italian Association
'' s .,••.. institned"gy Ma zzini after 1849., It was composed
o ,'• 7' of bitt - tifattmelisebine of them daring and honest.
W, u''' It founesuPpoqe.rs among the lower orders, but
' ssilms'' • could never get ihiold upon those social classes
en " --s- which possess moneys and influence. Toward
more , the time of' the departure of the French, the in
.l.:•--efilefency of the National Committee being evi
.. '.( •P dent, a fruitless attempt was made to reform it.
V °_s. The men then composing the committee would
i•,,{w4 3 neither accept nor change anything. This of ne-
Ait 4 cessity gave rise, in April of the present year, to
sag Roman Centre of Insurrection, represented
t ;: - .,s :Florence , by the centre of emigration
i s . . I ',ders;.!lis. the auspices of Garibaldi.
fir" this , centre the committee of actioW
S' -frankly adhered, preserving, however, Ha ,
' • •ependence s • The - National Committee, until
A • 'uncontested masters of the field in Rome,
"combated'ic the new centre to the utmost, leaving
_,nothing undone to paralyse its action and trus
s , ,Sliratelvery effort to arm Rome. It was abso
. t uter ecessarY to put an end to this indecorous
. . rirgglel'se• damaging to the great national in
terests. In July a fusion gave birth to the.NP
• 5 .,. ''' tional Roman JuntaAwhich issued a manifesto,
4 -is-71:in which it appealed to all parties, from the
',l 'most s• '``moderates to the most ad
.v
s ki s, .aticed,l' s to - Vto - thlime; • with' the' sole object of
'' '‘ •-• . overthrowing • the • temporal ( power of the
• , i ss, • repeand then proceeding to Vp/ebiscite. The
• • ' , ' Remelts were to begin si the movement, but the
. • . . 1.. . 's s remittnre entrance •of the Garibaldian bands
'• , ' .•. '''• to th omen States thwarted this arrangement.
i)lk\
. 4 !,. - ssss • • ni e . g . /Still unprepared. Some of the National
.s ." Junta,. inconcert with part of the Committee of
.:4,4clion,,,retsolved to aid in every way the provin
cialsmoyement and , to carry out the insurrection
,s.s ssory: wgramme, without delay •
S''.4 .. , n( s were themen s 'who to-day sign the
zo d
f ' oge
• ocument, aiiii,iiii4censtituted themselves as,
• „
.4 ,' ,- and still ..xenapose, the s . ltomau Committee
of Insurrection:[ Those numerous trans- .
• '"" • formations and 'S party - struggles in
B "Rome, when all our strength should have been
.. u
combined and directed to one sole ahn, were
t ik
i:i,L, ..., -- - giltisqms damage and shame., Italy' Would have
"NO, Viti*gistAo judge them with much severity, but
-'' s w. - it is s jait to say that the whole fault of these de
'
P .
'• , de
plorable conflicts lay with the Roman National
fromht..'• ..
s , C'onsmittse. To. say nothing of minor reasons,
• •:-" I "C'P., , i ''• 'thelchief and indisputable one was the bond of
9 , . 0 , 0 11 "'Vassalage which bound it to France and to that
Inh e e o " Tnseant Consorteria, almost always in power,
Jtedlaer which held it urgent to bury:the Roman question
_lass.- ;Ti s_ inpilences'and whose chietsinterest and concern
i att'd ff . ;"•Was 0 1 'keep * the capital'of Italy at Florence. ,
lei` .Evidentivithe National Committee was the last
,
• ,',l - 1 . ‘,.: . ' and the least disposed of all the parties who dis- 1
'o,t'aT„'"' '' puted the direction Of the Roman movement to
!nu , vv"" t ' s ; 'itisdicate - a power which gave it authority and
, orft. In, ''' money, promised it grades and honors, assured .
s • e COunt..• it a species of viceroyalty in Rome, putting it in
4 tlemar *so/position toltreat officially, liken recognized po
iptavehens
ssicntate; with the Italian Government, delegated
shortly'''' totwhom s ithad.a salaried representative who ant
01
.0 of the uss .s s
in lissys,p,','
ilh
. e.`many persons who have at one time or .
it • aea rsts.sr p"-'-;
,a." , th • favll'Alothtrtaken a strong interest in the, Roman ques
dors, nt.C.
I t
flea; the„above revelation will be eagerly read.
It cCen's ' ' '''TheEnropean public hue heard a great deal of
.• santelis s ;4ival National Committees, but this is the first
ossth . Is. tanie•that•their history has been so clearly 'laid
Yed.e. 1.. '' ..--.• •
'''' •.' ,utuorelt. The first object of the -Roman Coin
riage .....syN: '. mitfeciof Insurrection was to introduce arms
• ' , 'C - s '. ' .and ammunition into Rome.. The National C01n
.2.),.' - Mittees hod done nothing lia that way, notwith
'clff ' s standing its ample means and the number of
the • years during which it had had the direction ,of
the d. l am a r g .
art'.:..e. Our. only way of getting arms was from the
• •is Italian party of action and from Garibaldi, its
P' 5 ' e• Peijild:r It was by the help of him and his friends
- - .,1i 'after many desperate attempts, and iu spite
s ril'. • elthousand obstacles opposed to us by the
4 and Papal Police, we at last agreed in
7.
ngtit', cimsiderable quantity of arms and
' e l Mmaitition to within a few miles of Rome. One
4... lit effort and Rome would be armed.. Mean
refkihile the ardent and generous propaganda of
' P s ilaribalda roused all the vigilance of the Romanitat
• aus o r s• ,
and redoubled ,the'ditlieulty of our task.
• ...'Phen the first bands of insurgents were
,'. r'inedr in the Viterbese and Sabina, it
', Inainels' almost impossible to bring in the
--same% • There sumo a monieut when
s: 1 • "..their custody in the place where they were de
-4,.
.. posited became so dangerous that it was neces
ssiaary to bury them in the ground, although that
• ss • : s almost equivalent to losing them, by reason
crsthe, dampness of the soil. Meanwhile, the
ends Increased and advanced; all eyes were
. ; ' d ou Rome. We were informed that, in
. 00 once of au insurrection in the capital, France
n 'f'would recede, and the Italian Government
'Pc s uo longer be able to hesitate. It was
Cae 'r to act without delay. We felt all the
. ly tt i s of the moment; but, fatally and by no
tu t s - v • •• - , • • , la nd
. , lurks N (.., IV Ile un armed IIII I) re
:oliscouraged, we tried to introduce
• d ater means '
but the inexplicable error
I ar •
of a -band cut the c•,unnunic:ttiou s -ot
. . ts i? e a n r s t,illosfmiten t, and rendered impossible
plan on which we teal based _
, •?6. It we' then that the brothers
- sy4eed of our miserable condition,
• ht sending the Tiber into Rome itself,
' •s• is s, themselves and their cOm
ie7sfte perilous duty ot escort.
- hr tie enterprise ended, but to
• li filotis and daring men an ismer
..,. itll ment has been raised in . every - 11.'0.-
I'4w .... .. .
s ' stairdestine introduction of arms being
',Bile, it was determined to try force. The
' nrie,d beyond San Paolo were to be dug
• !!. seed ins: neighboring vineyard, and ou an
tett day men were to meet, there to arts
sis s' elves, to . load the remaining weapons on
T s snd to enter the city through a gate, which
" • ''''' Party of insurgents were to assail nod
PI"- within. The digging up arid trans
.
44 vineyard were excesdiegly difficult
' n 'without attracting attention, and, al
- s losslble precautions were taken. it is
. . , "SS police vibre thereby put upon the
~
Conspiracy. The risk had to be run,
"u•Sr•alternative.. What follows is a
.I "l.'fairative of lisp outbreak of the
• onae s _ s : ' . '
• , s srsiseri. .n of the Niatteini
• •
ittlAn ers were absent.
• 73 '''' ' ' 'lla ono, once the
14, Cs" sidoglio, I'iazzi
•
% • ' 'tPo .10, the Macao
•
, ' ' ' •,:," barracks had
__..i - • ..' ' tion was 7 I''',
}VPRISING ITALY.
* 4, r
I M. on the • 22d of October. At noon on that day
our,chlefs of Sections had received th• it oat e
tione; the total force reckoned upon was 3,000
men. For some days past the whole city tied
been in •a great ferment, and every - thing , war
ranted the belief that the people would second
the movement when once begun. But,
no we suspected; the pollee had
already discovered the store of
arms, and at a quarter past five a column of Pon
tificals, consisting of a company of Zottaves and
halt a squadron of mounted gendarmes, moved
outto attack the Vigna Matteital. At that hour
there were but seven or eight persons at the
vineyard, left in charge of the arms. The re
mainder of those to whom rendezvous had there
been given, about 200 picked men had either
been arrested or turned back as they issued from
the gate of San Giovanni, the only one open that
day. To contend against such an overwhelming
force of enemies seemed madness, nevertheless a
few shots were exchanged before the house was
abandoned. While outside of Rome the arms were
thus lost, the insurgents within the city, ignorant
of the fact, boldly attacked, at the appointed hour
of 6.30, the guardhouse at the gate of St. Paolo,
took ii burnt It and • opened the gate. •But this
done, instead of friends, they found themselves
in the presence of enemies—the Papal column
coming in after Its attack on the Vigna Mattcini.
The Insurgents sustained the [Mock and drove the
Pontifleala back. They also attacked the picket
on guard at the neighboring powder magazine
and took it prisoner. It was not till 9.30 tit
night that a strong Papal column returned to the
charge and retook the gate of' San Paolo, whence
our peoplebetook themselves, some to the neigh
boring vineyards, others to the Aventine Hilt
A column of about eight hundred young men,tho
flower of Rome, occupying all the
long line of ways from the Porta
Sun Paolo along the Marutorata, as far as the
Bocce della Verita and the Piazza Montanara,
stood - expecting arms, ready immediately to
throw themselves upon the points designated in
the plan. But unarmed, and soon surrounded by
a dense column Of troops, they were able only to
receive the enemy, to fire without flinching, and
then, overpowered by numbers, many had to sur
render themselves prisoners._Fully 200 young
Romano were sent to fill up te already crowded
prisons of the Pontifical tyrant. The attempt of
the Vigna Matteini and gate of San Paolo
having failed. the want of arms paralyzed
the action of all that other body. of• insur
gents which, from the Piazza Montanara, and
adjacent streets, hail for its chief bject
the capture of the Campidoglio. The Campi
doglio, which, so long as daylight lasted,
seemed guarded only by a small number of men,
,
suddenly appeared occupied by a• company of
foreign rifles, (Swiss and German,) who had been
concealed in the Palace of the Conservators, so
that when our people opened fire and tried to
mount the stone steps they were driven back by
a heavy fire, which struck down several of them.
Nevertheless, uotwitht tandiug the failure of the
attempted surprise and the unfavorable position
in which they:fouud themselves, our men, armed
only with a law guns and some Orsini shells, stood
firm for Conte time, and boldly returned the
enemy's fire, causing him considerable losses,
among them a captain of gendarmes killed.
Also on the side of the Roman Forum a good
number of chine ns tried to occupy the Campi
doglio, ascending on the side of the Tarpcian
Rock, and of the arch of Septimus Severus.
They met with strong opposition, and their rear
was threatened from the neighboring barracks of
the Swiss (Masseurs, but they stoutly sustained
the attacks of the enemy, and on both sides a
good number of dead and wounded remained on
the ground. On the Piazza Colono the sentry
on dot} was killed, several shells were exploded;
but, unfortunately, the depot of revolvers des
tined to 'firm the insurgents who were 'to attack
the quarters Of the General com
manding and the Palace of the
Police at Monte Citorio was discovered and
seized at the very moment when it was about to
be distributed. There was no longer a possibility
of engagingin a conflict, and strong patrols of
cavalry and infantry dispersed the groups and
made numerous arrests. The Serriotori barracks
of the Panallouaves had been mined, a daring
and most dangerous enterprise; bat by a techni
cal incident, unnecessary here to explain, only
one of the three barrels of powder tack fire and
the building was but partially blown up. Not a
few Zouaves,Tiowever, were buried In the ruins.
This act produced a deep impression in the city
and struck terror into the troops."
After this full ,account of the occurrences on
the night of the -22 d of October comes that of the
Cairoli episede, sent in my last. .The attacks
intended to be made at the Piazza del Popolo,
Vatican, eVe., had been left to the sections more
inimediutely dependent on the National Com
mittee, which, after long vacillation, had pro
mised its cooperation and had received commu
nication of the plans of the Committee of Insur
rection. Scarcely any of these sections, says the
narrative, were to be found, when the time came,
at their designated posts. Nearly 2,000 men
whose services were promised were absent when
the hour struck. The reason assigned by the
Committee of Insurrection is that the agents of
the laational Committee had given a counter
Order.
"In whose name and for what reason is not
known, but it is a fact that on the 22d, at 10 A.
M., those agents received the necessary sums to
supply their men, and at 4 P. M., three hours
boom the time fixed for action, without advis
ing or consulting those who had the direction of
the move:remit, and were answerable for it, a
counter-order was given. Under the blow of so
ninny nova rees, and agitated by the suspicion
ttia treachery was in our ranks, it would not
not have been surprising If, after the unfortu
nate day of the 22d, we had abandoned all
thoughts of resistance. But those patriots who
had escaped imprisonment came to us on
the morning of the 23d, and said, 'We must
continuo at any cost. If a protest sealed with
blood was alone needed to render the policy of
the Italian Government propitious to us, and
that of France ICES adverse, we were ready to go
on, albeit with' the scantiest means. It was
scarcely dusk on the 23d when at SamLoronzo e
Dumas° a company of Antiblans, which escorted
a party of Roman and Garibaldian prisoner's,
was attacked by the people, partly disarmed, and
compelled to abandon it, captives. At the same
time many {patrols were assailed with Orsini
shells in various parts . of the city. , At the
Sore blirracks the soldiers were in a state
of tumult, .• believing the building to be
mined; they fired on the unarmed people
in ' the neighborhood, . and killed
several,including a woman . The agitation of the
city increased, the: Police made wholesale arrests,
the gates were barricaded and defended with ar
tillery, the bridges over the Tiber mined, the
posts doubled, loot and horse patrols were in
continual movement day and night, all the stra
geticul positions were occupied by strong eel-
UMII6 of troops, circulation was difficult by day,
meet dangerous at night, the streets were deser
ted after dark. It was, in fact, the state of siege,
insiduouse masked, unproclaimed, more danger
ous arid terrible than any other. Meanwhile the
Papal Government trumpeted forth to credulous
Europe that Rome was tranquil and its Govern
ment safe."
On the 24th the state of siege was proclaimed.
Ou the 25th occurred the fight in the Trastevere,
at the Cusa Ajar'', a large woolen manufactory,
where a few courageous men were laboriously
collecting arias al 0 ammunition with a view to a
Ire sh attempt. Particulars of this affair were
re nt to vou.from Rome on the 28th or '29th of Oc
tober. The borate was attacked by gendarmes and
Zouttves. According to the narrative of the
Committee. its defenders were 50 in number,
against a whole battalion, 'and had only 28 mus
kets aid z 0 Di shills. It was a desperate .
struggle, which lasted tour hours, during which
the people in SUM of the adjacent houses did
the ir utmost to help the besieged handful by
thrown g bricks, tiles and furniture clown upon
the soldiers. At last the Zouaves got into the
house, and then it became a desperate hand-to
bard fight, one against ten, and the women see
the example: •
"A Roman woman,(4inditta Tavreni, six months
gone with child, and carrying her little. boy on
her arm, fought heroically with a revolver,
received several bayonet wounds, and at
last, struck by a bullet in thmbreast, breathed
out her heroic soul. At the same moment the
boy was killed, as well as another son, 13 years
old. From - floor to - floor from room to room
the desperate struggle continued, until at last, all
resistance overcoute, slaughter ensued. The
Zouaves gave no quarter; men, women, children,
the armee and the unarmed, every human being
in the house wits slain by the bayonet."
I thick you were told from Rome of repents of
a shocking massacre in that Trastavere house,
and that the Papal Government admitted that
fifteen 01 it deft rulers had been killed, which ap
pears to have; beau
. much within the mark. The
narrative says that on the following days—the
26th, 27th, zseli Red 29111 of October—attacks on
patrol!, and the explosion of Orsini shells con
tinued. _ Gendarmes, %octaves and Antibions
were stabbed; the people, exasperated'
and desperate, revenged themselves as
they could., Then came tardy news (for at
that time communication betweeu Rome and
Florence ayes irregular, and it was hard to
ieart the truth in tveity where the - Wily Joni-Tao
THE DAILY EVENING. BULLETIN: 'PHILADELPHIA, FRIDAY, JANUARY
have priests for editors) of the fall of Ratazzi,
the failure of Cialdini and the advent of Mena
brea—in Rome interpreted as the triumph of re
action. The last hope of an Italian occupation
faded, and. the arrival of the French upon the
. 30th of October totally dispelled it. The narra-'
Live concludes as follows :
"If Rome had been armed, if the untimely for,
mation of the bands in the Provinces had not
compelled us to precipitate the movement, if the
policy of the Italian government had been more
rcs °lute and , patrio tic, if the French Government
bad respected the September Convention, we
'should have triumphed. But to express and to
seal the wish of Rome, to rid the minds of the
deluded and the cowardly of every idea of conci
liation and transaction, upward of fifty dead, one
hundred wounded and eight hundred cast
into prison, the state of siege and the necessity
of French intervention may be considered to suf
fice. Let Italian and foreign reactionaries put
away their illusions, let the French Government
undeceive itself and diplomacy despair. Rome
will profit by its experience and its misfortune,
and will recommence. • Our watchword is, 'Try
again and do better.'"
THE ROMAN COMMITTEE OF INSURRECTION.
ROME, December, 1867.
Wreck of a Philadelphia Vessel.
[From the Wilmington, (N. C.) Journal.]
We are under the painful necessity of record
ing another marine disaster, by which the steam
ship Frances, of the Baltimore and Wilmington
line of steamships, plying between these two
ports, was lost, and will doubtless become a com
plete wreck. The Frances sailed from Baltimore
for Wilmington on Saturday afternobn, the 28th
ult., and when off our North Carolina coast on
Sunday night encountered a terrible gale from
the northeast. For 27 hours did the steamer
weather the gale, and behaved admirably, until at
last, having been driven by the wind nearer and
nearer to the shore, the captain was compelled to
beach her, in order to save the lives of himself and
crew, at a point op the coast between Masonboro'
and New Inlet, about eight miles north of the
latter and near the head of the Sound. Captain
Harrington reports that, after rounding Cape
Lookout, he endeavored to bring the ship as near
under the Cape as possible to protect her from
the gale. But to do this he had to go directly
against the wind, which blew the vessel further
and further from the point it was (leaked to
reach. It .at last became clbarly evident. that
the vessel would _soon be driven ashore, and it
was only optional with the captain whether or
not he would continue on in his course and be
wrecked on Frying Pan Shoals, when all on board
would perish and the cargo be lost, or run her
ashore arid probably save both the crew and-.car
go. The latter course he chose, and on Tuesday
morning, about 3 o'cloek,the vessel was beached.
The crew were all saved, and it is thought proba
bly the cargo will also be saved, and even the
engines of the vessel. She is high and dry on
shore, and when the captain left had not leaked
a drop. The Frances was owned by Henry ,s.
Deviancy, of Philadelphia; and was not insured.
She had but a small cargo on board — at the time
of her loss.
WILMINGTON, N. C., Jan. 2d.—The steamer
Frances has broken up. The machinery may be
saved, and the cargo partly saved, but damaged.
A party of negroes attacked. the guard and car
ried oil' part of the goods saved from the wreck.
Al.l.lrthD AnsoN. James Morris and Eliza
Morris, his wife, were before Alderman Beitler,
yesterday, upon suspicion of having set fire to
the house occupied by them, on Wednesday last,
Fire Marshal Blackburn stated that the structure,
a three and a half story frame, located at No. 207'
Jefferson street, occupied by the defendants, had
been designedly fired in five different places,
and, from the testimony he had been able to
collect, he felt that he was justified in ask
ing that the defendants be held for a
further hearing; and further, that he had
found combustibles in nearly every part of the
house. In a recess under the cellar-steps a fire
had been started, and had burned two or three of
the steps; another in a closet on the first floor;
another between the weather-boarding and lath
ing, burning up to the second floor, thence into
the adjoining building No. 205, partly destroy
ing a closet; another between the lathing of a
partition, a hole having been made therein
for that purpose. Another on the first
floor of the building, destroying a por
tion of the washboard, shavings, chaff, and other
inflammables were piled in a hanging closet in a
shed, and between the weather-boarding and
plastering in the inside in the kitchen. The Fire
Marshal further stated that the defendants denied
all knowledge of the fire other than its discovery.
The fire occurred at four o'clock in the morning.
The defendants insist that they were in bed after
I eleven o'clock on Tuesday night; that they were
awakened by the odor of smoke pervading their
chamber, and that as soon as they
arose, they made efforts to extinguish the flames,
the husband sending a youth to inform the Tay
lor Hose Company of the fire. The landlord and
agent of the property are of the opinion that the
defendants fired the premises out of revenge,
they having been notified to quit the house
within a month. The defendants aver that the
firewaa kindled an enemy of theirs. The
case was held over until Thursday next, $l,OOO
bail each being required for the prisoners' appear
ance.
CUARGED WITH LARCENY.—Joseph Dougherty,
a clerk in the employ'of W. H. Grigg ec Bro.,
wool dealers on South Front street, was before
Alderman Beitler yesterday for alleged compli
city in the theft of wool from his employers. A
colored man named Brown, a porter in the
establishment, was arrested a day or tWo ago
with a bag containing fifty-nine pounds qf wool.
Brown stated that he had sold one hundred and
ninety pounds of wool to a junk dealer ort South
Water street; that Dougherty sent him *lth the
wool, and gave him a small per eentagq on the
sales. The accused was held to answer.
FINE AT A Citencu.—Last evening, about
half-past 9 o'clock, fire was discovered din the
Catholic Church of St. James, Thirty-elgl th and
Chestnut streets, West Philadelphia. T.l alarm
was promptly given, and the fire compao,:s were
soon on the ground; and the flames werei extin
guished. Considerable damage was done to the
building from smoke and water. An e amina-
Lion disclosed the fact that the fire , caug t from
the heater, as the woodwork near it was arred.
City
ins re-
PAITNG INAitHST.—The office of ti
Treasurer was crowded yesterday by per.
ceiving interest due on the funded deb
city.
PAYMENT or PENSIONS.—OOI. E. W. C
yesterday commenced the January pny
pensions to naval•pensioncrs.
' The departing year has witnessc
deaths of many distinguished person:
ranks of literature, art and science h
suffered loss.
Among the authors who have die
January are Nathaniel P. Willis, Ca
M. Sedgwick, Charles Anthon andi
Greene Ilalleck in' the United Stat
historian Alison in England, and
Cousin in France. •
Science has lost the celebrated Freno
geon Velpeau, the English chemist
and the astronomers Rosse,and So
German philosopher Brandis, and tht
ricau physicist Bache, and Dr. Wort ,
Hooker.
Two distinguished artists have di I
fires, in France, and Edward Stan
England. The only American artist,
died during the year, was Dr. Edwad
gles.
Ponsard, the dramatist, Achille Fon:,
Larochejuquelin are lost to France;
milian and Queen Maria, of Naples,,,
molts of royalty.
The death of John A. Andrew le
void in the ranks of American statesm
Two ex-governors of this State—W,
ton Hunt and John A. King—have
The law loses the names of Judge
ham and Chancellor Walworth; the stt.
names of Persiani and lra Aldridge (11
the negro tragedian,niad the com,po ,
cirri; the humor.iste, the name -of A
Ward;, the original abolitionists, Ab t
som; -the church, Bishop Soule, Dr.
and Dr. Taylor; Yale College, the var.'
Jeremiah Day. 'The name of Charl.l
is - also to be added to the list.—N.
( I`l`Y B ULLETIN.
The Dead of the Year.
A WOmAN 81100 TING.—A SWIBI3 joun
that a . young woman named Anna Arno
of an - mnkeeper at WiMean (Lucerne),
carried off the firat prize at a rifie•ehouti
petition of that town, having made a w
- every ehot. •
ottocErsitiEw, raqvoni, *V.
ORIPPEN & Ma.DDOOK,
(Ledo W. L. 'Maddock d, C 0..)
N 0.115 South Third Street,
CHOICE ALMERIA GRAPES,
40 Cents Per Pound.
notruLE GROWN DEfIESA RAISINS.
SINGLE CROP WN DEHESA RAISINS.
LONDON LAYER RAISINS.
LOOSE MUSCATEL RAISINS.
SULTANA RAISIN'S.
SEEDLESS RAISINS.
NEW LATER FIGS, PRUNIELLOS,
PRUNES, PLUMS,
NEW JAPER.SHELL ALMONDS,
ORANGES, CITRON, CURRANTS,
And a great variety of Goode suitable for the ohrignaas
Season. at the lowest price.
ALL GOODS WARRANTED.
a e6,f(htn.3rut
NEW FRUIT. •
Double and Single Crown, Layer,
Seedless and Sultana Raisins.
Currants, Citron, Oranges, Prunes,
Figs, Alxnonds, &o.
ALBERT C. ROBERTS,
Dealer in Fine Graded,
Corner Eleventh and Vine Street*,
FRESH FRUITS.
FROTH RASPBERRIES
PEA&IEB
FLUMES,
TOMATOES in Glass and Gans.
For sale by
JAMES R. WEBB,
WALNUT and EIGHTH Streets.
7e28
NEW CROP CITRON IN PRIME ORDER, 35 ONNTA
per pound, at COUSTY'S East End Grocery, No. 118
South Second Arcot.
A LMERJA GRAPES.-100 KEGS ALMERIA GRAPES,
.04. in largo clusters and of superior quality, in store
and for sale by M. F. SPILLIN, N. W. corner Eighth and
Arch streets.
NEW CROP CURRANTS. IN PRIME ORDER,. 15
ante , per sound, at COUSTY'S Eaet End Grocery,
No. 118 South s econd street.
NEW LEMON AND ORANGE PEEL-35 CENTS
per pound, at COLTSTY'S East End Grocery Store,
No. 118 South Second street.
NEW CROP RAISINS—IN WHOLE, HALF AND
quarter boxes, at low prices, at COUSTY'S East
End Grocery Store, No.llB South Second street.
PURE SPICES. SWEET CIDER, COOKING WINES
and Brandies, at Cc USTY'S East End Grocery
Store, No. 118 South Second etreet.
DRINCESS ALMONDS.—NEW CROP PRINCESS PA
perahell Almonds just received and for sale by M.
tiPILLIN, N. W. cor. Arch and Eighth streets.
DAMMNB 1 RAItMNS I I—WO wimLE, HALF AND
Quarter boxes of Doi ble Crown Raieine, the beet
fruit in the market, for Bale by M. F. SPILLIN, N. W. cor.
Arch and Eighth etreete.
GIRARD ESTATE.
GIRARD ESTATE.
In compliance with the twenty-fourth section of the
will of Stephen Girard, the Superintendent of the Girard
E state has prepared the following condensed etatement
of the affairs et the Estate:
Stocks and loans appropriated for the "Improvement of
the eastern front of the city and Delaware avenue:"
Par Value.
United States 10.406 per cent. $4,900 00
City of Philadelphia 6 per cent. 10an.... ....... 7,600 00
Chy of Philadelphia 6 percent. loan, '
free of tax ...... ........... ......... $144.2,00 00
City of Philadelphia 6 percent. loan,
taxable ......... ....... 54,100 00
1i5,300 00
City Gas 6 per cent, loam. . . .... 10.000 00
shares of stock in the insurance • ComiCally
of the State of Penneylvania.... ... . . 4,400 00
42 shares preferredatock Union Canal 'Co.. 2,100 00
Union Canal Company of Penneylvania. 6 per
cent. loan .... .. 1,000 00
Schuylkill Navigation Company loan, 1870, 6
percent . ..... . ..... . —.. . 2:11,195 84
Schuylkill Navigation Company oan, 1 . 882, 6
per cent J 0 e 0
Stocks and Loans comprising the Residuary Fund.lB67:
United States 5.20 6 per cent• 10an.............. $2.56000
United States 16.40 5 per cent. loan 10,700 00
City of Philadelphia (Guardians of
the Poor) loan, 5 per cent.. ..... . $5OO 00
City of Philadelphia 5 per cent.
10an........ ........ ........ ........ 4,300 00
-- 4,800 00
City of of Philadelphia 6 per cent.
loan, free of tax.. ..... (6125,300 00. '
City of Philadelphia, 6 per cent.
loan, .......... ' 22,3C0 00
147,600 00
Schuylkill Navigation Company loan, 1870, 6
per cent
Loan. to Franklin Institute 1,000 00
100 shares of stock Philadelphia Exchange
Company. 10,000 00
2,200 shares of stock (common) Schuylkill Nu
vigation C0mpany:................... ....... 110,000 00
Schuylkill Navigation loan, 5682, 6 per cent. re
ceived for Interest 241 68
408 shall a of stock Chesapeake and Delaware •
Canal Company, 550 per share.. . . . .. . ... 20,400 00
102 shares of stock Chesapeake and ilelaware,
Canal Coinpany. received as dividend 5,000 00
1 certificate of scrip Chesapeake and Delaware
. Canal Company, received as dividend........ 100 00
1 certificate Selmylkil Naviaation Company
boat loan, received 118 dividend. .... . .. 6,600 00
400 shares of stock Danville, and Pottsville
Railroad Coto pany............ ..W0,090 00
2 sl fuel , of stock Germantown and ...............
Tnrnpiko Company.... . . ...... ......... . 200 00
1 share of stock Susquehanna and Lehigh
Turnpike . ... ...... 100 00
1 bond loan to Ridge Road Turnpike Co....... 10,00, 00
1 bond for interest on loan to Ridge Road
Loan appropriated to purchace fuel for 'Poor White
11 outlekeepers undroonikeepere" in the city of
1 certificate of loan Schuylkill Navigation
Company, 1570, 6 per cent:. ....... $9,0 ,1 .9 37
1 certmeate of loan SchuylkillNavl i gatlen
Company, 1182, 6 per cent., received or in
tercet 273 fig
Loans and cseh comprising the Legacy received (in part)
from estate of Lawrenco Todd, deceased, of Illinois:
'United States loan 6 per cent.... 67,000 00
City of Philadelphia 6 per cent. loan free of
10,100 00
Cash interest received 1,67869
The following account current exhibits a condensed
statement of the cash account, embracing the amount of
interest dividends, rent of real estate, and payments mado
to various objects for the year 1867:
Balance in the treasury January 1, 1867........ 533,448 69
Cash received for rent of real e5tate............ 232,257 93
Do do rout of collieries 89.131 18
Do do rent of real estate, Schuyl
kill c0unty............ ... 942 00
Do do from teases for cutting tim- -
ber Schuylkill county... 3,700 05
Do do from city loans for interest. 12,989 60
Do do from U. 8.5-2 u 10an.......... 21u 98
Do ,do from'U. S. 10-40 10an........ 1,098 27
Do do from U. B. tis, 1881 571 95
Do do from Schuylkill Navigation •
Co.'s loan, interest 14 . 368 44
Do do from Insurance Company
State of :Pennsylvania . 264 00
Do do from Philadelphia Ex
- cbango Co., stock divi•
' .
........ . ..... . . 400 00
Do do from City Gas, 0 Por cent.
loan, interest. . . ... 570 00
Do do from Germantown and . O'er.
kiomen Turnpike Co.,
dividend . ......... .. .. 24 00
Do do from Schuylkill Navigation
Co 'a Boat Loan, interest. 419 10
Do •do from Chesapeako and Dela
ware Canal Co., stuck
• dividend............. . . ... 765 00
Do do from Pennsylvania State 5
per cent. loan, interest .. 6,811 38
Do do for damages in opening I tan
stead 5treet.......... .... 3,066 02
, ell
since
ariue
Fitz
`z; the
ictor
Bllr
ad ay,
, the
Ame
gton
19100,533 59
Caidepaid under appropriations by Councils:
ESTATE.
For Water Rent
. .
Taxe5............. ........... .... .
43,819 98
Salaries.. .....c
. ..... . .......... 8800 00
Lands ou t the, c0unty......... 11,225 94
Permanent improvement 1,969 64
General repair 5............ 19.579 83
Inside painting 1,965 19
Outside painting . 13.990 (Si
Paper and hanging 2,983 43
Annuities . . 600 00
;Miscellaneous expenses. .. ..... . 5,992 46
Altering Nos. 1113, 1123 Chestnut "
street ............,... ... .. . .... 17,488 38
Altering No. 1197 Chestnut Ht... 9.440 64
Do 1111 do. .. 8404 00
130 1115. 1117 do. .. 7,608 00
Do 19 tiouth Fifth of., 1,861 93
Lighting Delaware avenue with
gas.... ... . . .... ........ .... 1,205 60
Purchase of fu el
iMandaa uses for atomises In
widening Delaware avenue.. 49,184 95
—ln
d, in
who
Rug-
hing
died.
crug
:e the
COLLEGE. *194,144 73
For Committee on Ilmino
hold, ............... •., —*Yarn 33
For Committee on Inntruc.
Lion. ..... ........ .......... 23.409 97
For Committee on:Amounts 9915968
For Con mitten on Library 399 88
For Conumittc o on Mei pline
and Dim:large • 289 78
For Committee on Admis. •
non .......... 49 uQ
For Committee on ' . 3.lautial •
Labor.. ..... ........ 200 09
---$151.902 04
—*3460.146 77
b'ut-'
irebs
rable
King
od.
December 21,1&i7, balance in the tram ury.... $41,491 SI
'Unice of,tau Girard Eetate.
CHARLES H. SMITH,
Sel . Superintendent Girard Ectate.
1 says
sister
a Just
Coat
e with
rANTON ritEsEsevED OINGER. pREBERVED
Gingei, in e r T I A. of the celebrated cbyloom
Preee Mem. in bow, imported and for
It ch by JOBE.PB . BUBEIMB C0..106 south Delaware
aVellaih
3, 1868
. DANIEL H. BROWN'S
CELEBRATED OINTMENT,
A Certain Cure for
Scal4, Burns, Cuts, Wounds, &c,
PIIIIADZLPIIIA. March 16. 1866.
Fauttan Bitowts: It gives mo great pleasure to say to
you, that your Ointment is such an article that there own
be but praises bestowed upon it. when used and it becomes
known. For you well recollect how dreadfully I was
scalded in both legs by steam and hot water, so much so
that the flesh came off at least ono.lmlf inch in thickness;
Aid by the use of your Ointment, and ghat ul me, In a few
Weeks I was entirely restored, and am now as well as
ever; not anima° or leader contracted, and hardly a scar
Is left. There is no telling the amount of suffering it
would relieve, If it was freely used in scalds or burns of
any kind. By referring persons to mo, I can give them
ample latisfartlon of the truthfulness of its qualities.
Respectfully, your friend,
Jorref P. LIMY,
03 the firm of Beano', Needle dt Co., Steam Engine Works,
Kensington.
Can show any number of Certificates and Reference.,
DANIEL D. BROWN, Proprietor r
1453 Hanover street, Pith Ward. HAW&
M. C. 11/14eClu.slley,
SOLE AGENT,
109 North Seventh street, Philada.
For visiting patients, and dressing Scalds. "Burns. or
Wounds, an extra charge will be made. oc4l m
AYER'S SARSAPARILLA,
FOR PURIFYING THE
BLOOD.—The reputation tide
excellent medicine enjoys la
derived from its cures, many
of which are truly marvellous.
Inveterate cases of Scrofulous
disease, Where the system
seemed saturated with comp-
Con, have been purified and
cured by it. , Scrofulou.a
affea
tious and disorders, which
were aggravated by the scro
fulous contamination until
they were painfully afflicting,
have been radically cured in
cost every section of the country,
ied to be informed of Its virtues
or MCA.
Scrofulous poison is one of the most destructive enemies
of our race. Often, thin unseen and unfelt tenant of the
organism undermines the constitution, and Invites the at
taca of enfeebling or tatal diseases, without exciting a
suspicion of itr presence. Again, it seems to breed lnfee
th throughout the body and then, on sonic favorable
occasion, rapidly develop into one or other of its bid -cue
forms, either en the surface or among the vital& In the
latter, tubercles may be suddenly deposited in the lunge
or heart, or tumors formed in the liver, or it shown its presence by eruptions on the skin, or foul ulcer
ations on some part of the body. Hence the occa
sional use of a bottle of thie Sani3nes RILLA in advisable,
even when no active symptoms of disease appear. Per
sons afflicted with the following complaints generally
find immediate relief, and, at length, cure, by the use of
this SARSAPARILLA: ST ANTHONY'S EIRE, Rose OS
EItIO3IPELAS, TETTEIL SALT RHEUM. SCALD DEAD, RlNG
worm, SORE EYES: SORE Enna, and other eruptions or
vieible forms of ticeorui.ore dieease. Also in the more
concealed forms, as DYSPEPSIA, DROPSY, ll EA HT Duirmir,
FITS, EPILEPSY, NEURALGIA, and the YAHOOS ELCESOCS
affections of the muscular and nervous systems.
SYPHILIS or VENEEIAL and ManotintAL DISEASES are
cured by it, though a long time is required for eubdulag
these obstinate maladies by any medicine. But long con
tinued use of this medicine will inure the complaint,
LEUCOILILIDEA or WulTntc,L T MILNE ELCERATIONS,andi
FL
MAI.E DISEASES: are commonly noon relieved and ulti
mately cured by its purifying and invigorating' effect.
blinute Directions for each cane aro found in our Al
manac, supplied gratis. RHEUMATISM and Gorr, when
caused by accumulations of extraneous matters in the
blood, yield quickly to it, as also Liven Cox.
PLAINTS, TORPIDITY, CONGESTION or DIELAIIMATIOM
of the LIVER, and JAUNDICE, when arising,
as they often do, from the rankling poisons In the blood.
This SARSAPARILLA is a great restorer for the strength
and vigor of the system. Those who are LANGUID and
LISTLESS, DESPONDENT, ScErri.taa, and troubled with
NEEVOITI APPREHENSIONS Or EILLES: or any of the &lUD.
Bons symptomatic of WEAKNESS, will find immediate re
lief and convincing evidence of its restorative power upon
trial.
Prepared by DE. J. C. AYER ec CO.. Loweil. Mass.,
Practical and Analytical Chemists.
Sold by all Drugraits everywhere. 5u.301,1y
J. Id. MARIS& CO., Philadelphia, Wholesale Agents.
(IPAL DRNTALLINA.—A SUPERIOR ARTICLE FOR
ll cleanieg the Teeth. destroying animalcule which in.
feet them, giving tone to the gums, and leaving a :eeling
of fragrance and perfect cleanliness in the mouth. It may
be need daily, and will be found to strengthen weak and
bleeding gums, while the aroma and detersivenesi will
recommend it to every one. Being composed with the
tlenhgence of the Dentist, Physicians and qicroscoplet, it
is confidently offered as a reliable subetitute for the un•
certain waehes formerly in vogue.
Element Dentists, acquainted with the conetitnants of
the Dentalline, advocate its uee; it contain nothing to
prevent Its unrestrained employment. Made only by
• JAMES T. Apothecary.
Broad and dprace streete.
'ally. and
D. L. Steakhouse,
Robert C. DaViP,
Geo. C. Bower,
Chum.
S. M. McCollin.
d. C. Buntleg,
Chas. IL Eberle,
James N. Marke,
E. Bringhuret S Co.,
Dyott ar.
H. C. Blair's Sone,
Wyethtt Bro.
For sale by Druggists gene
Fred. Brown,
}]award & Co.,
C. It. Keeny,
Isaac H. Kay,
C. 11. Ntedlre,
J. Husband.
Ambrose dmitb,
Edward Parrish,
Wm. B. Webb,
James L. Bingham,
Hughes & Combs,
Henry A. Bower.
•
NTIRELY RELIABLE—UODGSON'S BRONCHIAL
E
Tablets, for the cure of coughs, colds, hoarseness,
bronchitis and catarrh at the head and breast. Public
apeakere:singereaud amateurs will be greatly benefitted
by using these. Tablets. Prepared only by LANCASTER
& INIELb, Pharmaceutists, N. E. corner Arch and Tenth
streets, Philadelphia. For sale by Johnson, Holloway- d;
Cu" den, and Bruggirte generally. 005 ff
1868 SEASONED CLEAR PINE. 1868
srAso,NED CLEAR PINE.
CHOICE PATTERN PINE.
SPANISH CEDAR., FOR rArrERNs.
MAULE BROTHER it CO..
25th souni STREET.
1868. FLORIDA FLORING.
FLORIDA FLOORING, 1.868.
CAROLINA FLOORING.
VIRGINIA FLOORING.
DELAWARE FLOORING.
ASEI FLOORING.
WALNUT FLOORING.
FLORID ti STEP BOARDS..
RAIL PLANK
AT REDUCED PRICES.
18641\. AT
1 1 3 1TE 3 3 . ,1ff; PLANK. 1868.
WAGNuT BOARDS.
WALNUT PLANK.
LARGE STOCK-SEASONED.
818,778 59
1868. .EBE."TiIIt:LIITai: 186 S.
Kell CEDAR.
WALNUT AND PINE.
1868. E
s:EAsSAoNFONE , DD CHPERRY
. 1868.
1868. CIGAR BOX bIAKERS.
CIGAR BOX MAKERS. 1868
SPANISH CEDAR BOX BOARDS.
.NOR SALE LOW.
I~Lv.
CARN SCANTLING. 1868.
CAROLINA 11. T. SILLS. 1
NOMVAY SCANTLING.
LARGE ASSORTMENT.
1868 Vittittglifil2lll: 1868.
CYPRESS SHINGLES.
W. NNE SHINGILES.
1868. BED CEDAR P6STS.
lUD CEDAR POSTS. 1868.
CHESTNUT POSTS.
CHESTNUT PLANK AND BOARDS.
SPRUC JOIT.
1868. SPRUCE E JOIST: 1.868
PLASTERING LATIL
OAK SILLI.
MAULE RROTIIER & Co.,
Jal•tf SOU`Prl STREET.
50.000 Fr
stll47 l l l ZTE'ed 44 „r Ponta and 4 L, 6 ) l g? Vo l ; D t i „ N r
ing; snorted width Shelving and headed Fencing; dry
Pattern staff; 4 inch Yellow Pine Silo; cheap Boxing,
Sheathing and Flooring; Cypress and Vhito‘ Pine
Shingles, low prices. NICHOLSON'S, Seventh and Car.
Denier streets. n016.2in5
$1,7. 15
T ONO BOARDS-LIB TO 24 FT., FIRST AND SECOND
cum., and roofing; also. 8.4 and 6-4 Sign Enar6, 24
feet long; Undertakers' Case Boards for Bala low. NICLI
OLSON. Seventh and Carpenter etreeta. nelS-21e4
TAMES & LEE ARE NOW RECEIVING THEIR FALL
and Winter Stock, comprielng every variety of Goods.
adapted to X en's and Boys' wear.
OVERCOAT CLOTHS.
Datil Beavers. . •
Colored Castor Beavers.
Black .nd Colored Esquimaux.
Black and Colored Clauchilla.
Blue and Black Pilots.
CONLIMGS
Black French Cloth. • .
Colored French Cloths. •
Tricot, all colors."
Pique and Diagonal:
PANTALOON STUFFS.
Black French Cassitneres.
Black French Doeskins. •
Fancy Cassiweres.
Mixed and striped Cassimeres.
Plaids. Ribbed and silk-:nixed.
Also, a largo assortment of Cords, Beaverteena, Sati.
netts and'Goode adapted to Boya . wear, at wholettt. and
retail, by JAMES & LEE,
No. 11 North Second et.. Sign of the Golden Lamb:
•
PHILaiIELPHIA. t lioV. 19. HORSEMAN.
1411 P. The Philadelp a Riding_ School, ENlurth
street above Vine, Is now open for the reception
of Scholars for the-. Winter season, Ladles and Gentle.
inen,-dosiring to become proficient In Horsemanship, will
fled every facility at this establishment. The School it
comfortably heated Mod ventilated. The hones safe and
well trained. Saddle horses trained in the best manner
Canisees and Saddle horto T HOM ASand Horses taken at
ino20,11) OItAIGIB di SON.
~IBdIIOAA.~
LUXIIHJEIt.
ASH.
WHITE OAK 1 . 1.,K. AND BDS
HICKORY.
CLOTHS, CAssarecEßE9. eziN,
iNsTit (Juni ON.
lU?TAIL ARV GOODS*
10) CI.EIk.STI../
E. M. NEEDLES 4z 00,,
Eleventh and Chestnut Stree
Invite attention to their eplendid eOek ni
LACES AND LACE 'GOODS,
IDINDBERCHIEFR In every variety, f•
Ladies and Gentlemen,
VEILS, BE TS. NECKTIES, EM
BROIDERIES, etc., &0.,
Expreeoly adapted for
HOLIDAY PITEAENTS,
Which they aro offering at pricee as low
than for an inferior clime of goo& which hay
been imported to supply Auction Salee at thi
ECIII3OII. .
it:AlmesumiMmmLm4
LADIES, OrSTS, MISSFS.
Ladies' Linen Cambric !hark... all nr cea.
Gent& Linen Cnnthr c Hdkfr., ull N.
.11ises` Dennned•Stitth
LadlOs'.oenta , imd Irwes' Cloth Gloves,
Dents' Shirts and Drawers. merino and HIM.
Ladles' and Mizsreo Underwear.
STOKES & Worm), 702 Arch Or
/101 CFI EST.NI T STIO.IIII
E. M. NEEDLES dc 00.
Will be prepared to offer for
HOLIDAY PRESENTS
• Splendid aneortmenta of.
ACES
LACE GOODS,
DANDKERCHIEFS,
VEILS
B .
EMROIDERIES, dm.,
At Prices to Insure Males.
Their stock of
Souse-Furnishing Dry Goods
Will be offered at the loweetratee.
Eleventh and Chestnut streets, .
GIRARD ROW.
"011,4aZ1J,43 .I,llNJ,fi'4HO 101
EHWIN HALL kCO.. 28 soh if SECOND ST.
would Invite the attention of the Ladles to their
of Clothe for Backe and Unculere.
Real Velvet Clotho, fintvt quality,
Beautiful tihaihir of Purple&
. _
Beautiful Elhadee of Brow La.
Beautiful tillader of Black.
Roauttful Shade.. of White&
Chinchilla And Frosted Beaver Cloths. &c.
T CNC , AND SQUARE BROGLIE:I dIIAWLEI FOR 8
at Teta than the recent Auction ealu velem
Black Open (,entree.
Scarlet Open Centren.
Black Filled Cantrell,
Scarlet 1 , 111 , 11 Contree. ,
. Brack Thlhnt Shawl.
GAY AND PLAIN STYLE BLANKET SHAWLS.
EDWIN HALL &
South &fond .
„GENTS' FURNISHING GOODS
J. W. SCOTT & CO.,
SHIRT MANUFACTURER
AND DEALERS IN
Men's Furnishing GaAs,
€31.4 Chefitnut Stree
Four doors below the "Continental,•
PH:LEADELPHLi. mh34.marAl
PATENT SHOULDER SEAM !Ml'
MANUFACTORY.
Orders tot these celebrief brated Shirt.
otioollod Ono:cot/7
notice
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods,
Of We 4tyles In full variet7.
WINCHESTER. &
leamw 4 706 CHESTNUT. . CO.,
GENTS' PATENT-SPRING , AND BUT
44
I toned Over Gaiters, Cloth. Leatberortd
• and browu Linen; Children's Cloth
..
_A' :-. Velvet LllggilaW c Aloo made to order
G - .. - Fir L'iiTh' iIaiNISEILNG G4X)D3.
A ,
.... of every deeeription. verrlow, NB Matta. •
is etreet, corner of Ninth. The bast Kid Glov • •
or ladies and gents, at
ftl CII ELME RFER'S BAZAAR.
nolttft OPEN IN TOE EVENING.
LOOKING GLANNEto AND PAINTINGdi;
A. S. ROBINSON,
910 CHESTNUT STREET,
LOOKING GLASSES,
PAINTINGS,
Engravings and Pintographs.
Plain and Ornamental Gilt Frame..
Carved Walnut and Ebony Framee.
ON BAND OR MADE TO ORDER!
LOOKING GLASSES
A few large, handsome MIRRORS for sale at
J. Cowpland's Looking-Glass Store r
No. 53 S. Fourth Street.
&Watt,
0/11111.1 Ali EN.-
BECKIIAUS & ALLGAIER
Respectfully invite attention
Sup to their large and varied
dock ofSuperior
FAMILY CARRIAGES
Of latest styles. with all thetiast recent improveinential
ELEGANT LANDAU.
&Le , COMPleted.
CL A RENCE coecnrs and COUPES of different
Mina
MANUFACTORY AND WAREROOM%
1204 FRANKFORD AVENUE,
oe26.3mrpil abv. dirard avenue.
INATOME% JEWELI3Y, &1136
tsr;-- Western Watches, 7 4 . 4
National Watoh Company, Elgin, 111 J"
Watch-makers Supplied at Factory Prlces.
JOHN M. HARPER.
N 0.308 Chestnut St. (Second Storit.
de‘2olms •
Patent. Elaatio Ventilating Inner Sole%
They are _
SWEATY FEET or - UORSE3.
They relieve RHEUMATISM and NnumvaliA.
• They absorb and remove the ',aspiration inside or
RUBBER BOOTS • • _
To know their MERITS they MUST BB WORN.
Retail price. $1 00 per pair.
Bold by Boot and Shoo &acre generally.
E A. BILL, Proprietor. Boston, Mass. •
Wholesale Agents—llENKY ELLIOTT. No. 10 Warren
street. New York: F. J. M. Jones, 909 Commerce street s '
Philadelphia doll w f m-12t
lALNUTS AND ALMONIk i.—N eIVY CROP GAB
noble WalnnO and Paper Sbell Almogde,lbr sale by
R Fir s RIF,B A (10- Rooth Delaware avenue,
SH ER SWEET CORN-95 HARItELB JUST RE
calvad and for sale by mum B. BOSSIER &
lad South Delaware avepue. _
Ufign
New Year's Day at the Tattortes.
Pants, January 2.—On New Year's day all ambassa
dors of foreign powers were received by the Emperor
at the Tuileries, The Papal Isturicio, eipeaking for the
diplomatic corps, assured the Emperor of their good
wishes for himself and for The Imperial family.
The Emperor said he was happy to again commence
the new year, as heretofore, surrounded by repre
sentatives of all the Great Powers, and to reaffirm, .by
this Interchange, assurances of the friendly relations
which now existed between Fiance and their respect
ive governments.
The Archbishop of Paris prayed that God
would preserve the Moot "the Emperor as a guaran.,
tee of peace,and said the progress of religious and moral
dens in France Was the only Wed basis of the throne.
The Emperoiresponded: "The wish deeply touches
me. I believe the interests of religion, of country and
civilization are inseparable."
Penis, January 2.—A deputation of the Corps
Legislatif, with the President at its head, waited upon
the emperor on New Year's day.' The President
made the customary address of congratulation. The
Emperor in his reply, urged upon the members a
speedy and Anal passage of a bill for the reorgnuiza•
lion of the army. which ho declared indispensable to
s the safety of the empire.
CITY COUNCILS.
Both branches of Councils met yesterday for the
transaction of business. •
'Select Branch.
Joshua Spering, Seq., President, in the chair.
The Committee to Verity the 001 Accounts of the
City Treasurer, made the following report:
Cash balance on hand January 1, 1868.. 51,298,681.88
Appropriated for the following par-
poses:
For the payment of Interest on city loan 931,602.75
Nor the payment of linking fund aecurt-
ties.
For the payment of sundry Maims
Total.. 81,298,82 i. b 8
Mr. Gillingham announced that the committee
held their final meeting on January 2 to examine
into and make their report as to the Treasurer's ac
counts, and to Cully hand over the Department and
its archives to the incoming incumbent. The com
mittee in their report Pa/ that Mr. Bun°, who has
been Cityl"reasurer for the last four years has man
aged his Department with consummate ability. After
referring to the trying times that Mr. Bumm was
forced to encounter during the rebellion in raising
fords for the payment of bounties, etc.,. the com
mittee say that it Is with feelings of the highest re
gard and esteem that the committee, whose good
fortune it was to have so competent and useful a gen
tleman associated with them, place upon record this
testimony conmrningCity Treasurer Bumm upon his
retirement from the Tread.urersinp of this metropolis.
The committee also compliment -David Jones
Chief Clerk of the Department, for his ability, hon
esty and good management.
Dir. King moved that the report be printed in the
Proceedings of the body. This was unanimonaly agreed
to.
Mr. Page offered a series of resolutions expressive
of regret at the retirement from Councils of Joshua
Sparing, Req., who has eo long filled the chair of the
body as. its President.
Mr. Page spoke at length and with especial effect.
Mr. Spering then addrewed the Chamber in a feel
ing manner, referring to the many courtesies and the
kindiata.s of the members.. lie paid a tribute to the
members who were politically opposed to him, and to
Marcus, Mr. 'King, and Dr. Ktueerly, who have
been so long identified with relect Council.
The resolution were passed unanimously.
The bill for the organization of the new Seventeenth
Police District was ceded up.
Dr. Kr.msrly objected to the passage of the ordi
nance for the reason that the bill called for an in
crease of the present police force.
Mt. Marcus urged its passage, eaying that the matter
bad been before the Con mittee on Pollee for months,
and thee it had been duly considered.
The bill was referred
The ordinance to provide for the prompt payment of
the city warrants, laid over from last week, was now
taken up. •
Dr. hamerly watt opposed to the ordinance. He
could not ace any benefit to be derived by its,pamage.
The bill was pulsed by a vote of 16 yeas to 6 nays.
The bill to es , . , tabligh a department of repairs was
post - Ist - med.
he committee appointed to examine into the al
leged abuses at the Girard College reported that they
had concluded their labors, and that the evidence was
now , in the hands of the printer.
resolution annexed authorizing theTommittee to
make their report in 1868 was laseed.
The ordinance from Common Council, making the
annual appropriation for lighting the city with for
the present year, was concusses in.
An ordinance making appropriation to Willi!' Hos
pital was concurred in.
The ordinance approving the sureties. of General
John F. Banter, City C o mmissioner elect, was con
curred in.
Also, one making additional appropriations to the
City Cotnmiseioners in the sum of 46611.15.
The resolutions to widen the footways of Broad
street, and the ordinance making annual appropria
tions to the Fire Department, were concurred in.
The customary resolutions of thanks to the retiring
members and clerks were passed, and the Chamber ad
journed.
Common Branch.
The Chamber wos called to order at a quarter past
three o'clock, President Mat cer in the chair.
The resolution from Select Council, with an amend
ment granting permission to Company B. Philadel
phia Fire Zouaves, to drill in the hall over the Ken
sington Water Works. was concurred in.
The ordinance which w.s under discussion at the
adjournment on Thursday last, t >prevent persona from
throwing ice ai:d snow on the railway tracks, under
penalty, was called up, discussed, and indefinitely
postponed.
From the Mayor was received a message notifying
the Chamber that he had affixed his signature to cer
< tali' bills.
The Finance Committee; through Mr. Potter,
reported a resolu ion to discharge the committee
from the consideration of the communication of
John N. Battier, submitting his sureties as City Com
missioner elect. The committee, in presenting the
resolution. say that the sureties are snificient, but
Courlclls having set a pry cedent In the way of a de
cision that the aunties or a man whose right of of
fice is being con-idered before court, should not be
approved, they report the resolution asking for the
discharge of the committee
Mr. Hetzell opposed the resolution, and contended
that it the commit tet suns found the sureties sufficient,
it should rep. rt a resolution approving said sureties.
The resolution was agreed to by a vote of 39 yeas to
Days, .
The Finance Committee, through Mr. I'otter, re
ported an ordinance maki: g an additional appropria
tion of $t62.15 to the City Commissioners to pay
Sheriff fees, 4:c Agreed to.
Also, an ordinance appropri.ting $l,OOO to the
Managers of Wills' Hospital. Agreed to.
• Also, a resolution to release certain properties of
henry Simons from the lien of a certain judgment.
Agreed to.
The Committee on Gas Works reported the follow
ing resolution:
Resplad, That so much of resolution approved
November 27, 1867,°authorizing the widening of foot
ways. Sc., on Broad street, as applied to the protec
tion of the city in the repairing and maintenance of
water pipes, be applied also to such gas pipes as may
be covered by the footways when widened. Agreed
to.
The Highway Committee reported a resolution to
open Clearfield street, but a motion to indefinitely
postpone wee agreed to
Mr. Hancock, Chairman of the Committee on Fire
and Trusts, reported an ordinance making an appro
priation of $09,000 to the Fire Department for the
year 1868.
Mr. Potter arose and inquired why the committee
bad increased the amount?
Ho said he was not surprised, however, at the in.
crease, because he believed that whatever the firemen
asked for, Councils would grant.
Mr. Hancock replied that the companies denied
compensation by the Finance
. COmmittee had been
added to the bill.
Mr. Potter thought the firemen who risked their
lives at fires, should be well compensated, but under
the present system they received no pay for their ser
vices. He opposed the ordinance on the ground that
a paid system was necessary.
Mr. Evans favored the ordinance, and contended
that the firemen wished no pay : because they consid
ered it a.duty they owed to their fellow•eitizens. He
hoped the members would pass the bill as it came from
committee.
Mr. Billington moved to strike out all after the word
"ordain," and insert a paid fire department.
The Chair declared this motion out of order.
A motion to compel all companies to carry 800 feet
of hose was agreed to and the bill as amended passed.
Resolutions of thanks to the retiring members of
Councils, the chairman, clerks and messengers were
submitted and agreed to. -
Bills from Select Council werceoncurred in, as fol
lows :
Ordinance approving the contract for the erection
of a new school house in .he Tenth Ward.
Resolution authorizing the Special Committee on
the investiga , ion of Odra of Girard College, to make
their report during 1868.
Resolution to pay 6275 to Mr. Morgan for reporting,
the evidence given before the Special Investigating
Commit tee of Girard College.
Resolution Axing the first Monday in January. as
the day for consolidating the Departments of Starkers,
Wharves and Landings with the Department of City
Property.
Resolution to enforce the prompt payment. of city
warrants.
The resolution approving the sureties of City C 0111;
missioner Dallier was not concurred in.
A motion to lay on the table was agreed to by the
following vole:
Yeas—Allison, Armstrong, Bardsley, Billington,
Calhoun, Courow, Crecly, Eager, Evans, Franclecus,
Denszey, filaciagbe. F. Martin. .1. C. Martin, Har
shen era. Gram, Ray, Shoemaker, Simpson, Smith,
Sootier, Wagner, and Mercer 24.
Nor's—Cameron, Polehower. 'Dillon, Dmi4boch,
Clil, Hancock, Haney, Harper. Harrison, Hetzell Lit
tleton, M. D. Martin, Mitten. Ogden, O'Neill, Palmer,
Potter, Shane, Stockham, Thomson. Tyson, Vaal&
The amhndments to the boiler inspection bill were
rejected by the Chamber. ,
An ordinance compelling committers to obtain pt.-
rniaalon of the Chamber before incurring the expenoe
of phonographic re,torta of their proceedinza wan
paxeca.
The conference .cenotttce o::t the nmendmenta to
the boiler bill repotted that Select Council had con
curred.
Adjourned.
From our latest Edition of Yesterday.
ply Atlantic Telerpraph.
LoNnoN, Jan. 2 ; Noon.—Despatches have been
received to-day, giving the particulars of another
Fenian outrage lust night in the county of Cork,
and near the city of that name. Under cover of
the darkness, a large party of the Brotherhood
attacked the house of Mr. Charles Matthew,
brother of the late Father Matthew. Happily,
Mr. Matthew's family were apprised. of the
villainous scheme of the Feniaas in ample time
to successfully repel the attack. A large force was
quickly collected, and concealed in the mansion
and on the premises, and. when' the marauders
came up, they were met with a galling fire, and
instantaneously • tied. Several were wounded,
but were carried off by their comrades. The 'mo
tive for the assault, whether murder or plunder,
Is not known.
LoNntc , t, Jan. 2, 1.20 P. M.—Consols for
Money, 012X,(492. and for account J 2. U. S. Five-
Twenties, 723.!,; Illinois Central,B9g; Erie, W I .
American securities quiet.
LivEneooL, Jan; 2, 1.20 P. M.—There was no
regular cotton market to-day, but in private cir
cles prices are firmer and may be quoted as fol
lows: Uplands, 7gd.; Orleans, 7%d. -No, 2
Milwaukee red Wheat advanced to 14s. 3d.
There is no change to report in other articles.
ANTWERP, Jan. 2, 1.20 P. M.—Petroleum quiet
at 44% francs.
From Washington.
WA9E4NGTON, Jan. 2.
The Navy Department hes received despatches
from Commatder Chandler,of the United States
steamer Don, dated Vera Craz, December I.sth.
He states that the yellow fever broke out on
board of his vessel on the 20th of November. It
proved to be of the worst maMgnant type. .
He was Ordered to the above port, and on ar
riving there the ship was anchored with a spring,
and was always broadside to the wind. The sick
Were at once landed, and their clothing and bed
ding aired. The ship was thoroughly impreg
nated with yellow fever.
Commit:tiler Chandler caused the hatches of
berth deck and ward-roorn'to be securely closed.
One joint of the steam heater in the berth deck
was disconnected, and the same operation per
formed in the ward-room.
A themometer was lowered ,through a small
slit in the tarpaulin,and after two hours steaming
in the ward-room it indicated 204 degrees, and
on the berth deck 170 degrees.
The hatches were then opened, decks dried.
the down joints of the steam heaters replaced,
and in two hours More there was no indication
of the extreme heat to which those places had
been exposed to. °
No new cases of fever occurred afterward.
We had twenty-three cases on board, and seven
men died.
Commander Chandler informed the department
that he is fully persuaded that the heat eradicated
the disease as effectually as a severe frost could
have done.
Mr. Burlingame telegraphs to the Secretary of
State that he has been appointed by the Chinese
government Envoy to the Western Powers, has
accepted, and would leave, Pekin immediately.
It is understood that this acceptance of Mr.
Burilegame vacates the mission to China, which
devolves temporarily on that excellent officer, Mr.
S. Wells Williams, as Charge DA.ffairs.
216 ,0 4 . .7 0
148,191.11
Secretary Stanton's Case.
Bpeerial Despatch to the Philadelphia Evening Bull etin. I
WASHINGTON, Jan. 2.—lt is learned that the
report in the case of Secretary Stanton has been
completed, and Senator Howard, who has charge
of the matter on the part of the Senate, will lay
it before that body on next Monday, providing
an Executive session Is held, as the subject can
only come up as confidential Matter In such ses
sion, and not in the open Senate.
Secretary Stanton has made a strong csAP, and
the report will fully exonerate him from all
the grave charges made against him by the Presi
dent in his reasons for the Secretary's suspen
lion. He has not, however, allowed the
matter to rest here, bat in the forthcom
ing report he throws much light upon
the secret action of the President in many things
which heretofore have been enshrouded In deep
mystery. In fact, according to the statement of
the Senator who informs your correspondent in
regard to this matter, and who is well informed
in regard to the statements contained in Senator
Howard's report, Secretary Stanton . has made
out the strongest arguments, not only in
his own behalf, but against the Presi
dent, that can, under the circumstances,
be imagined. An intimate friend of Mr. Stan
ton states that when the report is read to the
Senate there will not be a single vote against
Stanton's reinstatement cast by any Republican.
A great many Radical Senators are urging pri
vately upon Secretary Stanton not to immedi
ately tender his resignation to the President
when helm been reinstated, but to return to the
War Department and relieve - Gen. Grant.
It is suited by parties who claim to be well in
formed in regard to Gen. Grant's ideas on the
subject, that the lattter will, in case of the Sen-.
ate, sustaining Mr. Stanton, immediately retire
from the War Office, assuming that the law
forbids his pursuing any other course. This is
expected to be done, even in case the President
should order him to remain. Secretary Stanton,
it seems,has no intention to enter upon the duties
Permanently, after he is reinstated, as
he would be in direct and constant conflict with
the President, but will merely remain in the War
Office a few days, to show that his action so far
is approved by..the country, and to see what
course President Johnson will attempt upon his
re-entering on these dutit s.
The Whisky Investigation.
I Special D match to the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin.]
TVA:4IINGTON, Jan. 2.—The sub•committee of
Ways and Means were again in session to-day,
with a determination not to allow their proceed
ings to get into the payers. The subjct under
consideration, however, was to devise
some pleb to collect the revenue, and to
examine into the cost and mode (..f obtaining it
under the present system. —1 large number of
witnesses were examined. They will, daring
the session, take up the subject of whisky me
ters again, and examine the inventors of new
Meters.
Auousm, Me., Jan. 2.—Governor Chamberlain
was inaugurated at noon to-day. His address
represents the financial condition of the State as
highly gratifying. He recommend the adoption.
of measures proposed by the Legislative
Committee on the assumption of the loan
debt, which is the reimbursement of
$lOO to each man furnished for three years. He
urges the creation of a small militia force, and
refers in a happy manner to the different inter
ests of the State, and asks that aid be given to
the European and North American railroad.
The Ordnance InvesOgatioin.
(Special Despatch to the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin.]
WasitiNGToN, Jan. 2.—The Ordnance Com
mittee was in session to day, taking testimony in
regard to the Amsterdam projectile fraud.
Seve'al witnesses were before them, but from the
tact that the testimony elicited Is very conflict
ing, they have deemed it proper to keep their
meetings secret.
NEWARK, Jan. 2.—Thomas Welch was hung
to-day fbr the murder of Patrick Tuomey, in July
last. The attendance was small.
James Kane. his brother Pat, and brother-in
law, - MeNevins, were stabbed at Montclair,
N. J., on New Year's evening, by desperadoes
named Taylor and two brothers Muihaney. riThe
latter have been arrested.
Specie Export.
NEW YORK; Jan. 2.—The export of spetie to
Europe to-day was $1,100,000.
Obituary.
WORCESTER, Mass., Jan. 2.—Horatio W. Bige
low, the originator, and for several years agent
of the Bigelow Carpet Company, died in , Clinton
this morning.
Wtht.inmeronT, Jan. 2..—George White, Esq.,
it prominent member of the Williamsport bar,
died here yesterday.
ALBANY, Jan. 2.—The new State officerewere
sworn in, yesterday and took possession to•day.
NEW Yort, Jan. 2. 7 .Arrived—Stetunship mow
Castle, froni,Havana.
Bolinen; Jan. 2.—The British brig Julia Lang
ley, ftoll/ Peru, for Boston,,went ashore on Jan
uary Ist, on Scituate Belch„ and bilged. The
crew were saved.
THE DAILY EVENING BULLETIN.-PHILADELPHIA, FRIDAY..JANtARY 3, 1868.
From Maine
From New Jersey.
From Albany.
Marline ,Inielllgence.
Coal Statement.
. . . .
The following la the minim of Coal transported over
the Huntingdon and Broad Top Mountain Railroad,
for the week aiding' Monday, Dec. 3 4 , 1887, and
educe- January 1,- together with corresponding period
last year; . .
Week. Previously. Total.
Tone. Tons. Tone.
ISct ........ ... : . .. .s.oia 238.183 243,20 E
1866 • 2,493 .262,550 285,043
Increase.
Decrease
I NI t'QttrrArrls:
Reported for Sao Plulademma Ev en i n g Bulletin.
BOSTON tirennwhip Norman, Captain Crowe-lb-25
balms dry goods T W 6c M Brown; 35 do 13oYd & White;
10 canes! oilcloth G W Mahon & Co; 54 pips dry gotAls 4
Brewer & Co; Pi co do Collin & Altmann; 70 pkgo do 13 , 9 V
Chase & Bon; 11 do Lewis, Wharton & Co; 18 do T T Lek
& co; 19clu kW Machette; 13 bales do button. Smith &
4;o •, 10 bagn yarn T Spro , l L& (Jo: 10 bales dry goods CB•
Williston & Co; sdolt T White; 5 hales bags 11 Wineor
&Co• 10 co oboes 4. Brannan; 28 do 8 Brown; 15 do 42
pkgo chinery Claflin Al Partridge; 23 ca Omen P &,F [
Jones; 1014 do butter & Miller; 14 do A Tilden & Co; 58
bxt Sob Cladding, Ilardlug & Co; 11l do Kennedy, Stairs
& Co; 12 bbln doh B 11 &it Levin; 50 do J N nariver &
1;0; 6 bon do Wroth & %) bags potatoes It 8 Dyer;
15 do j D osenbergor & Co; 150 do 114 do order; 10 bbls oil
Fredk Brom; 10 bbls berries! J W Campbell; 25 cs mdse
Collin & Clark; sdo Eldridge Bros; 14 hdla paper W El
Fliocratt 44 Co; 15 pkgs fruit °Rheas & Hemmer: 25
bast nolo N Hellmg, & Bro; 35 kegs nails J C Hand & Co:.
bbls berries Howes & 1ir0:33 bdlepaperJ Ii Longatreth
n Co; 21 pkgs glaraware Muzzcy & Monroe; 25 bblo catch
J Martin & Co; 13 bhds tallow SbhU do McKsone & Van
11 ngen; 7 cs paper 4; hingarse 4; Co ;SO bbls mdse 8 Payne;
I,xe do Pratt & Dennieon; 30 bbls syrup Reiff, Howell &,
liarr , ey ; 47 bbls berries Bolger 4i Bra; 28 pkgo fruit 8 8
Scattergood & Co;: 200 hole produce Warrington, Bennett
& Co; 38 bbls berries J Wilkins.
1-30. RD OF TRADE.
GEO:N. TAa id AM,
ANDREW WHBRLEB MONTELY COMMITTEE.
D. C.I.ttoCAMMON.
MOVE BLEIMS
TO ASE CITE.W 013EAF1 STEAWILERIS•
T
SHIPS YEOII , .1701. DATE
Denmark-. - ....... LiverpoOL.New York Dee. 12
Beliona.... ........ .
_.,Londan..New Y0rk .......... l4
Palssiyra. ..... .... ..iiverpool..New York .... ...... Dec. 17
Nebraska ....Liverpool. New Y0rk.......... Dec. 18
Nova Scotian Liverpool-Portland Dee. 19
Cuba .... ... , ... .....Liverpool-Baton Dec. 21
Trip01i......._ Liverpool-New Y0rk...........Dec. 21
MY of Limerick—Liverpool-New York. - -....Dee. 21
Brenien Sou th ampton..New York. - ----Dec. 24
Mammon is_ ... ..tieuthatopton-New Y0rk..........Den 21
Citylof Waskliagton.Livkrpool-New York.... ..... .Dec. 25
l'efela Liverpol-New Y0rk.......... Dec. 25
Erin.................Liverp001.. vow York Dec. itE,
Ontario .LiverPool-805t0n........... —Dec. 27
Propontis.... ...... „Liverpool-Boaton.. ~.. ...... Dec. 23
Britannia.- ... ....... Gliutgow..New York. Dec. 23
TO DEPART.
A rag° ........ ...... New York. _Calera& Jan. 4
1ie1vetia............New York.. Liverpool.... ..... —Jan. 4
}Albert:Ain- .-.Pordand-Liverpool .. '.. .. ......Jan. 4
Geo Yr ashington...New York-New Orleans .Jan. 4'
3 owe ..New Y0rk..G1am0w............Jan. 4
. fielvetis ..' - . --New York-Liverpool.- . Jan. 4
Star of theUnlon-PhCadePa..N. 0. via kinvena..Jan. 7
Nebraska ........::New York.. Liverpool . ..........Jan. 8
Scotia.. ~. ... ..New 'York..l.lverpool ....Jan. 8
Morro Conic New York..Bavana .............Jan. 9
Pioneer. -.. .• ...Pkiladelphia_Wilmington. ...... -Jan. 11
henry Chauncey. .new York.. Aspinwall ...... .... Jan.
11
Baltimore .. hew Yet k..01a1gaw...... .. . .. .Jan. 11
Denmark. .New York.. Liverpool. ... ...... Jan. li
Napoleon.. - -.- .New York, .liavre . Jan. 11
City of Washington..N. Y0rk..Liverp001...........Jan. 11
Stars and Strives- „Phila.Pa-Ilavana Jan.. 21
MARINE BIILIAETIN.
PORT OF PIIILADELPHIA-4A-Nr.uty 3.
Ptn4 RIBES. 7 23113 mi Eirrs, 4 371 film! WArgs, a 02
ARRIVED YESTERDAY.
'Steamer Norman, t rovi ell. 48 boure from Boston, with
mdse end passengers to H Winsor S. Co. i. wee er•
roucentely reported as having arrived on IN odneeday.)
steamer Ii L Claw, Ler, 13 hours from Baltimore, with
en dee to A Groves. Jr.
CLEARED YESTERDAY.
Bark Bessie North, Toyc. Rotterdam. C C Vale Horn.
oehr John Johnson. Mcßride, Trinidad de Cuba, Geo C
Carson 8; Co.
MEMORANDA.
Steamer Hermann (Brew, Wenke, cleared at N York
Yeeterday for Bremen.
Steamer (Alumina, Van Sloe, at Havana let inet. from
New 1 ork.
Steamer Coquette, Freeman, ealled from Havana let
Met. for Baltimore.
Steams Gen flames, Morton, sailed from Havana let
Bat for New (Menne.
ship Daniel Draper, Draper, from Calcutta:th July,
at Boston yesterday.
Bark David Nichols, Devereux, from Bangor fordbia
port remained at Newport 30th ult.
Schr J kilueman, hence for Boston, eailed from Holmes'
Bole `lsth ult.
Schr A 'Hammond, Paine; cleared at Boston let met, for
13 a Bina ore.
Schr J Waring, from St Simone, Ga. for Nev(York,
put Into Chat leeton yesterday. fa aistreee.
MARINE MISCELLANY.
Bark Aberdeen, Cochrane, from Ellsworth for Cuba,
which put into rortlaud. Me. La disixess after di iking on
a ledge, has repaired and reloaded and is ready for sea.
• Bark Josephine. Mitchell. from hew York 3let ult. for
Cardenas, returned let inet. Meeting with the heavy
weather. attempted to get back inside the Hook for a
harbor, but was caught by a snow storm; it being impos
ethle to see any lights, kept the lead going. and found 7
fathoms water; presently she struck; not knowing.where
the was, let go both anchors and cut away the masts to
Prevent going ashore—the •essel leaking badly. In the
mornirg found she was in deep water, about 3 miles off
the Hook—was towed up, and taken to the sectional dock
for examination.
Schr W m Henry. from New York for Black River, put
into Norfolk 3lst ult. for a supply of anchors and chaths.
Portions of a wrecked vessel' consisting of hatches,
rails. &c. have cme ashore at Fortress Monroe. Her
name is unknown. but ehe is supposed to have been about
:Am tore burthen. The bodies of three thamen were
washed &Acne on liicttday morning. One of them was
buried, but the other two were carried off by the under
current.
• Ship Chas J Baker, Cook, from Gothenburg 17th Nov.
for Boston, with a cargo of bar iron, having received ne
cessary repairs and restowed cargo, sailed from Queens
town 15th nit for her destination. On her arrival the
crew refused duty, and were imprisoned, but on their
application and consent of the captain, were releeeed,and
proceeded on the ship.
Brig Eureka, of 'Windsor, Na. from Baltimore for Liver
to,i put into Queenstown 16th u lt. with damage
spars, &c. will und.ergo repairs before proceeding.
NOTICE TO MARINERS.
Notice is herebycgtven of the raestablishment of the
Light at 'Bowler'. Rock," Rappahannock River, ye.
'I be station is now marked by the Relief Light Vessel,
No 2‘ painted red, and showing a fixed white light,
which may be seen at a distance of five miles.
NOlt SALL.
in- FOR BALE:-A VALUABLE PROPERTY FOR
investment, cowl/ling of two threeetory brick
Btoree with dwelling,and five threeetory modern
brick dwellings, built in the beet manner. and fumtehed
with every , convenience, situate on the B. E corner of
Fourth and Diamond streets. extending to Orions street.
Are all occupied by good reeponeible tenants. J. M. OUDL
MEY dS SONS, 51. A. Walnut street. _
2 COUNTRY SEAT AT BORDENTOWN. N. J.—
Large three-story brick Mansion ilouse, containing
zi rooms, beautifully located. and supplied with gas,
übter, hot-air furnaces, and every modern improvement,
suitable for a school or summer boarding-house, stabling
for ten horses, carriage home. &c., with nearly five acres
ground, upon which are large forest trees, shrubbery.
mineral springs, &c., near railroad station. For sale by
L C..PRICE, No. 54 North Seventh st.
FAMORY FOR BALE OR RENT.—A LAEG
three-story brick Factory Building, having fronts on
three streets. In built in the mosterubstantial man
ner, nearly new and in perfect order. Lot 84 feet front in
116 feet deep. Immediate possession given. For furthet
Partioulary apply to J. M. GuittaiEY & SODA 1508 Walnut
street.
inFOR SALE.—THE HANDSOME TILIRER STORY
Dwelling, with three-story back buildings, No. 828
North Seventh street; has every modern conveni.
epee and improvement, and is in perfect order. 'mine.
dude posCOEPsessn. One half can remain on ortgage.
Apply to io UCR dr. JORDAN, 433 Walnut smtreet.
FOR SALE OR RENT—A HANDSOME MODERN
itßesidence, 28 feet front, blult in the beet manner
9 ,
" with every convenience, and lot 125 feet deep to a .
feet wide street, eituate on bummer street, near Logan
Square. Is in perfect order. Immediate poesession given.
J. 15. GOMM KEY& SONS, 508 Walnut street.
FOR SALE—AI. HANDSOME THREE-STORY
ftDwelling, with three•story back buildings, with all
the modern improvements, on Arch street, west of
Twentieth street. Lot 20 by 120 - feet. Apply to COP
PLCR. & JORDAN, 433 Walnut street.
1868. EL
'LEM RESIDENCE. 1868.
NO. 2020 SPRUCE t3T.
• FOR SALE—TERMS EASY.
MAULE, BROTHER .3; CO.,
delB,2m. 2503 South Street
1868. rtIiMPE NEW DWELLING: 1868.
No. 1931 WALLACE STREET.
louse 40 feet f ont, lot 160 feet deep to a atreet
FOR SALE , —
MAU E, BROTHER & CO.,
de3o im• I MI South street.
TO RENT.
RARE CHANCE FOR HOUSEKEEPERS.
The convenient Residence. 1103 Arch street, for
" rent. only to a party who will purchase the entire
household eff. ctn. The house is handsomely furnished
throughout, carpoth.g, furniture and bedding nearly new,
and v$ ill be sold at a sacrifice, as the occupant leaves the
city in a few days. Immediate possession given. APO)"
at No. 506 Market street. jalef
ftFOR RENT.—UNFURNISHED OR PARTLY
furnished, with carpets complete, a handsome four.
story brown stone residence, having all the modern
conveniences and in perfect order, situate on Locust
street, Dear St. BlarkWhuren. ,P M. OUDIMRY St SONS,
508 Walnut? street.
FOR RENT—A HANDBOMEGY•FURNISIIED
ut Residence, with parlor. dining•room, sitting•room,
kitchen, and six chambers; large yard, and every
convenience• situate on Race street, near Sixteenth. J.
M. GUMMEY & SONS, 508 Walnut street.
TO RENT.—TuE BUILDING No. 308 BRANCII
street,with from 6 to lehorse Steam Power, Im
" mediateoseension can be had. For particulars
apply 3d STOR_ p Y, 318 RACE. et. 3al.6t*
TRIED STREET—FOR RENT, THE FOUR.
getup granite and brick Store Property, No. N
HEYhird street. Immediate possession. J. M. G •
dr SONS. 608 Walnut street.
FOR BENT—FROM DECEMBER IST, A LAM
anew Store, on Delaware avenue,below Cheatnut at
Apply to JOS. B. B USIER it CO.,
nob U 106 South Delaware avolltie.
TO RENT—FOUR•STOdY RESIDENCE, ; 1835
South Broas SERGEANT ir. Fo u rthne year:tl Ars.
Ply to GEO , EX3 S. et. delSitßl
TO LET.—
tho , ar gros Olathe Second, Third and Fourth storli,a
roof building, No. e 26 South Fifth street, with Sr
without Steam power.
j.+1.w.1
,m-13t• TATHAM & BROTHER.
MO RENT—WITH IMMEDIATE POSSEOBION THE
J. second, third, fourth and fifth floors 'of very elible
promisee on hilarkqatroet. 'Apply to B. IH. 81,,ggp Et a
N 0.119 Market street. , , • d •
ITALIAN VERMIONLI4--100 80X.141 FINEOPAIXVT
rbits, Lmported end fOr ealeby JOS. RI BUISMINa dr{
CO. rOISIth DROMaill 01011110. • .
THOMAS & SONS,AUVI /oNEEtsrl,
M
STOCKS a
141 South ESTATEeet,
SALES OF STOCKS AND REAL.
tar Public sales at the Philadelphia Exchange EVERY
TI. ESDAY. at 12 o'clock.
ire , handbills of each property Issued separately, in
addition to which we publish, on the Saturday previous
to each sale, one thonsand catalogues. in PamPhlet form.
giving full descriptions of all the property to be void
the FOLLOWING TUESDAY, and a List of Real Estate
at Private Sale.
Pr" Our Sales are also advertised in the following
newspapers : NORTII AMERICAN PEEBB. ',RIDGES. LEGAL
4,INTELLWENOET” INQUIRER, AGE, EVENING BULLETIN,
/ , ,VENING 'I ELEGRAPIL, BEEMAN DEMOCRAT, &C.
IliEßrtr - Furn
Y I tar o Sales at the Auction Store EVERY
SDA.
'24,367 21.781
STOCKS.
ON TUESDAY. JAN. 7, 1888.
At 12 o'clock noon, at the Philadelphia Exchange, will
he sold at public Bale. for account of whom it max con
cern—
agi shares Mammoth Vein Coal Company Stock.
For other accounts
-58480 Delaware Mutual Insurance Co. Scrip, 1867. -
•-
1 share Philadelphia Library Co.
1600 k hat eb Dalzell Oil t o.
1100 shares Mcllhenny 011 Co.
11i26W Lehigh Navigation Loan, 1897.
07t00 North Missouri First Mortgage Bonds.
18 shares Southwark National Bank: -
56.000 Steubenville and Indiana Railroad first mortgage 6
per cent. Bonds.
REAL ESTATE SALE JAN. 7.
Orphans' Court Salo—Estate of ilannah C. Londerback,
a Minor.-2y, STORY BRICK STORE and DWELLING,'
No, 610 South Eleventh at.
Orphans• Court Sale—Estate of Patrick Lavery, dec'd—
TIMEX tiToRY Rata I.IOThL, N, E. corner of Front
and Amber eta. •
_-
Orphans , Court Sale—Estate of Charles Penrose, dec'd.
—IRREDEEMABLE GROUND RENT, *33 a year.
SUPERIOR FIVESTORY IRON FRONT STORE,
No. 211 Strawberry street. between Chestnut and Market
and Secondeand lbird streets, opposite Trotter street —M
fe. t front • •
5 GROUND RENTS, each $75, ex) 75, $52 25 $4B and
lA ti l itit and VALUABLE LOT, 7 ACRES. Newport at
ind street, Mat street, Reed street and Dicken ont, 26th
Ward.
BOBINBBB EITAND—THREE-STORY BRICK STORE
and DWELLING. S. E. corner of Sixteenth and Race
ate. Immediate possession.
Peremptory Sale— For Account of a Former Purchaser.
—FRAME Is UILLIONG. No. 515 Catharine et.
THRICEBTORY BRICK DWELLING. No. 1017 Paschal
street, between Tenth and Eleventh streets, and Wash
sigootbsetreTaunraimteuryst.Bßlcx
ItEgmENcE.
1429 Girard avenue • has all the modern conve deuces.
MODERN THREFI e TORY BRICK DWELLING'. No.
429 North Sixth street, loss Noble street-2k feet front.
17 fen deep, Immediate possession. r 111111
KS.
ON TUES STO DAY. Jan. 21, lio3B.
At 12 o'clock. noon. at the Philadelphia Exchange, will
be sold at pnbhc male, for account of whom it may con'
cern, 2400 shares Mount Carmel Locust Mountain Coal
Co. stock.
SALE OF VALUABLE MEDICAL BOOKS,
A portion from the Library of a .ehyrician, decd. Also,
• Bijk !IRA). Itl3ll{i7.s.l.t:EFS,Ac..
OD FRIDAY AFTFJI.NOO .
January 3. at 4 o'clock.
Rale No. 1.M2 Pine street.
VERY SUPERIOR WALNUT FURNITURE, OVAL
MIRROR, FINE BRUSSELS CARPETS, ,Le.
ON MONDAY MORNING.
Jan. 6, at 10 o'clock. at No. 1232 Pine street. by cata
logue, the very superior Furniture. including—handsome
Walnut and rich re on et Parlor Furniture, superior
Chamber Furniture, krench Plato Oval Mirror. Fine
Brussels and Ingrain Carpets, China and Glassware, Ite
frictrntor. Kitchen Utensils, dicc.
May be examined early on the morning of sale
Extensive Bale No. 33 South Second street.
STOCK OF ELEGANT CALG_N_ET FURNITURE, dm.
ON TUESDAY MORNING.
Jan. 7, at 10 VsMet, at No 33 boutle.Second street, by
catalogue the entire stock of Cabinet Furniture, Includ•
ing—klegant Walnut Drawing Room and Pa.rior Fara'.
ture, covered in-rich plush ana hair cloth; very elegintly
cat red Walnut Chamber Furniture, handsome Walnut
.and Oak Sideboards. Bookcases and Secretary; very su
perior Library Futniture, eies ant Etegeres, Hat and Um
brella Stands and Ball Tables,hand some Cottage Cham
ber Suits. superior Extension Dining Table% Spring and
Cane Seat Chairs, _large hand ome Wardrobes. French
Atm Chairs, Lounges. Ladies' Rocking Chairs, ,tc.
17, - The errire stock was manufactured of the best
materials and workmanship, expressly for first-class re
tail sales, and to be sold on account of change of owners
of real estate, the owner desiring immediate possession.
May be examined with catalogues on Monday. •
TliE PRINCIPAL NIONEYIESPABLISIIMENT, S. E.
corner of SIX cH and SAGE streets.
Money advanced on Merchandise generally—Watches,
Jon eirv. Diamonds. Gold and Silver Plate and on all
artich e of value, for any length of time egret d on.
WATCHES AND JEWELRY AT PRIVATE SALE.
Fine Gold Hunting Cate, Double Bottom and Open Face'
English. American and Swiss Patent' Lever Watches;
Fine Gold Hunting Case and Open Face Lorin° Watches;
Fine Gold Duplex and ether Watches; Fine Silver Hunt
ing Care and Open Faoe Englith, American and Swiss
Patent Lever and Lepine Watches; Double Cate En lash
Quartier and other Watches: Ladies' Fancy Watches•,
Diamond Breastpins; Finger Rings; Ear Rlnga; Studs,
&c.; Fine Gold Chains, Medallions; Bracelets Scarf
Pima; Breastpins; Finger Rings ;Pencil Cases and Jew elrY
generally. _
FOB SALE.—A large and valuable Fireproof Chest,
suitable for a Jeweler ; cost Seou.
Also, several lota in south Camden, Fifth and Chestnut
streets.
BY J. DL GUMMEY dt SONS.
AUCTIONEERS.
No. 508 WALNUT street
Hold Regular Sales of
REAL ESTATE, STOCKS AND SECURITIES AT THE
PHILADELPHIA EXCHANGE.
or - Handbills of each property issued separately.
tfr" One thousand copies published and circulate&
eontahairig full descriptions of property to be sold. as also
a partial list of {property contained in our Real Estate
Regieter, and offered at private sale.
I' bales advertised DAILY in all the daily news
papers.
111 .1. 11031A8 BIRCH SON. AUCTIONEERS AND
COMMISSION MERCHANTfi,
No. 1110 CHESTNUT etreet.
Rear Entrance 1107 ibungom street.
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE OF EVERY DESCRIP
TION RECEIVED ON CONSIGNMENT.
SALES EVERY •FRID A.Y MORNING.
Bala of Furniture at Dwellings attended to on the
most reasonable terms.
D AVIS & 'HARVEY, AUCTIONEERS.
(Late with M. Thomas & tions.)
tore N o. 421 WALNUT street.
FUENII URE SALES at the Store EVERY TUESDAY.
SALES AT RESIDENCES will receive particular
attention.
Wll '1 HOMPSON dr. CO. AUCTIONEERS.
• RT HALL AULTION WWI% 1919
CAF NUTstreet and 1919 and U2l CLOVER street.
Regdar sales of Furniture every WEDNESDAY.
0u leer sales promptly atter ded to.
"DUSTING, DI RBOROW & CO., AUCTIONEERS,
Ste. 222 and 234 M.
CCESSOR S A [MET etreet. corner Bank treat.
S TO
JOHN B. 1211 ERS & CO.
C , D. McCLEES CO..
SUCCESSORS TO
MoCLELLAND & CO..
MARKET streak
No. 606 MARreet.
BY lAItEITT & CO., AUCTIONEERS.
• CASH AUCTION HOUSE,'
N.. 230 MARKET street, corner of BANK street
Cash advanced on consignments without extra chargei
BY F. tHXYPT, J.
MOTT% ART
street GALLE_RY, Ng). la2o CHEiTNUT
Philadelphia.
JAMS A. FREEMAN. AUCTIONFER,
422 WALNUT street.
fly- L ASHBRIDGE & CO., AUCTIONEERS,
o. 505 MARKET street, above Fifth.
25 (NT EDITION OF DICKENS'S WORKS
PETERSONS' CHEAP EDITION For. Tux MILLION,
,
T. B PFTERSJN k BROTHERS, 866 Chestnut etreet.
Philmelphik_are now publishing an entire NEW AND
CIIEEP EDITIGN OF CHARLES DICKE:NIPS WORKS.
Each wok will be pnnted from large type, that all can'
read, rd each work will be issued complete in a In ge
octave volume with a New Illustrated Dover, and sold at
the loy price of Twenty•fwe cents a volume, or Four
Eollas for a complete set. This edition will be c*lled
"PETOSONiP -UcIEAP EDITION FOR THE Mil,
1.,1uN ,1 and will be the cheapest edition of the works of
Chula Diem= ever printed.
Asktor "Peterson' " Edition, and take no other. Cop.
fee Ivit be sent, free of postage, on receipt of Twontpilve
cents 4y
T. B. PETERSON etc BROTHERS,
PubHamm Philadelphia. Pa:
ALI NEW BOOKS ARE AT PETERSONIP. jabd2t
iN W UST READY—BINGHAM'S LATIN GRAMMAR.—
. Edition.—A Grammar of the Latin Language.
'or, th use of Schools. With exercises and vocabularies.
By l'illiam Bingham, A. M, Superintendent of the
Binglom School.
Theft+ blishers lake pleasure in announcing to Teachers
and fiends of Education generally, that the now edition
of thafbove work is now ready, and they invite a careful
examhatios of the same, and a comparison with other
work On the same subject. Coes will be furnished td
Teackri and Superintendents ofSchools for this purpose
at lov tate&
Friel $1 80.
PuLlahed by E. IL BUTLER & CO..
'' 137 South Fourth street
. Philadelphia.
Am or sale by Booksellers . =nerallY. au2l
I I• M., 3A 3.1.'
ft .ighed. for one or more gentlemen. at No. 706
Vag ...gton Square. ial.w m-St•
FIRE-PROOF s4ll o Etb.
F P ATI PRICES TO SUIT THE . TnIES.
Wettave now on hand and offer to the guarania large
-otatent of Fire-Proof Wee, which we ee gu
.erloto those of any other manufactmer. Buyers are
equeted to call and examine our etre" before purchag•
g ellatere.
EVANS &WATSON.
No. ffd South Seventh atregt
deg A tow doom atom Chestnut.
111111 - 1111111 mor.irol g n •
AUCTION SALEM.
fiEli4V PUBLICATIONS*
ARE NOW READY
- - -
OLDER TWIST. Price 25 cents.
rlckwum. PA ?ERB. Price 25 cents.
MA rriN C111.7.1.L8W1T. Price 25 cents
-DOICHEY k SON. Price 25 cents.
AEI:RICAN NOTES. Price 25 cents.
cmisTmas STOhIES. Price 25 cents.
NJAUOLAS NIUKLEDY. Price 25 coats.
BOARBIWNG.
LATE MANTELS
OTHER ELITE WOLK.
LRBLEIZED SLATE MANTELS
=odor in anpearanoo bait the
of marble boat and'Obeapeot in
lilted Mateo.
.ctoa and SaIearoom.SIX:FEENTJA
VALLOW HILL otreedd'
w. ►WILSO N.
`dot 1 a ni.lrott,
LAYER 14181r4. 11 ii, WIIOI,M
laltifus4e4aa. EA=
ININUnAINCIJE•
1829. -C HARTER PERPETUAL.
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY
OF
'PHILADELPHIA,
Noe. 435 and 437 Chestnut Street.
Assets on October 1,1867,
02,589,363.
Capital $400,000 00
Accrued Surplus 1.009,766 00
Yremiume .... .....................................1,179,598 00
UNSETTLED CLAIMS,' IN COME FOR 1868
839,614 13. $360,c00.
Losses.. Paid &Ice 1829 Over
$5,1500,000. •
Perpetual and Temporary Policies on Liberal Terms •
DIRECTORS. '
Geo. Falee,
Alfred leitler,
Fray. W. Lewis, M. D.
Thomas Sparks,
Wm S. Grant.
N. BANCSEs, President.
Ed, Vice President
ecretary pro tem. felt
Chas, N. Baneker.
Tobias Wagner,
Samuel Grant,
Geo. W. ltlenards,
Isaac Lea,
CHARLES
OEO. FAL
JAB. W. McALLIBTER, b
TIELAWARE MUTUAL SAFETY INSURANCE COM.
Vanip a ry. Incorported by the Legislature of Pennsyl.
836
Office, S. E. corner TRIED and WALNUT Streets,
Phi
MARINE Ib bU RANCES
On Vessels, Cargo
NLA andND Freight,
INSUto all
WOE S
parts of the world.
I
On goods by river, canal, lake and land carriage to all
parts of the Union.
FIRE INSURANCES
On merchandise generally.
On Stores, Dwellings, &e.
ASSETS OF THE COMPANY.
• November 1,1887.
12200,000 United States Five Per Cent. Loan,
10.40'a BMI,OOO 00
120,000 United States Six Per Cent. Loan,
1881.. 134,400 60
60.000 United E3alee . 7 810 Per Cont. Loan.
Treasury Notes.. 52,682 60
200,000 State of Pennsylva ni a
Loan 210,070 00
125,000 City of Six Per Cent.
Fliiisajiadi iki'Per bent:
Loan (exempt from tax) .. . 125,625 00
KM State of New Jersey Six Per Cent.
Loan 61,000 00
20,000 Pennsylvania it . a . ll . rOja . /fra .
Mort
gage Six Per Cent. Bonds.. 19,800 00
MOXI Pennsylvania Railroad Second Mort.
Western P en nsylvan i a onds.... . . 23,375 00
PAM RailroadifX •
Per Cent. Bonds (Penna. Bit.
guarantee).• .. 20,000 00
80.000 State of Tennessee Five Per Cent.
Loan. 18,000 4:21
7,000 State of Tenneisee Six Per Cent.
Loan. .. . . ..... . . . 4.270 00
16,000 share s et:Oci Ueimant . ..;;;;3 . Una
Company. Principal and interest
guaranteed by the City of Phila
delphia 12,000 00
7.500 160 shares stock Pennsylvania Rail.
road Company 7,800 00
6,000 100 shares stock North Pennsylvania °
Railroad Company.. . 0003. CO
(woo 80 shares stock Pfillaileiitilik — ;tii4l.
Southern Mau Steamship Co Mow 00
201.900 Loans on Bond and Mortgage, first
liens on City Properties.... . . ..... 201,900 00
$1,101.400 Par $1 089 Market Value $1402.802 50
Cost. .. 679 26.
Real Estate... , . , . ........ 86,1 0 0 00
Receivableßills ' ' Ineurances
m
Balaance de. s
due at Agencies—Pre. 319385 67
miums on Marine Polictea--Ac.
crued Interest, and other debts
due the Company., • •• 48,331 88
Stock and Scrip o 7 sundry Insn.
ranee and other Companies,
5,076 00. Estimated value... .. 8,017 03
Caslan 8ank...... ............
.Castan Drawer........ • • .......... 29E1 59
103,315 62
DIRECTORS:
Thomas C. Hand. James C. Hand.
John 11. Davis, Samuel E. Stokes,
Edmund A. Bonder, James TraquaLr,
Joseph H. Seal. William C. Ludwig,
Theophilus Paulding, Jacob P. Jones,
Hugh Craig, James 11. McFarland,
Edward Darlington, Joshua P. Eyre, ,-, -
John R. Penrose, John D. Taylor,
H. Jones Brooke. Spencer Mcilvaine,
Henry Sloan, Henry C. Denali, Jr.,
George G. Leiper, George W. Bernadou.
Willian. G. Boulton. John B. Semple, Pittsburgh.
1111
Edward Lefourcade. D. T. Morgan.
Jacob Riegel. A. B. Berger,
10MAS C. AND . Precidpt.
JOHN C. DAVlS..VicePresident.
HENRY LYLBURN, Secretary.
HENRY BALL Assistant Secretary
Ti• E RELIANCE INSURANCE COMPANY OF PHIL.
ADELPki lA.
Incorporated in 1841, Charter Perpetual.
MicCe, No. TAL $3308 Waloonu
,000. t street
API
Insures against lo.a or damage by FIRE, on Houses,
Stores and other Buildings, limited or perpetual, and on
Furniture, (Mods, Wares and Merchandise in town or
count y. •
LUSHES PROMPTLY ADJUSTED AND PAID.
A55et5..............................................5471.177 7B
Invested in the following Securities, viz.:
First Mortgages on City Property, well secured..sl26.6oo 00
United States Government L0an5........ ........ 117 000 00
Philadelphia City E per cent. ..... 75 000 00
Pennsylvania $3,1:00,000 6 per cent. Loan 26,000 00
Penmylvania Railroad Bonds, first and second
Mortgages . " ....... z ...... . „ ... 35,000 00
Camden and Amboy lialtroad . Compani's 6 per
Cent. Loan. ... ....:... ... . . . . . ....... 6, 000 00
Philadelphia and Reading Railroad Company's
6 per Cent. • • 5,000 00
Huntingdon and Broad Top 7 per Cent. Dlort
gage Ponds. ......... Company ' s ...• ..... 4,560 00
County Fire insurance • Stocic 1,e50 00
Mechanics' Bank Stock. . 4,000 00
Commercial Bank of Pennsylvania Stock • 10,000 00
Union Mutual Insurance Company's Stock:.... 3EO 00
Reliance Insurance Company of Philadelphia's
Stock • 3.250 00
Cash in Bank and on hand .............. a .. 7,337 76
Worth at Par ... . .. $421,177 78
Worth this date at market prices.....
DIRECTORS.
Thomas H. Moore,
Samuel Castuer.
James T. 1 oung,
Isaac F. Baker,
ChrietienJ Hoffman.
Samuel B. Thomas,
Siter.
li. TINGLEY, President.
Clem. Tinsley,
Win. Blutiser,
Satuuel Slrphan,
B. L. Careen,
Wm. Stevenson,
Benj. W. Tingley, Edward
CLE
THOMAS C. Ulla, Secrets
PHILADEHLP (A, December
, .. FIRE ASSOCIATION OF PHIL 4DETe
mi , :i.l.ii' ~ phis. Office, No. 84 N. Fifth street. Incor
-
A porated March 97, 1820. Insure Buildings,
F l ' i:., '' ' Bousehold Furniture and Merchandise
ii - i' l i •- generally. from Loss by Fire (in the City of
• --- Philadelphia only.)
Statement of the, sects of the Association
published in compliance with the provisions of an Act of
Assembly of April sth, 1843.
Bonds and Mortgages on Property in the City
of Philadelphia only 5941,336 17
Ground Rents (in Philadelphia 0n1y).......... ' W,148 31
Real 5 state :AWN 33
U. 8. Government (511) Loan.... ' 45.000 til)
U. S. Treasury Notes 5,99 5 00
Cash inßanks
.
. - . 44.550 53
Total
TRUSTEES.
William 11. Hamilton, Leyi P. Coats,
John Bonder. Bane .el bparhawk,
Peter A. Keyser, Cl:lades ". Bower,
John Philbin, Jesse Lightfoot,
John (Jarrow, Robert Shoemaker,
George I. Young. Peter Armbruster,
Joseph R. Linda.
WM. 11. HAM LTON, President.
SAMUEL SPARHAWK, Vice President,
WM. T. BUTLER, Secretary.
A BIEitiCAN MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY.—
..CI. Office Farquhar Building, No, 228 Walnut street,
Marino and Inland Inauratic a. Risks taken on Vessels,
Caraoea and Freights to all parts of !the world. and on
goods in inland transportation on them. canals, railroads
and other conveyances throughout the United dt stem.
WILLI President.
11l LLEN, Vice President.
ROBERTI MEE, Secretary.
DIRECTORS.
William Craig, Wm. T. towbar.
Peter Cidien, J. Johnson Brown,
John Dallet, Jr. Simnel A. Hilton,
William ti. Merrick, Ciliates Conrad.
Dallett, Hen y L.
Beni. W. Richards, . S. Rodman Horgan.
Wm. M. Baird, Pearson derrill,
Henry C. Dallett, ial9
MBE ENTERPRISE INSURANCE COMPANYOF
PHILADELPHIA.
OFFICE—S. W. COR. FOURTH. AND WALNUT
STREET O.
FIRE INSURANCE EXCLUtIIVELY,
TERM AND PERPEIVAL.
CASIt CAPITA •• !• .1•-• •• • • ............ $2O O OOO
UO
CASH fiSbETS, Jtl 1 _
fi ..... ..5i71.001
t tittEcaoi.
F. Ratchford Starr,' J. L Erringer,
Nalbro' Frazier t ; Oeo W Feltnestock.
01)11 M. Atwood. James Cl.gtiorn,
Benj, T. Tredick, H. G. Boultou,
Geo , ge H. Stuart, Charles Wheeler,
John H. Brov. n. . Thos. it Illoatcoinery.
F. RATCLAFORD. I'ARIL President.
THDS, 11. MONTOMdERY. Vice President.
ce130.6m0 • ALP.X. W. WISTER. Secretary.
A MEItICAN FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,INCORs
li p:_ritt,d 1810 —Charter pm ifettml.
.No. Ste W 4.1N72T street. itbC V(' Third, Philadelphia.
Having a large mild tip Capital. chick and Surplus in.
vested 1,. sound and available Be.mrittee, continue to in.
sure en dw. Rings, stores, furniture,- mutchaudise, vessels
in port, and thrtr ca. goes, and other , personal property.
All boots liberally and promptly adia fed. ,
DIItEGTOIIB. - -
Thomas R. Maris, James It. Campbell,
John Welsh, Edmund G. Hutillf,
Patrick Brady. . Charles W, CrOultuoy,
John T. Lewis, Israel Moths,
Sohn P. Wetherilf.
'I HOMAS E. MARIS, Etesideut,
AinnuT C. L. CRAW VOR.D, Secretary;
FAME INSURANCE COMPANY, NO. 406 CUM NUT
Street,
PII I LA DE LP IRA.
FIRE AND INLAND INSURANCE.
DIRECTORS.
Fronde N. Buck, John W. Evermaw,
Charles Richardson, l'obort B. Potter.
Dewy Lewis. Jun; Kessler, Jr,,
Robert Pearce. E. D. Woodruff,
pR. Justice, Lhas. Stokes,
nn• _Jr Ellis.
100. I:Vea.,_.
FRANCIS N. 4 8{101e i , Preddont
9ST:I: latarpioN. Vico l'readeut.
INS U R•ANC
I I .
-The Insurance Convoy of thirStio4 4 .
' PennsylvaniC • . .
Office, Nos. 4 and 5 Exehange ,
North side of Walnut, out of Third otreetS e, icis*;
Incorporated April le th, .1.794,A
CHARTER PERVEVIIAIIp.
HAS PAID OVER $10,000;000 IN LOS Es
- of the Company, /I 9 1341 1"'
Marine,
Fire, and rsistittrAl -
Inland Tranvortalion)
Directors:.}
HENRY D. SHERRERD, THOMAS B. WA'r-!; 4 .„
CIiAhLES ICACAL ASTER, HENRY G. FREE;
WILLIAM S. SMITH. CHARLES S. LE v%
WILLIAM h. WHITE, GEORGE C: CARS'
GEORGE H. STUA.RT, EDWARD C.RN('
SAMUEL GRANT. Jn., , • • JOHN .13.AUBTIN.:
•
TOBIAS' WAGNER:'‘I., •-•
HENRY D. SHERRERD,
WILLIAM HARP.E.R.,fineretax
de244ti th FAO
p7l - 1(E NI X 0"
. _..... -
I NStzAN T ro .r
.
OP PHIDIA. .
INCORPORATED' 1804-CHR PER,
uatnelle.
No 224 WALNUT street, opposite the E.;" V,-, :........... .ill
This Company insures from losses or dat , :. H..8R0
EIRE . ; T N 4.6outh'Enn '
on liberal terms, on buildings, merchanfteta. ..0.,-
~
die., for limited periods, and permanently on
deposit or premium. - V t iORE 4 .,E...._.4../
The Company has been in active oper rma,or RUT ,
than sixty years. during which all /owes "sit this" 4,„,,
promptly adjusted and paid.
DIRECTORS. 4 14 a lit
, i , John L, Hodge, David Lewis, - nbroi •
M. B. Mahonv. 4 Benjamin Etting; . burl
John T. Lewis, Thos. H. Porvare, '.O , • 1
William S. Grant, . A. R. McHenry'. ?in.. , ,,
Robert W. Learning, Edmond Cak3tillon. , ' , l tr.,
D. Clark Wharton, Samuel Wilcox, - ....,.t.l
Lawrence Lewis, Jr., Louis C. Norris- , '..,e.
. , JOHN R. WUCHERER, President.• ,
SA IM ,, EL Witoox, Secretary. .
.4
VIRE INSURANCE EXCLUSIVELY.—THE PENN . -' :', 1
.1: sYlvania Fire Insurance Company—lncorporated 182rr ',. .. 'i,:...i
—Charter Perpetual—No. MO Walnut street. opposite 1i3..ff%; ~,,
dependence Square. i' 4; r 1 ;t 7 .:".
This Company. favorably known to the commubityfoo
~, ,,t."l t
over forty years, continues to Insure against lose orAans,;. - ~.';+,, ' 1
age by fire, on Public or Private Buildingg, either penna.r;
.
nently or for a limited time.. Also, on Fumituro, Stocks' '.,, •
of Goods and Merchandise generally, on liberal terms. ~ . *
Their Capital. together with a large Sundae Fund, is in. ';',:,-, •' • P
vested in a most careful manner, which enables them to 't's " 4' ..,
offer to the insured an undoubted security in the case 0f,:..... I , i" 1
loss. DIRECTORS. ' ' .0' : " ~ i't;'4 A
Daniel Smith, Jr., John Devereux, i„' , ~ .,.,,,,, , A. ~,ii
Alexat.der Benson, Thomas Smith, `" q! i ''. ',,!.,.' ',.,"
Thomasazelhurst, Henry Lewis!. , , 6 9:, •,. ,',..' . 4 1 , "
Robins, J. Gillingham Fell. ' •—"""' ..',1 , 0?
- Daniel Haddock. Jr. k ... , ,,,a-40--ii . •
DANIEL SMITH, Jr, President. at: , 0..
WILLIAM G. Cl.owsr.t, Secretary. .._ . ~.,,..* 94. A ,`' ;1:'....k P '
..A
MIIE COUNTY FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY...4w:
flee, No. Ile South Fourth street below Cheatnut. — lr
"The Fire Insurimee Company of the County , offindW
delphia,” Incorporated by the Legialatore of Pentisyliii-
Ma in lS3i, for indemnity against lOsa or damage by Ili%
1=01222
CHARTER PERPETUAL. .'e ' "Or • "10' - - T -M,.
•This old and reliable inatitution.with ample capital Ind. - 10;1-•
contingent fund carefully invested; continues to insure ~.‘,14
buildings, furniture, merehandise&e.,.either permanentlY 41:
or for a limited time, against loss or damage by fire,at the. . ..,', •,,
lowest rates consistent with the. abooletefaafety of its cure, . - , , •i
tomer!.,
~1", , r,
Losses adjusted and aid with all possible despatch:A ,O`I,OILX 1
DIRECTORS:
Chas. J. Sutter, Andrew H. Miller, , k , l , k
'Henry Budd, James M. Stone, . li p l .,• 01
John Horn, Edwin L, Reakirt, • ~,‘,,,, 4 4
Joseph Moore. ' Robert V Massey, Jr.. r. -
George Meeke.. Mark Devine. '4,4Aff
CI - TART..OS J. BUT POR, Preside. 4- "vi 1...;
BENJAINITN F. llostumcv, Secretary and Treasurer. , , - -
JEFFERSON FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY OF PlEt t. 1 ,.
nidelphia.—Office, No. 24 North Fifth street,. nest -
Market street. ..,
Incorporated by the Legislature of PenrisYlvaniai , Clisir,,l,
to Perpetual. Capital and Assets. $150,000. Make hririgi
surance against Loss or Damage by Fire on Public or•Pri li
Nate Buildings, Furniture, Stocks, Goods and. kierchan , ~ . , i ,
(lite, on favorable terms. - - ~ - ~.',- 41 , tEr. : !:.:..l
DIRECTORS. ' • csi;t •;!:
George Erety. Frederick Doll,''''. if . „-1
August C. Miller, Jacob Sehandier,, -, ,i-
John F. Belsterlin, Samuel Miller, i,. '., , '-'•(• , +.4
' Henry Troomner, • Edward P. Moyer.rkinii
Wm. 3lcDaniel. , Adam J. Glass, r
~,.. ;:iercgAi t,
Christopher H. Miller, Israel Peterson.
';',",;
Frederick Staake. Frederick Ladner.
Jonas Bowman.
GE
$1,507,505 15
JOHN F. B
PHILIP E. COLEMAN, Secret
ANTHRACITE INSURANCE COMPANY. -ems, AZ.ll:fii.`
TER PERPETUAL , ~.- .•• , —.,--• , 4.. a , 1 I . ,
Office, No 311 WALNUT street, above Third, Phllidg.
VV ill insure agatuist Loss or Damage by Fire on, 'Bull „ ~, -.
ings, either perpetually or for a limited time, Household , i ' :,.,.
Furniture and Merchandise generally.' .4 . -_-„.••• ,' _ '..! ,', ,
Also, Marine Insurance on Vessels .,. * Carigoee hand ' 1•7 .- s.,
Freights. inland Insurance to all parte of the Urdon. "-, _. , 0 1. ,';' , .
4
DIRECTORS.• •
Peter Sieger, . ':. 1807.,
i• J. E. Baum.v o...irdatedWtt
Wra. F. Dean. -.. 'lmam 1 1 111
John Ketcham,' :Aes."_,__• Gamed?'
John B. Heyl . r . NONE." ••
ESBER,_PresidenK 4 r,,..; IWO,. NE: ~'
F. DEAN, Vice Pi n ealdenr. V.' 0 , 1
. ....-.la.l2.tu.th.a.tf .fei,l.,"„,
Wm. Esher,
A. Luther.
Lewis A udenrie d.
John R. Binkiston,
Davis Pearson,
deb to oal
WM. M. BMIT/1. BCCITta.T7
ItEGIST - E - litS NOTICE. N. 4 4, ea- "R; 4; , 4 1 . ; I riiii
4 1
I.)EGISTER'S NOTICE.-TO ALL CREDITORS, Lit- ti „ h ,
1 ,
At. gatees, and other persons interested: , ~,r .
Notice le hereby given that the foliowing.named patlav-,,_,,, 5, .r...
eons did. on the dates affixed to their names, file the% ad= tri
counts of their Administration to the'estates of -those 1ier1....,,,. %`y
sees deceased . and Guardians' and'-Trustees ' accounts= .1
whose namep are undermentioned, in the office of the Re- ", ,
Rioter for the Probate of Wills and granting Letters or i's.
Administration, 'nand for the City and County of Phila.-
deli hie,. and that the sau
te will be presented to the Or..
and
Court of raid City and County for confirmation'
and allowance, on the third FRIDAY in January alert '
at 10 o'clock in the morning, at the County Court house in. ,
said city.
4 " ' "" '
i -
Nov
29, John 'Rhein, Adm'r of JONATHAN CHAPMAN:.
dec'd. ~ •1.1
" 29, Oak', yR. Cowdrick. Exec'r of , JON , ..V.
'1 IiA'fCHER, dec'd. p i ik ' l
" 30. Nicholas P. Murphy, Adm'r of JOHN 'BAKER.
deed. i.
" 30. William Rutty,Adner of CATHARINE LIPMAN. .
dec'd. , ,
SO, George W. Hedrick, Exec'r of 3033 N SCHEN
- 4
' K LE, dec'd. . - 4 e r,
" 30, Frederick Speck, Adm'r of HENRY SprKi 15'4
dec'd.
" 30, George W. Thompson and William W. 14. r ding.' ' 4; ',
Adru're of CHARLES 11. THOM PSON,dec'd.. „i gio ir
Dec. 3, Joseph le. Liv. zey„ Administ'r of JOUN 1i...t0 ,',,,,e
LIVEZEY, dec'd. . • , i'..01 1 04 0 V; y o,i.
"4, Charles F. and George G. Lennig, Rimers of ,___. ,
FREDEhIt)K LENNIG, dec'd. o r , r. ,
" 4, Jane McGee, Exec'x of DANIEL McGEE. dee' A 2... re • ~,
"6, William A. Blhuster,Adm'r, of JALOB F. BISHOI r ;gp, P
dec'd. e tj e i f ,
,
"6, John G. A. Mueller, Adm'r d. b, n.*c. ta.of GO T T - .v , . re
LEIB SCILWEIKERT, dec'd. -,
" 6, Sarah Wray, Adraimst'x of ELLEN . WRAY,4 ' 4 " ', ~..
dee'd. •71,,,, ~_ '
" 7, William Loughlin, Exec'r of MICHAEL COL. ''.. ~‘ ',
TON, dec'd.
" 9, William U. Intl, Admipls'r of REBECCA, . I
FISHER. dec'd.i t •
..
" 9, Cbai les W. Pierce and Priscilla Wright, Aduent
of REBECCA IVRIGILT, deed.
" 10, John Smethurst, Adm'r of JAMES CHATWINi'''.
dec'd. tx-o
" 10, Edward Hopper, Trustee of CATHARINE / r taw
~.,.
CObTELLO, under the last will of JOHN'
COSTELLO, dec'd.
" 11, George H. Roberts. Executor and Trustee o
- 4' p„
SAMUEL 11. CABTER. dec'd.
1 47 5 .0 ''
" 11, George O. Fox, Executor of U. N. HAMB of,tlitO/4
dec'd. +J . "' ... ".* ' .._,, 1.1. 0 .4 : ,...
11, Alexander Harding and John B. Sterei•lP o7llll 4l"
Ad m' re of JOHN If/AIMING, Jr. d08...d. - lattf
" 11, Sarah H. Taylor(late Smith), Exec's. of,QE.OII
K. SMITH, deed.
__,,l , " IV'
" 13, Ili beat Tolaud and Richard - Dille, Adm'rei Of ---,,,
WARD C. DALE, dec'd. r -,,, d ,
" 13, J. Cooke Longatreth, Adm'r d. b. a. A it , : , k ink
JAMES MoCULLOCH. dec'd. -,'-', .. R-1).
4 1
" 14, William Kirkham, Trustee for Geo. Lo . ,ii
the will of ABIGAIL LO WRY, dec'd. "r:
" 14, Ann Lane O. te Townsend), Adinin't of HEN' ".., " ,
V. ir Al GliN, dec'd
" 16, William Kirkham. Exec'r and Trustee of qljfilgr c',.l,'
JAMIN MASDEN, dec'd. , '..4, ,ti
" 17, Hannah Wetitworth, Adm's of THAD7:y . 4 1,/
3 ,4 ENTWO RDA. aec'd. 'N= l.l, cL"'" +4 '.'
" 18. Thomas C. Davis, Adm'r of MARY, El Aff,ol,lo:. ~ ~ :
deed. , ..
~.1 - lots it. 1 4
" 18. Morris Hacker, Exec'r of JHREMIA Er.A.911944. x‘
dec'd.
" 18, Abraham L. Pennock. Trustee of 0g0m....
WEBB PENNOCK,_undee the will ofd a..mu ii , ,
T. PENNOCK, dec'd. , ~.... " .•'. r
" 18, Beniamin W. Poser, Adm`r of WUN . AIA„ p i, ~,, ....
BEY, dec'd. •-....?: A .4
" 19, William W.Glentworth, Exeer of GEO. I r
WORTH, dec'd. X' , ofint. ' l /
i i
" 20, Geor W. McWilliams, Exeter of EIS ) .
HENDRYE, dee'd.
" 20, Ryan E. Hughes, Adm'r of R08ERT.,..-201 .0 ..$3
dec'd .r? iltr,,fhel t 4 i T•4. 1 1 5' T
" 20, John Robinson, Executor of JOIL\ ,••••} ) , • ~
BLESS. dr c"d. XTIV.-- - AiT !,,,, l h
" 20, Simon Gartland, Adm'r of R 0847 1. y oc,itti. , 4 , 2 ,1 r r ,
deed.
" 31, William M. Haughey, Adin'r of tof thA l t ict.'„i," 4 le :
MOULDER, dee'd. , • .OPIkY. Var,a4::‘ , ''''
" 21, Samuel W &Joh et al, Exec're?P/4ITN ' "'Pt..:'',... . v il
NI NEB,deWd. TY. r ar.a .4,ttst'sq,,' r , . e
21, licujambh IL Brewster, Exec'r 0 ~.*, i , . ,'te. s 9. ,
_: ,
TRAQUAIR, Set d . .eriiii'iz. i'114 1 04ci•, 11 N497
" 23, Adele J. Newton, Atha'x of Al, ed by r. $ 7 1 . 9 3 1,,V: "N
dec'd.
" 23, Charles Perot et al, Exec'm of P.1 1'. 754 illed Y f r _ ~.01 . 1- . ' ' . 4 ',, , , , '
dec'd. , ." 4 1,1J . ' , I .l.oElir' '
" 24, Elizabeth Herkness, Exec'x at ` rest, ahr- '
Exec're) of ADAM LIERKN r,Pri 3 .0........tatit .I'o
" 24, B. Leander tie , kneor, Adiu'raLd. oi .wititolid
ADAM EIERKNESS deed, ,Pr „Ad.
" 24, Alf' ed M. sod B. Leander Herleneeafida ', ir , Yr_
Bin 'BETH 11ERKNIESS, die:ed./4i o' i
I
"24 Joseph E. Lame and John ,PriorilE 7, .
.10bEPEI LAME, dec'd. '' o. ,r
" 24, James Ituthertord. Executor of "THO 0 ~./ 0
RUTH ER Fe . itl), dec'd. ~../ ,
24, Geo. A. Greenly, Guardian of E.W. 8111 -. i i i 1
a minor.
21, "Pennsylvania Co. for Ina on Lives." ski
diens of JAMES STARR, STOKE' Iv
ii inor.
" 26, tdizah• th T. Brooks, Adnfx of C. Wi t
131ILt ,KE. der'd.
" 26, William Reich, Guardian (as filed by/,
of the minor childont of C.s
IiROcKE , , deed.. I 1
" 26, Wm. Henry Rit v. le and Elizanet
Exeo'rs of Win. Rawl°, doted,
the lm
eor children of 0 1
BROOKE, dit e'd. y
" 26. Sarah Ormsby, Adm'x of GEORi
" 26, Win. I). Halo, Adm'r of PATRIC
decd. $
" 26, Fredei ick Hever „pp
Exec'ro of Wl' 5 o
" 26, Tb. Pratt Potts A ,r.
DAVID, deed ,-
" 26, Samuel Oftener
VITO
VITO VlTkor.i .`
f
" , 26, Samuel enabler*
A'lnv yrilrr
da97 f.ft. 41,1 r .
63422.082 26
jultu the tf
$1,085,1188 21
.1 •
11.1614.-V
KAP • gievot
4 , ;"1- " '•
;AA",
' . Ail
INSURANCE.
~A1 ,1 1 # 41
fORGE PRET President,
LnI'ERLING, Vice President:7 . 4.:
Aary. r s
' 4 4lllU . ''`
A:0 ,
;, , ',Fst.'•
•-,., .--. ,
,k ':','l'.,,.',
~e~ik'
;~# ,~
Lk. •