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

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    131:1SINtSS NOTIC BE4.
ipk. J. U. chuncitls Plaudiake Pills
Will prevent cholera, or env disease caused by bilious
derangement of the' liver. .tvery person that suffers
gram the cholera has . more or less derangement of the
liver and etomach. This can be ascertained by- inquiry
y ro r. Inviolably theY have had a
torpid liver, for same time. Bometinies — it comiumice,
with diarrhoea ; than with, a dull, heavy feeling; again,
with numbness of the fingers and toes, • cramps ia the
stomach, vomiting, - dus. ,Now, if persons would get a box
of J. IL Schentk's Mandrake Pills, and take one every
sight. +sr every other night, they would keep the liver
beaithr, and all bilious derangement would be carried
off. It is only to take them a short time. when bilious. A
person cannot have , a diarrhoea unless they aro bilious,
and then the nille are, required as much as when the
boweki are costive, for an overflow of ths bile causee
Physic it off. and It is gone. Dr. J. 11. Bchenckle Man.
drake Pine act upon the liver and start the bile better
thaii ealosseVaud yet aro perfectly harmless, and every
one t bat has taken them says they have the happiest ef
fect-of. any pills they have ever used; they do sot gripe,
but act IC effe ctu ally on the liver, starting
the tile at once. A person may live in a climate where
shills and fever are prevalent, and by taking a dose of the
and then a pill every night for a few times, When
ever they feel a little bilious, they would never have
chills and fever. Bilious, intermittent, typhoid, and all
ether fevers— are caused from derangement of the stomach
and ifvq." Try the pills; they only cost twentpfive cents
per box. They are perfectly harmless, and may prevent
weeks of dangerous sickness. They gannet like any other
pills offered. They have the poWer to open the gall
bladder and start the bile, which the stools of a bilious
person will slew. Strange to any, that nothing
bas yet been invented to act noon the liver but
Schenck's Maisdrake Pills, except calomel or mercury.
which salivates and ruins the constitution for life. Even
medical men themselves ate astonished at their effects.
Many allow it,, and others have nothing to say. Any
common pill. or a dode *gills, or ell will physic the
bowels, but they do addling more, while Schorick'a Man.
drake Pills operate on the liver and stomach.
Prepared only ,
,IL Schenck, at his principal
office. No.l6NortN'Sixtb street, Philadelphia. corner of
thinimerm
Try them; they` can do no harm, aad can be obtained
from any . • •
Pimples and all eruptions radically
temorreL— imply-Wole•Ws Pan Paint; It does not ARM
,or smut. 'Test it free &CMS Arch street, Phila.
WIN HOUSE, BOSTON, MASS.—The very tin.
5.%t arm extensive improvements which have recently
ode in ibis popular Hotel, the largest in New Eng
d enable, the prors to offer toTourists, Families,
and the Traveling prieto accommodations and conveni
ent:Ms superior to any ether Had in the city. During the
pad summer additions have been made-of numerous suites
of apartments, with bathin rooms, water closets, die., at
red; one of Tufts ' ma t passenger elevators, the
aver constructed, conveys guests to the upper story of
the ease in one minute; the entries have been newly and
—nhbly carpeted, sod the entire house thoroughly replen
ished end refurnished,. making it, Its appointments,
equal to any luttit in te coun try. Telegraph Office, Hit.
Hard Halls and Cafe on the tint or.
LEWIStat m.w,t3m RICH & SON, Proprietors.
EVENING BULLETIN.
Friday, April 3, 1888.
!DICKS OF THE GAS, OFFICE.
The good people of Philadelphia have
lately been made somewhat comfortable by
the 'information that the price of gas con
mead by them was. on the let of March,
reduced from $3 to $2 40 per thousaid feet.
This looked like a clear reduetion of 20 per
cent, and people began to think that really
the gas office was disposed to be liberal to its
customers. Let us show how the so-called
reduction of 20 per cent. is made to work.
A bill is before us, presented to a party for
gas consumed between the 19th of De
cember and the 20th of March. From De
cember 19th to March Ist, 4,600 feet are
charged, at $3 a thousand, $l3 80, less 10
per cent, for payment within five days,
making the net cost, independent of 'the
United States tax, $l2 42. From March Ist,
when the so-called 20 per cent. reduction
took place, 1,500 feet are charged at $2 40
met per thousand feet, or $3 60; there is, to
be 'no 10 per cent. reduction for payaient
within five days, but a penalty of 5 per cent.
is to be added, if not paid within five days.
Thus the real reduction from the old price is
but 10 per cent. instead of 20, and if the five
days chance to pass without payment, it is
but 5 per cent. Under the old mode of
charging, the net cost of 1,000 feet of gas,
promptly paid, was $2 70; under the new, it
is $2 40; or if five days elapse, $2 52. In
stead of gaining 60 cents on - every thousand
feet of gas, as the announced reduction
promised, the best we am do is to gain 30
cents, and this gain may be cut down to 18
cents, if payment is deferred for five days.
-The Gas Trustees may not be able to sell
'their gas for less than $2 40 per thousand
feet, though we do not believe it. Rut they
resort to an unworthy subterfuge when they
abandon without notice the old mode of
charging, which has always allowed a dis
count of 10 per cent. for prompt payment,
and then say that they have reduced the price
of gas 20 per cent. For many years—per
baps ever since the gas works were fairly
established—the discount has entered into
the calculations of all gas consumers, and
there has been no good reason given for
abandoning the practice of allowing it, as an
inducement to prompt payment. Doubtless
the new plan has been regarded as a very
clever "dodge," by which, while the people
were amused with the idea that their gas was
costing them 20 per cent. less than it used to,it
was really costing them only 10 per cent ,and
In some cases only 5 per cent. less. The addi
tion of a penalty of 5 per cent., after the
lapse of five days, is not the least discredit
able feature in the trickery by which the
managers of a great municipal trust hope to
deceive the public. The patient public can
bear many burdens. But they require and
expect candor and honesty on the part of
those who impose the burdens. If the Gas
Trustees had announced a reduction of 10
per cent as the best they could afford, people
would have accepted it gratefully. But when
they announce a reduction of 20 per cent.,
and, by a new and unfamiliar mode of
charging, make it only 10 per cent., they are
guilty of a gross deception, which is un
worthy of men in such a responsible posi
tion.
EIIIIMATION IN PENNSYLVANIA.
One of the noblest uses to which wealth can
be put is the endowment of our colleges and
universities. It is only by such means that
the higher education can be brought within
reach of the masses. No fees for tuition,
however great the number of students, can
support the learned -Faculties of instruction
and provide suitable buildings with all the
necessary appliances of libraries, apparatus
and scientific collections. It is complimen
tary to the American character that we aro
so often called upon to shronicle the mrtuili
cent gifts made by our countrymen to in
crease the efficiency of our various institu
tions of learning,and Philadelphia, the home
of ra.Oiculi and of some of the most eminent
philosophers and silvans of the present- day,
numbers Alio among her citizens men of large
and liberal , views, whose . wealth isy freely
devoted to 40 ImiTanceptrit of science.
Among tilfshkettorui recently nude ftir
ob,Oel is 444siitt,by Mr. John A.: lin:. wn,
of mor, thousand• dollars to Lafayette Col
/eel kr; Brown is one of our oldest and
most respected citizens. His unostentatious
gifts, have from' year to year enriched the,
treasuries of the charitable associations of
this city, and now he has crowned a long and
honored life by this munificent gift in the in
terest of a broad'and liberal culture for Amer'
can youth. For ibis noble act he deserves and
will receive the heartfelt thanks of all wise
and good men.
Lafayette College, to which this donation
has been made, is rapidly becoming one of
the most important educational centres ofour
country. Founded over forty years ago, and
always characterized by the distinguished
ability of its instructors and the large propor
tion of its graduates who have become emi
nent in the various professions, it nevertheless
does not seem untirrecently to have attracted
any large share of public attention. At the
accession of Dr. Cattell to the presidency,
about four years since, the whole number of
students was fifty-one; the catalogue for the
present year, recently sent us, shows that the
Freshman Class alone numbers fifty-eight.
The Faculty of Instruction now consists, as
we also learn from the catalogue, of' sixteen
professors and two tutors, and the cur
riculum of studies has been enlarged
by adding to the old classical course
a parallel solentific course, which
includes all the studies of the Classical,except
Greek and Latin, for which is substituted the
philological study of , modern languages,
especially , our own. Besides these two
courses for the undergraduates, embracing
the usual period of four years, there is a
third course designed for those who wish to
pursue studies essentially practical or techni
cal,and this is divided into three departments,
viz.: engineering, mining and metalluity, and
practical chemistry. It is needless for us to
'dwell upon the manifold advantages offered
by this choice of studies, ranging from the
broad culture of the classics to the most
thorough special training necessary to prepare
experienced engineers and miners, and prac
tical experts in the application of Chemistry
to agriculture and the arts.
President Cattell's administration has also
been signalized by the erection of several
important buildings, among them an astrono
mical observatory and one of the most com
plete chemical halls in the country. The
apparatus,, cabinets and library have also
been greatly enlarged, so that, every facility
is afforded the learned Professors for imparting
instruction to the large and increasing num
ber of students in their various departments
of study.
It is gratifying to know that nearly all of
the funds for these improvements have been
furnished by Pennsylvanians. • Dr. Trail'
Green, of Easton, erected the observatory at
his own cost. The department of Chemistry
was wholly organized by two gentlemen of
this city, Mr. Wm. Adamson having en
dowed the Chair in the sum of thirty thou
sand dollars, and Col. B. H. Jenks having
built the laboratories for a bout the same sum.
J. H. Scranton, Esq.; of Scranton, and Mr.
Thomas Beaver, of Danville, have been large
contributors to the endowment fund. But
the most munificent patron of the College is
Mr. A. Pardee, of Hazleton, whose
gifts to it during the last three years, have
amounted to about two hundred thousand
dollars. This record of what has been done
for one college alone is highly creditable to
Pennsylvania, and shows that our citizen's
appreciate the value of the higher education,
not only for those about to enter the profes
sions of law, theology and medicine, but for
all those who are fitting themselves for mer
cantile life and for those scientific professions
which, in this land of abounding mineral
wealth, are becoming more and more im
portant to the full development of our re
sources.
OUR STREETS.
Any citizen who happened to be abroad
yesterday afternoon when the gale apartg up,
had abundant !evidence furnished him of the
unclean condition of the streets; great, dense
clouds of dust were sent whirling through
the air, and this simoom of dirt penetrated
into dwellings and stores, damaging goods,
furniture and clothing, and almost blinding
its victims. The rain that followed laid the
dust and universal mud took its place. Had
the streets been in a proper condition of
cleanliness, this plague and the consequent
annoyance that arose from it would have
been avoided. These facts were brought to
the attention of City Councils yesterday after
noon, and while every member was forced to
concede the general prevalence of dirt, some
few were of opinion that the contractor was
doing the best he. could.
That may be; but men should not bargain
to do more than they can perform, and it
would be a poor excuse for Mr. Bickley, if
he hat contracted to tunnel the Sierra Ne
vada, within a given time, to say that he had
failed to accomplish his task because he did
not possess sufficient tools. Citizens want
the streets cleaned, and when they pay for
having it done they have a right to expect a
reasonable immunity from dirt. When the
present street cleaning contract was made,the
city was divided into two contract districts.
Two different parties held these contracts
'and in a few months the contract of one
of the parties was annulled on the ground
that the work had not been satisfactorily per
formed, although the contractor protested
that sufficient time had not been allowed him
to get things fairly under way. The entire
contract was then given to Mr. Bickley, the
remaining contractor, and a considerable in
crease was made in the amount of com
pensation.
The contract of Mr. Bickley provides that
certain streets. among others Chestnut, Wal
nut, Market, Second, Third, Fifth and Sixth,
shall be thoroughly cleansed at least twice a
week, the work to be done at night.. The
streets not specifically named ,are "its be
cleaned once in each and every week.
Chestnut street was cleaned yesterday for the
second time in several months, and in both
cases the work was done in daylight. If this
be doing the best the contractor can do,what
a condition the city would be in if there were
to be even a alight relaxation in his exertions
or &falling off in his. ability.
The BULIZTIN would much rather do all in
its power to aid the contractor'to live up to
- his bargain with the city, than to throW any
obstaoles in I& way. But as an organ of
public opinion , it emphatically 'protests
against• the continued unclean condition of the
THE DAILY EVlElilli BULLETIN.--PIIIIADELPIIIA,' IDAY, APRIL 3 , 1868
citY, and insists that if the contractor is doing
the best he can at this time, the means at' his
command are not adapted to tho ends aimed
at, and that he - has failed to perform his
share of the contract which he entered into
with the city.
Seled Council did its duty yesterday, in
the matter of Girard College, handsomely.
The minority report, which condemns and
*censures the ten Directors, was adopted, and ,
the highest branch of the municipal govern
ment has thus put itself right on the record
on this important question. The report,
after its adoption by Select Council, went to
the lower branch. Mr. Hetzel there offered
an amendment, requesting the ten Directors
to resign. Before a vote was taken on this mo
tion,however,Mr. Hancock,of the Fourteenth
Ward, moved to lay the subject upon the
table, and he mustered votes enough to carry
his motion. The following was the vote :
Yeas—Messrs. CODIVIV, Creely, Fareira, Gates,
winner, Hancock, Hanna, Harrison, Homey,
Kline, Mattagne, F. Martin, Miller Myers, Og
den, Shane, Shisier, Simpson, Smith, Wagner,
Mercer, Presl-21.
Nays—Messrs. Can:101011, Dillon, Kuper,
Hetzell, Judge, Kennedy, Littleton, J. C. Martin,
W. D. Martin, Mitten, "Potter, Tyson, Vanhon
ten-18.
It is unnecessary to comment upon this
result. We deplore it, not only for the ab
stract injustice involved in it, but on aeeount
of the.wrong which it so ° unjustly inflicts
upon the Republican party, which is respon
sible for putting these Directors in office'
It is the plain duty of 6ommon Coun
cil to adopt this report, and it skould.
be called up, and pressed, and kept
before the public, until It is fairly and honor
ably disposed of. A wrong has been
done,and the offenders should be condemned
and censured, and those who desfre to bee
justice done in this case should not rest until
the *mend of the public is complied with,
and the flagrant wrong done to an innocent
citizen righted.
THE DELAWARE-EYED MAN.
Lorenzo the Bravo is evidently determined
to have not only " the eyes of Delaware''
upon him,—though that should be glory
enough for an Ad Interim,—but he challenges
the admiration of the world as it represents
itself on the floor and in the crowded galleries
of the Senate Chamber. While fighting
officers like the gallant General Emory or
Colonel Wallace come quietly in citizen's
dress, when they are called, and tell what
they knew, briefly and modestly, the redoubt
able Lorenzo swells and fusses about the pre
cincts of the Court, in all the blaze of a
Major-General's full uniform in hope that he
will be summoned to stand as " the
cynosure of neighboring eyes," and tell, in
grandiloquent phrase, the tale of
how he "kicked Stanton out of doors" from
the War Office—in a figure. It is delightful
to contemplate a character like Lorenzo's, so
wrapped in its own self-complacency as to be
utterly impervious to the shafts of ridicule,
and utterly unconscious that not only "the
eyes of Delaware,"bnt those of all the"rest of
mankind," are laughing at him. Lorenzo
should not make himself so common. The
glory of his full-dress uniform will have
grown dull to the accustomed spectators
while he waits in full view, before his
turn comes to strut upon the stage,
and it will be said of him :
"So when he had occasion to be seen,
He was but as the cuckoo is in June,
Heard and not regarded; seen, but with such eyes
As, sick and blunted with community,
Afford no extraordinary gaze,
such as is bent on sun-like majesty
When it shines seldom in admiring eyes;
But rather drowzed,snd hung their eye-lids down,
Slept in his face, and rendered such asp6ct
As cloudy leen use to their adversaries;
Being with his presence glutted, gorged and fall."
Mr. Harper, of the Eighth Ward, intro
duced a resolution in Common Council yes
terday, asking for the repeal of the new law
which relieves the ruraltlistricts from half of
the city tax rates. The resolution was
adopted by the decided vote of 22 to 13, and
it is to be presumed that Select Council will
concur in this very proper request. Mr.
Harper is to be commended for bringing this
important matter promptly to the notice
of Councils, and we are glad to see his
views- sustained by such a handsome majo
rity of his colleagues. The equalisation of
taxation is of the utmost importance to the
whole community, and no, legislation should
be attempted that tends in a contrary direc
tion. The Board of Revision is composed
of fair and intelligent men, who have done
their duty well, in the adjustment of all ques
tions of excessive valuations of property, and
when the valuationits once fairly fixed there
should be no variation from the established
rate of taxation.
The Supreme Court in bane have reversed
the decision of Justice Read in' the case of
Rhoads et al. vs. Dunbar. The decision
will be found in full in another part of the
BULLETIN of to-day. This reversal was ex
pected, and, upon referring to au editorial ar
ticle upon the subject published in the Bon-
Lr.TiN in June, 1866, we find that the precise
ground assumed in these columns was
taken by the Court in its late deci
sion of reversal. The final disposition
of the case by the Court will tend to throw
considerable light upon the difficult question
of : What constitutes a nuisance? Justice
Read in his opinion took the broad ground
that whatever offends the eyes, the ears or
the nose (livery stables and manufactories of
all kinds included), or that creates apprehen
sion of danger, is a nuisance, and as such
must be abated upon the suit of any citizen
who may feel himself aggrieved. It is mani
fest that such a principle as this could not be
practically carried •out-in a. great city, and the
majority of the Court took a view that will
commend itself to the great mass of the coma
muoity when it said :
"It is a difficult matter at all times to strike
the true medium between the conflicting interests
and tastes of people in a densely-populated'city.
It requires the merchant mechanic, manufac
turer, baker, butcher, and laborer, as well as the
wealthy and employed or unemployed citizen, to
constitute a city. They all have rights, and the
only requirement of the law is, that each shall
ea exercise and enjoy them as to do no injury hi
that enjoyment, to others or the rights of others
i n th e sense in which the law regards injury,
namely accompanied by damage."
ArIOWNING'S AMERICAN LIQUID CEMENT, FOE
mending, broken ornaMent& and other articles of
Obakehins, Ivory. Wood. 'Marble, he. No heating r
(mired of the articie tA be mended, , or the Gement. *T
way's ready for use For Ole kit
JunD R. DOWNING, Stationer.
fe74l 188 South Eighth street, two doors ab. Walnut.
GIRARD COLLEGE.
RURAL TAXATION.
CLOT : iWO.
NOTE TO LADIES,
Al ID MI OTHERS WHO UM THE BUM OF
1301(S9CLOTHING
-
On our FIRST floor we have lo
cated a Special Department for,
BOYS' and YOUTHS' CLOTHING,
and have a beautiful variety for
Children, from 3 years upward, em
bracing GARIBALDIS, • BIS
MARCK'S, SCOTCH SUITS, &0.,
and for Boys and Youth we have all
styles and meg. We mean that our
"Boys' Department" shall be what
our Gentlemen's IS, THE BEST IN
PHILADELPHIA. ,
Prices always lower than any
where else.
WANAMAKER & BROWN,
Oak Hall Buildings,
Sixth and Dlarket Sts.
EDWARD P. KELLY
TAILOR, •
S. E. Cor. Chestnut and Seventh Ste.
Large stock and complete ...tn eot of
SPRING GOODS,
Fronalhe best Foreign Manufacturers. Clothes equal or
superior in FR, Style. Comfort and Durability to those of
any other FIRST-CLASS TAILORING ESTABLISH
MENT.
!Moderate Prices. Liberal Discount for gash•
ap2llyry
CLOTHING FOR SPRING,
CLOTHING FOR SPRING.
CLOTHING FOR SPRING.
All-Wool Cassimere Suits.
A 11-W oorCassimere Suits.
All-Wool Cassimere Suits.
Ready Made Clothing,
Fresh Made and Reduced Prices;
Fresh Made and Reduced Price&
Boys', Boys', Boys' Clothing.
Boys', Boys', Boys' Clothing.
Boys', Boys', Boys' Clothing.
Always on hand a carefully selected stock of
uncut goods for Men and Boys' wear. Clothing
made to order.
We make the Boys' trade an especial feabstre in
our business, find parents may rely on procuring
at this establishment Boys' Clothing well cut,
well made, well trimmed and durable.
ROCKHILL & WILSON,
ROCKHILL & WILSON,
ROCKHILL & WILSON.
603 and 605 Chestnut Street.
GROCERIES, LIQUORS, &U.
REDUCED.
FRENCH PEAS AND MWSLIROOMS, 45; Extra White
Heath Peaches, 15; Fresh Green Tomatoes for Pies, 16
cts.. at A. J. DECAMP'S. 107 South Second street
NEW YORE PLUMS AND SEEDLESS CHERRIES,
60 eta.; North Carolina Pared Peaches. 26 eta. ; brigt t un
pared halves. 16 ctr.. at A. J. DECAMP'S, 107 South
Second street.
WINSLOW'S GREEN CORN and very superior Fresh
Tom atoes,for sale by the case or can,atA.J. DECAMP'S.
107 South Second street.
YARMOUTH BLOATERS, Smoked,Spiced and Pickled
Salmon and Boneless Mackerel, in kite, at A. J. Dis,
CAMP'S, 107 South Second street
DAVIS'S DIAMOND BRAND lIAMS always on band.
mhl4,3mrpil
CANNED GOODS •
Winslow's Green Corn.
Very Choice Tomatoes,
Extra White Heath Peaches,
Finest Quality French Peas,
Finest Quality Mushrooms,
In fine order and of the best quality.
ALSO.
Henrie's Pataide Foie Gras.
SIMON COLTON & CLARKE,
Importers of and Dealers in Fine Family Groceriee. Fine
Wines. Brandies, Cottle and Cigars.
S. W. oor. Broad and Walnut Sts.
jal.w f m
JOBBERS AND IMPORTERS.
Just A:rrived.
WRITE CORDUROY,
FOR LADIES' SACKS.
PRICE, PARRISH & CO.,
a .2 illr
312 Chestnut Street.
p 4
ELDER FLOWER Soap,
H. P. & R. TAYLOR,
No. 841 North Ninth Street.
JOHN ORUMP, BUILDER.
1781 CHESTNUT STREET,
and SIM LODGE STREEL
Mechanise of every branch required for househuilding
and fitting prom Sy furnished. fe27 tf
JONES,T fir. Edi CD,.
No. 9ABOUTIf NINTH STREW,
41 . 11
Have introdueed their Spring Styles, and invite
gentlemen that wish a Oat combining Beauty, Lightness
and Durability to call and examine them. _
J., T. Co. manufacture all their silk Date,' mtile.tfici
jiWARBURTON'S IMPRO I, VENTILATED
and eaaytitting Drees Bata (patented). in all the ap
proved fashions of the season. Chestnut etreet, next
door to the PostafEce.
EVERY HOUSEKEEPER SHOULD REMEMBER
that we keep a stock of Hardware especially adapted
to their wants. TRUMAN & SHAW, BM (Eight TWAY
rive) Market street, below Ninth,
YATENT TO 1L AND AWL 'HANDLES CONTAIN-
Ina twenty Miniature Toole,hll Httkra into one handle,
and a variety of ()bestir of Toole. Vor sale by TRUMA`i
do SHAW, No. $25 (Eight Thirty•Sye) Marjcet strent. below
Ninth. • •
TVORYALANDLE TABLE AND TE4ESTIVES,.... "
.1 steel or mayor:plated Madam • Oatno ',mad Maat MlU'arYonm,
Table Steels and other Table (Jutlery; •also, extra !Jabal
Nickel Sayer" Forko,for ode by TRUMAN. is 8101A.W.
886 (FULA Ilarty,ave) Market ofreet. below Matti.
T_l ADDISON POTATOES.—A SiTPPL OF
1-1 this celebrated variety.' .EAEL GOODRIOLI,
DEO WIIITkSPROUTS: otb 'STAD PO
TATOEB 'FOR PLANTING. PURE SEED AND TIAUN
TO NAME,- - WOODRUFF , Bag+, ;
alatitt, , , , .N 0.4 Arch stfeet, Pigiadelyttia
'MEW onor ARABIAN Ateras.--100 MkILTS,JINE
,1 • 1 buldlne and for sale by JOB. B. - DDSS= $
GO.. nib Bolan Delaware avenue. •
DEIPAIL DRY GOODS
KULP & MACDONALD;
N 0.1206 Chestnut St.
at •a 1 e.. 7 tr. P.. --• fl
I:/ itIFFCT - cut[_
mulloo•lUimaulug - 111.1 %Muer
•
, GREAT BARGAINS
rN
Embroidered Cloth Piano Cover%
A Veil extensive variety of
Barnsley, Iris% French and Getman Towelap
Table Linens, Napkins. Be. •
French and Barnsley Sheetlnga, Pillow-Case
Linens, all widths.
Frew* and Irlgh Shirting , Linen,.
111 varied., of White Goods,
CARD.
The long connection of Mr. KULP , with the old and
valued firm of J. V. COWELL is SON emboldens hint to
hope for a share of the patronage so liberally extended to
that deserving liouee, and he Impel, by still Increased at.
tention to the wants of their custonsere, the new firm may
establisle a reputation second none in their line of
business.
eplt linry
WHITE GOODS,
A LARGE M3SORTDIENT.
JONES'S CAMBRIOS,
Ia the Hard, s.ft and Prete)" AGA.
JONES'S JACONETS. •
JONES'S NAINSOOKS. ,
Plaid Nainsooka. Plaid Canabriaa.
LARGE BROKEN PLAID SWIOB.
Large, Median sad Swan Plait Wench Mullins.
PUFFED HUBLINS. 66c. to $1 76.
TUCKED MUSLIMS, IL
TUCKED SWISS, $1 26 to $9 N.
PLAIN FRENCH MU/MINI. 97}6 to $1 St
VIOTOSIA LAWNS. GOOD QUALITIES, Sa to M.
; % vlifit VolliDEA riatii rictus, WORTH
$1 2FI
GURED WHITE FRENCH PIQUES, $1 to 81 50.
Ho STEEL & SON,
Noe, 713 and 715 N. Tenth St.
Open Centre
SQUARE BROCHE SHAWLS.
Open Cantle Long Brodie Shawls,
Striped Square Brooke Shawls.
Handsome Cashmere Shawls.
Plaid Llama Shawls.
Black Thibet Square Shawls.
Black Thibet Long Shawls.
A largo twortmeat at low Prices.
H. STEEL. Jr, SON,
Nos, 713 and 715 N. Tenth Bt.
NEW STYLES
of
SPRING CLOA KINGS,
For Ladles' &moues sad Mantle&
ALL-WOOL SPRING CASSIMERES,
Suitable for Men and Boya' Wear. Me. to et
Plaid Cotionades, Kentucky Jeans,
Plaid Linens, Linen Drills,
And
from
i llt z i t,
variety' of grades of lien's and Boys'
W
H. STEEL (Sr, SON.
It Nos 713 end 716 N. Tenth St
POPLINETTS
A New Article
OF
DRESS GOODS,
IN
STRIPES.
CHENEAS,
FIGURED,
SOLID COLCI . I . tS AND PLAIDS.
EDWIN HALL & CO.,
NO. 28 SOUTH SECOND ST.
n tti f
Walking Suits. Traveling Suite,
JOHN W. THOMAS,
Noe. 405 and 407 N. Second Street.
Just reoelved. a fall Roo of
PLAIN AND OHENE POPLINS
SILK AND WOOL POPLIkIa,
SILK AND LINEN POPLINS. •
•ALPACA POPLINS
CREPE POPLIfIII.
PLAIN AND CHENE MOHAIRI3,
SILK SURGE.
NEW GOODS ARRIVING DAILY.
mhlq•Smros
iat)ll • ALA ' 811A 1 S.
GREAT ABDUCTION IN PRICES.
Black Llama Lace Eihaos reduced from $lB to $18; $2O
13haa•Is to $l4, $22 to $l5; 8126 to $l9; $2B to $2O; $BO to
$22; $B6 to $2B; $4O to $80; higher cost goods In same yro•
Portion. A large stock to seleet from of very beet make
only. Belling Mist Greatly Reduced Prices.
GEO. W. VOGEL,
xnhllo aro' 1016 Chestnut street.
rw.Turß-mirmT - $. - :TlvTfi - TI7TTT:.7II
MARY B. CONWAY ,
DRESS aIfULHXXXNG ,
AND
SHOPPING EMPORIUM.
131 SOUTH SIXTEENTH STREET.
PIIILADELPUTA.
-Ladies from any- pie tot the United Stateacamemdtheir
orders for Dress Materials, Dresses.Cloalts.Bonnets.l3hees,
'Mader clothing, Mourning Suits, Wedding Wroaseau, Tray.
venue Outfits, Jeweby, &e., also Ohildronle Clothing. In.
fauns IN side oboe, Gentlemen's Linen. tee. •
In ordering tiarmente. Ladles will please mend one of
their REST PITTING DRESSES for measurement; and Ladle
visiting the city should not fall to call and have the
measures reglAtered for future convenience.
Refers, by permission. to
, • MR. J. M. H/tPLEIGH.
1012 and 1014 Chestnut street i
MESSRS.. HOMER CcILLADA.Y do 00..
1nh 144112 rp 818 and 820 °beetld street.
OHIt HAIR OUT AT SOPS sakif.
• w Saloon, by ilrgt.olass HairHutters
Hair and bickers ye Shave and 'llatti. 6 Bo cents.
Razora set in order, Open Sunday =Mt ' Nch 125 1 Fie
change "ace. Elto3 O. EDP •
Kliows 2RAPV. VINES ARE 'UNSURPASSED, IF
,equalle , anywhere, and include all varietlea., Also,
strawberry, raspberry and blaokberrY clante,all varieties,
of the very best quality, for sale at 7g7 Marketstreet
e,411 , -------- ""Et °C).
11Qt? I I LOOR. I 1.09 !I l I—A
L'Usler. Magnificent assortment of Wall Pagan. and
Linen lindaw Shades just in' for spring sales; chew.
outhiTON%VaPcit. 1084 Syrlng ElarPcn stroef,
0,--13 tides manufactured. sel4.lyrp,
AMERICA WALTHAM 'WATCHES.
The Best. The Cheapest.
Recommended by. Railway. Conductors. Eegtneers and
laxm Monsen, themosroxacung - rinss of WatmiTMearers,tcs
superior to all ethers for strength. steadiness, accuracy
and durability.
Unscrupulous dealers occasionally sell a worthless Swiss
imitation. To prevent imposition. buyers should aterals•
demand a ceritacate of genuineness.
For sale by all respectable dealers. spa lm*
BAILEY .& CO.
819 CHESTNUT STREET,
Save Nei received a full invoice of the
CELEBRATED WATCHES .
MADE BY
P/TEK PHILIPPE & CO., In Geneva.
Among them en improved
TIMING- WATCH.
These Watohee took the
FIRST GOLD MEDAL
At the Pll6l Exposition, and aro made expressly for
BAILEY & CO.
felAw r m rptf
BUTLER, &CARTY & CO.,
181 ISTorth Second Street,.
waeLzetaLs nEALIEsis
American, National, Howard and Tremont
WATCHES.
mh2oltn m 9mri4
REIV PIIIMIOATIOBib.
A Qbarmings'New Novel.
THE OLD MAWSELLE'S SECRET.
AFTER TUE GERMAN OF E. IitARLITT
BY RIBS. A. L. WINTER* ,
Thato. Neat cloth Wahl&
For sale by all Boakeellere. Pabllched by .
J. B. LIPPINCOTT At CO.,
715 and 717 Market Street, Philada.
e1321r0
MILLI NE,11.3F-6-1-64D.5.
s4p Ladies Making their Bonnets
CAN I IND ALL THE MATERIALS AT
GEORGE W. MILES'S,
911 Chestnut Street (North Side),
Straw Bonnets and ninon*lags,
French Flowers,
Ribbons,
• " Laces.
Frosted and Plain Mallows,
With narrow LAOEB, in Colors to match.
French and New York Bennet Franey
tic , ma. dte.
Liberal discount to hltilinen.
MILES,
911 Chestnut Street.
WOOD & CA.RY,
BONNET OPENING
Thursday, April 2, 1868,
No. 725 Chestnut Street,
PHILADELPHIA.
726 C HESTNUT
VIrE eI frIVN " THIS DAY,
60 pieces of Colored Mallets, every desirable shade.
BO pieces of Fretted and Diamond Illusion. all colors.
10 y isega Colored Spotted Nets, with Edgings and Laces ,
to match.
.all the latest novelties In
lIATS, BONNET/3 AND IN PANTS' UNTIL
In the finest Braids, IVelte, Drab, Brown and Black.
Monett Ribbons, Trimming Ribbons. Sash Ribbons,Satin
and Moire Ribbons, Silks, Crapes, Velvet/. In the aeweet
tints, Metternich, Sultana. die.
Linen Black Mans, all shades.
Artificial COLO RE Drs.e choicest styles.
VELVET RIBBONS.
The celebrated BROWN BRAND. •
'1 he best assortment of now colors it the city.
Our prices at WHOLESALE and RE I AIL
We guarantee to be as low as those of any house in the
trade.
GIVE US A CALIF
WEYL & ROSENHEEIL
No. 7213 Chestnut street.
aal•lma7ll
WOOD HANGINGS.
NO. 917 WALNUT STREET.
WOOD HANGINGS
Poeltively done fall to see them before ordering any.
thing eise. Wall paper is now anions the
"Things That Wore."
WOOD HANGINGS
Cost no more. and aro gelling by the thousand rolls Par
day. See them and be convinced. No epeculation, but
stubborn facto.
Specimens are dial on exhibition at the Store of
JAMES C. FINN &SONS.
Southeast corner Tenth mid Walnut streoU.
mblgifro
TIERIENESS' BAZAAB,__
NINTH ck kiANBOM STREETS.
AUCTION SALE OP 110118ES,CARKIAGEBokc. ,
On SATURDAY MORNING next at 10 o'clock, at the ,
Bazaar, will be sold about
SIXTY HOBBES.
Included in the sale will be found the following pro
perty of a pirivate family about leaving for Europe:
A Pair of BlYlleh Bay Carriage Mims, 6 years old. 15,:.
bands high. sound and gentle,. can trot in about 8 ,14 min.
A very desirable brown saddle Biome, 15 hands high,.
with large flowing tall.
ALSO.
Four pairs of mules, largo size, young and serviceable.
kind in harness. ALSO.
A light Coupe for roue or two horses, with pole and,
k bat tp!, in elegant order; summer linings and coach house.
cover.
Pr Salo of Horses, dm nes
.. on Wedday next.
.ALFREDM.II4RKNESS.
Auctioneer
POINT BREEZE PARK.—ANNUAL SUB-
. ,‘ ... scribers' Tickets for G year oningh4F4
of fic e . Bl l e rt ni A :t g elte AMearlßpothinyrcque to call:"
and Pay their eseessments.
8. KILPATRIOK,Tressurer.
mo m 144 South Fourth street.
MONEY TO ANY AMOUNT LOANED .UPON.
niDIAMONDS, WATCHES, JEWELRY, PLATE..
CLOTHING, &c. at
JONES & CO. l B
OLD ESTABLISHED LOAN OFFICE.
Corner of ß 'l t ' ,l 'h cl itzd adlas d ll!.111 streets,
B.—DIAMONDS, WATMEI, JEWELRY, GUNS.-
tk .
RlrMAltKa r ilty LOwmll2l4Ells
IV( MOIRIO WITH INDELIBLE EMIIBOIDER
Aga ing, Braiding, Stamping, dic.
M. A. A zoRRY,
lioo Filbert otrant.
EVERY DESCRIPTION OF DOMESTIC BASKETS;
made by G. HOILE, 029 Sproms ',treat.
N. D.—Repairing promptly attended to. mb996trto
_...P 8 VE1J.14 TO ,WILILL's *Wax,
bridal stoker 0 7L , ambet . ,or for i s 'handeome•
10411 , 6 FARR a uk l am immteri •
MI Oh eat, below Fourth. '
SECOND EDITION.
BY TELEGRAFILL
TO.DAIPS CABLE QUOTATIONS,
WA.SHIINTGI - TON.
Diamond ' Cut Diamond.
The Examination of Secretary Stanton
A Trick Suspected and Exposed.
THE VAX BILL SIGNED.
THE PUBLIC DEBT STATEMENT
Br the Atlantic Cable.
Loanow, April 3d, Forsnoon.—United States
litre-twenties, opened firmer at 72160725(. Con-
Ws, 93@03% for both money, and account.
Illinois Central 30g.
Pears, April 3d, A. M.—The bullion is the
Bank of France has decreased since last week
17,006,000 francs.
Frain Waohingtois.
t9pcelal Despatch to the Mimi'. DveelmtllethLl
Wskaittit‘TON, April Bd.-Blnce the fact has be
come known that It is the intention of the Presi
dent's counsel to summon Secretary Stanton be
fore the Court of Impeachment as a witness,
some fears have been entertained that during the
• time be would hi absent from the War Office
efforts would be made by General Thomas or the
President's friends to get possession of It. Mea
sures have been taken which will effectually
frnstrate any such scheme if it is attempted.
The Board of Managers will cause a summons
to be served upon Generals Thomas and Han
cock to appear before the Court at the same
hour that the President's counsel summon Secre
tary Stanton to appear, and will not allow them
to depart until after the examination of Secre
tary Stanton isconcludedaed he is discharged. It
le believed that the Managers will get entirely
through with iiVerlng their testimony end the
evidence to-day or to-morrow. Gen. Thomas
will be put on the witness stand to-day.
The President signed the tax repeal bill day
before yesterday,and it Is now a law.
The Internal Revenue Department are having
the bill printed,with a schedule of all the articles
exempted, which will be forwarded to the asses-
sore and collectors within a few days.
The public debt statement will be issued to
morrow, and as was stated In these despatches a
tow days since, it will show a alight increase In
the public debt.
The Reconstruction Committee hold a meeting
to-morrow,to come to some conclusion in regard
to the constitution of Florida, submitted to them
by the House to report; about which there has
been so much discussion.
DISASTER&
Terrible epauletlty In lowa-Three
Boys Burned to Deals.
[From the Otttunwa (Iowa) Daily Courier of March 29.1
Yesterday morning we gave but a brief notice of the
terrible fire at Agency— a town situated same seven miles
east of our city—then only having the abort announce.
ment of the fact. This afternoon we visited the rules
and the bereaved faintly. The residence of flow Chas.
budiey was, about tblne-quarters of a wile northeast of
Agency; a twostory frame house. with two rooms. kit
ohm and pantry open the ground fioor,and a wood•houso
Utacbed to tbe kitchen; the front rooms were tued one
Or a p.rlor and the other as a sitting room the kitchen
being in the rear of the latter. Upstairs consisted of three
bedrooms and a lumber room over the kitchen. The cli
ent eon, Lewis, occupied the west room s two sisters the
east teem, and the three younger MIL Charles. litomas
and Otis, the room adjoining and In the rear of the cid.
tat. A ball ran between the two first rooms mentioned,
upstairs and down. LOA/WS bed stood in the southwest
coiner of the room ptbe boys' In the northwest of their
room.
.
I was sleeping with my younger brothers. one 3 and the
other 11 years old, and about midnight was wedged by
the smoke strangling me; lumped out of bed and went to
and opened a small door that feeds out to the room over
the kitchen. when the smoke Guist thrcugh and aimoat
stifled me; the smoke came vp over the 'Kitchen, appa
rently from the wood house. I ran back and aroused
Lewis:be sat up in bed . when I told him to bring down
the boys; I then ran down and told mother, who slept In
the sitting room; She jumped up with' her babe, and
catching up seine bed-clothes, ran out; ohs left the B abe
in the yard and ran back to the house, now burn
ing rapidly, to try to rescue the boys. but it
was too hot. I tried to get in the room up
stairs six times, but failed. I got out the melo
deon and a desk with the valuablelpapers in it. At this
time Mr. Dave Sterner came and—. Here the boy was
removed, and we had to get our information the best we
could. 'l otem. that the slaters, aced about Su and Id, es
caped unharmed. It is reported that Ur. Sterner took the
leg of a table and burst open the door to Lewis's room,
and tried to call him up, but could not, then threw the
stick at and struck him, but be did not move. At this
time the house was enveloped in flames. Everything was
consumed excepting the melodeon. desk and a few bed
clothes': which the ladies had to wrap about them in lieu
of clothing. No valuable papers were destroyed that we
could hear of. The tore in property la estimated at be.
tween tour and six thousand dollars.
rtfalAVEl3.
We were particular in THE
describing the situation of the
vocals and beds in order to let the reader see why there
is no certainty as to bow the boys lost their lives, in try.
hog to escape, or whether they were strangled in bed.
Thls Ina mystery. The charred remains of Lewis were,
picked out of the debris In the southesst corner. while hie
bed stood in the southwest:those of theyounier ones out of
the southwest corner, Immediately under the spot where
LOWIIOII bed stood. Various are the conjectures. Some
think Lewis Was trying to get UN boys out; some that
they went into Lewis's room just as the floor and svelte
gave way. This will forever remain a mystery.
THE FATHER AND MOTHER,.
lion. Charles Dudley, the father, represents thhi county
in the Legislature, and was at his post of duty, in Des
Moister when he received the crushing news. He had just
taken his teat-at Ms desk when the despateh was handed
to him, at about 9 o'clock in the morni. Shortly after
Mr. Caldwell, of this county. whose sea t s adjoining, an
nounced the appalling calamity to the House, whereupon
appropriate and impressive action was had, resulting in,
the appointment of a committee of three, consisting of his
colleague, Hon. S. T. Caldwell, Hon, John P. Grantham,
Ad Henry, and Don . John Hayden, of Jefferson, to accom.
pang Mr Dudley to his now desolate, houseless, homeless,
ed family.
Mr. Dudley has been moat unfortunate with his family,
ten desalt, having °centred, and only two of them from
disease, eight tragically or suddenly. Only last spring, in
May or June, his eldest son, Edward, was killed by frac.
Hone mules, and now three more links are savagely torn
from the chain. Mrs. Dudley, the mother, is a daughter
of Mr. Dennison. living near Agency, and a deter of the
wife of , our fellow-citizen. Mr. Billligan, a very estimable
woman. and r o blame is attached to her for the awful
accident, as she is reputed to be a eareful, prudent wo.
OATBE OF THE rum
This is bet known. Some think it originated from ashes
which had been taken no in a kettle and left In the wood.
house ; but this is denied by those whom we think should
know, as they say there were ne coals in the .ashes; be.
aide, there wee not enough ;Ur stirring to fan the coals
into life had there been any. The cause is unknown.
A Card From 111 r. Daniel Drew.
ms. the Editor Qt. the New York Tribune_-51n: In your
paper of March 28 there appears a leading article headed
hbe Erie \Var. , ' It relates that the
, question at issue is
one of "principles more thin men.' Had your article
confined Itself to the discussion of "principlea," I should
have bad no occasion to addressyou under own
name. But as it is really and chiefiy a discourno about
men, and, as I believe, a very tujurious die:urea an far'
as 1 am concerned in it, I must ask you to give me space
for a fe personal words.
I. The ta
discussion of "principles" in the article begins
with an hogenloua parallel between Mr. Vanderbilt'a
Inialatrakive ability and mime. There hi no such issue a.
this before rho public. I was interested conjointly with
Mr. Vanderbilt in the Harlem road, but I never was nor
sought to be his rival or opponent in its administration.
Of the Erie road, I have been irect for years, and, es
a director, have sought to the interesta of the road
to the best of my eighty heti havonover-been la a post
- - titre*, Control its administration as Mr. Vanderbilt that
of the roads which WI manages. Your skillful parallel,
then, goes for nothing, except, indeed, tut far us it hoc
served Its purposes u a rhetorical expedient to excite
odium ageJnst me.
2. Your article ineinuates (it does not exactly charge)
that 116,001),000 of •Erie stook woe Issued to me at 60 cents
on the dollar in atone fraudulent way. The Minnie fact
wasl lent 001330 millions of dollars to the road when it
In need, and received a atook at 60 as security. No
man or set a mert could, as I believe , have been found at
the time to lend the money on the same security. If there
were any fraud in the .matter it mui a very stupid and
profitless' one.
8. Your article fenifehes another pretty parallel. It
picturee Mr, tVanderhilt sitting in his office in Fourth
In
buying Erie. and." Mr. Drew , a fugitive from Juatlce
in New, deteeY." Here again the, rhetoric, I. impeach.
able, bathe rhetoric alone. lam in N'er Jetiey, it ie
true, but Whether , the combination which has driven me
from - my home end Mutual, is an honorable and Jut one
k precisely the qeeettenat hone. You ' , gentle Welt it ie;
. hold ft to be'wtoked and diegraceful As for the recont
kaaa Wade, it Wall made by the
c tireotora under the
wary Name law a. thill under ,m_ht ,t,tittr Outral road
herd. Immo I:n(111one M. bomb leW xears ago, Their
gig t they believe to be umniestienable,:and.,they will
continue so to believe until'the bouts decide othensdeo.
I do net vrettno 0.40JJ is the ieW. in Althea° proceed.
lo ge(bolo log my' "faking refuge" in New.leney) I have
acted under the advice of the best legal counsel coal
obtain. If they We been 1 1 / 1 oust in their law a few weeks
will ku 'lire to eltow the error . All the questions , at Ism°
will shortly come before corpetent court' of jurisdiction.
Bliould they decide that the motley intrusted to me as
Treasurer of the.Erle Railway is not to be used for im
proving the. read and,extending its connections with
the Great West, but Is to be paid over to a Re.
criver, I shall to pay it, even though the result be, as
your article has it, 'to make the Gentral what it
ought to be, the best property in the country."- if,
on the other hand, the courts decide in favor of tite Erie
Railway, its directors will endeavor—so far, at least as
toy Innuendo goes—to make the Erie what it ought to be,
and what its managers have been for years seek eg.n odor
enormoun difficulties, to make It—the hest, safest and
(In apest channel of comtnunloation between East and
West, and at the same time a great convenience to the
people of the State of New Ycrk, who granted its Iran.
chins.
Ibe road will then, and cannot till then. become a
' , omen of income to ha atockholders. I am. Mr, your obe.
diem r errant, DAZ11111,1)REIV.
'IIIEIIBISY CITY, April 2,188 P.
Letter of Senator Wilson on Grant and
Temperance.
BENATZ CHII3IIIEI% IVAHIIINGTON, March 30,1868.—My
Dear Sir; in a communication to the Anti-Stavery
Standard you say that "Senator Wilmon works for Grant.
who its uo radical, and objects to other candidates who
arc radicals, beCallee they mometimes drink." I am B , l^o
you•do not Intend to be unjuet, but you certainly have
placed me in a false position. For thirty seven years I
Lave been a pledged temperance man, and 1 have
rhiven to be faithful to a canoe my heart loves
and my Judgment approves. While I have ever
regarded Intemperance to be a terrible calamity
•to humanity and a pin against God, I have
always felt the deepest pity and sympathy for all whose
lives were blighted by It. I know of no Radical whose
name has been mentioned for the Presidency who gete
drunk, or to whose nomination I have objected because
he rotnetimen drinks. 1 have teen General Grant in the
camp. Su his office, at his own house and at dinner par.
ties where liquor , were freely need by others, but I have
verer arm Ann drink even a plats* of totrusonor have I
ever seen him when I had the slightest reason to think
he was in any degree under the influence of drink.
You soy, further, that I work for Grant, who is not
a Radical. 1 have done little work for General Grant;
for it was not necessary that any one ebould work
for him. The Republica,. of nearly every State, with
great unanimity, have pronounced for him; but hill
result was not achieved by work, hut by the need, of
the country and the instincts of a patriottc and
Ilbertfloving peat*, I took occasion more than
two years ego to express on the floor of the Senate
boy conviction that a patriotic and liberty-loving
people, betrayed by the President, would turn to
that great soldier and summon him to marshal
them to' victory. Thirty.two years ago I fully come
milted myself to the anti-elevery cauee.and I have striven
with voice and vote to advance It to Its final and crown
ing triumph.' It was because I was an ant.l4lavery man a
radical republigan. became I believed the Cilll3o of weal and li - spathe! liberty to be above the ambitions and in.
tercets of public men, and because I believed General
Grout would carry that cause to soured victors', that I
turned to him as the Presidential candidate of the Re
publican party. I know him to be an heneet, just and
firm man, whose fidelity to hie country and to the equal
rights of all his countrymen cannot be questioned.
Gladly eou'd I have welcomed the nomination of some
one of the veteran anti-slavery men it such nomination
could have mitred the success of our cause in the great
struggle of this year. Hut the pioneer ant elavery men
bane ever been forced by the needs of their struggling
cause to be reiteacrificing and self-fergetful. The self.
sacrificing spirit and reitforgettutnese have achieved glm
Hour victories for humanity In the past. and I trust will
win in the future the election of a President under whose
adminittration the unity of the country will be assured
and the equal rights and privileges of ell its citizens se
cured. Your. truly. HENRY WILSON.
Jaime ICtiLrATlt, koq., Boston.
4E;138A.
The Squabble Between the Bishop and
the captain General—Refusal of the
Banco f spanOl to ray Money on De
posit for the Bishop.
HAVANA. Ara] 2. 18.93.--/ hear creditable reporta. that
on Monday. when the iiiehop of Havana embarked for
Cadiz, he ordered all the eh - rob belle to be rung. In hie
partorab which na, read on tiund.y, be etated to Ida
flock that the Quern had celled him to Madrid en fru.
pot tent burinere connected with the church and state.
Win tarring Were Gen. Lereundi'e palace he gave hie
benediction.
General Lerrundi rent hie citieTof-rtaff in the came
eleemer with the Bishop, ae bearer of important deco
n.entd. The patron ere numbered two hunired. 'lnure
were alto three hundred troops aboard bound home.
The liirLcp drew on the Banco Erpanol for the amount
of editOte which he had deposited there ad funds collected
for the new cemetery. hot by order of the Captain-Gen
eral—payment of the checkTras retuned. The Bishop
thereupon had the draft formally protected, and meow
to make the bank pay or break.
1 he prr late has named the vicar who fr to act in hie
absence, but has ordered him to appoint no new nitrated.
STATE OF THE THERMOMETER THU DAY AT
THE BULLETLN OFFICE.
10 A.M. ... .43 du. 11 M.
Weather South.
FINANCIAL and COMMERCIAL.
The Philadelphia Mimic y lifarke
Sales at the Philadelphia Stock Exchahge.
mum sown
10001.1 55-205'64 cp c 1073(
5000 Lebleh 6s 'B4 lts 6534
1000 do do 6534
1200 do do 8614
1000 Leblet & R In 8834
2009 do do *5 88 1 4
2000 Penn RI mess 102
1000 &h Nay 6s 'B2 71 •
8700 City6a new lta 103
700 City 6e old 100 1 4
5 eh Acad 31uslc 76
lIILTRTICZ .
6500U55-20e65Jy cp 10634
8000 City 60 new • 109
.41)00 Lebiet 6s Gobi In 9034"
12 eh *5 15614
9 eh earn Am 1.8 19614
61 eh do 126 1 4
100 eh LeltNv stk e 5 26
100 sh Ocean Oil c
100 eb Read R c 4514
1.1Z4401111i
IMO city 68 new 103
4000 eh Lehigh Old in
lta 91
2000 Alleg Co 5s c 76
4000 S Penna 6
bsvrn SSX
The Board adjourned on
death of Mr. Samuel Gorg,
Pilitann-rilia. FStday. April 3,—TherreTwas tom Ftrin
geucy In the money market to-day, and a decided failing
off in the number of needy borreweri: The ratee for "cal
loam" were 63V?„7 per cent., and for ilrat clefs mercantile
paper 9012 per cent., with more dispoeltion to invest in
the latter.
There was a better feeling at the Stock Board, and all
classes of Government securities were a sttade higher.
State loans wero not offered to any extent. City loans
rimed firm at 103 for the new, and 100( for the old.
Beading Bailroad was active and closed at 45.18 1 ," regu-
lar, andig)ii b. 30—an advance of X. Pennsylvania Rail
road sold at 5530; North Pennsylvania Railroad at H;
Mine Hill Railroad at geX; Lehigh Valley Railroad at
52.3;., and Philadelphia and Erie Railroad at about the
agape as yesterday, 126 was bid for Camden and Amboy
Railroad; 125 a( for Philadelphia and Trenton Railroad,
and 27 for Catawissa Railroad Preferred..
Canal stocks were firmer, and Lehigh Navigation cold
at 26—an advance of )4. In Bank shares we noticed
sales of City at ;OM; Commercial at 60.4.', and Girard at
60..
in Passenger Railway Shares there ;vein no chanima.
Hears. De Haven and Brother, No. '4O South Third
street, make the following quotations of the rates of ex
change to-day, at 1 P. 16.: United States Sixes, 1881, 110%
®lll3l ; do. do., 1862, 10:e,;®109%;'do. do, 1864, 10734@
1073; do..1866,101344:4108; d0.:60.new.106,3;0106%; do., 1867,
new, 1063(gi107; Fives, Ten-forties, 1004®104-1"; Seven.
threatens. June... 1053401053 tJuiv.1f6304106,4: Compound
Intereet notes, June, 1864, 19.40; do. do., July, 1861, 19.40,
do. de., August, 1864, 19.40; do, do.. October, 1864.
19.40; December, 1864. 19.40; do. do.,!May, 1865. 153! , ,@1.856;
do. dd.. August, 1866, 17@1736; do. do.. September, 1863.
16314g104; do. do., October, 1865, 1641634; Gobi, 187.".04)
188; Silver, 181®18234.
Smith. Randolph. Co., Bankers, 18 South Third street,
quote at 11 , o'clock, as follows: Gold, 138h,' ; United States
Sixes, 1881, 110%@11151;; United States Five•twenties, 1862,
10936®109%; do. 1884. 107%®107.% ; do. 1885, 10 J4(4108!‘ ; do,
July, 1885.10636®106}n: do. 1867.106',(®107; United States
Fives, Ten-forties, 10034 @INN; ; United States Seven
thirties. second series, 1055iiglo51;; do., do., third series,
108%@1004.
Jay Cooke & Co. quote Government Securities, &e., to as follows: United States 6'5,1881, 111@ilUrf •'
old
Five-twenties, 10034 @ 10936 ; new Fivetwenties of 1864,
107.4(0107%; do. do. 1865, 107,40108; Five-twenties of
July. 106 X ®lofo4 ;do. d 0.1867, 106 .%@10734; Tomfortice.loo34
410036; 7810, June, 10536 @IOW; do. July. 10 6)4@:;/036;
Gold, 188.
The Inspections of Flour sad Meal, for the week coding
Aprll 2, Ma, are as follows:
Barrels of Superfine
;e
Co y rn Meal.
" Condemned.
Total
7,8143 1 4
The following Is the amount of Coal traneported oyez
the Schuylkill Canal, during the week ending Tlinrp-,
day, April '2, INS:" ° ' '
From Port Carbon
" Pottsville
" Schuylkill Haven
" Port Clinton
Total for the week...
Previously this year.....
Total... .. .. , ..........
To same time last . . . ......
Decrease 16.811:08
Philadelphia Produce Market.
FinnAv, April B.—The demand tbr Cloverseed continues
limited. Sales of 2(0 bushels prinit; Ohio at $B, and small
lots of Pennsylvania at $6 56;47 76. In Timothy and
Flaxseed but little movement. Small sales of , the latter
at $2 90®8 00.
Cotton is firm, with sales of Middling Uplands 'at sag
There is vas littk Qe ereitron Bark here, and in the
ah.
smite of males we quote No. 1 at $56 per ton.
TH - p DAILY EVENING BULLETIN.-PHILADELPHIA, FRIDAY, APRIL 3,1868.
eh Commercial Bk 601(
' 11 eh Girard Bank c 603(
10 oh City Bank c TOx
100 eh N Pa R 32
19 eh Lb Ny atk 26
134 eh Penns Rbs 555::
60 oh Minehill Rbs 6*334
200 oh Plail&firieß 26
89 r h North Centß 45k'
27 eh LetighVal It 62J;
=3l
2CO eh Read R h3O 4536
100 sh do b3O 45%
37 sh do c 453
200 sh do 2dys 45%
200 eh do b3O Its 45%
Beh do trant c 45
300 sh do ' c Its 45.3-16
100 eh do cdo 45)-
100 eh do 453:
BOA RD.
1(0 sh Leh Nay stk 26
60 eh Cam & AmR 126. V
57 eb LehVal 623;
40 eb ftead R 4536
100 eh do b 5 45;;
the announcement of the
a member of the Baird.
Tons.Owt.
7,185 00
49i 00
19,640 10
1,49 T 00
28,816 10
.... 29,818 10.
45,121 12
There to a steady home consum)tive demand for Flour,
end prices are well maintained. Bales of 200 bids, extra,
at 59 50@.9 76; 500 bbl.. Northwest Extra Family at
$lO 26(a.10 in for low grade, and 5112211 75 for gold and
choice; 511012 25 fer Penna. and Ohlo do do.; and 19'13f0
15 for fan?' lets. Rye Fleur Is scarce, and commands £9.
Prices of Corn Meal aro nominal.
There Is a good demand for wheat. and prices have
again advanced; sales of 2.000 bushels good and prime
Pennsylvania Red at $2 81042 85 per bushel; White
ranges from $3 t 053 80. Rye to ateady at 51 85. Corn is
in fair request. with further axles of 4,000 bushels Yellow
at 8l 20. and Mixed Weston:ant 121 18. Oats are selUng in
lots at 90 cents. In Barley add Malt no further sales re
ported.
The New Tent Irteney Minket.
A From today's N. Y. Herald.]
Arum 2.—The gold market had been heavy to day, and
the litictuationg were from 187 U to 1883,,' prior to the ad-
Jetireiret nt of the board, with the closing trsneactiens at
137".,i, following which sales were made at 1375,1, and the
latest quotation on the street was 1873ii(0137.4. The de.
cline was owing to the extreme monetary stringency and
the consequent high rates paid for carrying coin Theme
ranged from 8.32 to 7.82. or within a thirty-second of
quarter per cent., and the difference between the cash and
regular price was a quarter per cent. durireg the morning
a greater diacrimination against cash gold than has ever
before been made In Wall street. Tho groan clearing!,
amounted to t647.93A000. the gold balances to *1,972.e.,48.
and the currency balances to $2.913 , 479. American milver
is quoted at 6(47 per cent. below gold, and Mexican dol
lars at 108@103]$ In gold. There was some pressure to
sell coin for cad], and wherever possible gold was bor
rowed on securities and thrown on the market for the
sake of the currency proceeds of the male.
'nem was an aggravation of tne recent stringency in
the money market. the pressure for loans being fully #lB
great if not greater than was over before known on Wall
Street. An eight per cent. cavitation in addition to the
eget rate of interest was freely offered by first-class
houses for call loans, and in many instances a quarter per
cent. commission was paid. Alike with yester
day. the borrowing demand continued until
after three o'clock, and some of the brokers
mere unwilling to make their bank ac
counts good in each from sheer inability to borrow on any
terms; and in such cases the deficiency was made up by
a deposit of securfthet The bunks have no money to lend,
and, omitting specie from the calculation, their reserve
is largely below the legal limit. Borrower» on stock
collaterale' have therefore to rely exclusively upon
the private bankers and lenders °inside of Wall
street. The cliques in New York Central and other
railway shares have literally scoured the country in
search of money. and have paid whatever rates of interest
were Raked t• Secure it. Borrowers in general have dine
likewise to the beet of their limited ability, and have
paid so munch as a quarter per cent. a day for loans until
Monday. their expectation being that the stringency
will by that time have abated. The result will
be that at the beginning of next week the loans
by which heavy amounts of the speculative rail.
way shares are now befog carried will mature,
and that many of the latter will be for sale. owing as
much to the difficulty of renewing or shifting the loans
as to &mire to realize. The drafts upon the batiks and
private backers from the interior. and. especially Penn
sylvania. have been usually heavy to meet the demand s
of "settling day." which °mire at any time between the
let and 12th of April, but chiefly on the' let, and the
money thus withdrawn will not begin to return here
until about the 10th instant.
from to dare World.]
nrnn.?—The itioneimaaa wait the most stringent
ever known in Wall street excepting during a season of
actual panic. The rates paid on the Brock. Exchange
were 34 and tf per cent per day. 34 per cent. for three to
five days , . and 134 per cent. for fifteen daye. Two Albany
banks telegraphed to their agents here to 1end411,000.000,
which they did; of this sum $600.000 were on deposit in
the Bank of Commerce, and that bank at first
objected I o comply with the requieltion
of their depositors' telegram, but after some delay
complied with it. The banks, as a body, are doing what
they can for their customers, with a few exceptions. The
rates outside of the banks ranged from 7 per cent. in gold
to 34 per cent. per day. although some pr ivate banks and
stock brokers who never charge mere than 7 per cent. in
cunency, as a principle, were free lenders at that rate.
The discount market is almost at a stand Milt ranging
from Bto 10 per cent. for prime paper. The. Assistant
Treasurer bought $1,503,000 of seven-thirties and Feld but
little gold.
'The Government bend market woe steady.
The stock market was laver in the looming, and con.'
riderable sales were made for cash, but prices were well
maintained in the face cif the money preesure, and gradu
all‘' improved as the day advanced, closing etrong.
The -oreign exchange market is dull. The quota
tion! are : Prime bankers' sixty-day sterling bine, 101/ . 34
to 1093;, and eleht, 110 to 11o3„; francs on Pans,
sixtv.daye.s.l6ii to 5.1 u and shout, 5.1a3.," to 5.1214; Swiss
sixty days. 5.1734 to 5.163 i. Antwerp. 5.1734 to 5.16 ; Am.
steed am, 41 to 411': Frankfort, 403.1 to 41; liamk3irg, 25 to
Berlin. 713, to 7134; Bremen, 7931 to 7936. '
The geld market opaned at 134 r and closed at 1373' at
1273,,' at 3 P 51. 'I he rates paid for carrying were ‘ sa
741, 5-:12 316 After the board adjourned, the quo
tations were 1373; to 137].i.
[From to-day's Tribune.]
A parr.'2.—Money continues as stringent IL at any time
during the preeeure. Geld interest has bees freely paid.
and at the price was called "cheap mosey." Gold has
bees carries' over sight at u, per cent., and on th'o bent
railway shares k' per cent per day was paid, with
per cent differences on stocks tuned for IS days. The
:;pressure has probably reached its height, but no ease
can be hoped for until statement day has passed,
nor cheap money until the country banks return to
the city the legal tenders required for their statements,
sad for the commercial payments of April I. The expo
rienee.of the put twenty days clearly proves that to the
clumsy working of the "National Currency" act the cur
rent pressure can be wholly attributed. The recurrence
of the qnarterly statement has forced the' banks Into a
contraction uncalled for by any weakness in the property
ut en which the) had loaned and demanded for no object
beyond making a statement to the Treasury of very title
value. The restriction upon the issue of earrency was
another prime canes for the stringency in money. Had
the "National Currency act" pouessed, the ellteticity of
the - State system. which allowed the inereare of thor
°orb!, secured currency. at those periods when the
wants of trade demanded it the pressure
would have been avoided, government
stocks and local securities would have
maintained their market price, and trade been un.
disturbed. The lesson ban been a Ilevere one, and should.
not be lost upon Congress. It should Bemire a currency
redeemable In New York with cola or legal tenders, with
the privilege given to any national bank to issue all the
currency for which they can pledge 5-Ws at SO per cent,
with the proviso that it is redeemed in New York at eight.
Commercial paper is quoted at 7(410 per cent.. with little
doing. Banks, as a rule, are as liberal to their dealers as
they can be, and present a decent appearance in their
gum terly statement.
The Latest Quotations from New Torii.
[By Telegraph.]
Smith, Randolph th Co.. Bankers and Brokers. N 0.16
Booth Third street, have received the following quota.
tione of Stocks from Now York:
APRIL 3, 1803, 1234 P.M.—Gold. 136: U. S. 6e.' UM. 111
(_,11114 : do. 6.26 e. 1863 109,%®1097_i; do. do. 1894. 11N.V4146:
do. do. 1.866.108.N'(4108l.; •.
de. do. July, 1866. 106.c0;61106, , i; do.
de. July, 1867 . 1070.107'...ri; do. 58-1040, 1009,;(4100"4: do.
7.341 e., 3d eerier. 106;4105% • do. do. 3d aerlea 1610,;@:106:',' ;
New' York Central, 123'0: Erie,74%,•lteading. 4510; <Mogi.
gen Southern. 89; Cleveland & KM; Rock
; North Weet. common. 64; Do. preferred.
74%; Pilate Mail, 103; Fort Wayne. 99k.
Markets by Telegraph.
NEW YORE. April 3.—Cotton buoyant; advanced .30 - 411 c.
Bales of 6,109 'bales at Wad 29e. Flour dull. and declined
saloc.' cake of 5.500 barrels; State. $9 15010 55; Ohio,
$lO elAtsl3 90, Western, $9 15(410 50; Soutfiern, $9 WO/
Ell 4 50; Calliotnia, $l2 25a514 00. Wheat dull. Corn
quiet: pales of 23,000 bushels Western $1 1.0(0,.11 23. Oats
dull at 8514 c. Beet quiet. Pork firm at $25 70. Lard
dud at 15Nt/01 . 11635c. INWsky quiet.
BAT:11110E1C. April 3.—Cotton buoyant ; middlings. 28M.
Flour active and very , firm ; prices are stiff and quotations
unchanged. Wbeatfirm and unchanged. Corn eteady;
Whi'e, $1 O9@sl 11; Yellow, $1 17(451 18 Oats dead) ,
at SN49O. Bye eteady at $1 80. Pork firm at $27 75. Lard
quiet at 17. Bacon active; rib sides, 15; clear rib, 15M;
shoulders, 13.
IMPQRTATIONS.
Reported for the rhiladalphia Evening Bulletin.
MATANZAS—Behr Yankee Blade, Coombs-218 hhds
molasses 15 tce do leaac Bough & Morris ; 150 bblc molas
ses order.
BULLETIN.
PORT OF PHILADELPHIA-APRIL 3
V — See Marine Bulletin on Inside Page..
ARRIVED THIS DAY
---- - - .
Steamer Brunette, Howe , 24 hours from New York.with
mdse to John F OhL
Steamer W Whildes, Rigging. 18 hours from Baltimore,
• with mdse to R Foster.
Steamer Richard Willing, Cundiff, 15 hours from Balt!.
more, with mdse to A Graves. Jr.
Hark Eva (Br), Hutton, 5 days from Yarmouth, NS. in
ballast to C C Van Horn.
Rehr Yankee Blade, Coombe. le days from Matanzaa,
with molasses to Isaac Hough dr. Morris.
Behr Flight, Crowell, 6 days from Boston, with mdse to
captain.
Behr (Umbel, Sturges, 6 days from Boston, with mdse
to Crowell & Collins.
Schr C L Vandervoort, Baker, 6 days from Boston, with
mdse. to Merehon & Cloud.
Bchr Argus Eye, Townsend. from New York, In ballast
to D Stetson i L'o.
Behr J R Clements, Price, from St Helena, NC. 17th ult.
in ball al t to captain.
Behr Lena Hunter, Perry, from. New York, with rodeo
to captain.
Behr Garnet. Marshall, 1 day from Lewes, Del. with
grain toles L Bewley & Co.
Behr II .ttle Paige, Haley, New Bedford.
Behr John Stocknam, Price, Boston.
.• , trehr A Pharo. Shourds, Providence
Schr J E Simons. Smith Providence.
Behr Joe Porter, Burroughe. Providence.
Behr E (1 Gates, Freeman. Providence.
Schr Jed Frye, Langley. Providence.
Behr Henrietta, Hill, Portsmouth.
Sehr Jam Diverty, Carroll, Cape May.
Brim ale. Shropshire New Haven.
Selo. Feud, H oman, Ellzabethport.
tirhr Julia Elizabeth, Candage, Elgartown.
Behr W Donnelly, hunter , Washington.
CLEARED THIS DAY.
Steamer W Whilden. Riggans, Baltimore. Reuben Foster.
Schr H G Ely McAllister. Richmond. Davis Fates & Co.
Behr M H Read, Berman, New Bedford, Blakiston, Greed'
& Co.
Behr J C .
Simons. Smith, Salisbury, do
Sehr Henrietta, Hill, Baco, do
Behr M B Cantle, Potter, Newport. do
Behr .A Phan), &haunts Newport. do
Behr Hattie Paige, Haley, Portsmouth, Audonried, Nor.
ton & Co.
..BchtJelin Stoolchteu Paco, Portsmouth... Caldwell, Gor.
don & Co.
Schr E C Gates. Freeman, Salem, do
Behr W Donnelly, Hunter, Alexandria . do
Behr Julia Elizabeth, Candage, Barrington, Slualekson
& Co
Fehr S S Day, Hardy, Glonceeter. do
Behr Gale. Shropshire, Bridgeport, do
Sclu Jos Porter. Burmughs, Providence, captain.
Behr Wake. Gandy, Washington. .1 (4 & G S Repplier.
Behr Scud. Homan Hartford. W H Johns & Bro.
Behr J H Moore. Eilekerson, Boston, Van Dusen,Loehman
& Co. , •
Schr Jed Frye, Langley, Boston Hamtnett & Neill.
Behr Mary
Anna. Adams, New Haven , Day, Iluddell&Co.
Behr Resales RH No 54, Busk, Greenport, Castnet, Stick
ney & Wellington. • •
Schr S 8 Falconer, Willson, Fall Riser, Scott, Waiter&Co.
Schr W B Bann, Stanford, Charleston - do
MEMORANDA.
ye El e le c a ra ingD,lftware. ;Heber, f r o milver 9o 4 at Boston
Rehr Etolly_A B,artle. Emitb. from Bantarrtus, Cuba Bth
ult. at Vold Yorlg.xesternay.', March PI, lit 84, lon 7110,
bad* gale trontlitt* was port to for, 8 .dayse and was!
dtiven 800 miles BM _
ehr ardat at Bottum* tianda,satlodi front irrovldenea
let Mst,torfa tu port • - •
Behr Wm um44l4from Aloucerior-fik Ole port, at
Newport - 14RA ' -
THIRD EDITION.
BY TELEGRAPH.
IMPEACHMENT.
Procei of the 'Trial.
Attendance About the Same as Heretofore
The Evidence for the Prosecution.
The Impeachment Trial.
Special Despatch to the Philadelphia Evening Hilletin
WASHINGTON, April 3.—The attendance in the
galleries to-day was about the same as hereto
fore, though the, number of members on the floor
was considerably smaller, not more than a dozen
having marched in when the House of Repro
senta.tives was announced by the Sergeant-at-
Arms. Others dropped in gradually, until pro
bably fifty members of the lower House were
present. The reading of the Journal
having been concluded, Senator Drake
moved to amend the seventh rule so that
votes shall be taten without division, unless the
ayes and noes bedemanded by one-fifth of the
members present, or reqtested by the presiding
officer. The amendment was adopted without
division.
EVIDENCE FOR THE PRO,!ECUTION
The managers Mon offered in evidence the
President's Message of June, 1866, in relation to
the fourteenth amendment to the Constitution,
with the correspondence with the State Depart
ment on the same subject:
After some consultation with the other coun
sel, Mr. Stambery said they did not see what con
nection this message had with any article they
had been called upon to answer,but that they had
no objection to its being read. •
Mr. Tinker, the telegraph operator, who was
the last witness examined yeitorday, took the
stand and was examined as to the genuineness of
despatches offered yesterday. Nothing further
was obtained.
Mr. Sheridan, the stenographer who reported
the President's famous lilthof August speech at
the White House, was next examined. Ile had
his original notes, taken at the time, and the
manuscript written out by himself from his
notes. He was examined minutely in relation
to the authenticity and correctness of his tran
script.
The testimony of this witness was closely fol
lowed by the President's counsel, as !fit was con
sidered important. The cross-examination was
conducted by Mr.Evarts,going minutely into the
system of phonographic reporting, the questions
being with a view to ascertain with what degree
of accuracy a speaker was likely to be reported
by that system'.
The cross-examination seemed to indicate that
the defence would make a strong effort to sustain
the denial contained in the President's answer
that he need the language charged in the articles.
Jas. 0. Clephane, another phonographer pre
sent and reporting the 18th of August speech,
was next called.
This witness testified that he wrote out ver
batim thei report which was published the
morning after in the Chronicle, that it was in
tentionally published with all its imperfections,
when the usual , practice had been to
correct little errors in the grammar or
sense, and that, curious to see how his speech
would appear in print, he read the published re
port with more tban usual interest, and
thought. It was printed almost exactly as
it was spoken. He was cross-examined at some
length by Mr. Everts, who failed to discredit his
testimony in the least.
Neither the original notes nor
the manuscript of this witness
being obtainable, the Chronicle in
which the report was printed was produced, and
the witness was called on to identify the words.
Objection was made to this on the ground that
the notes or the transcript were the only proper
evidence.
By the Atlantic Cable•
Ln-nurooL, Aprll 3, A. M.—The Cotton market
Is active and buoyant, prices advancing but irre
gular. The sales will be very large, but as y3t
cannot be estimated, nor can the prices be given
at present. The sales of the week have been
163,000—f0r import 49,000 bales, and for specula
tion 14,000 bales. The stock in port is 313,000
bales, including 192,000 bales of American.
Breadstuffs—Corn is quiet at 41s. for Western
mixed. other articles are unchanged.
LONDON, April 3, Afternoon.—lllinois Central,
9(i‘; Erie, ON. United States Five-Twenties,
72k. Others unchanged.
LIVERPOOL, April 3, Afternoon.—Cotton ac
tive; sales 25,000 bales. Uplands, 1130. Orleans,
1231;d. Stock afloat, 882,000 bales, of which 213,-
000 are American. Peas firm. Wheat dull at
14s. 3d. for No. 2 Milwaukee red. Pork buoyant.
Bacon 468. Cheese 555. Lard firmer. Other ar
ticles unchanged.
ANTWERP, April 3, Afternoon.—Petroleum
steady. ,
LIVERPOOL, April 3.—The steamship Wor
cester sailed to-day for Baltimore.
From WatehinNton.
WASHINGTON, April Bd.--...Meveral days ago
Samuel Strong, a civilian was arrested under a
warrant issued by Chief Justice Cartter, in pur
suance of a requisition of Major-General Scho
field, the latter asserting that it appeared that
Strong stood charged with crime committed in
Richmond. It will be recollected that
Judge Fisher discharged Strong a short time
since, not recognizing Governor Peirpoint as
the Executive of Virginia, nor Virginia as
a State in the Union. Chief Justice Cartter to
day, in delivering a lengthy opinion in the case,
confined himself to the question as to whether
Strong was a refugee from the jurisdiction of
Virginia. and spoke of the requisition of Major-
General Schofield as being from the Executive
authority of that State. He concluded by dis
charging Strong, on the grouna,„ that the
evidence furnished did not Clearly and
sufficiently prove that Strong was a fugitive
from justice In the sense of the Constitution of
the United States. The District Attorney said ho
desired to have this important question thorough
ly examined, and therefore gave notice that he
should procure a now requisition for Mr. Strong,
with a copy of the indictment found against him
in Virginia, and the affidavit from persona in
that State, to show that the accused Is a fugitive
from justice. The counsel for Strong said he
would be prepared to meet the case.
Weather Report.
[BY the 'Western Union Telegraph Company.]
April 13. Thermo
. 9 A.M. . .. „ - Weather. , mister.
Port Hood, N. W. Cloudy. 42
Halifax, N. Clear. 40
Portland, N. W. 'Clear. 87
Boston N. W. Clear. 36
New York, N. Clear.
Wilmington, Del., X. W. Clear. 60
Washington.DX., N. W Clear. 60
Fortress Monroe, N, E. Cloudy. 43
Richmond, Va., N. E, Cloudy. 43
Oswfgo, 35
Buffalo, _ W. Clear, al
Pittsburgh, W. Clear. 81
Chicago, ,N. W. Clear. 85
Louisville, 8.. Clear. , 52
Nev Orleans, NW. Cloudy. 64
Mobile, ‘' R. - Clear. 75
Key West, * E. , „ Clear. ~76
Hayalikt, , Vicar. 78
Barometer , *lime ' ' '
IPURKEIt 1 / 1 00.:41S,CASE13 1 NNW ' CROP,. VARIOUS
wades, land_the and for ale ? 008, BeBUSBIER di
CO., Re Sou th Delaware avenue.
2:30 O'Olook.
Governor Butler, of Nebraska, and Governor
Foulke, of Dacotah will accompany the Com
mlealon to Fort Laramie.
Mr. Taylor, President of the Commission, will
not , be with the Board, on account of serious ill
neve in his family.
The Commission will leave Omaha for North
Platte this evening, where they expect to. meet
spotted Tail and other chiefs of the Brute, Ogal
laha and Sipux, with whom the treaty not yet
signed was made list year. It is expected that
thty will accept and sign upos the terms
offered.
From North Platte the' entire Commission
will proceed to Fort Laramie, where they have
promised to meet the Indians et the tall moon.
After the conclusion of the business at Fort
Laramie, part of the Commission will proceed to
New Mexico.
Bure•AT.o, April 3.—Weston, the pedestrian, at
5 o'clock this afternoon, commences the task of
walking 100 miles in twenty-four hours. He
starts from 10 miles beyond Erie, Pa., and will
walk to this city, and will be attended by a num
ber of citizens interested in the match.
MONTREAL, April 3.—The practice billiard
match between Jos.Dion and Melvine Foster;
preparatory to a contest between Foster and
McDevitt, resulted in favor of Dion.
ST. CATUARINee, Canada, April 3.—The Wel
land canal will be open for naYigation on the 15tik
lastant.
XLth Congress—Second Neselon,
• WASILINGTON. April 8.
SENATIL —The Chaplain prayed that the issue of this
trial would restore peace to the country and establish our
Government on its only true bases—liberty and equality.
As mull no Legitlative business wan transacted, but the
Chair was, immediately after the opening, mistimed by
the Chief Jostice, and proclamation made in due form.
Ilia Managers were announced, and took their Beats.,
and directly thereafter the House of Representatives In
Committee of the Whole appeared, in number about equal,
to the Managers.
The journal was then read.
In the mean time the galleries had become tolerably
filet& To-day. for the first time, a fair sprinkling of sable
faces appeared among the emeetaters.
When the reading of thejournal was concluded. Sena.
for Drake roes and said : Mr. President, I move that the
senate Jake up the proposition which I offered yesterday
to amend the 7th rule. I would ask a vote on it.
The Chief Justice—lt will be considered before the
Senate if not objected to.
it was read as follows—Amend rule seven by adding
the following: Upon all ouch questions the vote shall be
without a divieion,unleee the yeas and nays bs demanded
by ace fifth of the members present or requested by the
presiding officer. when the same shall be taken.
Senator Edmunds—Mr. President, I move to strike out
that part of it relating to the yeas and nays being taken
by the request of the presiding o ffi cer.
Senator Cop kling-3f r. President not having heard the
motion of the Senator (Edmunds),l ask for the reading of
the 7th rule.
It was read as proposed to be amended.
Senator Drake—l have no objection to the amendment •
of the Senator from Vermont.
The rule. as emended, Drake,
adopted.
tin motion dT S. Dater rake, the rules were ordered to
beprinted as amended.
Charles A. Tinker, recalled:
Mr. Butler—Before interrogating Mr. Trinket I will read
a single paper. The paper is the message of the President
of the United States, communicating to the Senate the
report of the Secretary of State, showing the proceedings
under the concurrent resolution of the two Houses of
Can ,revs of the 18th of June. in submitting to the legtsla
tures of the several States an additional article to the
Lonstitution of the United States.
Senator They er—W hat article ?
Mr. Butter—T he fourteenth article. It is dated June
I eed. 1e66. It is the tame one to which the despatch re
' sated. An executive document of the fir:stet:eaten of the
Thirty ninth Congress. In order to show to what de.
speech he referred, the message, was handed to the Prot•
dent's counsel for inspection, after which it was road by
the Secretary.
' The examination of the witnecs was then proceeded
with.
Question—You said you were manager of the Western
Union Telegraph Office in this. city?
Answer—Yee, sir.
Question—Have you taken from the records of that
office what purports to be a copy of a speech which was
telegraphed through by the company, or any portion of it
as made by Andi ew Johnson on the 18th slay of August,
1866. If so, in educe it?
Answer-1 have, sir. I have taken from the files what
purports to bo a copy of the speech in question. AProdue.
ire the document )
Question—From the course of the business of the office
are you enabled to say whether this was sent?
Answer—lt has the ' sent" marks put on all the de
spatches cent from the office.
Question—And t hie is the original manuscript?
Anse er—That is the original manuscript
Question—When was this paper sent, to what parts of
the country, and, first place, by what association was this
speech telegraphed?
, Answer—by the Associated Press, by their agent in the
city of Washington.
Mr. Curtis, of counsel, was understood to object to the
par er.
Question—By - Mr. Butler—Can you tell me, sir, to what
extent through the country the telegraph messages sent
by the Associated Press go?
Answer—l suppose they go 11 parts of the country.
I state positively to New York. hiladelphia and Balti--
more. They are addressed to th agents of the Asso
ciated Press. From Now York they are distributed
through the country.
ii.a me-examination waived.
Mr. Butler—You may step down for the present.
James B. Sheridan, stenegrapherof New York, testified
that Ile reported the speech of the President, made in the
East Room of the White House. August 18th, lead, which
he took down to the beet of his ability in short hand and
wrote out, giving the copy to Col. Moore, the President's
private secretary. He did not recognize the copy shown
him hr Mr. Butler as his own, but swore to having writ- .
ten out from his notes afterward certain extracts from
the kpeeeli, which were then shown him in manusuipt.
Cross-examined by Mr. Everts—The 'stenographic report
in his note book was wholly written by hint. The speech
occupied abu t twenty-five minutes in the delivery: It
was reputerom sound, but attention was also paid to
:ease. Thertions written out recently were written
out solely fr om signs; could write out notes correctly
after a 'engines a of time,
James* . elephant , , d eputy clerk of the Supreme Court,
testitis d that en Sept. 18th 1866, was employed in the
State Department. He had been a stenogrepher for about
8 years, and was then engaged to resort the President's
speech. Ho transcribed from his notes a portion
of the ape, ch for the use of the Associated Press.
Ile did not recognize the manuscript down
hint as being his own hand writing: ho might have
dictated, at the request of Mr. McFarland He wrote a
Mersa copy of the speech. which the Chronicle published
the next mcrnine, that paper not belt! willing to take
the copy furniehed by Col. Moore. he report of the
Chronicle was accurate with except, perhaps, a few
words.
Gromexamined by Mr Evarts—He took phottographle
notes of the entire speech; wrote them all 'out, but does
not know where the mantuteri:4l:loW le; when he read the
publielred . tpeech !redid-int — have - his mites - before him. -
and rover Ims compared them or has written out menu
script of them with the printed speech redirect, The copy
of the Chronicle before him contains the speech referred.
to.
Mr:Buthr asked if Swan a correct report.
Mr. Everts objected, it being impossible for witness to
tell from memory.
Mr. butler claimed that having twice re-written it. Wit:
neva could very well remember it, cud his' testimony was
crinpetent.
' t •
Mr. Everts argued in reply. maintaining t t ene o s
MO notes must be produced, and also said the President
had not Mtn allowed the usual opportunity of correcting
his *real, which all Cor grestunen use& .
Mr. Tinker being recalled, produced o cony of the Presi
dent's speech, marked as having been emit :over the wi es
to the Ar.ociatedl - Yeee.
Mr. Sheridan recognized portions of it aq his Olin hand
writing. There are corrections in this : copy; ha did
not Pee them made, but he believes they were mado at
the White House
OrOMPXamined,lio hod corrected the pftgeli which are
in his own handwriting ronly. those mutes were written
out from WHOM' notes. This was done at the time by
himself, but htl has never since compared them. •
Ite•diro^t—Thec9PY before these confections Was sub•
tantielly te cm rem transcript trent hie notes.
Fronde ihnitli k °Mein' Revolter of the house of Reeve
nentatives; bertmettnottrapherl4 ye ire ; was one of
those employed by the agent •of the Atrociated Pr ow. , to
FOURTH EDITION.
BY TELEGRAPH.
FROM WASHINGTON
THE IMPEACHMENT, TRIAL
The Impeachment Trial. '
tOpecial Deepatch to the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin.
WAsinuarou, April 13.—The opposing counse
argued briefly the subject of admitting the Chron
idea report.
Messrs. Tinker and Sheridan were recalled
to give additional evidence regarding the
same speech as telegraphed by the
Associated Preis, which it appeared
was corrected in many important particulars by
Col. Moore, the President's Private Secretary.
The examination of these witnesses was very
particular and minute, and consumed considera
ble time.
Mr Smith, reporter of the House of Represen
tatives, was called, and testified that he was em
ployed by the agent of the Associated Press to
report the same speech on August 18th. He di
vided with Messrs. Clephane and Sheridan the la
bor of transcribing the speech, each having
taken notes of the whole, each witness having
identified his portion of 'the naanuserlpt of the
speech, as now produced in *lnn, as complete.
Mr. Smith testified that the sheets, as fast as
transcribed, were handed over to Col. Moore for
revision.
From st. Louts.
ST. Lours, April 3.—The Indian Peace Com
mission held a secret session at Omaha on Wed
day night. Gen. Sherman left for Washington
yesterday. General \ Augur will take his place in
the Commission.
Weston, tile Pedestrian
Billiard Match.
The Weiland Canal.
report the speech referred to. produced his mfrs.',
II e 'wrote out a portion of the speech, and delivered the
shPets one by one to Colonel Moore.___ •
oros.—The House met at 12 o'clock. There were very
few members present, and several obtained leave of oh.
gene°.
The Speaker laid before the lions!* cOmmenaleation
from the Secretary of the 'Treasury relative to the New
York Fost.oilice Referred to the Fostotheo Committee.
A leo a communication from Gen. Schofield relative to
the expenses of elections in the First Military DistrieL
Referred to rho Committee on Appreeflottent... .
Whhe Mouse then resolved itself into Commnteg of, the
ole, with Mr. Washburn° (111) as Chaim:to. and pro
ceeded in the usnatorder to the Senate, chamber. to at- -
tend the impeachment trial, with the understanding that
no business would be done on reassembling. •
3:15 O'Cllook.
Pennsylvania Legislature.
llAssissuss. April 3, Itta .
SBNAT . R.--The following bills were introduced:
By Mr. Taylor, one incorporating tho Pennsylvania Ho
press Company.
13v Mr. McCandless, one allowing disabled sailors, ae
well as soldiers, to peddle good.,
Mr. Beck , 010 incorporating the Cypress Ceme tery, of
Philo,
The Special Committee appointed in January last to
try the contested election case of John K. Robineo_
Republican,agairust S. F. Shugart.the Bitting Seilater from
the chalet composed of Blair , littutinitdom contra,
hiliflin, Juniata and Perry counties! , made :. a report that
Mr. Robinson, the contestant, was entitled to his seat on
account of fraudulent votes having been conifer Mr.
Shugart.
The report of the Special Cornmi t t " Wail 446°44 and
the new member appeared end was sworn in office.
Mr. Ridgway offered a resolution to pay tbe &nosed
member. , Mr. Shugart, the same as the other &notate'
for the present session. which passed unanimemely . Hnexx —Mr. •
Hong off, red a resolution recalling_ trews
the Governor the House hill incorporatlng.the United)
Hall and Market Comport) of flormantown„ for amend,
went. Adopted.
The following bills on the private calendar were eclat
upon:
The House bill for the relief of the offleollo/ th0211:1110
A. Scott Regiment. Defeated.
The Senate bill authorizing the city'Thitadera nth t
make grants of Penn Square in said city for *
purposes.• ,
Mr. Mill (Dem.), of Philadelphia, offered the followi
ang
substitute: That any right of alleviation that al
vested in the Commonwealth by virtue of her emtnon
domain in Centre or Penn mmares, in the city of Phtlek
delphia. Is hereby granted to and vested in the corpora"
than of Philadelphia, provided that, this act shall nis 'So
into effect untli theist day of Mah. Plea Ho s ta ted'
th.t this was for the purpose of gi ving the mmpt of
Philadelphia time to decide the ma tter for themeetves.
Mr. Thelma Mullen ((Derr.), of Philadelphia,°prose&
the substitute. lie said there were iso means of saner
tabling the will of the people under the act.
Mr. Smith (Rep.), of Allegheny. did not think the Leafs
, lature had tbe power tomato nth grant . •
Mr. Thorn (Rep.), of Philadelphia opposed this amend,
meat because he thought the institutions to whist} It watt
fig t)cirvaekde thi s
rt t a t n w a e r etr e at ter i ns titutions.
tlit
live educated men of o
the city in reference to the matter..
7 people. he believed, wanted some such bill as the
one before the House, by which the real live men of
science and enterprise might erect institutions rivalling
than) of Athena.
Mr. Hickman' (Rep.), of Chester, apposed . the amend
ment and the hilt Ililladelphla had - better keep theme
squares, for at 201n6 future time she would requite *place
to put buildings of her own; at d then. if she bad given.
away these squares, she wimld base to pay out ot her own
pockets came d 2,000,0011 for suitable grounds.
Mr. Ckalfast (Dem ), of Montour. acid thatthem squared.
were the lungs of the city; bestdes;they were sacred to ,
the memory of every PeanaylvaWan who revered the
name of Penn:
Mr. Thorn said that Penn bad dedicated Wallington,
Franklin, Logan and Rittenhouse squares to the people for
recreation, but he had dedicated Penn squares to educe-
How. I purposes, meeting-housamiarße44inasen an 4 whoa"
houses.
Mr. Davis, of Philadelphia (Rep.). said he Waa
pally apposed to the bill, but he had met several official
members of Councibe,snd other gentlemen of high reputa
tion. and had come to the conelodon. that if these old
scientific men of Philadelphia wished to devote the rest
of their lives to the erection and establishment of a grand
educational and scientific institution, they should be at.
low ed to do so. It world not only beautify the city, but
be a pride to the Etats.
kir. Hickman asked if the majority of the people of
Philadelphia were in favor of this propoeitien.
Mr. Davis answered that he did not know. • •
Mr. Thorn observed that these scientble gentlemen Wens
men of honor, and would certainly carry ant their pro.
mime
Mr. Davis said ho would- vote for an amendment, to the
effect that these institutions should be free io the public
and if such an amendment was not incorporated in the
bill. he should vote against it. Under such eiroumstanceti
be believed that a peat majority of the eitizene wockt
voto for the proposition. •
After further debate the bill was defeated.
Coal Statement.
The following Is the amount of coal transported ores
the Philadelphia and Reading Railroad, during the
week ending Thursday, April 2,1868:
Tons.ewl.
From St. Clair 34,200 09 ,
" Port Carb0n............... ..... 5,043
" Pottsville. 614 03:
" Schuylkill .... .. . 10,766 oa
" Auburn . ..... ........ ... . • 9,689 /7
" Port Olittton.., .... .... .. 6. 64 3 TO'
" Harrisburg and 3,049 11
Total Anthracite Coal for week 67,984 94
Bituminous Coal from Harrisburg and
Dauphin for week.
Total of all kinds for weak 74.10814.
Previously this year. ...... .......... .. .. 180 858 01
Total.. ........
To same time last year.
Increase
I. E. WALRAYENI
o now opening an invoke of very Moe
LACE CURTAINS,
ALBO NOTTINGHAM LACES
All to be Sold at Very Reasonable Rates;
In Solid Colors, as well. as Stripes.
PIANO AND TABLE COVERS,
Window Shades for Sprhg Trade
Who Appreciate Good Fitting Garmenta t
ALBRIGHT & HUTTENBRAUCK„
915 Chestnut Street,
Can be Depended On.
The reputation of
as a Cost Cutter is without equal. The specialty off
RICHARD lIIITTENDRACCR
is rantaloon and Vest Cutting, for which he hay
atteutiableTeputatton.
As a good fitting Garment is the great de
sideratum of the public, they can be fatly satisfied
by giving them a trial.
mbs-1 m
kat. I , OB . I%OFFICE, PHILADE REN,NSYG.
VANIA, 2. 'Da&
Mail for lla.atut.. per Pt.amor Stars an Tike 4111.
g°
clo *tibia °thee SATURDAY April 4, at 7 41,..
P
, AUCTION
N ?3VI CR E it WRIT;RS , , BALE. ' ',
CARGO 13A RR: "DAVID NIOIIOI,V I _ n
..
Flour, Bread, Beef, Candles, Corn, 'thsofa t .0/1 yoke, O
Meal.
. On MONDAY MORNING. as 12 o'clock, , iif,610.40.3.P01art
street. and No, 'LIM South Wtitirilidi,' , ~ „
Will lio Fold for account of ITnderlsrritsgs. , ' . 4
870 bhlF. Flour. 617 661 e. Bresl.so lialf bbb.131:4 150 ' '
I.:oodles, Me gaps Conn 165 bail* OVA, ISM bAge l ottuti C.T
110 ear.ks 011 Meal, 45 bona Volna- Stara. It taitk ap42: -f ~.
bat/
bhl. OloPesrare. 1 ClUe Army caps,daraltgodl.SOr: 44T
David Nichols,“ most arel. Nollud. "F_..4tlL„bo eglosililikim.'''
morning of safe. . • . ,*, ' ' . 8AR601411 , 1 R• 0
.., . .
,clnAlf.B Et. MILT, CORN-45 HARWV/ t M iu
1.7 efivpd and for we by JOSEPH B. E
toB Bouth Delaware avenue.
" • • ...... • 6,172 10
814.014,10
719,804 02
CURTAIN 3LANJEUIALts•
No. 719 CHESTNUT STIED%
MASONIC HALL,
OW' SPECIAL DESIGNS.
OF VARIOUS GRADES.
TERRIES AND REPS
NEW AND ELEGANT
AT VENN LOW PRICES.
IN GREAT VARIETY.
CLOTHING.
TO THOSE
JOHN W ALBRIGHT
94,710 18