Daily evening bulletin. (Philadelphia, Pa.) 1856-1870, January 03, 1868, Image 3

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    :lc re -"•
inabN EBB N OTICES:
lig° dr-.-------------------.
~., ,r 2 It:PA
RA.DR. STILWELL'S ORGAINC
~ /tit fits inToithe ear_ and in not perceptible, re
+. ',Vait pa th 4 head, and enables deaf persons to
' ,:•aal, &Church and public assemblies. t
, ,Use on' IfealVissso Catarrh, Consumption and
tbeir . causes *ma iir speedy relict, and MU
, cseabyorap Mes'Adltderay of ISiedlcine, Paris.
... f i a for Scrofulous diseases successfully
b'to *I 13TILWELL, ill East Washington
a f pr
lir dia _ ty, where *lnciters, to receive alien
aunt bet Otis et d. 0c124n,f, s3m
. _ _ _
# -c---............ , ~.. •
trek.. MADE NEW. it k ARING RESTORED.
Mi., ?
8 43
h Aremgyed,„Ca,tarrh cored, by
.
• Ira ' rimun:L.Hoatt,
ofPletreef,ollB.Axioxo,ated Spectacles last five
i 4; tOm"Votheijilnds. s• , ~,, ...re: , it '
i' • Al'Sf „ th i l, , REMQYAL. ' • mot''"
•. :f ALBRECIIT,..
M , ei ti oi llES 8; SCHMIDT,
, r ,
Manufacturers of
Z i lr --: PaSTA;LABB PIANOFORTES
"fp ted• :, Removed to ^ , tsgt .
Nn o 0 ,4 • oNo.. 610 Arch streef."- del6.26W
trout . .. ..
be rnt ING BULLETIN.
t t , r , N,- 4.
lersodt ;I nun . • 3, 1868.
' la, th r i .
~,cc
d uiIYEAWS JOKES.
•."'fiariket. , .;,.•... ,
, . Pro
jokes or the season was got
I!
Pro tbtz, 41 4 yesterday by some wag of
oußt,
Prrnpanies. An ordinSnce was
ee- as no ,
~f e du e aing persons $2O for throwing
,_, u _incssarylen the tracks. .„ The joke was an
tt
i'r anfie, and brought out quite a little
:, r c 4. 13 . ; 3 - en
theltt E o,t.The laugh cornea in just where Sec
o.' 21,6;' .. ,0f the general railway ordinance of
s --- -wr. 18,7 says: "It shall also be the duty
c/taltio)1••• • 1
eV eh companies to clear the streets, or
0.4
P r r public highways that they may occupy,
#
_.•
1,0 vr; when the same impedes the travel
, YRoir'a id"-highwiys, and for any neglect to
' ".' denifor a period of five days, they shall be
- ,t het o f i
"
A.Yartstocr ~,3ped by a fine of twenty dollars for each
' 'sex, ~,..4 cure that may be so impeded." Messrs.
''''A tt e . *6-„Natiol and Potter evidently saw through
theIVA. 4 -
IP ntoatisoooke; ,and., at once, pointed out
AO I. idditprliStYpf the proposition. But Messrs.
iltori
: , .L.c'llytt i c w in . r_ow .. pppear to have been "solit'
' 1, 41" It - pandamade solemn arguments to show
f • tnatherfailway companies have the right to
a '‘k' T E 6) u - the snow in front of the dwellings
; °Pi noel P
real lo ptores of ,the, citizens. Mr. Conrow had
.. vs ..,.....4,
'' .. Willy seen, people clearing out the gutters
cif P. t ,.
whe. It Otrowing the snow, and ice into the mid
,. ipa. ot bg, the street! -,The idea of cleaning out a
e ra n on77, te i in 'Philadelphia was too much for the
k__i,V.lilies of the member from the Fifteenth
he .Ide-cir Mr. Evans thought that, in view of
' I: "‘' nihohnous expense to which the compe
l:A Nvi,ineilor. , .
!...; 4 1 okss i t ve gone to construct' snow-machines,
* . (*Hot , seem right that the snow should be
. v ~.
~c- m back on the tracks. Well, it does not
4 exactly right, especially as the law is so
..'', fratlistinet in providing that it shall be car
, irogut of the way entirely.
^'' ero ot itlre'nokin favor of putting the railway
..m0th4 6 .9,,t0 any unnecessary inconvenience
' :i ttra th t.lo,; They are, with all their little
I, 4 7Romings; a most valuable "institution."
'' it4_,T•tbere are some considerations which
6 ›. , h
.. thave occurred to the members from
c
',..i.till''-- ,l'a
ul iFifteenth Ward,otwhich would have
t ii l im ir ~va.led them to see that, the proposition to
. ztarn e,,, r. po °vt'',.:tire glattecaltnd . sifie's of the Street-ways
stir . `
up with snow for the benefit of the
, IJ. . t
• El . tifivws..bnly)ta be treated as _a good
- • .." - g o Vrell New A Year,'s joke. There-ire peo
-,
4 . gniiii4iride in the cars, And people who
'ZkActioN•re - a'n"itand across'the streets. Also,
..e cial moven' a
I*, : A ry p° l i g people who live in houses or do
74. 0nt .„ 41 , e :' - '.' s gThZ -shops and stores along the
• -•,1•4 ac'e.'• ho''' railways. Moreover,
t z , a les „pf__,, t
'''..' arit a bi basements an d cellars and vaults to
t i li. • fi„,,,, left blocked
sh •-• E Tooded when the gutterS it."P
con7thi snow, and ice. There art; persons
... '' t -7.-- A - .
- Note ; A gg —* drive
„,„ ti c. 2 vehicles,. and some, eve n, who
' 'fe' . te vide in them, and these people, V`..ry nu
firdeim 1:.;,. :reasonably perhaps, desire occasionally to
' vat,, w - rapproach the. side-walks. But the jocose
..z....
.
P , t lol l Psirtlinance debated yesterday places a general
tutees .. - ...
b oti Z ini f. ill' these , ' classes during the
• Iscci her 1 1 1 11 qg P 1, ~- _
Ti'•lass.; prevalence.vofe snow. The words of the
1 ' at t `,' ri ;" law , A A and / the words of wisdom say :
(Tai‘•i ' 4.3k;an j off your pavements, even the public
o haVebi pavements.. Open your gutters and keep
' ull ' while ()Pe• 7th .
a t
OM. ink e •
fhe Countow;„l4tzeen which the railway tracks are
'!,tier n „." . ,, t 'eurienched Then shall the public have
tf6lisi4l7,eipleassure,,in well-kept streets, and the railway
.0 of llc.omtificlies sliall have' regard to the ordinances
9 c 9 17_ 11 / 1 037tind provided in their case.
i t
aworti m i.,,,
' o dors and ' - it—p3l NICEILSONAOLE PEOPLE.
It seer( "!§1.1.9,,i_.
i-robably on the face of the earth there
•antedf., A
o . tht ' doeskaot exist such a people as our neighbors
' e.9 • - •• • raolath of Mason and Dixon's line. ' Aeons
ritige al l consider , • tie 'tomea to that in the case of their
.1) to -segroes all the rights were upon one side,
z lt r i z io "sty have adopted this principle as of general
the 0. , 1 Weation to all their business and social
• •d. NY' . lons.
af!',:A i jta,lits been a general experience of many
\
- , ~• t ic- 4 1 1, As a ' fte l i re — latives at the South, that during
„, ol' hal Us° far as letters could be transmitted,
. 1 , o p stive,d inc,essruat abuse, in language
4 Me....
( .„ „aniPmess was but moderately tem
-1,.!.t. tiro therelations previously existing be
geNhile,/parties. No sooner was the war
Palarity •
.nd . elice h . unlimited demands were made
litViien
cry same persons for pecuniary and
V Multitudes came North, and
••;.. 0 ,.. th a cln,selves uninvited on Northern
4 ' . t4Vds . , l npf,in the least restraining their trea
-7C,..q,'„1i1e talk whilst eating "Yankee" bread.
if t retireTy the same in business relations.
i ! c4dits were opened after the war, and
c 'f i,"3 9 o ,s;eSpe c ially at New York,to secure
~ o ,..unce trade led to the renewing of old
a v'welnD.' l ections to a large extent. Those
Pl kei v.tl3 -I
eoulis entrapped have suffered losses
%I's" of to by those occasioned by the
1 0 , .. , ' 0i w
~.„ ,hE
' other e l-- :,lurpasred by the modest de
' ° '6l'll l C - hers for a thirty million loan.
senc mom .
barr.„ ol ..,.was ready at the close of
co.onto the South to an extent
, w , he !ed Prudence could warrant.
,1 cend -
, , i . Alle themselves arrested the
'4Viltideclaretil they wanted no
lairi gritnts, at least none with
- , ereus__A
n rb e wouti. They have turned the
-01k4; out of employment by thou
-0,t11,,a,11,6t5ig to' sustain the very govern
.. v tu l a eolijet, at the next moment, they
(*thud g a vast loan. It is almost beyond
qd,r
• elves
tim, e d tang been a characteristic of
"‘. Pt- varrn people that, they would
• • P• w.
ris.o2, call upon any ilercules,
rd wit', put their own shoulders
t e.--teel. If they ever hope for
vii.t, first step is to invite to their
/ I t ' l l 111 industry and Northern
r 17, 0)
• : e., T, they are now doing this
.i, following letter pub-
4 ,:tz , 1410•••••
und eternally too late! We have no flee for such
-coundrels tu-thls country tie' you, and we think
could do about as well, if not better, some
where else.
"Co:m . 3ll3N= GENERALLY. "
Is this a "community" entitled to beg loans
of a government?
THE FIERCE DENIOCRACI[E.
The "Unterritled Democracy" have inau
gurated a series of meetings so be held during
the winter at their new headirtiortM E4Nituth
and Arch streets. Last evening the initial
meeting was held, and the orator of the occa
sion 'was a gentleaaart tamed Edward H.
Well; nil. At the next meeting the O'Vaux
s to exhibit, and a display of rhetbrical fire
works beyond precedent in respect to glitter
ing and bewildering coruscations and eccen
tricities, may be expected. Mr. Wm. B.
Reed will, of course, be a trump card in the
oratorical way on some subsequent evening,
and be may be expected to mingle "tales of
a grandfather" with reminiscences of pleas-.
ant intercourse between himself and his
"personal and professional friend" "the
"Stem Statesman:" Then Mr. Charles In
gersoll will be on hand to thrill his hearers
with his fine oratory, to amaze them with his
subtle logic and to gratify them with such
strokes of earnest patriotism as once prompted
him to anticipate the plans of Booth and Sur
ratt by talking of taking prisoner Abraham
Lincoln, and failing to secure hun, to "bag'
the Postmaster and the Collector of the Port
of Philadelphia and hold them as hostages in
order to secure the proper degree of conside
ration for Northern sympathizers with South
ern treason. We have also among our local
Democratic lights such patriots as "Bill'
Witte, "Charley" Carrigan, and a young
man of the name of Buckwalter i , to illumi
nate the Copperhead masses on these occa
sions and Vallandigham, "Tbm" Florence,
Pendleton, nlinando Wood, Governor Sey
mour, and even Andrew Johnson himself,
will doubtless hurry to the rescue if their
services aro needed.
But to return to our mutton, or rather to
our Weil. The . gentleman last named made a.
very earnest effort last night to convince his
hearers that they were true descendants of
the ancient Jeffersonian• Democracy. In
fact, that they were rather' an improvement
on the party that sixty years ago felt the
gorge rise at the sight of a black cockade or
at hearing repeated the name of John Adams.
They were the descendants of the sterling
Democracy which, in the days of Burr and
Hamilton, taught even their youngsters to
shout out,
"Ye Federal rats take off your hats,
And make a bow to Democrats!"
Mr. Weil, with that peculiar contempt for
the unities, and for the intelligence of his
audience which is so apt to distinguish
Democratic orators, followed up his glorifica
tion of Jefferson with a fierce attack upon
the poor "nigger," and he mingled up his
claims for a direct descent of the Democracy
from the Sage of Monticello, with half-dis
guised lamentations over the change of the
"nigger" from his normal condition of slavery.
The orator, with rare consistency, said that
when Mr. Jefferson was inaugurated Presi
dent of the United States he used these
memorable words: "A. wise and frugal gov
ernment—one that shall restrain men from
injuring each other—one that shall leave all
men to regulate their own pursuits of in
dustry and improvement as they see fit—one
that will not take away from the mouth of
labor the fruit it has earned—this is an ex
ample of a gooc; government! " "Taking
aWay from the mouth of labor the fruit it has
earned" is good, very good, in the i.l9.lll4cc
tion in which Mr. Jefferson used it; but we
submit that it was a little gross in Mr. Weil
to use it in support of an argument to prove
that the present slavery-supporting and
traitor-loving Democracy have any-thing in
common with the principles and utterances
of Thomas Jefferson.
Why did not Mr. Weil go a little farther
and show to his hearers that Mr. Jefferson
penned the words of the Declaration of Inde
pendence, which declared that all men were
created equal? That in speaking of slavery
he said that when he reflected that God was•
just be trembled for his country? , That when
be spcAteL=a, possible collision between
Slavery and Freedom be declared that there
was no attribute of Deity that could take the
part of the South in such a struggle? Cer
tainly the modern Democracy,that sympa
thised with traitors in their efforts to destroy
the nation in order that slavery might be
perpetuated, is the party of Jefferson! Mr.
Weil h as made a clear case of it.
THE LATE BARON BILAROCHETrL
The Atlantic Cable announces the death in
London of Baron Charles Marochetti,a sculp
tor, whose works have been much in vogue
in England for some years. He was born in
Turin in 1805, but as his parents were natu
ralized French subjects, he has, been claimed
as a Frenchman. He studied his art first in
the Lye(2e Napoleon, and afterwards in the
studio of the sculptor Bosio. At his first
effort in the exhibition of the Beaux Arts, he
received honorable mention. Ho then went
to Italy to pursue his studies. Returning to
France in 1827, he exhibited a group
of a young girl playing with a dog, for
which he received a medal, and which he
presented to the King of Sardinia. In 1831 a
Fallen Angel from his chisel was much ad
mired. A statue followed of Monsignor
31(430, for the Turin Academy of the Fine
Arts, and an equestrian ono of Emmanual
Philibert, for that capital, which was in the
Paris Exposition of 1855. One of the bas
reliefs of • the Arc de l'Etoile was his work ;
also the tomb of Bellini in Pere Lachaise, a
statue of the Emperor, and three of the Duke
of Orleans, one of which was placed in the
Court of the Louvre.
After the revolution of 1848, Marochetti
went to England, and soon become popular,
much to the diegnst of many native artists.
None of them, however,.except the late John
Gibson, were equal to him. A colossal
hrorzed plaster equestrian statue of Richard
Coeur de Lion, by Marochetti, was at one of
the entrances of the Crystal Palace of 1851,
and the same was afterwards exhibited in the
New York Crystal Palace. Ho exeeutqd
statue of Queen Victoria for .Glasgow,
and we .believe also one or two
siatues and several busts of the late
Prince Albert. 'Various monuments and other
works have also been produced by him and
placed in different pirtb of Great Battu.
Compared with sculptors of the olden time,
and ' , kith the best modern American, French,
Italian and German seniptcre, Maroehetti
was not great, and his poPultuityin England
mum, that the art is degenerate ia that
§in: Under the
nokling your
), we,haveeoute
tf • I thhieoun
also wo
• .:.,.and that,
. ' • .011 r
THE DAILY , EVENING , BULLETIN PHILADELPHIA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 3 ,1868.
country. Still his loss will be felt, and
especially, among the English nobility, who
bad petted him and made his works the
fashion.
The details of the course of readings in
Philadelphia by Mr. Dickens will be found in
our advertising columns. Six readings are to
be given . at Concert Hall, commencing on
the qth inst. with the "Christmas Carol" and
"The Trial" from "Pickwick." The second
•
reading Will be on the Ittn. ere ie then an
interval of eight days, the readings being re
sumed on the 23d, 24th, 80th and 310 inst.
The sale of tickets cOMMenoeS on Monday
next at Concert Hall, when tickets for the
entire course are to 'be sold. Any tickets re
maining unsold ere to be disposed of the next
day for singlen s ming admissions.
The desire tellear Mr. Dickens in Phila
delphia is almost universal, and it Mr. Dick
ens's manager, Mr. Dolby, can succeed in
keeping the speculators at bay, there will be
a succession of crowded, brilliant and
thoroughly appreciating audiences at Concert
Hall. If not, the speculators will pocket a
loss, as our respectable Philadelphia . people
will not run to the extravagance of paying
enormous premiums to gratify their natural
desire to see and hear the great novelist. We
anticiplite a delightful intellectual entertain
ment ISthe readings of Mr. Dickens, and
have no doubt that Mr. Dolby will do all in
his power to prevent the discontent which
invariably follows in the wake of ticket
speculators. •
As we intimated yesterday, the "reliable
parties, who quoted to Mr. Collector Diehl
the opinions of Messrs. Meredith, Biddle and
Perkins, in the case of the Gettysburg Invalid
Soldiers' lottery, turn out to be of the regular
"intelligent contraband" order. 'hint , Mere
dith's note, which we publish below, was
scarcely needed to confirm the impression
that he.had never given such an opinion as
was attributed to him, but it is as well to have
it under his own hand and seal.
To 11w Editors of tlw Evening Bulletin:
—GENTLEmIiii: —The letter of Mr. Diehl, Col
lector of the Second District, to the Com
missioner of Internal Revenue, dated 28th
of May, 1867, and published in your paper
this evening, renders it proper for me to say
that Mr. Diehl was quite misinformed in re
gard to my views, and that I have never held
or expressed any opinion favorable to the
legality of the proceedings of the Gettysburg
Asylum Co. for Invalid Soldiers, which form,
as I understand, the ground of the quo war
ran to now pending against the company.
With just esteem, your obd't serv't.,
W.' M. MEREDITH.
Philadelphia, Jan. 2, 1868.
P. B.—l have respectfully to request that
if any of the other newspapers should publish
Mr, Diehl's letter they will also notice this
correction. W. M. M.
Governor • Brownlow of Tennessee has
made a most excellent move in entering suit
for damages against certain rebels in Knox
ville, who were instrumental in procuring
his arrest and imprisonment, and in inflicting
upon him the barbarous treatment which he
suffered during the early part of the war.
The Copperhead press, and the -Democratic
and rebel element in the North, have been
very loud in their approbation of certain
secessionists who have undertaken to prose
cute Secretary Stanton and several Union
Generals, for vigorous and merited punish
ment inflicted at a time when the whole
North was filled with sympathizers, who
plotted treason defiantly in our faces. It is a
miserable rule that will work but one way,
end Out the wrong'one, and we imagine that f
the new phase ,of the pressecution business
will not have as exhilarating an effect on the
rebels as the suits against Mr. Stanton did!
We may now look for vollies abuart
and bl ack guardis m aimed at Brown=
low, from the whole Southern awl
Northern Copperhead press ; but 119
is used to that kind of thing, and he ha
wrongs to avenge which are greater than any
Southern sympathizer ever suffered. Iu
East Tennessee the barbarity and inhumtui
cruelty of the rebels has had no parallel sine/
the Sepoy rebellion in India, and Govert
nor Brown low, in beginning retaliatiol
throtigh the law courts, is setting an exam
ple that we hope will be followed by ever.
surviving victim of rebel hate and fury i
that,region. It may be 'difficult to procur
juries who will convict; but the loyal eleme
is in the majority thas4z ? and such a result
seems at least probable, and as the proseeuto 4
lathe Governor, and as the great sympathi
zer Johnson is powerless to help his friends
it is likely that conviction will insure an in
fiction of the full penalty. If the Govern
could only indict Jeff Davis, the great firs
cause of all his sufferings, and seize him
try him and punish him, if he shauld chanc •
to pass through his State, he would earn th•
sincere gratitude of all loyal men, and w•
are not sure the Republican party would nv
put him on' the ticket for Vice President,
City Councils, at their meeting hold pater
day afternoon, appropriated the sum o
$113,416 for the support of the Fire Depart
ment during the year 1868. The citizens
Philadelphia are to be conaratulated upot
their freedom from the heavy cost of support
ing a Paid Fire Department. We now enjoy al
the rare blessings of a volunteer department,
with unlimited license for everybody to d&
pretty much as he pleases, and all it costs tht
city treasury is the contemptible figure o
$ t 13,416 a year! Dr. Janson's boy hadn'
had any dinner; he uad "only had somethin_
to eat." Somewhat on the same principle w
do not have a Paid Fire Department in Phila
dclphia; we only appropriate $113,416 for itt
annual support. "Pay! fob! a fico for till
phrase. The wise call it appropriate!"
Select Council did a very proper thing yes
terday, in relation -to the retiring City Treas
urer,. Henry Bumm, Esq., and his Chie
Clerk, David Jones, Esq. The Committee t.
verify the cash accounts of Mr. Bumm re
ported that they were correct, and a neat tri
bute was paid in the report to the competency,
intelligence and integrity of Messrs. Bum
and Jones. The report was unanimously
adopted, and upon motion - of Mr. Kin,
(Democrat), it was ordered to bo entered i
full In the journal.
rowNIN r ; AMERICAN LIQUID GEMENT P )
curndins broken ornaments, and othor articles o
Glass, China. Ivory, Wood, slarbio, dos. No beating r:
Quire dof th e article to be mended. or Um Cement. ,
ways ready for Il For sale by
J e& OLIN N. DOWNING, Stationer,
fel-ti 189 Booth Eighth street. two doors ab. Wa hirr
BUSINEISB ROOMS TO LET,
AT EN OAIEBTNITT STREET.
THE DICRESS READINGS
RELIABLE PARTIES.
APPLY TO THEODORE H. %WALLA.
deMtrPi TUH ALAT BMA .
Wanantoker & Brown,l A CARD.—Previous to taking
Vak Bad, .1. the account of otocA:, we have
Cldthing. I lowered lit thA priXeß.
Sixth and .3larket ate.) far" Baractini
Wanoniair r & Brown, CA RD.--Previ 41.11 to taking
Oak Boa, t the aceo , nt of stock, we have
lowerea all the p,
Sixth and Market ste. tom' Bargaine.
Wanamakcr & Brown, ACA RD —Prtviowf to taking
Oak Rail, the account or' stock, we have
Clothing, lowered all the lyric-es
Sixth and Market ate. . Dr Bargains.
Wanarnaker & Brawn, ACA ED.—Previous to taking
Oak Dail, • the account of stock, we have
Clothing, lowered all the prices.
Sixth and Market sta. or" Bargains.
Wanamaker & Broun,l A ' al RD.—Previous to taking
Oak Hall, the account qf stock, we have
Clothing, lowered all the price e.
tqfP/i Ong Market et& I - rif" Vargaina l
iPtininna6r & Brouni, A CARD.-Previous to taking
Oak Hall, . the account of stock, we have
Clothing, lowered all the prices.
Sixth and Market sta. J Lir Bargains.
Wanamaker & 3rouni,l A CARD.--Previous to taking
Oak Dail, , the account of stock, we leave
Olothina, lowered all the prices.
Sixth and Market ate.) rif" Bargains.
Wanamaker Brown,) •-4 CARD.—Previous to taking
Oak Hall, ithe account of stock, we have
Clothing, lowered allthe prices
Sixth and Mat kit sta. rrr" Bargains.
Wanamaker & Brown, RD.—Previous to taking
Oak da the account or stock, we have
Clothing lowered all the prices.
Sixth and Market eta. or - Bargains.
Wanarnaker Brawl A CARD.—Previous to takina
Oak Halt, the account qt' stock, we have
Clothing, towered all the, prime.
Sixth and Market 8184 nr-Baroarna.
131.A.1371nr,
COMFORT AND DURABILITY.
All the Latest Styles in
U S TOM-MADE
BOOTS AND SHOES.
BOX TORS
AND OTHEIikNOVELTIES. \
PRICES FIXED AT LOW FIGURER.
13 A. la 'l' LETT,
33 South Sixth Street, above Chestnut.
selfi lv rpd
NEW YEAR'S PRESENTS.
The best and most suitable Present to a friend or the
needy is a barrel of our
FIRST PREMIUM FLOUR,
and a bag or half barrel
iiMOUNTAIN" BUCKWHEAT MEAL.
Constantly on hand, Ohio, Bt. Louis and Virginia Floor,
Also,' and "oterling's" Buckwheat Meal, in
bags and half barrels—warranted superior to any other
in the market.
GEO. P. ZEIEINDEL - C,
Fourth and • Vine,
SOLE AVE srr:
Gomm tr
PATTERN OVERCOATS,
Made in beet manner, tmyow materials and styles, now
For Sale at 'Cost.
EDWARD P.' KELLY,
TAILOR,
S. E. cer. of Chestnut and Seventh Stni
& H. LEJAMBRE
HAVE REMOVED THEIR
Furniture and UpholeteryWarerooms
TO
No. 1435 CHESTNUT Street.
de4lmnra
ELDER FLOWER 804 P,
IL P. & C. R. TAYLOR,
No. 641 North Ninth strcet.
1867.
1867,
6 , v 81, LAN>,
Fourth and .Axoh.__
DAVE REDUCED SOMp u rai. $13 . 0D8 kr CHRIST.
Expensive Shawls.
Cashmere Robes.
De Laines and Chintzes.
Low Prices during the Holidays.
net.. w Itli
r, nub U IMPROVED, VENTILATED
and easy
-fitting Drew Bate (patented), in all the ap
proved fashionr of the season. Chestnut street, neat
loor to the Post-office, selMyrp
If.ATEltti . EYE, DARK POLICE, FOLDING
Pocket (only the size of a wallet) and other Lanterna;
Lamps. Canaleeticky, Bouffant, &c., for sale by TILLMAN
& SIIAW, N 0.1585 (Eight Thlrty•five) Market street, be
low Ninth, I'hilodelphla.
{.23 ORE TOOLS. INCLNDING SUGAR AND COFFEE
.0 Gimlets, Cotton Samplers, Bale Molts; Ham, Cheese
and Butter Teeters t Tap Borers, Box lUhisela, Sawh Mal.
lets, if atcheta, ,te., for sale by TRUMAN & SIIAW, to.
•ei.V (V fight Tbir tylive) Market Arcot, below Ninth.
F°`l. MURDER AND FREQUYNT BURGLARY
should induce every housekeeper •to have a Watch
man's Rattle at hand for giving the slam. For sate,with
a variety of Iron and Brass Bolts and Door Chalets, by
TIM MAN & SHAW, No. 235 (Eight Thirty•five) Miukut
treet, below Ninth.
mu GENTLEMEN THAT WEAR LADIES' SIZES
1 Kid Glover.
A good assortment of Light Evening Colors KM Gloves.
and Dark Kid Gloves, all oolors, - at 7f. a pair; price,
everywhere, 00. a
- GEO. W. VOGEL.
de3e-6trp 4 1016 Chestnut street.
'e II KING WITH INDELIBLEAINK, EMBROIDER
itig,Braidtrig,l3lomaking,itc-
IL A. TORRY,
1800 Filbert Bisect.
list WAXERS, UOTEL-KEEPERS, FAMLLIEB AND
1. Othera--The undersigned has just received a fresh
Catawba, California and Champagne Whim,
.tonic Ale, (for invalids), constantly on hand.
B. J. JORDAN,
n) Pear street,
Below Third and Walnut streets.
I NATIIANB, AUCTIONEER. N. E. CORNER
'I bird and Spruce streets, only one square baMtv the
Exchange. 8i254.000 to loan in largo or small amounts, on
diamonds. silver plate, watches, Jewelry, and all goo4s of
value. (Alice hours from 8A.M.t07 P. M. lir Estab
lished for the last forty years AdvaiLices made In largo
IreolintN at the lowest market rates. )nB-tfrp
lA, EDDING AND ENGAGEMENT RINGS, WAR
11 ranted of solid fine Gold ; a full assortmont of sizes
FAttlt BROTIIER, Jewellers,
I ‘2,1 Chestnut street, below Fourth, lower side.
LNDIA KOLIBRIiv MACHINE BELTING,STP•AM
ing Dose, &o.
En ineere apd dealers will find a full assortment of
Goodyear's Patent Vulcanized Rubber Bolting, Packing
Fiore, &e.. at the Manufacturer's Headquarters.
GOODYEAR'S, •
208 Chestnut street,
South side.
N.B.—We have now on hand a large Int of Gentlemen's,
Ladies' and Mimes' Gum Roots. Also every variety and
style of (hum Overeot4o.
10:33..10,1,1
0 1 1C 438 1 1 -gAIit 2o P a t;ETEI
Alm, Gala and I'lain Papers. unp,_elleap. Window
&Hideo at mall ufacturert3' pricea, JOHNSTON'S Depot
la No. 1033 ir Garden street. 8014417 P.
PIA NKSGIVING WkEK. —TO GROCERS AND
Dealers.— Just received from Rochester, a superior lot
of sweet cider. Also, received from Virsdia, crab cider,
P. J. JORDAN,
We Pear street,
Below Third and Walnut streets.
TWO ANT) THE FE-BUTTON EVENING KZ
Cloves, white ond light vole:we; two and three•button
Hid Gloves. Bertin's. Pointed Cuff, White Kid Gleam,
two buttons' ; o, one find two•button Dog Bkin and
Beaver Gloves, juntreceived. GE I. W. VOUIOL.
de3l iStrp• 1016Chetitnut tared. "
h e % MONEY TO ANY AMOUNT LOANED UPON
DIAMONDS, WATCHES, JEWELttY, PLATE,
CLOTHING. azo as •
JONES dr. CO.'S
OLD ESTABLISHED LOAN OFFICE, •
Corner of Third aud Oaakill a:Ma.
Below Lombard.
N. IL—DLA.MOND.3. WATCHES, JEWLLRY, GUNS,
. . .
I==;il
HEMARKABLk LOW PRIOEt3. ee244in
1101 , 0ND , S BOSTON BIS(II.IIZ—WYND'S BOSTON DOT-
I/ ter. and Milk iti.rtdf, landinii(mm 'Wainer Norman.
and far ride lltrilOO. B. BUSS= & Mesta for
Bead, 108 botO Wrote Meaw.
:MARKET.. lag
o
/NINTH.,
546 Ittiv
& tAt
•
200 PAIRS BLANKETS
AT
Reduced Prices.
100 PAIRS COLORED BLANKETS,
$3 oo to $4. 00 a Pair:
100 Comfortable' and Woolen Coverlets.
100 Marseilles
t el=Mitta i ddr .
SHEETINGS.
SHIRTINGS.
10-4 Utica Bleached and Unbleached.
10.4 Waltham do. do.
6.8.8 and 9 Shootings. right MUM-
Shirtinga of all the good makes,
Wamiutta, Now York Mills.
DOW •
POPULAR PRICES
FOR
DRY GOODS.
RICKEY, SHARP& CO.,
727
CHESTNUT STREET.
sel4 tf ry
MOURNING GOODS.
An eitenshre and careihlly selected assort
ment of ALL kinds Mourning and second
Mourning Goods.
PERKINS.
NO. 9 SOUTH NINTH STREET.
de7-Imrpl
FINE ARTS. -
The success which has attended our
importations of Fine Oil Paintings this
season, has encouraged us to enlarge
our collection at the Pennsylvania Aca
demy of Fine Arts, and we have just
received from Europe and added to our
Galleries to-day some very choice
Original Gems, whi . h have been
painted expressly to our order.
1 he Exhibition will close January 31.
BAILEY°& CO.
jarz.tfrp
FIRE PROOF FOR SALE.
Apply at the Office of the
EVENING BULLETIN,
FlOrirChestnut Street.
de3o4frp
G OLD'S IMPROVED
PATENT LOW STEAM
AND
ROT WATER APPARATUS,
FOR WARMING AND VETERNAL NTILATING wrrn PURE
EX AIR
UNION STEAM AND WATER HEATING CO.
JAMES P. WOOD & CO.,
No. 41 S. FOURTH Street. 40
B. M. FELTWELL, Bap% eelBtt ri:4
7-30'S Converted into 5-20'Si
And Compound Interest Notei Wanted
IDEVFLICJEL & CO.)!
BANKERS,
34 South Third Street.
7-30'S Converted into
5-20'S..
GOVERNMENT SECURITIES OF ALL HINDS
BOUGHT. SOLD AND EXCHANGED.
INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS.
E. W. CLARK A: CO.,
BANKERS AND BROKERS.
No. 35 South Third Street.
nomarn tve
BANKING HOUSE
ItYCOOKFACp ,
112 and 114 So. THIRD ST. PHILAVA..
Dealers is all Govemment &muffle&
idAgabgle
TREASURY DEPARTMENT
PENNSYLVANIA.
HARRISBURG, MAAS, 11807.
NOTICE.
TO) THE HOLDERS OF THE
LOA NS.
mwal
COMMONWEALTH OF PENNSYL..
YANIA, DUE JULY let; 1868.
THE FOLLOWING
LOANS,
Due July Ist, ISOS,
Iv, MOS; SOSO:4,,EMIIMPOWsiIkii* Z ' :phill
DATE OF PAYMENT ON PRESENTATION
.4
AT THE
R . gTFM .. M .r. WIs II
NATIONAL BANK
PHILADELPHIA,
Loan of March 27, 1839, due July
1, 1868.
Loan of July 19, 1839, duo July,
1, 1868.
INTEREST ON THE ABOVE LOANS WILL:
CEASE ON TILE lsr OF JULY, 1868
FRANCIS JORDAN, AS'ec'y of .State
JOHN F. HARTRANFT, Aud. Gen-
W. H. KEMBLE, State TfeaB
Commissioners of Sinking Fund...
aeLValkm w f 4m
CENTRAL PACIFIC L Ito
NUT MORTGAGE BONDS*
Principal and Interest Payable in dote:
This road receives all the Government bounties. The
Bonds are leaned under the spode' contract laws of Cali.
fonds and Nevada. and the agreement to pay, Gold NMI
ing in law.
Wo offer them for sale at 95, and accrued interest fe
July let, in currency.
Governmental taken in Exchange at fiom 13 to II ti
cent. difference, according to the issue.
BOWEN tiz FOX,
13 MERCHANTS EXCHANGE,
SPEWAL AGENTS FOR THE LOAN EN PIIILM
DELPGIA.
oclß•amrD4
COUPONS
UNION PACIFIC RAILROAD;
OEVIRAL PACIFIC RAILROAD:,'
FIVE-TWENTIEV
Due January Ist.
BOUGHT.
De naven & Bros,
40 South Third Street.
AUSTIN '& OBERGE,
MS WA lAN UT STREET, •
' PLULADELPII:IA. '
COMMISSION STOCK BROKERS;
STOCKS, BONDS AND LOANS, . •
nw•mnrr BOUGHT AND SOLD ON COMMINBOM
MPENIAL FRENCH PRIJNEES.-6oCAELIWINTIN
.1 ministers and fancy boxee, imported and for sale by
JOE. BUBI3/pf tlifiXf..l%ll3oup DObwaro lIMMUSX
SECOND EDITION.
BY TEL EG 1-LA PH.
LATER CABLE NEWS.
Vinancial Quotations.
THE COTTON MARKET.
By the Atlantic Telegraph.
LONDON, Jan. 3, 11.15 A. M.—Consols, for
14' money, 91%091%. Consols for account, 91%®
92. U. S. Five-twenties, 72 (.72%. Illinois
Central, 88%. Erie, 484.
LIVERPOOL, January 8, 11.15 A. M.—Cotton
active and buoyant, and prices advanced gd.;
Uplands, 7%d.; Orleans, 7.v. The sales of
to-day estimated at 20,000 bales. Corn advanced
to 465. 9d.
From Washington.
WmonsoTorr, January 3.—Our Consul at Paris,
under date of December 16; reports that the
Dutch schooner 81rine, loaded with a general
cargo,from Rotterdam forPhiladelphia,was lately
driven ashore near Calais.
The vessel is much Injured and• some of the
merchandise in Injured by water.
The parties engaged in introducing domestic
industry among the Indians have concluded to
place a loom in one of the rooms of tae Indian
Department, In order that the representatives of
the Western tribes who will visit Washington
this winter may have a practical illustration in
weaVing. The Indian women who have been
taught to weave will be present to instruct and
explain its importance and utility.
The Indians in many localities show not only a
great desire, but much skill, in arranging a va
riety of colored raw material into garments, and
the Indian Department is desirous of encouraging
such manufactures.
THE WEST INDIES
Latest News from Santo Domingo—We-
Reflation.; on, Samna& Hay.
HAvatra, Dec. 27.1867.—Mr. Pupal arrived here
to-day from Santo Domingo by the way of San
tiago do Cuba. He is the bearer of despatches to
Washington relative to the Samna Bay matter.
A despatch was received here, which was
forwarded to Washington, asking for a
suspension
~of negotiatians until his arri
val there. Thrre is a slight hitch in the ne
gotiations. It is a question as to how much our
Government shall pay. This I can state posi
tively, and on the very best authority. The
other rumor current here, which gives out that
negotiations are about to be suspended, so as to
give the matter wider range, and which looks to
a matter of no less consequence than the annexa
tion of Santo' Domingo to the United States, is
without foundation.
The uprising in several departments of Santo
Domingo, in favor of Baez, seems to have been
ic oleic& Gen. Palanco was killed in one of the
hts, but matters seemed to be settled. The
'arso de Santiago dr i 'uLa of the '22d (and which
is the latest news), informs us that martial law
has been proclaimed in Santo Domingo, and the
Congress closed, giving to the Executive. at the
same time, extraordinary powers. The party of
Baez is gaining ground in the north of the island,
and General Ungria leads the faction, having ob•
tattled advantage in certain districts.
The Secretary of the Treasury of Santo Do
mingo, Don Pablo Pujol, will endeavor to close
the Bay of Samana negotiation upon the basis of
.300,000 annual rent for the term of 99 years.
This a matter of pressing concern. The money
is needed to relieve the country from Its finanehil
embarrassments. The project of the cession was
warmly opposed, and is looked upon with dts
gust by Me }people. To carry it out was the
principal object in closing the Congress, thereby
preventing debate and stiAing opposition.
All concede to Cabral the possession of fine
qualities, but it is doubted whether he will be
able to govern the country.
In Jamaica the money-cheat seemed to be con
siderably short. , Ten per cent. extra Import on
that of the present year is to be collected. It ap
pears that the principal station of _the British
mall steamers will be established there. One
Ylacrt a. an ex-Confederate General, was about to
leave Honduras for the purpose of settling In
Jamaica.—N. V. Tribune.
Capt. Mills's Account of the Raleigh
Capt. Nathaniel R. Mills of the Metropolitan,
Police, who was on board the ill-fated stearr At
Raleigh has returned to this city, and Eu.‘kes
the subjoined account of the disaster, a sir .etn h of
which has been published. Capt. t hi n k s
that the fire had been smoldering sor 4e time, as
it had obtained such headway that when it burst
'forth the deck at. once be f mrne a sheet
of flume. The engineer, before -he could
slacken the speed of the ves , ,el. was driven
from his room by the heat. Consequently the
ship remained tinder hill headway, and' as the
sea was running very hlgti, the task of safely
launching the boats was one of exceeding diffi
culty. The tiller ropes were gone, and the vessel
was helple:•sly steaming alor,g. One passenger.
formerly nn engineer. attempted to met to the
engine-roent. but before he could do so his
clothes caught fire, and. he rushed screaming
back to the deck. Ills clothes were torn off by
his fellow-passengers. but but bilk sufferings were bo
intense that he Ir, a p e d i nto t h e sea an d was
drowned. As one 'af the boars was being lowered,
Captain Mills go . t into her, but she was immedi
ately swamped., and all were struggling in the
sta.. , Caplan'. MilLs cannot swim,but,fortunately,
a huge wawa threw him against a rope ladder
hanging fr.oca the side of the vessel, and to thin
be clang, mad finally scrambled on deck. Once
more era Iffne deck Captain Mills found Captain
Mars!ton, the Purser, and the Purser's wife. This
weiman Implored her husband to leave the ship,
but herefuseci,na he was an officer.nnless ordered
by the Captain. Capt.Marston then bade him do
the hest be could for the safety of himself and
. Mife-preserver was then fastened to the
Pnorser's wife, and an attempt was made to lower
ho'zr into die sea. Capt. Mills seeing Capt. Mara
-7.0n on the deck. said to him; "I think I'll take
my chances with you on the deck; as I cannot
swim. Your experience, I have no doubt, points
to this place as the meet secure of all." Captain
Marston advised 'him to make an effort to save
himsellby some means—with a hatch-cover, a
door, or anything that he could lay
'his bands op. As for himself, Captain Marston
continued, he should not leave the ship until
every one else bad done so ;, he had
done so once when there was no hope of saving
the vessel, and he was called a murderer and a
coward from one end of the country to the other,
and he could not again pass through 'such an
ordeal. Captain Marston died at his post. Captain
Mills fastened a life preserver around his own
waist, and lowered himself into the sea, but a
boat coming along side at the moment, he was
taken into her. After rowing about five hours,
the hats of the men being used for bailing, pas
sengers reached the light-ship off Charleston.—
N. Y. Tribune.
Another Tragedy in New Jersey.
On New Year's eve, hardly thirty-six hours be
fore Welch was Ito expiate his crime upon the
gallows for the same offenee,3 men were stabbed
at Montclair, one of them it is supposed fatally.
Their names are Patrick Kane, his brother
James Kane, and their brother-in-law Mc-
Nivens. At about midnight Patrick Kane
entered the house where his • brother and
MeNivens were sitting, and exhibiting his
wrist, which was bleceding, said that he had
been jostled by three men, and cut, without pro
vocation. The three men then went out to seek
the assailants, and they were found. A quarrel
at once nose, and James cried out "Boys, don't
use knives." He was almost immediately stab
bed in the back just above the hip. MCNI vens
received a severe cut in the neck. Mrs. McNivens,
going to the assistance of her husband, was
cut on the hand. The assassins then fle d..
yesterday an ante mortem examination was made
by Justice Z. S. Crane, and a warrant was granted
for the attest of Jack Taylor, and two others
name d midhancy, all of them belonging to Cedar
Grove, in Caldwell township. James Kane's
wound is almost sure to prove fatal, as the kid
neys are injured. MeNiven's watind in the neck
Is also dangerous, but fatal results ate not antici
pated. James Kane and MeNivens are both men
et family. Patrick Line is single.
thuranoes.—An iron-dealer named Ziegter has
died at Berne, leaving a fortune of 700,00 p franca
for the foundation of , an asylum for the peer.
Disaster.
CRIME.
THIRD EDITION.
BY TELEG RAPH.
LATEST CABLE NEWS.
State of the Markets.
By the Atlantic Cable.
LONDON, Jan. 9, 1.20 P. M.—Consols 92 for
money and account. U. S. Five twenties 72%0
72%; Erie R. R. 483‘. Illinois Centrals, 88%.
LIVERPOOL, Jan. 3, 1.20 P. -M.—The cotton
market is active and prices advancing. The quo
tations have improved Nd. Middling Uplands,
Middling, Orleana„7%d.
Breadstuffe—The market is active, and prices
advancing. 'Corn, 465. 9d. Wheat, 16s. 3d. for
California white, and 14s. 6d. for No. 2 Milwau
kee red. Peas, 7s. 6d. Barley, ss. 3d. Oats,
3e. Bd.
Provisions—Pork has declined to 745. for new
mess. Beef, 112 s. for winter cured extra prime
mess. Lard, 99e. Gd. Cheese, 52e. Bacon, 40s.
6d. for Cimberland cut.
Produce market unchanged.
A:4II4IEBP, Jan. 3, 1.20 P. M.—Petroleum is
quiet at 44,V francs for standard white.
Lonnononunr, Tan. 3.—The steamer Belgian
from Portland has arrived.
FRANKFORT, Jan. 3.-17. S. s=2oe, 76,‘,@,76%
Inauguration of Gov. Bullock.
Bosros, Mass., Jan. 3.—Gov. Bullock was in
augurated to-day. His message to the Legisla
ture is a long and comprehensive document of
eighty-five printed pages. The Governor
comments with much satisfaction upon
the fact that never before have the returns of the
department of education been so encouraging as
at this time. Two hundred and thirty-six thou
sand pupils have been in attendance in the pub
lic schools daring the average term of eight
months, and eight thousand teachers have been
employed.
The amount raised by taxation during the
year for thie support of free education is
.$2,355A5 - , and the debt of the commonwealth,
including loans to railroads, amounts to nearly
$24,000,000, nearly sll secured by sinking funds,
bonds, mortgages and collaterals.
The institutions of public charity are com
mended for their appearance and, general man
agement.
The State has Supported 717 paupers and 500
lunatics, at an expense of $255,000.
"'The. State Prison has not only sustained Itself,
but earned $21,000 over all expenses. / The
number of commitments to the State Prison
last year was 128, being less than theftierage of
38 years. The cost of maintaining the State
Militia amounts to $150.000 a year. The amount
of deposits in Savings Banks is more than
SBo,ooo,ooo,andof this sum five-eighths have accu
mulated within the last ten years. The prospects
for the eventual completion of the lloosac Tannel
are declared to be satisfactory. The Governor,
accepting ti decision of the people, recommends
a positive enactment for the regulation and con
trol of the sale of liquor, and then Lasses on to,
national affairs.
The War Department.
WASIINGTON, Jan. B.—General Grant proposes
leaving this city for New York to-sight, and will
remain there several days.
Major-General Meade left Washington to-day
for Atlanta, Georgia. to assume command of the
Third Military District.
Capt. Thomas EL Patterson has been ordered
by the Navy Department to dnty at the Wash
ington Navy Yard.
Commodore (War C. Badger Is ordered to
duty as equipment officer at the Portsmouth
Navy Yard.
I lent.Colrimander John Weidman is ordered
to the Kea - isarge.
Amiga :at Surgeon J. N Hyde is ordered to
the Nara' Hospital at Warhingtom Captain Geo.
B. Br.:tch has been detached from the Washing
tacl navy-yard and to to hold himself in readiness
t.d command the flag-ship of the North Atlantic
-squadron.
i..kcting Passed Assistant Surgeon D. C. Bur
leigh has been detached from the Naval Hospital
atWaqiington and ordered to the Purveyor.
From Maine.
PonTLANn. Me., Jan. 3.—A Eire last night de
stroyed the Beethoven block, in Rockland.. The
loss is not known.
Arrived—Steamer Nova Scotia, from Liverpool.
A t:GC.STA, Jan. 3.—Leave was asked in . the
House and Senate to-day to present a bill re
pealing the State Constabulary act, but wki; not
granted in either house. The vote standing in
the Home 40 in favor and t against, and in the
Senate 4 in favor and 21 opposed.
FROR NEW YORK.
New Yous, January 3d.—At 11 o'clock last
night a river thief got on board the brig Essex,
lying at Pier No. 4. East river and while prowl
ing about the vessel aroused Lawrence Ramsey,
a seaman, who gave an arum and strove to
secure the thief. The latter, however, broke
away and ran toward the side of the vessel,
closely followed by Ramsey. Delayed a little in
Ids hurry to get outside the bulwarks and into a
boat alongside the brig, and, fearing capture, the
'thief turned and fired upon the seaman. One
ball entered his right breast and lodged In the
shoulder, inflicting a serious and probably fatal
wound. The report of the pistol attracted the
attention of the police, wise arrived on board
the vessel in time to assist the wounded man to
the hospital, but too late to arrest the assassin.
An inquest was held by Coroner Schirmer, yes
terday, at No. Z.ll Ninth street, on the body of
Mrs. Ellen McLoughlin. A few days ago Mrs.
McLoughlin, while' passing through Seventh
street. near Third avenue., found a package con
taining a white powder. She took it home, and
supposing it to be flour, mixed some of it with
buckwheat, on Wednesday, and baked the batter
into cakes, which she ate, She was soon after
ward seized with pain in the stomach, and call
ing at a drug store took an emetic. This afforded
no relief, and a physician was summoned, but
without avail, as she died during the day.. The
powder was arsenic.
One of the painted Jezebels who nightlY pro
menade in front of the St. Nicholas, was acci
dentally knocked down, last evening, by a gen
tleman whom she intentionally ran against.
Rising, she cut his apologies short by several
thrusts with a poniard, but did not hit him:
The Plaited States bonded warehouse at No. 65
Gretnivich street, was entered early on Wednes
day morning by a number of thieves, who forced
open the scuttle and stole $3OO worth of lace
scarfs, with which they escaped.
The Coroners' records show 42 homicides in
this city last year, 82 suicides, 510 deaths by ac
cident, and 36 infanticides.
SOU'T'H CAIIOLINA.
Seizure oil a'Scliooner at Charleston
Vor Violation of the Revenue Laws
CUARLESTON, Jan.,2, 1868.—The Collector of
the Port 'seized to-day the American schooner
Albion and her cargo of fruit, from Nassau, for
violation of the Revenue laws which forbid the
importation of foreign goods in vessels of less
than thirty tons. The Albion, which is twenty
seven tons burden, was bound for Wilmington,
and put in here in distress.
THE COURTS.
QUARTER SESSIONS—Judge Brewster.—Philip
Fitzpatrick was put on trial, charged with keep
ing his tavern open on Sunday, and on another
bill with selling liquor to a husband against the
order of his wife. Mary Fitzpatrick, the wife,
was also charged with the same offence. The
wife, who brought the pr3secution, testified that
she bad notified the defendants not to sell to her
httsband, who bad been In the habit of fre
quenting the place, and In one week incurred, a
bill of $lO Ott. The case was not concluded.
STATE OF THE THERMOMETER ;has DAY AT
THE BULLETIN OFFICE.
10 A. M... 42 deg. 12 M.... 42 deg. 2p. m... .45 5 4% .
Weather clear. Wind Northwest.
N by 'ruRKJ. H. FrufTlizenriWl N lol
avenue.
E DAIL
2:15- O'Ciocir..
[Special Despatch to the PhiladelphiaDvening Barlett:o
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.—Many complaints are
coming up from the South at the lethargy ex
hibited by the present Congress, in not amending
the Reconstruction law so as to prevent those
who are opposed to the States being recon
structed by the Radicals from clogging
the wheels. A letter was received this morning
by a Radical Senator from a prominent gentle
man in Georgia holding the same political pro
clivities, in which he censures Congltess
very strongly for having adjourned Ifor
such a length of time dewing the holidays, when
such a terrible state of affairs existed through
out the South as to call for their imme
diate action. He says that if upon the
feassembling of Congress, they will. within ten
or fifteen days, so amend the reconstruction
law as to permit a majority of actual voters to be
sufficient to adopt the new constitution, and also
to take the power to appoint civil 'officers away
from the military commanders and give it to the
present State Convention, so that they can regu
late their own State officers, that that State can
be carried by from 30 to 50,000 majority. Other
wise the danger is very great that the ob
ject for which the Convention assembled
will be defeated, and reconstruction
impeded. In this connection it can be stated
that it is the intention of certain Radical leaders
to press the latter idea.--ire_lite Senate, and
endeavor to have such a clause in
. serted in the amendment, alleging
that it is the only plan which will keep the Presi
dent from defeating reconstruction, as they as
sert he will so intimidate the military command
ers as to cause them to appoint or keep in civil
officers who oppose the plans of Congress.
EVENING RU LLETIN.-PHI
FOURTH EDITION.
BY TELEGRAPH.
LATER FROM WASHINGTON,
A 'lairs at the South.
CONGRESSIONAL AID INVOKED;
THE ORDNANCE INVESTIGATION.
SINGULAR REVELATIONS.
Post Of ice Conti-acts
Discounts his Successor.
A Ifni rs at the South.
The Ordnance Investigation.
(Special Despatch to the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin.)
WASHINGTON, Jan. S.—The Ordnance Commit
tee continued their investigation to-day of the
Amsterdam projectile fraud. The testimony
showed that there had baen very extensive frauds
committed during the war, which' prominent
officers of the Government either knew of, or else
were derelict in.their:oftleicd duties.
'A great number of these projectiles proved ut
terly useless, and were a dead loss to the govern
ment. Witnesses have been summoned lin to
morrow to give evidence In a case where it Is
stated that a young man of this city Invented a
breech•loading gun, but before he could get it
patented a certain prominentofficlat of the Ord
nance Bureau, hearing about it, obtained the loan
of the model and then had It patented In his own
name.
• Post... Office Proposals:
tSpecial Despatch to the Philadelphia Evening Ballet in.]
WASIUSGTON, Jan 3.—On the 30th of October
last the Postinaster-General adverffited for sealed
proposals for wrapping-paper and twines for
the Post-office Department for ' four years.
The fact that the Postmaster-General will
probably retire with the present Adminis
tration, which has little more than
one year to run, occasioned some surprise
that be should attempt to discount the patronage
of his successor by contracting for.supplying de
partment for four years to come, and for some
unexplained cause on the 12th ultimo, Mr. Ran
dall rescinded the advertisement and put in a
new one as published in the papers of this city at
present.
The advertisement calls for wrapping-paper
and twines for one year, but a comparison of the
one alleged to have been rescinded with the one.
now in the papers, shows that the quantities of
the wrapping-paper and twine called for
are precisely the same in both, so that
what Dir. Randall estimated as sufficient for the
wants of the Depaitment for four years, he now
insists will only be sufficient for one year. Some
idea of the magnitude of the quant ty called for in
the advertisement, may be gathered from the fact ,
that in the item of twine alone, over 39 tons are
requ ired, and over 25,000 reams of wrapping paper.
This proposal, which amounts to hundreds of
thousands of dollars, is advertised in the obscure
corner of a Wasililigton paper once a week. The
(natter has attracted considerable attention here,
and it is 'probable that the whole subject will be
brought before Congress.
Meeting of the Lincoln Monument
ASSOCiftliell.
ST. Louts, Jan. 3.—A meeting of the National
Lincoln hionuMent Association was held at
Springfield, 111., yesterday Afternoon, Governor
Oglesby in the chair. The executive committee
were instructed to prepare advertisements to
architects and artists, soliciting designs and
specifications for the monument, expenses not
to exceed $250,000. The advertisements
are to be submitted to a meeting
of the Association, to be held next Thursday.
The fund in the treasury, contributed by private
subscriptions, amounts to $Bl,OOO, added to
which is $60,000 appropriated by the State
Legislature. The Association appeals to the State
Legislature that moderate appropriations be con
tinued during the current winter. It is the in
tention of the Association to ccitamence the
monument in the spring.
Failure at Uncials ati.
CINCINNATI, Jan. 3.—The failure of L. C.
Hopkins, dry goods merchant, Is announced this
morning. Liabilities about one million dollars,
due principally to eastern houses.
From St. Louis.
Sp. LOUIS,
Jan. 3.—The jewelry story:story:of Bond
Bros.. at Columbla, was robbed on the night of
the 30th ult. of t 3,000 worth of jewelry, watches,
silverware and money. There is no clue to the
robbers. _
FINANCIAL and COMMERCIAL.
TLo Ptilladolphi
Stiles at the Philactei
PLUBT
$lOOO II 8 5-20 s '67
coup small Its 104%
20013 6-20a'62 cp 109%
100 do '67 cp c 101%
100 Phila Os old .-95,U ,
600._ do new Its 100
2300 do do 100361
600 N 'Fenno It 6e 66
1000 Union Cnl bd 16
1000 West PAR bds 75
2 eh ldech Blt 29%
1 eh Penne R 523,1
127 eh do 52%
BETWEEN
600 Phila 68 new 10096
200 City 65 new 100%
45 eh Read .8
due bill 46
100 eh do 46.
SECOND
2400 Ci ft new
1000 Lebi ty
gb Val bde loo%
91%
1000 Lehigh Nv 6s 'B4
e 5 St
18 oh Lit Bch R 27,. 1 / 4
44 eh West Cheatlt pf 18
Prm..Arta;fridaYejan. ll .—Themtpply of money beteadlly
'increasing, both at the Banks and on the street: and al
though thexe hi no change In the rates of disco {t, yet
she tend no to for lower fignres. - •
'Trade 'shows . 0400 ' elm offielproveineni;itatel is
3:15 O'Cnock.
a Money Market.
atia kitack Sachango.
100 eh Itoadß 45'6
100 eh do b3O •tS3G
600 sh do Its 46
100 vh do b6O 4.3.10
400 eh Loh Nv stk Its 28
100 sh do eoOwn 29
100 eh do 2.9Ji
200 all do b6O 283‘
100 eh do e6O 28
100 eh do ,b 43.0 281(
100 Green Mountain b 5 23.
100 eh do 2Af
400 eh Ocean Oa b 5 33¢
uov.une. •
f SO eh Ghee & Delaw 37
LOO eh Ottawa p 1 233;
2001dt Keystne Zinc 36
100 eh do
4en Com & Amlt 128%
nesse.
100 eh Phil & Erie R 20%
600 eh Read R 4G
100 eh do e3owo 46
800 eh do b6O 46
1 608 h 'do opg Hun 46
=UZI
DF,LPILIA, FRIDAY, JANUAR
more hopeftd feelcng prevails among the mercantile
classes generally. The manufacturers of Dry flood+, how.
ever, are despondlit, as the high figure demanded for
labor and She low price realized for
geode entail upon - them • constant loss.
'here wag more limners at the Stock Board, and Gov
ernment beano cold more freely at our quotatlons, State
Loans were unchanged. City Loose were a fraction
higher, and sold at 1004100!.; for the new, and 95,4; for the
old lemma. ,
Per Railroad shares the general tendency was upward.
Reading IL R., advrunced 3i and closed at 46.06; Penna. It
}l r mo! % better; 103 waa bid for Camden & Amboy It.
;57}5 for Mine Hill IL R ; 5034 for Lehigh Valley It: Jt. ;
26% for Little Schuylkill R. It.; 83% for North Penna. It.
R.; Z3l; for Catawissa R. R., preferred; 23, 1 4 for Phila. &
Erie R. It ; and 42% for Northern Central R. R.
In ()anal shares the only!ohange was In Lehigh Navi
gation, which sold at VlU—a rise of K.
In Bank and Passenger Railway sharps the business was
unimportant at our former quotations.
The Board of Directors of the Lehigh Luzerno Rail. '
road Company have declared a simi.ananal dividend of
four per, cent., payable on and after the 15th inst., at No.
=Walnut rifted.
'lhe Union Improvement Company has deelared a
eemi•annnal dividend of six per cent, payable Oil and
after the 15th let., at T•Io. MO Walnut street.
Smith, Randolph 64 Ca, Unlike's, 18 South Third street,
quote'at 11 o'clock, as Idiom: Gold. WU.; Milted States
es. 1881, 108%44108X; United States 54CPa. 108?-i(4186W;
6240 a 1884, 1063¢@14811;: 69/99 1888, 106 1 4@108; &SA
IM, 1843401045 P &GA. Jail% 1867 101/46141041‘,• United
States rs 1011.4;g102; United !Rates - I.Bo'a bd series,
1004®16ei 8d series, 1045i@L044; Compounds. Dec.'
1804,119.
Aleeemi. De Haven & Brother, N 0.40 South Third street,
make the following (potations of the rates of exams%
to-day, at 1 P. M.: American Gold, 1 0:34011188%; Solver
1100@ 4 129%; 13. S. 6's of DM. 105tli@10834; do. 12614 1080
105.4: do. 1551. 106W(10eg; do. 1865. 1051A10574:
do. 1505, new. 1001(41011f; do. 1807,new, 100A:104U ; U.S.
Fives, Ten.fortles. 101%®103; do. 7 510's, Jime, 104%4
161 %; do. July. 104360101%; Compound Interest, Notes—
June, 1864 19.40: July, 1864. 19.40; August, 1854, 19.40; 05
tuber, 1864 IMO; December. MK 19.40; May 1065 (
17ki@1734; August, 11365, 16"/".®16,44; September. 18gs, 157A1
163‘: October. 1865,15%015%.
Jay Cooke & Co. quote Government securities, eta« to
day, as follows: United States 6'5.1961. 103%(410834; Old
0 - 20 Bonds, 10541051 f; " New 5-20 Bonds. 1864..105%®
105%; 5-20 Bonds. 1565.105%@105%; 520 Bonds, July, 1865,
10 004108%; 520 Bonds, 1567. 10834(3108%; 154 Q Bonds,
101%0102; 78.10, June, 104%@104%; 7 3-10, July, 10004
104 X; Gold, 15234€4100%.
JR T E b iti e ly insze l e e rs of aa rk l uz w an s d Meal , for the 'week ending
Barrels of Superfine • • • .5.152
Fine a S
Mye iddlings... ........ . ....... ................
147 43
16 R
Condemned. ........ ........ ............ 54
Total
We are indebted to Dr. H. R. Linderman, Di
rector of the Mint, for the following statement of the
Deposita and Coinage at the United States Mint,for the
month of December, 1861:
DEPOI)138.
Gold Deposita....
81)ver Deposits and • Far —. cliae" '''''''
454 24. 6 '09 99° 1 "75
Total Deposits
COLD COLNAGE.
Pieces. Value.
Double Eagles 39,225 $784,500 00
Fine Bars 9 6,419 57
Half Dollars
Fine Bare..
Total 31,206 $16,257 33
COPPER. AND 2110KET..
. . . . .
Cents.. .... ....-. ...... .... 1,2&5,000 $12,M0 00
Two Cent pieces 441,250 9,225 00
Three Centpieces.. ..... ... 450,000 13,500 08
Five Cent p iece 5............ 3,302,000 105,100 00
RECAPITULATION.
Gold Coinage 39,234 $790,919 57
Silver ...................... 31,206 16,257 83
Copper and Nicke1........ 5,499,250 200,675 00
Philadelphia Produce (Uarket.
FBIPAY, Jan. 3.—There is more inquiry for Flour, and
holders are/ firmer lin their views; sales of 1,000 bushels
Northwest Extra Family at $9 75g10 75 Rbbl.—part for
exportation ; 100 bbls., choice do., at $11; 100 bbla. fancy,
do.. at $ll 25; small lots of Pennsylvania and Ohio
Family at $lO 50®12; fancy Western at $123®1336, and
Virginia at $l4 25; Extras, at $8 25079 25; limiesilne, at
$7 25@8 25. Rye Flour is in better request, and 200 bbls.
cold at $8 6230@39. In Corn Meal nothing doing.
The offerings of Wheat, as well as the transac
tions, are small, but we continue yesterday's quotations.
sales of Red at 83 40@2 53 per bushel. Rye is steady tat
$1 65. Corn isaeld firmly, but there is not much coming
forward; sales of 1,900 bushels new Yellow at $119(3
1 20; 1 700 bushels new White at $1 113; 000 bushels mixed
Western at $1 26001 27, and 7,000 bushels on the elevator
at 181 30. Oats are steady at 754g,78c; 1.100 bushels sold at
the latter figure. Prices of Barley and Malt remain as
last quoted.
In Cloverseed we notice sales of 101 bushels at $7 50,
and small lots at $B. 50 bust els Timothy sold from second
hands at $3. Flaxseed Bella on arrival at $2 45®52 50 per
The New York Money Market.
[From To-day's Herald)
JANUARY °.—The gold market ass steady and mode•
rattly active to.day, the extreme range having been from
l'Xla to 13331. with the opening and the closing trsneae.
Dore at 1335 e. Owingto the T• easury dlebureementa in
eayment of the January coupons and in redemption of
the principal of the bonds which matured on the Ist inst ,
cask gold was in abundant supply, and loans were made
witiont interest and at two per centfor borrowingourwell
as at one, two and three per cent. for carrying. The gross
( lettings amounted to $50,377 000, the gold balances to
$1,83,073 and the currency balances to $2.313 487. The
etc:pier Hermann, for Bremen, took out $1,300,e00 in
specie and bullion.
Tie money market was well ',emptied with capital, and
the demand from the Stock Exchange wee not large; hut
keys foe small and moderate amounts on miscellaneous
celleterals were generally made at seven per sent.,
alti °ugh the leading houses had no difficulty in borrows
tog all they required at six per cent., while the treatise
tiers on governments were almost entirely at this rate.
'I hcbanks and public companies are holding a larger
reserve than meal of currency in order to provide for
thepayment of their semi-annual dividend.. whiph be
gan. this morning, but relief from this source will be
felt daily; The associated city banks are a little
itringer in point of reserve than they were at this
time last year. the deposits, according to the last bank
statement In 1867, baying been $21,09e099 less than at the
eoresponding date in 18$1 while the legal tender notes
are only 82..341.755 lees, and the specie $2.213.253 len), and
a hle the circulation is $1,469 874 larger 'the discount
lint was inactive, and first-class commercial paper wax
rated at 7@B lit cent.
[From to-dare Tribune.]
eh:MUM' 2.—There le a large investment„demand for
Gosernment stocks, and dealers are selling lively at the.
Bead rates. Holders are disposed to rtainveet their inte
rest in numerous eases, and to an unexpected degree.
Store stocks are steady. Railway mortgages . are
tarn at the full quotations of Tuesday. The da
mned for the Pacific Railway bonds hi Increasing.
The bonds of the Central Pacific are having a wide
dirribnlion, and are selling as rapidly as the Com
poly copld expect. The railway share market opened
witagreat spirit, the higher prices were paid , on the
a bile list. Pacific 51 ail sold as hleh as 114, - and Rock
lelind at 961. Cleveland and Pittsburgh was in demand
umer reports that at the election just held, the road bad
paced into too control of the "Vanderbilt interest,” and
the; it was in a position to commence and continue quer.
terly dividends at the rate of B@lo per rent per an
nun. Chicago and North Western Preferred sold at 71,
ant was in demand. Michigan Southern was strong and
war taken by good buyers. After the call. under free
tulles, to realize profits, lower pricee.were made about all
theactive shares. At the Second Board, - prices were no
beter. Late in the day the market was steady but dull,
ant closed firm at quotations.
. (ingress will soon •be deep -in financial schemes. but
the impression generally prevaile that nothing will be
dole except to stop contraction for many month,. Po
lethal considerations will govern financial action, and It ia
reisonable on tee part of the public to Infer that nothing
wil be done to disturb the bueinese of the country prior to
the Presidential election. Under this "do-nothing policy,"
long engagements will be enunned by capita Land loans on
cal be preferred. In the next 10 months the rthert debt
of be Treasury will be funded, and the action of Con
gres be confined to the extension of the oebt at low tn.
toed and the policy of retering the United estate's notes.
1 ta menthe will give another crop, which. if abundant,
all reduce the cost of living. This, in turn, will bring
wages and prices of manufac•ures of all kinds to lower
poets. and snake resumption easier.
[From To-day's Times.]
•AMJARY 2el.—f be Funds already partially feel the ra
ft) ettnClli Ot the January Dividends, and all descrip.
this of the Geld. b eerieg Bonds were in wood request to.
die Red prices steady. The old 5.f.e1. of 1.8d2 eold I freely
at-08)e.G103:',01:10iii per c• mt. The Cite !link Stocks and
Itilwav Morteages are held with much tirranese, and we
nuke that of the sixty different Bank Stocks nearly all
ih State 1101A11 and called at the Stock Exchange, only
ciht were offered'at any price this forenoon.
,bout $200,009 of the Brooklyn City 7 per cent. Bonds
tyre taken of Messrs. Jay Cooke di t,0,, In various sums,
adoetl(®loo2e per cent. Other City Stocks are ado firm,
he: the re bi no considerable supply on the market.
hare was a strong and active Railway market at the
Sack Exchange today, and. with some fitietnatioas ha
been the Boards, the prevailing temper of the specula.
tin was upward to the close of business. The tnirl4llo•
tins in Chicago and Rock Island were again very 'wave,
rid the Bidets were at 9334@fell(re95@95 1 ."Cee94k[fg9144Ca le
cot ,as againet R9X0491(4W3 on Tuesday. The sales were
ao. large of Ohio and MI eireipi. up to 80 ill cent,. and
o Nor hwest Prelim red up to 71 cent. Now York Con
ti), Michigan Southern and Pittsburgh were higher than
e Tuesday. and Erie sold at 70®Me($71% '49 cent.
L.:omprees hats passed a joint resolution changing the
tee for the election of - Directors for the Union Pacific
!inroad to March, in ph co of October. An election will
b held under tits amendment of the organic act. ,in
larch nest, when the present Directors matt give place
vibe new Board, It. appears that the quarrel of last
()tact between the Durant and iilll,BlteilllNOtts interest ,
, the Road was only composed. for the liens being, be
ternotted or tacit consent of both parties that the old
, bard of 1866, (with the exception of the Government
li - ecton,) she mld continue to act for the Company.
lite day's butdeests at the offices of the United States
toPtent Treasures, was as foil -we : To'al receipts,
841711784 47; total payments, $2,757A4 94; total balsnee,
ett1?1,9,951 telt the receipts include for- Customs, $230,-
1
i receipts fo' (fold Notes,e7t9,eoo. •
Mona the Now Year changes ill the stock firma of the
steer, the house of -Meters. Filer ek Wood Is dissolved by
lb decease of the sanior_parttu-r. Mr. W, B. Lock wood
c es into the firm of Messrs,. Lockwood k Co, Messrs.
GI elre .001qtilltssit , CO., No lb New street, succeed to the
le eta -of - Ragland ,. Weith ett Co.. an Stock and (Mid
117 els; the new firm coubiating of L. Guitar, J. If. Col.
4 1 . Mad d.'l`. Winchester. • .. , • .
; u
t 4
17
L 0
Chicago &politico,' of .c uominy soya :
ontorket for rtittftilk. aischasAa today, waa
of ba a . no booker!' very actlitearr paid /4 prmumm IN
1 7 ,
E Itnirsiedfrzimpz..4ll:trioreAr-.464:14
a obits era bad *oats , •eurreiney acif ow York to,
zia tholr *Mts., 'Xbo, ot000y• market. continuer ver ;
'' f f•kt ;'t 11
$511,082 19
33,234 *790,919 . 157
31,200 15,600 00
,6 657 33
5,498,250 $200,675 00
5,568,690 $1,001,811 90
3, 'lB6B.
• ,
close, and we have to rev rt increased stringency. Prim e
paper,is passed at the banks at 10 per cent, per anneal.
but second-rate paper is discounted on the street at rates
TrlltiallgpoeMAthePrZiWit. mammal statement of
the Ayala trade form, compilerlfrom the official records
of the Board of Trade. Although there is a falling off as
compared with 1886, the decrease is not proportleeate
to the decrease in the crops of 1868 as compared with
that .of 1865 The total receipts (estimation
flour as wheat) foot up 644740966 bushels, against
67,171,780 hushels received in 18436, and 63 622.143 bushels in
ItB6 The decrease, as compared with. 1866. is 8.030.796,
nearly 19 per cent. Flour is leas by some 43,000 barrels.
1 , heat. shows an increase of 8,180,000 bushels. Corn has
fallen off over 10,000,000 bushels. Oats exhibit an is.
crease of nearly 1,(00,000 bushels. Rye has de
creased 681000 blishels, but barley showe a gain of 742,0U0
bushels. This meat falling off of 13 per cent. in the ad.
vegeta receipts was caused by the disasters which
overtook the crops of 1868. The rains in August and Sep
tember of that year played havoc with wheat , rye anp
barley—and partially so with oats—sad the damage in
flitted on the corn crop by the early frosts of September
and the late rains retarded its growth and prevented
large portion from reaching maturity. The harvest of
1887 was in nearly every respect a satisfactory one. The
grain MIS large, healthy and weltillled, though the yield
of wheat was subsequently ascertained to be below the
expectations of the trade. The crop of rye was lighter
than anticipated. In the East there was a failing in
the cropp of barley.bnt in the West It wan a large one and
of excellent quality, better than any harvested for several
years.
The Latest. Reports by Telegraph.
NEW Yonx, Jan. Bd.—Stocks dull. Chicago and Rock
Island, 84%1 Reading, 91N; Canton Company, 50i • Erie.
723;; Cleveland and Toledo, $3; Cleveland and ' Pitts
burgh. 88N; Pittsburgh and Fort Wayne, 973 t; Michigan
Central. 1063_4'; Michigan Southern, 853.„'• Now York Cen
tral, 117% • Winds Central, 183; Cumberland preferred.
188; Missend 86,98311; buason 1821 f • 'five-Twenties.
1882. 1083 6 ; do.. 1864, 106%; do., 1886, 10; Teraordes,
100%,,L Seven-Thirties, 104% ; Gold, 188%; M oney. 8 4 1147 per
et : Exchange, 1103 i,
I NEw Yong, Jan. 3.—Cotton firm, 183‘ Flour firm; ad
vanced 10@20c; sales 12,0 0 0 bbla State, $8 70@;$10 85;
Ohio. $10(4515 50: Western, 158 70(415 25. Sou th ern,
$lO 25®1512 80; California, $l2 75@518 75, Wheat firm;
advanced 2@3c.; sales of Low Corn firm and lc. higloir„
Oats firm. 84% Barley quiet, Reef quiet. Pork dull',
$2l 12%. Lard'quiet. Whisky quiet.
Coal Statement.
The following is the amount of
eler
coale rieg-
the
the Philadelphia and Reading trene ad, Pertelt d
week ending_Thursday, Jun. 2:
From St. Clair. .. Tons. Cwt.
•• port Carbon, . ••••• • • . .......... .. 17,906 11
2,339 Os
" Pottsville. ' . 26414
" Schuylkill Raven.
" Auburn . . .• • • .......
• • • • ••
"31 07 "
Port Clinton. ....
..... ' • ••• ...... •••• • • 502 01
" and D u id; •• • ....... • ,2,062 15
Harrisburg
P ....... ....: 26 14
• Total Anthracite Coal for week. ... . 95,823 10
Bituminous Coal from Harrisburg and
Dauphin for week ........ 5,148 08
Total of all kinds for week............ 130,671 18
Previously this year.— ........ .......... 197,890 11
Total 228,589 Of
To same time last year 118,089 04
DCerelUsl3
Allit USEMENTS.
See Sixth Page for Additional Amusements.
GRAND OPERA—GALA FESTIVAL SEASON. ,
The sale of secured seats for
MONDAY and TUESDAY EVENINGS, Jan. 6 and 7,
commences this rooming at 9 o'clock, at Trumpler's
Music Store 926 CHESTNUT street only.
PRICE ONE DOLLAR FIFTY CENTS.
MAX MARETZEK'S ()RAND ITALIAN OPERA;
LAFAYETTE HARRISON'S GRAND ORATORIO;
LEONAhD GROVER'S GRAND GERMAN OPERA.
COMBINED COMPANIES.
COMBINED CHORUSES.
COMBINED ORCHESTRAS.
MONDAY EVENING. January 6,1868, at 11 P. M.,
IL TROVAI ORE.
MME. PAREPA ROSA, mmE. TESTA.
Debut of SIGNOR PANCANL SIGNOR BELLINI in
the principal Mies.
TUESDAY EVENING, January 7,1866, at 8 P. 3L,
N VANNL
Grand opera by MozartD O,GlO presented with Re memorable
cast
Mesdames PAREPA ROSA, HAUCK,, TESTA.
SIGNORI RONCONI, BELLINI. ANTONUCCI, and
BARAGLI, in the principal rides.
Tbeaale of secured seats for the above two 'sight! com
mences THIS (Friday) MORNING, 9A. M. at. Trump
lees Music Store, 926 CHESTNUT street. Price of se
cured seats, ill 50.
LACE S CURTAINS!
UPHOLSTERY GOODS
OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS.
Attention is specially asked to the
quality of the Goods offered. Being
selected personally of the best menu.
faoturers in the foreign markets, pur
chasers may rely on getting articles of
prime quality and at only one profit on
first cost, there being no intermediate
profit to pay.
I. E. WALRAVENI
MASONIC HALL,
719 Chestnut Street
I+ l R r .t
4 W LINEN STORE, IP
828 _Arch ,Street.
NEW YEAR'S PRESENTS,
HANDKERCHIEFS,
NEW STYLES,
MIEN', GENTS' AND CHILDREN'S,
Fine Table Cloths,
NAPKINS & DOYLIES.
A Great Reduction In Prices.
GEORGE MILLIKEN,
LINEN WOMB, WU AND MAIL DIMR,
525 Arch Street.
defqn w
ONE PRICE ONLY.
JONES'.
Old Established
ONE PRICE
CLOTHING HOUSE,
604 MARKET- STREET, -
AsovE
For style, durability, o ll alzrArstan of wortrquutehip,
otr pogo cannot be 6.140 ea. • rartienkr atteottqa. Dual
to custom work, lad . a Wee , ituarallae“ la a's
Wits a trkloat
B aNi l l trvi Ili -TEM
'
tit P rffsalkbria
AWllleabhl,4 Varves i cia 1" M
LORY
nIW Is
T E cr il eiore the ne rvou s blr
diately two HELMBOLIPII EXTRAO7
o
... -
v Or'
... .
. . „At,.
lirANHOODI AND VO 1 _
_.
_. , go, r -,,.
AN- 1 . aro fogained b3#IIHELIIIHOW'ff :.,g 7-i'..s ,
CHU. . t... _ 4oxoele
, Pic, i11...4.
f." B. BROvil
' • ~,. ,' ,o iJouthlkurtrhy
'—o . ets. . ' 0 ,44
, • , :1:11t0 4EXIt
. -# 7arms of 11.11 1
' 101 l thia - da
e -- •I ' iirifla
''''.ol,4lmtoll
, • •
aIirATTERED CONSTWITTIONO amt .
t- 1 118TORED by BELOEB9LDII:F47I49T xya.MW".;r
•
110.473 06
•prELITIBOLDIP FLUID HE. ' L
4 - 1 - CHU is pleasant in taste and oda,. free frcan
j urious properties, and immediate in its action.
Pr ELM - HOLD'S II llRXTlitAelt BILN(410
gives health end vigor to the frame, and Walla* itui:
pallid cheek. Debilityig aogonlPluded # ll ins"..'
leg symptoms, and Uno treatment la ennwmen
gumption. Inanity or epUentientglentum. . • g
Dec
, 00cla
Vra
.a Oit Sur ,
r
,
•-• .
NON-RZTENTIONF! OR INCONTT.
.I.' NENCE Of . Urine, irritatienstion or
pr. of the bladder or kidneys, diseases of the 7 ,
nde, stone in the bladder,calculo_e, gavel or
. daeA
posits and . all Maumee of the wearier,
iiin
2r.ggeI3EILBEILIVEI nap Bynum. Eutaw;
•L'
. .
. '
Pte
PNIFEEBIND AND ,DELICATB ,
.124 !lotions of both sexes, me BIELMBOLD'S EGIKTItAO'rf
BIICHII. It 'sill iVe 11MI and energetic .feelinna andr.;;;:
o tr"t:
enable you to deep .Wou•
,miar
' iAlkiro.samt, I
• . , , "7" --
MAKE NO NOIRE ininPLINIALAPIT
a unsafe' Remedies for unpleasant and dansertiosi..4.-
eases. Use BELIII.I3OLD'S EXTBAOT BOOM, ;,
IMPROVEDN ROSE WASH.
• - . !OPT'
re
P *Ol4l
••,,,M.
, • , . , •1411.6w , ,,,,...4., 4
, ••iitti0y54:77.. , :fi ,,,, •••• , •, , ,-••••Nta
, •••4 ,, •i4 „ ..4-44„.4.4,.,..4„,yi.„•••.„-4.••414
1.:, ,, , „, •,.k.t , ,, , ....„.„,„:„.:4.4,4„,-, 1 ,•.._•,„,
••
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Pt' c 4., •t ...
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•1 11 '.;._......,,Y - ; 4 , t•.•:' , l
lIELMBOLDIS FLUID ENTlliv_ ".,- g Q + i .4..:
f ,
BIJOU U. ~,,' .611,4 L'o ..i2 , 47e , , ~.i , ~ ; ,y ,
To a certain cure for diseasee of thyla y tit,!,-13 ' Ai ,
BLADDER. KIDNEYS, GRAVEL DROPSY. Irtfeil , k I
WEAKNESS EEMA,LE COMPLAIII,s4 1e, ,, ..,A , ,, -.. ~.. ''. ei r,
ciEN brut, ElEBthirrYi, . e '-', ‘4 41 / -4 " ; .• , ,
and all db3earee of th e ....• ••`.. 4 r 't , ..ktci: ). 'Put 1. 45 ,1
URINARY ORClArt:nimy r .,,, a,,.....r. , . „ 1.1, . / : 1
whether existing in
MALE OR FEMALE dud iVrpkti-o .., ,I. ~ !,
+a' S'
iz i
, V
rem whatever cause oriAinatin_g, end i. 1,,.„,4-#.m. i t , 4
~, , r 4,
• DOW LONG STAII,III' ••,' ,fg• t' • - 1
Diseases of three organs require yaihna' ,t',..,,„ ‘ oet , 9, 15 ; .• ,, , - 1,.':,_ .
If no treatment is submitted to. CitAn ,gig ''' ,
sanity.may ensue. Our flesh an blo, lit . 0w.. ."
from these soureek and the,, ,, „„lagt
~
=Emirs AND nerrnizsoitr TO
- ..‘itt .
.. ,
that of Posterity depends M
upon prompt e ... ~
remedy.
LIELMBOLTPEI EXTRACT HUGH
Eetablished upward of I.B_years._prearodß7...
11. T. HELM HO , , e ,
DRUGGIST 1'
N l.l ot 5" 104 O BI : k ad enrh as igtr . fe e r... --Yl-' '
r r :
ki!lthik", t4 i
11, ; ft 7,
. 4;
Or -
•fr
411 ,bi5%
vtr'
2 ` 4 pt rJ ti'.
a... 4 1 ,6,4.71
'
Co t 'sl - 7.
&WO.
:4113.
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parei-of,the4o i,,
it
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