Daily evening bulletin. (Philadelphia, Pa.) 1856-1870, June 12, 1868, Image 3

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Cntioiu Department
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I'ridaT) June 12, 18CS.
general hector tvsjdace.
None of the nominations made py the j
Republican party for our municipal offices
are more thoroughly satisfactory than that I
of General Hector Tyndalo. Modestly re
tiring from all public notoriety at th? close of
the war, there may be many Philadelphians
to whom he is comparatively unknown, and
yet we exaggerate nothing in asserting that 1
his record of personal gallantry and patri
otic self-sacrifice is second to none upon the
roll of honor of the heroes of the war for the
Union. His nomination to the Mayoralty does
highhonortotheßepublican party, ahd con
tributes one of the greatest elements of strength
in the coming contest. General Tyndale wa s
never a holiday soldier; but as he entered the
army under the earnest convictions of duty,
so he fulfilled every part of his military ser
vice with fearless courage and with a tho
rough devotion of every faculty of mind and
body to the great cause which so nearly cost
him his life. ; A soldier of hia Btamp is sure
of his reward in the enduring; honor which
all good citizens pay to bravery, self-sacrifice
and patriotism, and the Republican party has
done well in placing the name of Hector
Tyndale upon its banner for the approaching
fight. .
Hector Tyndale, a private man of business,
traveling in Europe on the affairs of his house,
■waß in Paris when the first news of the re
bellion reached the French capital. Hastily
closing up his business, he hurried home by
the first steamer, and at once tendered his
services to his Government, which were
promptly accepted. At the bloody battle of
Antietam, Lieutenant-Golonel Tyndale took
the splendid 28th Pennsylvania Regiment
into the fight, where it distinguish®! itself by
the utmost gallantry. “Eighty Killed and
two hundred and fifty wounded” was the ter
rible record of the day’s work,
while the brave Tyndale, after
having three horses killed , under him,
was left for dead upon the field, insensible
and bleeding from ghastly wounds. Two or
three, of his men went in, under fire, to re
cover the supposed dead- body of their fallen
commander, and Colonel Tyndale was liter
ally: dragged off- the - field by the
heels, by the brave fellows, who
crawled back with him to a place
of shelter. Their rough though kind usage
restored the wounded man to consciousness,
and time and surgical skill eventually re
stored him to health. Many men, after such
an experience, .would have felt that
they had done their share of
military service; but not so with
Hector Tyndale. Before, his severe wounds
were fairly healed he was again on duty,serv
ing with the same fearless; impetuous gal
lantry, under Hooker in his great Lookout
Mountain campaign. The close of the war
found General Tyndale quietly resuming his
position in private life and again discharging
his duties aB a merchant and citizen with his
old earnestness, uprightness and modesty.
The nomination to the Mayoralty finds him
in this position, and his election will be at
once an honor to the city of Philadelphia and
a fitting recognition of his distinguished
services. That he will be elected cannot be
doubted, unless we assume that Philadelphia
j 8 less loyal to-day than she was during the
war, and that she has already forgotten the
great debt that can never be fully paid to
those who gave themselves, with a sublime
devotion, to the terrible work of saving the
Republic at the hazard of their o.wtf lives.
General Hector Tyndale will make a tho
roughly good Mayor. Exacting in the
performance of duty, both for himself and for
those under his command, he is not: the
Yin,,, to be satisfied with imperfect
service, with carelessness, disrespect or dis
honesty among his subordinates. Rigid in
his ideas of commercial integrity, he is not
the man to countenance or permit wasteful
expenditures of the public funds. Thoroughly
upright in all his political principles, he can
be controEed by no “Ring,” nor wiE he per
mit the offices in his control to be applied
to any corrupt use. The Mayoralty of Phila
delphia has been held by many of her most
honored citizens, in the old times, and more
recently under Henry and McMichaeL
Its high position wiE suffer no detraction un
der the administration, of General Hector
Tyndale, and as the Democratic party has no
man to offer whose personal and official
record is brighter and worthier than his, we
go into the canvass thanking the convention
for its judicious selection, and confident that,
with that proper exertion which wEI be put
forth, a glorious victory awaits the Rapuoli
can partyofPhEadelphiain October next.
As the summer season compels a cessation
of much of the work among the colored
population at the; South, the teachers and
other laborers among them are returning to
the North to seek their much-needed recrea
tion. Few narrations are more interesting
tiuvn the simple stories that these devoted
missionaries of religion and education bring
back with them from their Southern fields of
self-devotion. They all come home full of
encouragement, and with an unabated enthu
siasm. Malice and prejudice Have done their
worst to defame the characters and revile
the motives and ridicule the work of the
noble women who are , engaged vin
educating the ignorant freedmen of the
South; and while they have been thus
maligned at home, they have been met with
distrust, coldneßs, and open opposition
among that class of the Southern people, who
honestly'fear the effect of education upon the
'ntjgroes mind and character. There, are
! thousands of ignorant, narrow-minded p«>-
|-ple-6ttho :^uth'Whofear-thecomparißon
that will be presented 1 to the world, should
the negro race prove itself equal
to the opportnnitleß which are now offered
I for its advancement in the scale of civilize*
tion. But this is pot the universal rule, and
in many cases there has been a hearty, intel
gent and efficient co-operation with the
Northern teachers,on the. part ofplantera and
others,which has been productive of the most
satisfactoiy results.
The reports which the! returning teachers
bring indicate at once the difficulties and the
rewards of their labor. The task involved in
going in among these ignorant children of sla
very and raising them up to the position of
good and useful citizens is indeed a hercu
lean one. Their very aptness and eagerness
in acquiring knowledge increase the labor a
huridred-foldj'for with: all the faculties of
their minds .awaking, and all the associations
ot civilized life crowding around them, they
need to be guided, encouraged, restrained,
enlightened morally, intellectually, physi
cally, aid all thiß under the pressure of an
immediate necessity. It is not simply to set
a system of gradual education at work,which
takes, hold. of a generation of children
and develops with their natural growth; but
it is needed to seize upon a race. of. grown
men and women, who are as ready to adopt
ihe follies arid; vices as the knowledge and
virtues of their white fellow-men. The adult
population must be civilized, Christianized,
humanized, and to their care .and responsi
bility the rising generation must be com
As a class, the Northern women who
have devoted themselves to this great
work are worthy of all honor and support,
"and those who sneer at the ‘‘Yankee
scheol-matm, ” sacrificing home and comfort
and friends for the sake of this’ patriotic and
Christian work, have fallen very low in the
scale of civilized humanity. These so-called
“Yankee school-marms” are many of them
froto Pennsylvania and other of the Middle
and-Western States. They are women of re
finement cultivation and good judgment
The way in which their work is done, and
the results already accomplished, prove this,
and it is humiliating to confess that men hold
ing themselves to belong to the respectable and
decent classes of society are found ready,
out of their bitter hatred for the negro, to de
grade themselves by attempting to degrade
the pure, high-minded, self-sacrificing wo
men who are doing so much to repair the
ruin that slavery haß inflicted upon the
massesthat are now struggling toward the
light. •
These women deserve all sympathy and
support. Their field of labor is a vast one, and
they need till the help that can be extended to
tb«m. As they rescue one after another of these
soub and daughters of bondage from the yoke
of ignorance and degradation, they put them
to work as missionaries in tho same good
cause, and it will not be very long before the
colored population of the Bouth will be able
to Carry forward the work of its own regene
ration, without much aid from white men or
women. They only need an honest, fair
| start;. They must be set well upon their
feet and taught how to advance. This once
done, the work will be self-supporting; but
for the present all decent people will help
those who are helping forward this initial
work,and extend to them not only sympathy
and encouragement, but also all the substan
tial aid that they require.
IWR. HAZLEHVBSI’S acceptance.
Mr. Hazlehurst’s acceptance of the nomi
nation to the District-Attorneyship will
be found in another column. It is brief,
simple, manly and high-toned. Mr. Hazle
hurst recognizes the Convention which
nominated him as representing the ma
jority Of the Republican voters of Phila
delphia, and there is no doubt that this
is true. Under the present peculiar rules, the
majorities in the Republican Conventions
came from Democratic Wards, and out of
CO,ooo voters, about 17 or 18,000 control the
Mr. Hazlehurst accepts the nomination in
no partisan spirit. He recognizes the judicial
function of the office, and enjoying, as he
does, the unbounded confidence of the entire
community, both in his personal and profes
sional relations, there can be no doubt that
the Convention has placed one of the strong
est before the people that could ' have
been selected.
We earnestly hope that that there : will be
a perfect harmony secured in the Republican
ranks, upon 1 this important portion of the
ticket. The Bulletin has not joined in any
of the violent personal abuse of the other
nominee, which has been indulged
in in some quarters, nor does it
intend to do so. . But inasmuoh as there
is so mueh dißsatisfaetion with the manner of
the election of many of the delegates, as well
as with the nomination itself; and, inasmuch
as the “Bolters”’ Convention undoubtedly
represents a large majority of the Repub
lican party of Philadelphia; and inas
much aB the desire for a change in the
District-Attorneyship has been so, generally
and so distinctly expressed, it seems to be the
part of any one who finds _himaelf,—whether
from just reason or not, —the caUße of divi
sion and contention in his party,
to sacrifice personal considerations to
the higher consideration of the continued
success of his party and its sound principles.
We are, of course, aware that it is ashing
much of any candidate, upon whom a nomi
nation has been conferred, no matter how,
to withdraw his name. It can only be asked
in the name of the high interests at stake,
and the- supfeme importance which belongs
to a victory of the entire Republican ticket
at the polls. .
The letter of resignation of -Commissioner
Rollins furnishes an" official recital of a dis
graceful condition of things that has long
been pretty generally understood. He refers
at the outset to the old sickening story:
how the Philadelphia Wigwam Convention,-
in 186(5, encouraged Andrew Johnson to the
insane idea of attempting to destroy utterly
the Republican organization and to rear a
Johnson party upon'its ruins; of how this
was attempted to be accomplished by the re
moval of every man from office who would
snot give tip his .principlesanii fall down and .
of the "White Houße; =
iandhe telisbow apoßtacyiproscription and -
|l)lind favoritism worked.in the important de
i partment of which Jlr. Roffins wm the head.
I The wholesale removal of honest and worthy
; officers , was/followed by. .the. appointment
of «men who were selected without
reference to their; fitness, and without
‘ any regard to the views or Irishes of the
Commissioner. As regards any- control or
check which Mr. Rollins find over incompe"
tent or dishonest subordinates,' he says: “My
numerous recommendations for removal of
assessors and collectors even for the grossest
misconduct have been almost uniformly dis
regarded." " "x
Mr. Rollins briefly and pithily sums up the
condition bf things which {has’: been; brought
about by Andrew John&on.nnd the reasons-for
his own resignation.; He says:
‘ ‘ln brief, Mr. Secretary, the revenue laws, even
in the most Important localities, are badly admin
istered—by officers either dishonest or incompe
tent, appointed without my approval; andWhoßo
removal I seo no hopes of securing. While X
continue in Office Tam sought to be made respon
sible for their I , am absolutely
’ powerless to prevent them." ■ . ' -
v The integrity and efficiency of /Commis
sioner Roilins are too well understood to
need special: endorsement, and his testimony
concerning the abuses in the department from
which hb iB retiring in ,-disgpßt forms a damn
ng record of the reckless wickedness of the I
Administration of Andrew Johnson. . It is no :
marvel that,with the important department of
Internal Revenue in such hands as. those in
which Andrew Johnßon has placed it, the
infamous Whisky Ring has ruined an im
portant branch of business, systematically
nullified the laws of Congress, fo&tered whole
sale official and private scoundrelism, and
deluged the land with alcoholic poisons in
their vilest shapes. Our own country has in
past years had,feeble;,and corrupt national
administrations, tmd history is full of govern
mental iniquities; hut in many respects the
‘‘high crimes and misdemeanors” perpetrated
by Andrew Johnson overtop in their mis
chievous consequences the worst and the
meanest misdeeds of any ruler of a civilized
Common Council, yesterday, refused .to I
give its consent to the occupation of a por- I
tion of the central passage of Independence 1
Hall for an eating Saloon. We know noth- I
ing about the merits or demerits of the special I
case in which this action was taken; but it is I
a correct principle to frown down all such I
applications of public property to private I
uses.' As a matter of justice and fair play it I
is wrong to permit persons who pay no rent
to set up their booths and stands where
they can compete with those who are heavy
payers of both rent and taxes, and under
sell them at their own doors. But
apart from the point of justice in
volved, as a matter of taste it is
atrocious. . The disfigurement of our
I public, buildings, under the operation,
of this “squatter sovereignty” principle, has
long attracted attention and has excited very
uncomplimentary criticism upon the part of
I appreciative tottrists from abroad.- Splendid
I piles of buildings,upon which capital and the
I resources of architectural and -mechanical
1 skill have been liberally expended, are dis-
I figured with stalls and lean-tos that would
{ almost disgrace the outside of the main stand
I at a race-course or the raw wood sheds of a
I County Fair. This abuse would not for a
I moment be tolerated by the owners of private
I property; but public property, like public af-
I fairs generally, is too apt to be left to take
| care of itself.
Omtuary.— Dr. Nathan Shoemaker, of this
city, died yesterday afternoon, after a long illness.
He was in the 80th year of his age. Dr. Shoe
maker, although for 'many years not engaged
in active practice, was well known to most of the
citizens of Philadelphia. J.He was much esteemed,
both in professional and in private life.
Mr. Robert Ewing, also a well-known citizen,
died at his residence, at Torrcsdale, yesterday.
Mr. Ewing was for many years engaged in mer
cantile pursuits in this city. He was subsequently
the Democratic candidate for Sheriff, and ran in
opposition to Mr. John Thompson. Mr. Ewing
received a certificate of election, but for reasons
that are generally understood, it was set aside-by
the Supreme Court, after Mr. Ewing had held the
office for several months. Ho had been in failing
health for some time past.
Novel Furniture. —Messrs. George J. Hen
kels, Lacy & Co., comer of Thirteenth and Chest
nut streets, have just now something verynovei
and interesting in the way of elegant furniture.
It is a suit for a dining room, made to order, of
South Carolina Heart Pine—a hew, wood in the
cabinet maker's art. It will remain on exhibition
a few days, ana as it is very beautiful, it deserves
a visit. .
Cresson Springs By referring to an adver
tisement in another column, it will be seen that
the Mountain House, at Cresson Springs, Cam
bria county, will bo opened for guests on the 17th
inst. Thlß establishment has a high reputation;
os a summer resort, and being directly npon the
fine of the Pennsylvania Railroad, access to it is
convenient from all parts of the State.
public Bales by M. Thomas * Sons. ;
June 18th, Fwhiture,’ N. W. cor. Marshall and
’ G JramdBttf e siwne B, a sleepers, Broad and Olive.
June 17th, Furniture,-108 North Nineteenth street.
June 17th, Saddlery; Hardware, 141 Sonth Fourth.
JuNk 18th,'Furniture; 180 and.lil South Fourth.
June 82d, Furniture, 1814 Arch street,
i' June 23d, Furniture, N 0.1412 Lombard street. ,
KanoMDd Mason gHarnfin* Cabinet Organs.
°ttpl&Bm,rp ■ Ha. 928 Chestnut street
vriAndinff "broken'ornaments, And other article a of
Gto £c. No heating r*
quired of the article to bo-mended* ; or the Cement* Al*
reftdy f4r Me '3ShNB.% O WNING,, Stetioner.
t&l-U 189 South Eighth atreet. two doom ab. Walnut.
Mechanic! of every branch required for housebuilding
and fitting promptly fnmuhod. foxltf
and ea«y-fltting Drees Bata (patented), in all the-ap
provod fashion! of the loason. Cheitnut street, next
door to the Post-office. : : sel3-lyrp
MASONIC PARADE. -"7 -- 0 ~; -±~-
Wt A discount of ten per cent, for all Silk Hats pur
chased for this great occasion, at M'CALIAB, Tenth
and Cheetnnt. iemotrp}
Tioty of styles, for sale by 1 RUiIAN A SHAW, N 0.836
(Eight Thirty-five) Ninth.
\J tachcd. by which great power can be obtained, for
laving a carpet smooth and tight upon a fioor. Also,otbcr
kinds, and extra qunUty ot tinned, leather-bond and plain
Carnet “i ach«, lor Bale by TRUMAN & SHAW. No. 835
(Eight Thirty-five) MARKET street, below Ninth.
ft Brass Siirirg Padlocks with duplicate Keys to. each
An invoice just opened by" TiMIMAN 4r SHAW, No. 836
(Eight Thirty-five) Market Bt., below Ninth,Philadelphia.
-IL;, .tkMpftiaka.
For Investment.
All that largo Brick Building situate on
the S. E. comer of Sixth .and Market
streets; covering the whole block from
Market to Minor streets, and wdl
known as the*
“04HT HALL buildings;*
is filled from top to bottom with the
most complete stdckof “Men’s and Boys’
Clothlng,'’ ; which will be disposed ol at
much lower prices than any other house
can afford to sell at;
■ The styles also are superior.
Apply to the owners,
636 Market Street,
S. JS. cor. Sixth and Market.
Noa. \ to 13 S. SixthSirect,
■And-Sixth and Minor Sts.
Edward p. klex,
8. E. Cor. Chestnut anti Seventh Bb.
Large .lock and complete ausrtnient of
Including all fashionable ehadea ,
Oarrs’ Meltons and’ Scotoh Cheviots.
The worms have come to (own;
And they gently dangle down
From the trees*
As they pendulously awing
Let us have a little sing,
If you please.
Our heart within us grieves
To see them eat the leaves,
As they drop upon our nose.
And they crawl upon our olothea;
How the idle little beasts
Seem to like their leafy feats l
And we hope
When they’ve eaten all they want,
Every tree and every plant,
They will elope.
So we’ll let the worms alone,
And we'll go to the Brown Stone
Clothing Hal!,
Where they fit, at moderate price,
With their clothes so cheap and nice,
Good folks all!
Never mind the worms, gentlemen
Keep out of their way, and they'll let
you alone. Anyhow, there are no
worms on our pavement, and you can
come unmolested for your new suits of
Summer Clothes at the great Brown
Stone Hall of
603 and 605 Chestnut Street,
A f plendid aaaortment in the latest Faria and London
TSTo. 1024 Chestnut Street*
piT3fl 12t6 ■—„
To Architects and Builders.
Hyatt’S Patent Lead Band and Cement Sidewalk
Bights, Vault Bights, .Floor, and Roof Righte, maao by
Brown Bros.. «o. j tosale, firtgUnd £ddown by
1136 Rideo Avenue,
Bole Agents (or Philadelphia.
anBwtmBmrpi! , ‘
Sherry. Madeira. Port. Cbampalgne,' and Claret
Wince of a Superior quidlty. f “” p^ O M^DLETON , ;
No. 6 North Front Street.
je!2 rs 3«
lObo. Hair Cut at K01‘I«S ' SALOON, by dreUdae ■
Halrcuttere. Bhave and Bath, 25 con to. ,JJro's™/S om iS-
Ladicß* Halrcnttjng. Open SUNDAY MORNING. . 1~0
Exchange Place. : Q. C, KOI»P.
OUr Standard Havana Clears under , above brand arc
made of. best Vuelta Abajo Leafi iinncrted.by oureelvea
and worked in our own factory, perfectly, pure, and Ires •
from the slightest “doctoring.". o ■■■-■.-tv v-. - ■
They have, by their intrinsic merits,
dide; and established the .brand.in public tavor mucb
more rapidly and more fully than wehad dared to hope.
. Being Btrictly of high grade, the Mariana lutaaro in
tended for smokers of fine cigars, who object to the price
of those imported,—but they are not addressed to those
willing to ouy imported cigars* regardless of price. J; To
meet our Bhare of the latter demand, we continue our
: brand 'eomirises f eighteec'
'vnrlfiHpit fif &nd pfjpfW-all Of o(|Uftl 4
Preseed, 6 Conchas andElegante* 6 05 to Sfo^centlew
11a. and these range in price at from 25 to 40 per cent, lew
th “ad£g gro e Jcr d s°and fe? kMSm forretail, and
bythe the brand,'-M«lnnaßita,”-and
eee that eaeh hex hcam^trademmkedlal«t.
mv23 lmrpt . ‘ ■ No. 229 South Front street. ■
I otherß.—The undersigned haa just received a frc»*
supply Catawba-Californla and Champagne Wines,Toni'
Ale (for invalids), constantly on hamh JOEDAH(
’ 23) Pear street,
. Below Third and Walnut streets.
JD 1 moke a specialty of selling, those. fine Cigars a.
moderate prices at retail, and at extremely b? w
the original package—a large. assortment to choose from,
gear an teed genuine. Consumers will find it greatly to
their advantage to give me a; gJ> V i D ' L . KETLBR, :
Non 60 and 62 S. Fourth'sts-above Chestnut.
Cut but this advertisement for reference.. myU-lmrpt ■
innn LOOK! READ!) REFLECT 1,11 . _
IUOOt A magnificent assortment of Wall Pacers just
in for spring sales. , Linen shades
plain and gut. Country trade Invited. JOHNBTOIh a
DepoClo33 Spring,Gordenst, bob Eleventh. ..,
Braurfp-SOT Federal Street. Camden. N. J. Sel4.ly ip
it ta the fineet and b|^ pHEN^. ' %VHrr M IV N. 5
Store. N o. 1310 Market etreet. _
& AclX)THlNG.^at aft
Comer of. Third and Gaskill streets.
Below Lombard.
* Bnn (it* >• r<
Special Ajmouncement.
No. 1204. Chestnut Street,
Have }tnt recclvcd.per Thomas Clyde,! 1
Which thev offer to families going totheir cummer homo,
(in cheats of from 10 to 40 lb*?).
At 85 bents per lb. ,
Aleo.» general assortment of
Packed anddeipatchea with .care at short notice.
ie4lfltn> !
tfceee who have tried it, It needs no recommendation.
For sMe at wholesale prices by the caso.
I ■ g. W. cor, Broad and Walnut Sts,
I wfmtfrp " ~
Just received and for sale at »‘reduction of 15 to 29
PCr piIBE OOLORG TBAal 90e.. $1 00,-$1 25
FISE JAPAfIB At $1 00, »1 20, M 40.
«BEBN IBM at $1 25, •» 50, $1 >5.
We desire to call particular attention to tho ahovew
bemK freiSi and tree from duet, and wo hejUovo better
coode than, at© generally retailed at those ptiew*
B To famines purchasing 10,20, or 40 lt>. packages wo will
make a still further reduction. .
IOT SoutU Second Staeet.
mhl4&nrpB - ; --
And cur ere of the celebrated
Nos. 142 and 144 North Front street.
None genuine unless branded “J. EL M. & Co. EXCEL
“SmUj celebrated “EXCELSIOE* aAMSaroVmred
by J. EL M. 6 Co. (in a etylc peculiar to thenuelves), ex.
create for FAMILY USE ( are of delicious: flavor ;fwo
From the unpleasant taeW of »»}t, and are pronounced by
epicure, superior to any now offered for Bale-
IPVB W f IP fiPOrp^^ ————
This is the only really SAFE BOILER in the Market,
and can now be furnished at a
Greatly Reduced Cost.
For Circulars, Plan*, &c., &c*«
jelO lmS ■
No. 147 Sop-tb Fourth St..
The Anti-Incrnstator win remove «eale from steam
boUere end keep them clean, rendering the boiler lew
liable to explosion, and earning a great aavlng of fuel.
The inatramenta have been In successful nee daring the
last two years In many, of the large establishments ln thu
blty. and from which the most, flattering, teattaumiffis of
their wonderful saving of fuel said labor have been
having boUers would do well to caE at the office
andeiamlne testimonials, etc.
JOHN PAREIRA, President.
'' EZBA WRENS, Secretary and Treamrcr.
i ■ mviS 3mrn ... . . ■ .'.'J - r , .
Receiving Rndfjir sale by
6 Strawberry Street.
lelo lOtrpi ■ y. : s - ■' " : : .
e: C. 110U1U6. noEAOE MOSES,
208 Walnut Street,
■ Wharf Foot of Tasker Street.
• mv37 lmro
No. SI N. WATER and SBN. DEL. even
Cider. SMbhls. Champagne and Ci»h XJSrdAN.
.. ■ ; y ,220 Fear street ■
' This delightful summer retort will open forrccoptlon of
guests oh WEDNESDAY. JUNE 11th. .Excursion tickets
on tha Penns) lvania Bailroad cin be obtained at PhilaJ
deipbisS Harrisburg and Pittsburgh.’ ■' '
For fartherlnformation, inquire of ' .
' ‘ t * GEO. W. MLILIAN, "
. Crceson Spring*, Catnbrla county. Fa. ■
ioiaimt • • ' •: 1 ‘
Win be opraied for the reception of ffnma
On or About June 235 th*
Persona wishing to engage room, can.do boliy applying t(^
BROWN & .WOELPPER, Proprietors,
yo. 821 Blchmona Street, tomtr of Aih.
jus;r finished, v -;:
■ . All of first-class work. ■ : , a
Gentlemen about to purchase would do well to examine
***!* S.-Hcflrncr of EIGHTH and QIEAHD Avenue. ,
WA'ltiimßi JEWELBI, ACC.
m , Btamped on the .
vjjy , bare cl each
(jßlSlMUmrco “ acto -
Electro* Plate.
902 Chestnut Street,
Have been appointed . /
In thi, city for the aale of the
' We guarantee these goods to be decidedly superior to
anythlng in the market, excelling In design, finish ana
assortment will be maintained, and sold at the*
mairafacturers* regular.
P3Y& w f m
Have just finlahed a large rariety of
Especially suitable for
AU of cntiioly new and beantlfifl design*.
feag.wfmriitf _____
Having Partbased Ihe Intejert of
My late partner in the firm of ’ WBIGGINS & WARDENS
I will continue the < -
Watch and General Jewelry Businas®
At the old stand, . ,
S. B. comer Fifth and Chestnut Sts^
And respectfully requeat a continuance of the patronage
•o long and liberally bestowed upon tho late Arm.
Particular attention given to the repairing Ot
PuiLARA., March 16* 1868.
A. K. & F. K. WOMRATH’
No. 1212 CHEBTNUT Street,
Beg to inform their friends and customers that they are
prepared to receive
for the season.
ag&io&t loss by FIRE and MOTHS.
121 Q Chestnut Street.
icStSOrp ...i..-—■
Thirteenth and Chestnut Streets.
jell2mB ■ : •. ■•■ ■ ■ ■ < n
8-4 and 8-,4 Iron Sleih Hernanl> t
Flgored Hernanl, - i
Figured and itWPo firenadlne«» n
Figured and Jiripe grenadine Bareges,.
Flgnf«d and Ittipe Orgwwesi ?
Plain and Flguredliawiiiv ; . 1
' PequliiPereal«», Jaeonet*, ae., ac.,
Nos. 405 and 407 N. Seoond Street |
mvaadtlylrp ; —-' ,'j=a S!
TBrnmJ?aria. per steamer. St Laurent 1 ’
TiimaLacoSaquee, the. moat desirable article of thUscaj j
the street or house wear; also; 1 case or J
Black Llama. Lace Shawls. full assortment of prices, at ;!
retaU at importer*’ prices. . OEORGE -\y. VOQEL, ;i
>.. Kftetsrn ' s ' 1016 uhestmit Street. s’
Hare Removed their Warerooms to
No. 1100 Chestnut Street. :
ilmple; durable, quiet and Light running, and capable ot t
peTforalns an a tonlHhing range uidviuW of work, .If f
will hem. felli »titch« braid, gather, cord, tuck, quilts
l%• “ TOE COOPER,Agent., > .
ing. Braiding, Stamping, Ac. M. A, TORBY. '■
;V‘ . Filbert itreet, .!(
Financial Quotations.
The Weekly Cotton Report
' * j
Marine Intelligence^
London, Jane l2,fA. W.— Conßols for money, .
95@95%j for account, U. B. Five
twenties, 72%; Erie, 46; lUlnols Control, 101.
LivEJii’ooii, Juno 12, A.. M.—Cotton dull; the
sales will probably,riot exceed 8,000 bales.. Bale*
of the week, 46,000 bales, of which 7,000 were
for export and 2,000 for speculation. Stock—
-052,000; of which 382,000 bales are American.
Corn, 335. 9d. Calcutta Linseed, 60s.
Pakxs, Junc 12, A. M.—The decrease of specie
In the Bank of France is 3,000,000 francs. ■
QcEESSTowsr, Jnno 12.—The .steamship Scotia,
from New York on the 3d, arrived to-day. - __
■ : marine Intelligence. '
Fortress Monroe, Jane 12.— Passed Jap : for
Baltimore. ; bark Pleiades, from Londonderry. ,
Passed oriti barks Patmos, lor Liverpool; Elves
ton, for Porto Rico; brigs Charles Albert, for
BaTbadoeß; Sea Breeze, for West Indies; Woodale,.
for Matanzas; Matilda, for Portsmouth; Henry,
. for CardenaS; schooners Mary, for Bremuda; Bt.
Hubert, for Newfoundland; Valeria, for Carde
nas; bark Templar, for Buenos Ayres, and a fleet
ofcoaEters, i:,
New YoRK. Jnno 12—Arrived—Steamship
Lonlelona, from Liverpool. " ,
June 12. Thermo
aA. if. WML Weather. ■ mder.
Port Hood S. Raining. , 30
Portland, N. Cloudy.
Boston, ■ N. E. Raining. f?
New York, N. W. Cloudy. 55
Wilmington,HeL, E. Booing. ; 62
Washington, N. W. Cloudy. 65
Fortress Monroe, S.W. Clear. <2
Richmond, W. do. - - 64
Oswego, W- s°' 55
Buffalo, W. do. 60
Pittsburgh, W. do. . i®
Chicago; W. . do. 1°
Louisville, N. E. do. 68
Now Orleans, N. ... _do. 83
Key West, E. Cloudy. 81
Havana, , ,E. do. 83
10 A. den. U M.. ..61 a**. SP. JL.....67 dec,
Weather raining* Wind
Particulars of tlio Sbootlsf of Detec
tive Cullen, ana Aneit of the Penn
sylvania Bobber, Garner,
The following particulars are Mien from tit®
Montreal'/Wa, June 10th. The robbery alluded
to Is probably that perpetrated at Fitholo, Fa.,
some lime ago :
One of the moat respected and efflclent mem
bers of the city detective force fell wounded, It Is
feared mortally, by the hand of an American des
perado. Detective Cullen had received orders to
arrest a man named Charles Garner, who was ac
cused of a burglary committed by him m Penn
sylvania, at which he and bis accomplices made
off with the handsome sum of $136,000. Acting
on his instructions Cullen, accompanied by De
tective Bouchard and two constables, went to
Garner's house, 30 Berri street, the
property of the_ supposed burglar
and his confederates. The officers having gained
an entrance found and arrested a woman between
-twenty-five and thirty years of age, two children
and a negro woman of anything but prepossess
ing appearance; all of whom were forthwith
conveyed to the Central Police Station. Gamer
was not at homo when the detectives entered,
but arrived some time after, when he was in
formed that he must consider himself under ar
rest. Ho took the matter very coolly, and asked
what ho was apprehended for. Detective Cullen
told him jocularly that It might bo for Feman
lsm. to which he replied- that ho had no fears
on that score. He took the matter very coolly,
merely asking to be allowed to go up stairs, say•
' lug at the same time that he had a revolver there.
After being up stairs a few minutes he came
down and walked quietly with the officer towards
the police station.. He evidently believed that he
was under arrest on a charge of Feniauism. De
tective Cullen, perhaps lncantionsly, asked him
wbat he did with so many burglar’s tools, refer
ring to a largo quantity ofburglarions Implements
which had been discovered In the prisoner’s house.
He seemed rather staggered at the question, but
said nothing for u few minutes. Alter they had
gone hall a dozen yards or so, however, he
suddenly broke away from his captors and made
off, ' He turned round and, exclaiming “My life
la as good as yonrs, anyhow,” drew his revolver
anddischarged one of the barrels at Cullen, the
ball striking him in the groin. Cullen fell, yet
managed to fire' his revolver, but ineffectually.
Aa the Central police station was close at hand,
Bouchard, who was unarmed, and therefore not
prepared to cope with a well bailt,de»pe’-ate fellow
armed with a revolver,prudently hurried off to the
station for weapons and assistance. The prisoner
Garner,meanwhile,ran down Bt. Mary atreet.and,
although closely pursued by Constable Laboisslcr,
effected his escape. Bouchard having given the
alarm at the Central station, the men in reserve
were sent in all directions, some being ordered to
Watch at the toll bars, and thus make e*it from
the city all hut Impossible. Cullen had managed
to get Into a vehicle, In which he was convoyed
to the station and, there 1 properly ’ cared for.
Bouchard hastened away towards the Lachine
road. As he was going along St. Aptoina street,
vety near-Aqueduct street, he saw aman whom
he almost instantly recognized as Garner. ,
Bouchard concealed himself until the man was
within a reasonable distance, and then, stepping
out into the street, presented his 1 revolver. - 8o
sudden was the move that Garner, who hap hia
loaded weapon In his pocket, was Instantly par
alyzed with fear add rendered quite incapable of
using it. He was evidently afraid that Bouchard
would shoot him dead On the spot, and the only
marvel is that in such a moment of excitement
and Indignation that' offleet; had sufficient-self
command to resist the temptation. Garner en
treated him not to fire, andsaid be would surren
der.!' Hewas at once conveyed’ to the station,
where he spent the night, and he was'brought
to jail, yesterday afternoon.
On making Inquiries shortly before going to
press wo were infoimed that dotectivo Cnilen
was somewhat,, easier, and-there was at least a
possibility that the, fears -previously entertained
by . the medical gentlemen attending him would
not be verified. ■ ■■ ■ :
Encounter wllb a Mtatl Bobber. p : -
This Grand Prairie (III.) fleeter Bays: “On
Tuesday morning, at about ton. o'clock,' at .Odin,
Illinois, a man box cpntainlng Tetter mail .was
stolen from-a truck on tie 1 platform without In
any way attracting : the attention of tho local
agent. It was raining terribly at the time, and
tee person taking it went to a barn a few yards ■
from the depot, and With a hatchet commenced
breaking open the : box so as to go through it for -
money. The matt was from 8t Louis, and this
box was going. to. Capo Girardeau, Mo., via Illi
nois Central Railroad and. Anna, and contained
in all about two hundred and fifty or three hun
dred letters;*....... V',, ’ -■ •
“lie’had no lantern or lamp with mm, but.
trusted to the snccessivo flashes of lightning to see
what'kd Was doing.-. Ho took a'hatchat and cotn-5
menced frying to break It opemand made so much.
noise that It attracted tho attention of two youbg
men named’Leonard and Walker, who; at pace
started for tho barn,. and succeeded In getting in
side before they wero discovered. One of them
lit a match and saw a valise on tho floor, and-sald:-
‘Here’s a fellow dead broke for. a ‘night’s lodg
ings,’and, on going farther, discovered the mail
box, and then called to the other,'‘He’s rob
bing the matt, let's take him IV The fellow
ran out at the door, still keeping the hatchet,,
and tho two after him. He ran .towards the
school-house, about one' hundred and twenty
five yards, and aronnd the house he went, arid at
* ; f
By tlio Atlantic Cable.
WeaUier Bepon.
. .Leonard hhnby-.
the coat collar, boldingliim 1 down. Ho tried to
hit Leonardwtib the hatchet, when Walker came
and succeeded after breaking one or twp of hU
ribs. Tbeythen'hadto knock him down wlth
1 the hatchet two or three times before he would
[ gITOUp. '.v. ■ ■
“Up searching him they found In his boot one
1 thousand one bandied and twenty dollars in
I United States notes, two silver and ono gold.
I! watch. He had : two valises, filled With-flne
clothing. He took from the box one package of
1 drafts and checks on the National Bank at Cape
i Oitardean, and dropped them on going back to
I the depot. He will not tell his 1 name; residence,
I nor occupation.” - . .
Xlireo lUtgiiUcd (TlcnKlilnap and Mur
der a PUyslclan. ■ ■ .
■ The Naehvillo Manner of Jane 4th has the fol- i
lowing acconnt of the latest phase of rnfflanism i
in Tennessee: • ' v.'\ .
“One of the most startling occurrences which
has for some time come to our knowledge was ■
the spiriting awaylast Monday night of. Dr. J&c-
Adams, formerly of Lewlsburg, but recently re- 1
elding at Chapel Hill, Marshall county.' On the
evening of last Monday a young man named Dr.
McAdams, with seven others, members _of nn
amateur string band, met at Miller’s store,Chapel
HiU, for the purpose of practice. The door of the
store being closed, the young men prepared for
their evening's entertainment. But soon after;
they had tuned 1 • their instruments there
came a knock upon . the door.'
Dr. McAdams ' kept playing on a banjo ;
while a companion opened the door. A man
dressed In red and white spotted clothing, and
weftring h mask, made his appearance, loliowed
by another who carried , a loßg rope, and by a
third holding his hands at his side, while three
others remained - ontsldo the door. The first,
without ottering a sound,' took hold of Dr/Mc-
Adams’s arm, and'quietly pnlled him oflf the
counter, while another. o: the band threw mm
violently to the door.' His hands and feet were
then tied with the* rope. At this unlooked-for -
outrage upon hla person and liberty, D r « Mc-
Adams sold: Tknowyou, every one of you, bat
I want to die tike a soldier.’ . i ; •
■ “The leader, endeavoring to disguise his voice, -
responded: fWe will show yoa how. to treat
traitora.* - ■ \ i\
. “Dr. McAdams, was’then taken out of the
I house to the great consternation, of his com
[ panlons. So completely were they taken by sar-
I prise that notone of them offered to render any
I assistance. After the three villains who were ln-
I side had conveyed, their bnrden out into the
I yard, they were joined by the other three and
I went down the road toward Dock River. They
I had not proceeded a great distance before they
I met Mr. John Robertson, who was riding a
I horse. In a disguised voice one of the band re-
I' marked to Mr. Robertson, calling the latter by
| name, *We want yonr horse.’ 'What do yon
I want with it?’ Mf. Robertson asked. ‘We want
I yonr horse to put this man on. Ton will fled
I him in the morning throe-and-a-half miles distant
I from here near the Long String Bridge.’
I ’“Mr, Robertson— Gen tiemen,l don’tknow yon,
I and I wonld not willingly lend my horse to per-
I sons who ore entire strangers tome. Yon out
-1 number me, and if yon wili take my horse I ean
j not help it; you cannot have him with my con
“ The unknown horsemen then compelled Mr.
I Robertson to dismount, took his animal, pu*
I Dri McAdams npon it, and hastened away in the
I direction of Long String Bridge, over Duck river,
1 on the Nolensviue pike. After the meeting with
| Mr. Robertson nothing more was heard of the
I party that night. About daylight on Tuesday,
I many citizens who had.alreaay heard of Iho ont-
I rage, started cint In the hope of finding Mc-
I Adams. Near the centre of the bridge was found
I heaped up a quantity ot hair, identified as hav
-1 ing belonged to Dr. McAdams. It had the ap-
I pea ranee of having been Sbaved from bis head.
[ “The search proved vain. It is supposed that,
| after suffering many indignities from his tor-
I mentors, he was thrown into the river and
I drowned. The citizens living near by strongly
I believed that this waa the case, and determined to
I drag the river, hoping to recover his body.
1 Whether they succeeded we have notyetheard.
I It Is asserted that Dr. McAdams was a member
I of the bapd that carried him away, and that they
| meant; by using the word ‘traitor,’ that he hod,
1 in some way, DOtrayed them a week before by
I getting drank and riding Into town In fall uui-
I form. . „ ,
I “Dr. McAdams Is represented as an excellent
1 citizen. His wife and three children reside in
I Lcwisbnrg.” -
Attempted Snicido of SctiooT Girls—One
off tpem iirPlilladelptitan*
IFrom the Troy (N. Y.) Times of June lotli]
Twq of the young ladies at the Seminary yes
terday afternoon attempted to get up a sensation
In the school, and succeeded partially in effecting
their purpose-. It seems that, owing to eomc tri
vial dereliction in duty, they had beed repri
manded by their teachers, and from a concert of
understanding, both the girls, who occupied
different apartments, retired to their rooms
and attempted to commit suicide. One took a
small doso of laudanum and the other swallowed
some paint or other substance containing
noitonons ingredients. Their efforts to com
mit suicide, however, were not successful, as
they succeeded only in rendering themselves
temporarily sick. It was not necessary even to
call in the servicesjof a physician—the principal
of the institution, as soon as he was informed of
the occurrence, required the girls to walk off the
effects of the narcotics they nad taken. One of
thSMrls resides in New York, and the other in
Philadelphia. It is not Believed they intended to
effect .their death, but merely to create a sensa
tion. This they succeeded in doing onlyy how
ever, to a limited extent; and as both of the girls
were inst Ul enough to feel uncomfortable it is
not likely they will, again attempt the rash ex
periment. ; • '
Murder ol a. Negro Senator In SoutU
[From tho Cohimbus iS. C.) Phoenix. J one 7.]
We are Informed, that while a negro man, one
Dill and his wife, were sitting in Dill’s house,
they were fired ilpon. The negro m a n and Dill
were killed, and Mrs. Dill wounded. Dill, we
believe, was the Senator' elect for Kershaw dis
trict, under the recent constitution,, and a violent
radical, exerting much influence among the ne
groes of Kershaw district. •« At whose hands these
parties met their death we do not know. In
any event wo regret tho occurrence, and
the necessity that devolves upon us
for recording such an outrage in our
usually quiet and law-abiding community.' Since
writing tho above we learn that quite an excite
ment prevails in the neighborhood of the killing,
which is near liOngtown, in Fairfield, and not far
from the Kershaw line. We believe that the mil
itary authorities here have sent a guard to pre
serve the peace. Tt appears that some time ago
Dill made a speech to. the negroes, wherein he
told them that if he should be killed they must
avenge his death upon the whites and kill them
“from the cradle up.”' The negroes, we are in
formed, have stopped work in that locality find
threatened mischief. But we take it for granted
| that the military will easily put down any vio
lence on their part.
Quabtkr Sessions— Judge and
John Cullen, two boys, pleaded guilty to a. charge
of larceny, and Mary Morrison pleaded guilty' to
a charge of receiving the goods which the boys
Stole. \ ■ :
John Hill was convicted of a charge of entering
a hotel with intent to steal. He Was caueht in
the Bingham Honse,in one of the corridors, where
he wob seen.trying a number of doors. When
arrested skeleton keys were found on his person.
> Anthony MeDeyltt was charged with commit
ting an assanlt and; battery upon Jacob Krltzer.
This was the case where Kritzer, on Sunday,
last, saw a calf in a field muzzled, and while tak
ing the muzzle off because of its cruelty, he was
assaulted by the defendant and badly beaten.''
; Tho ease was still on trial when our report
dosed. . . . . ....
The Pliiladelplile
Salesat thoPhiladelpl
' " ' neat a
I’OOO CltjSanew
v due bill 101#
100 Lehleb 6a'B4: . 83#
1000 Leh 6’a Gold In c 94 ;
1000 C & Am 6a’B3 91#
•SO 81l 20& Sd St, R ita 53#
l'i shLit Schß.. 42#
. 400 sh Lb Nvath b3O '22
209'ali do . bCQ . 22
: 66;ah' Renna R Its £2#
66 ah do ; '
020 ah Cam & Am , .121
... •.jJXTwaax.
SOOOPenaft imge* IP3;
riOOLehSs’m \ 8334
1000 gnu & Erlc fs 10034
TfhLchVaJß 8634
- j B Locust Monntatn' - «"rr
■ - ■: bkjond
100 eh Lit Schß . 6334
100 ah do 43;
00 ah do 4334
lOOahßeadß bSO .47104
SOOah do 47.04
100 ah do aSOwn 47. es
100 eh doeSWn 47.04
. Friday. Jane lL—The supply, of money
continues ns larg* as ever, and we continue to'qaote at4#
@opercenkfor‘’c*Uloan*,” and at 0 per cent, lor the
mercantile paper* 'the movements in trade circles con
tinue of a very limited character, and prices of many dea*.
cripllons ©fgooda are drooping. Such a-protractcd period
of business inactivity has seldom been known at this sea* ,
son of the year. - r: -"’
The transactions in Heading Railroad and Schuylkill
Navigation at the Stock Board, this morning were Urge*
but otherwise the sales Wei% light Government and,
State Loans doted the same‘.as yesterday# City Loans
Were steady at 101# for the new and 98# for the old Issues.
LchJgb Gold Loan sold at 9i-nochange.: . •
• Abouts,ooo shares Reading! Railroad changed hands;
opening at 47#, and selling up to 47.94. which was the
closing figure; Camden and Amboy Railroad sold at 127
—no change; Pennsylvania Baflroadat 52#— no change.,
and Htlle Schuylkill Railroad at (42#—an advanco of V
67 was bid for Norristown Railroad; 68 fpr.MtoehUl. Rail
road; 26# for Catawiasa Railroad; preferred; and 26# for
Philadelphia apd Erie Railroad. '•
Lehigh Navigation wasj active at 22. Schuylkill Navi,
gatlon Preferred fell to 20#* and the common stock closed
nominalatJO#. . . ; ■ • . -
.. Jnßankand. Passengerßailroad, the. salea were unim
portant, ;
Messrs. De Haven and Brother, No , 40 South Third
street, make the following quotations jof the rate* of f ex.
change to*dayt at 1 P. si.c united Bt»tM. 8in».1W1,116!4
116#; do. do .IMS. ui#@U3; dado„ ; A°*
do. Am 109#§noirrdo. do., new, 112#@ll2#j do. dOy,
1867, new, B^@ll3; t • lp6#gl«#;
•Beven*ihreo-tens, June, *100@109#; ■ July, :
Matured Compounds,4B64*l»if?«o. do-» Augrat, 18®. 18#
quotoat 11^clock.ft. follows i ada.WXi J/nHgdStates
Sixes, 1881, MSy.&UBX: linlled States FiT&hventl6|,
1862. *dO. 1864,' 105WCJI i,£, a ,3$$l L }}S&
luiji; io‘ duly* 1865,
Fives, Ten-forties, IDK/@los« i BeveiwUUrUes, second
eerie., l(Sk;@l®}J; do. lldrdteHau M9l :
Jey Cooke & Co.. qnote Govemroent Secnritiee, *c., ip.
day,asfoUow»:;Cnited States GX 1881. 116 ; old
Five-twenties, llljk@112; new Five-twenties of 1861.
109><@l(«?t! ad- dS™B65, ltW£@lW>itJPive4wentlM of
Jufvv 112k«112?i: do. do. 1867. K2J4@‘ll3; Tcn-fortleiv
Smw.MS<@lo9«: toTJuly,lo9>f@ll»X;
**The Inspections of Floor and Meal, lor the week ending
dune nth. 1868. areaa follows:
ISsrrela of Superfine .
• ToUL E.W7
The following Is tho amount of coal transported over
the Schuylkill Canal, durlngthe week ending Thnre
day, Jane 11th,1SC8: •’ _ .
1 ■ ■ ■ ■■ Tons-Cwt,
From Fort Carbon.. IJ®®® 15
Pottsville. i 2090 00
, “ Schuylkill Haven 20.203 00
- Port C1int0n.............. 883 00
Total forthe week
Previously this year...........
To same time last year.
PMUadelpbia Produce narltet.
FniBAY, June 12,1868.-A sale of 55 hhda No. I Quercit
ron Bark, at 866 per ton. at which fis'ire it la In demand
Cotton 1b very quiet. Small sales of Middling Upland at
293*@8u cents, and New Orleans at 803<@31eenta.
There ia no vitalitv in the Flour market, and no inquiry
except for email lota for the aupply of the borne con
aumera. Bmall calca of enperfine at ST 75@8 BU per
barrel: Extras at 88 75@59 60; Spring Wheat Extra
Family at 89 75®510 55; fennaylvanla and Ohio do. do.
at BUi@Bl2; andfancy icta at 812 60®$U.aatoquality.
Theiefc no change In Bye Flour or Com Meal; rates of
the former at *9 60 per barrel. ,■ • . .
There la but little change In Wheat and but litUcrof
good quality offering. Saieß of good cholre Eed at 82 70®
2 8234 per bnihel. White raagee from 82 to 83. Eye &
dull; email sales of remuylvanla at SI 85 per btuhel.
Com ia very quiet, small Bales of yellow at 8118 and 6,000
bushels mixed W'eetoro at 81 15. Oata are very dull, and
cannot be quoted over 88®90c. for Western, and 95c. for
and Provielons no change and but Uttle
doing. ■ ■
a. Money Jlarheh
>hla Stock Sxchahgct.
lOAan. . .
100 ah Read K>. • 47#
800 ah' do s3own : 47#
too ah do 2 dya 47#
300 ah do. sO&lnt 47#
100 ah ' do e3O 47#
800 ah do :■ ' 47.04
1000 ah do 47#
100 eh do2da&in 47.94
100 eh; do a3O . ; J - 47.94
200 ah , do ge&ln 47.94
300 eh doeSwn 47.94
1200 ' do BIS 47#
; • . , ■. * _ " i
-eosh CebNyirtk- -
100 eh Lit Scb H : «IV
HWMiHeW B b3O 4774
100 eh doe6o ««,
too nb. to :2dy»
408hPetma B rept 8235
45 811* do Its 82 35
SO »h C*m * A«i)oy 1W
400ehCatawDt _
40 sh North Centß 48V
B 0 Sh NYAMiddlo 334
200 sh N Corptmtlale 9
Coih Mea1......
The New ForkinonerilUrKel>
[From the Now Yotk : Herald of ToAav.T :
. Jrxn 11.—The gold market has been very Srn but quiet
all day. and tho fluctuations were from to 140. with
the cloelsg transactions at 140, There was an active bor- i
rowing demand for coin, and loana were made without ,
internet to either borrower or lender and at percent,
per annum and 1-64 per diem for borrowing. The grow,
clearing® amounted to $27,343,000, the balances to $Bl3 461
and the currency balances to $t851657. Tho steamer
America took out. $531,000 in specie. Tho coin dia-
Irareemento of the Sub-Treaauiy in payment of the Inter
est on the public debt amounted to $43,000 and the con
vfieiooß of seven-thirty notes into bond* aggregated
91,076.650. The department seven or eight millions in
ariear in the delivery of the fivfrtwentlea of 1867 ioex
cbarge for eeren-thiriy notea. and these, it is said, will be'
delivered rapidly on and after the 15th mat., about which
time the first of the new bonds of 1868 will be alio ready
for deliverr. The delay in‘making the exchanges
rests with the Treasury Printing Bureau,, the heavy
convent ons t f last month not having been anticipated,
and hence the bonds were not printed in advance. The
Interest In gold appears from the extent of the
bonowln* demand to be large* and the central impres
sion amoDg the broker® last w*ek was that there would
be a fall this week; but ebus far they have been alsap
roioted,and there is no likelihood of any material change
at present in the premium either in favor of the bulla or
th fhe inclemency of the weather aggravated the dullness
of the stock market, and the transactions were on a very
restricted scale; but notwithstanding railway shares im
proved in soma instances. ~ , • .. „
Tbesupplyof money available foremploymom in Wall ,
street is still increasing, and loans on Government se- (
curiUesare mrde at three per cent, and on mixed -col- j
laterals at three and four. The wants of the mercantile
community arc extremely Limited, and what little :
commeicaJ paper of the beat grdde there upas sea freely !
at about five per cent., although the banks, as a rule, (
ate not bus ere of out*ido paper, preferring to conimd i
tbc-nuelves to discounting for their customers at th« legal <
rate snd investing that portion o’ theirsurplos which they ;
cannot employ in call loans in the purchase of United <
States stocks, a much safer as well as more profitable ,
course, and in time* like these there ia dan* or of lenders
overstepping the limits of prudence in buying commercial
paper for the eake of . making inteieet The -next
quurterly returns of tho national bmka will be ;
made up on the Ist proximo, but Buchis the casy-coudi
lion of the affaire of the banka throughout the country
that they stand in no need of making special preparations
i for them, and hence not the slightest monetary dlatun :
banco arsing therefrom at this centre or elsewhere need
be apprehended. The local money markets of-the West
are nearly as well supplied with capital as our own in
PTooort'ion to tbeir-importancc, and call loans are peine
mode at Chicago at as low a rate as six per ceut-an .
unusual feature inacity where ten percent is the rule.
Government securities continue dull and barely steady,
but therds a noticeable absence of prerßur© io eell except .
forepeculative effect Tn this way email lots are offered ,
and large oneaare purchased oy the dealers, who appear l
to have been encouraging inactivity for the purpose cf
inducing sales by small bold era. As pn the
Ist proximo nearly forty miiliofas of gold, will
fall due in payment of . interest and re
demotion of a portion of tbc principal of the public debt j
tho demand for bonds from the public for reinvestment j
will-'undoubtedly soon be, very heavy, and a sharp ad- 5
vanco in prices seems more than probable. United States
stocks are relatively cheaper than - any others in Wall
st’cei, and their natural tendency is towards higher
prices than they have hitherto rule d at.
[From the New k ork W orid of to-day. J
• Junk 11.—The Government bond market .was dull in tho
street owing to the stormy weather. ..and -prices were
lower, in sympathy with tbo decline in Londoc, but over
the countfra of the' dealers there was a coneldorablo
amount of business.transacted; the demand running
chiefly on the 1867 a, on which tho interest, three per cent,
in gold, equal to about 4M percent in currency, is due on
July let The lane dealers arc buying all of the round lota
that offcr,and some ofthe banks were heavy
dav , - . ; • - ■vSISB
• The money market is without change, at 3 per cent to
Government dealers, 8 to 4 percent on Governments, and
4 to 5 per cent, on stock collaterals '. Prime paper is dla
countedatfitofipercent. k .
Tho gold market is firm at 139J£ to 140. closing at 3 P. M.
There & a large short interest and the rates, for borrowing
were 1-C4,5.6, 7, S and 2 per cent to flat After the Board
nd.iourned the quotations were 18935 to 140. .
The foreign exchange market 1b dull, and Bales for caan
nt sixty days storllng. are made at lip to 1103 a for prims
bankere. The quotations are hankers- elxty days, sterling,
; 11034 to mu ; right, 11034 to 110 K. and prime, commerc'al,
; long, 10930 to 110. Franca on Figto bankore, long, 5.133 jto
■ 6 ISM. ard short, B.lUi to 5.10; Swiss long, 5,18}£; Ant
wcirls.l33i;Frankfort,4Utto MW; Amsterdam,4Ui to
4133,: Hamburg. 86X to263itiTHßßlan thalers, 7134 ,to 72.
and Bremen. 793. to 80. , - -
Tke iiniMt (laotßUoni from Newlork.
\ New youK," 3 stcady,
Bock Island.To3J< r Eeadtng, —; Canton Uompany,- 4935;
Erie, 70; Cleveland and, Toledo, IMEs-, Oeveland and
Pittsburgh. 8734; Pittsburgh and Foro Wayne,. 11134;
lllchlgan Central, 119K:Mtchlgam8outhnrn,■ 8934; New
York Central. 135: BUnois Central. 164r_Cumberland
Preferred. 133: Virginia Sixee, 5434L J %Vi l ! rl
Hndson River. 141; Fivo-tvrentlcs. 1862, 11134; ditto., 1804,
10934; ditto, 1865 110; new issue, U 2; Ten.forties, lOoi.;
Bevon-thirties, 10934; Gold. 13934; Money,4par cent;tx
, change, 11034, •’ • • ;
markets' hjr telegraph.
New Yobk. June 12.—Cotton dull at 29#. Hourquiet;
Bales of 5,1)00 barrels at yesterday's prices. Wheat dnlL
Corn dull: sales 31,000 bushels SI 09. Oats, dull atBs44Ssn.
Beef quiet Pork dull at $27 90. Lard heavy atlß#@
vgif - Qllifit,
&Ai,T3MOitK, June 12.—Cotton: dull, at 29kf. Flourdull
and nominal. Wheat dull; Maryland. $2 60@3 80: Penn
sylvania. $2 5C@2 70 Com dull; White, $1 U; icUojv,
ftl 12. Oatafirm; MarjUrd and Pennsylvania, 90@93;
Weitern, 89@92- Rye dull and nnohanged. Provieioas
more firm. Pork, $23. B&on—tib 6(dcf». Wd: clear
pides, iTchouldets, 14@14>.i t-bams, Lard,-18
(Sift. - •:•
IREDELL,—At Norristown, od tho 12 th inat., Teres aa,
wifoof BobertlredellyintheWthyearof herage. ■
-with the formal •opening of tlie Second Sunday
School of Trinity M. E. Church, at the Hall 'sortheaat
corned of Broad and Spring Garden etreete, will take
ploceon Sunday, P. frf.next, the I4tb Inat, , Addresses
willbedelived by Dr. Nadal and other eminent mtolaters.-
Strawberry Festival in asd of the sundaySchool at the
same hall. Tmireday evening, >Juoo 18tb. The public aro
cordially tovittd to attend on both occasions, jclJ 2trp»
JlfflE 1863;
The .Debate in the House To-day.
TficGeneral BccoMstracUon Bill.
, [Special Despatch to the Phila. Evening Bulletin J:
! Washington, June . 12.—Aa soon as the House
assembled to-day Mr. Bingham' reported from
ihe Keconstraction CJommltteo tho Omnibus
Reconstruction Bill, as passed by the Senate, with
their amendments, and moted that the House
concur In the said amendments.
Mr. Farnsworth took the’'floor and spoke in
favor of the general bill, bnt against the admis
sion of Florida. He hoped that the name of this
State wonld be etrlckeh ont." ; '' .....
Joiage Bpaldlng, of Ohio, gave notice that he
should move to ont Alabama.
By tDo Atlantic Telcgrrapß.
London, Jano 12, P. SL— Consols 90@95H for
both money and ,account! Illinois Central, 100%.
Liverpool, Jnne 12, F. M.—Cotton afloat
487,000 bales, of which 74,000 are American,
The market for Yarns and Fabrics at Manches
ter ia dnU. Wheat dull; California White, 13s. 9d.
Peas, 435. 6d. Pork dnU, Lard duU.
. '• SIS
V , 200
TBe state Medical Convention*
[Special Despatch to tea Philadelphia Evenln* BnUetin.]
Habiusbceo, Jnno 12.—Dr. John L. Atiee, of
Lancaster, Chairman of the Committee on Nomi
nations of Officers, &c., for the ensuing year, re
ported as follows: ;
The Committee on Nominations most respect
fully report that they have attended to their duty
and made the following selection of officers for
the ensuing yean
For President—Dr. John Curwen of Harris
burg. For Vice President? -Drs. ffm. Wallace,
of Erie; J. G. Kohler.of Schuylkill; P. B. Brelnlg,
of Northampton; Jacob Price, Chester.
For Corresponding Secretary—Dr. W. B. Atkin
son, of Philadelphia. For Recording Secretary-
Dr.'James L. Stewart, of Erie. For Treasurer—
Dr. Wb. Maybury, of Phlladel phla. Committee
of Arrangements and Credentials—Drs. Geo. O.
Bennett, D. D. Loop and D. H. Strickland, of
Erie, and W. B. Atkinson and Wm. Maybury. of
Philadelphia. Censors, First District— Drs.
James 8. Carpenter, of Schuylkill; C. G. Martin,
of Lehigh; WlUiam Corson,of Montgomery; T. S.
Christ, of Delaware; A. Nebinger, of Philadel
phia. Second District—Drs. E.P. AUen, of Brad
ford; 8.8. Slmmington, of Luzerne; A. Leigh, of
Northampton; C. C. Edwards, of Susquehanna.
Third and Fourth Districts—Drs. G. W. Halde
man, of Cumberland; Ira Day, of Cumberland;
W. B- Cessna, of Perry; W. B. Findlay, of Blair;
J.D. Boss, of Blair. Fifth District—Drs. Wm. ,
AndersoD, ol Indiana; S. P. Cummins, of Beaver:
8.8. Mowry, of Allegheny; J. P. Wilson, of
Washington; W. F. Cowden, of Butler; Bixth
District—Drs. B. Gillette, of Venango; David
B. Greenlee, of Crawford; J. W* Hellyer, of Mer
cer; B. Crawford, of Venango; Wm. Jennings, of
Crawford. Committee on Publication the same
as last year. Delegates.' to the American
Medical Association—Drs. Thomas McKennon,
of Washington; Wm. Maybury, of.Phila.; Jas.
Swartz, of Ferry; John L. Atiee, of Lancaster;
E. G. Martin, of Lehigh; A. L. Jordan, ot Bucks;
W. Dale, of Cumberland; J. F. Carpenter, of
Schuylkill; Geb. Dock, of Dauphin; W. J. As
dale, of Allegheny, Delegates to New Jersey—
Drs D. Townsend, of Chester: Ira Day, of Cum
berland; John Kohler, of Schuylkill. , Dele
gates to New York- Drs. 8,. 8. Schultz, of
Dauphin; Hiram Corson, of Montgomery;
John D. Bobs, of Blair. Delegates to Ohio—Drs.
Bollin Crawford, of Venango;.George W.Coultor,
of Butler; W. J. Foster, of Allegheny. Delegates
to Massachusetts—Drs. A. H. Fish, of , PMladel
phia, Traill Green, of Northampton; Wllmer
Worthington,’ of Chester. Delegates to
Connecticut —Drs. .P. b- Brelg, of
Northampton; C. A. Sumter, of Dau
phin- E. B. Allen, of Bradford. Delegates
to Delaware—Drs. C. S. Baker, of-PhUadetphia;
Clems, of Lehigh; Brooke, of Berks. Place of
meeting, Erie. All of which is respectfully sub
mitted. John S.. Atlke, Chairman.
Thomas. J. GAnno her. Secretary.
The report was unanimously adopted.
Dr. Edward Wallace, of Berks, from the Com
mute on tne alleged error In the minutes ot the
last meeting, submitted the following majority
r< The committee appointed to inquire into the
correctness of the minutes of the Society held at
Pittsburgh in June, 18G7, and published in the
proceedings of that year, page lfi'J, m reference
to the vote on Dr. Mowry s resolution to admit
female physicians, beg leave respectfully to report
that the minutes on page 17.0, which read Eight
Societies report against Dr. Mo wry a resolution,
five In favor of Ft, one left discretionary, and
twelve took no action,” should read thus: Six
in favor, eight against, one discretionary, eleven
no action.” A H. Fish,
E. Wallace.
The report was adopted.
Dr. D. D. Loop* of Erie, presented a paper on
“Prolapsus Uteri,” by Dr. John C. Perkins, of
Erie, which was referred to ffie Committee on
Publication. . . .
Dr Parrißh then offered the following:
Resolved, That Dr. Klrkbride of the Pennsyl
vania Hospital’for the Insane; Dr. Worthington,
of the Frankford Asylum: Dr. Given, of Clfton
Hall; Dr. Gurweh of Harrisburg, and Dr. Bald of
Dixmont, be requested to prepare an address on
the legal and medico-legal definitions of insanity,
with counsel to physicians as to how to diagnos
ticate it in private practice, and how to proceed
wisely in procuring admission of patients to the
several institutions over which they preside
so successfully, 'and.to publish the address lu the
medical Journals and' in the public .papers,' if
they deem it proper to do so, at as early a day as
may be convenient. , . , . .. ,
Resolved, That tho Secretary .be instructed to
transmit a copy of this resolution to oach of the
gentiemennamed. • ' ,V,
Dr.°W7 M. Wallace, of Erie,' offered the follow
m*Resolved, That the thanks of this. Society Are
sincerely tendered to the Medical Society of Dau
phin County for their handsome and, liberal enter
tainment of last evening, and for their kindness
and courtesy so agreeably shown *to the mombors.
of the State Society during our stay in Harris
k Adopted unanimously amid cheers.
The usual resolution ot thanks was passed,
tho new officers were duly installed, and the So
ciety then adjonmed to meet ln the city of'Erie
on the second Wednesday in Juno, 1869. The
Society will visit the State Lunatic Asylum this
afternoon, whero a banquet will be/ served by di
rection of Dr. John Curwen, Superintendent
... 85,871 16
... 315,019 16
.. 350,891 10
.. 327,017 13
.... 23.815 17
X Third and Spruce streets, only one square below the
Exchange, 8250,000 to loan in laree or small amounts, on
dlnmonSa, silver plato,WAtcßes,Jewehry, and
value* Office hours from 8 A*fiL ta7P.M. Eatab
llSed for the last forty y ears. Advances, made, to Urge
amounts at the lowest market rates, UB.tfrp -
Eecanalandingrex-Hteamshiirßtarof the Utoon, and
for sale by. J* B. BOSSIER A CO., XQB, South Delaware.'
avenue.' “ ',. .- ■ • • "
halves and quarter boxes of this splendid fruit, land*
-*e and for sale by JOS<.B* BUBBIER & CO.» 108 South
•\ware ayej\ue. . j. - . . • • •
\ .. 115 Walnut etroafe. •
X grade®*, landing and for tale by JO3. B. BUB3IEH «a
COf 108 South De&ware avenue^,
:;3Q O’Olookr.—
Minister to England.
Hon. Beverdy Johnson Nominated-
Kllnlfter toEngl»nd- ( .
[Special Defpatch to the Philadelphia Evening Builetin.]
, Washington, June 12.—The President trans
mitted to the Senate to-day, among other nomi
nations, the name of Revetdy Johnson asMlnls-
tcr to England. - ••• /.- -"f
Washington, Jane 12. —Tho President to-day
nominated to the Senate Reverdy Johnson, of
’Maryland, as Minister to England. •
Xtth Congrcs»--secon<l Session. I
Washington, Jane 12. I
Senate.— Mr. Sumner (Mass.), fromjthe Com
mittee on Foreign Affairs, reported the bill grant- |
ing compensation to Walter Lowe; of Nassau, !
New Hampshlrcpfor services rendered the United
States Gunboat Tioga. "■
Mortoit (Ihd.), from the same committee,
reported the resolution requesting the President
to intercede with the Queen of Great Britain to
secure the spdedy discharge of Rev. John McMa
' hon, convicted of treason-felony, and : now:
confined at Kingston, Canada West, which was
T)flS£t? u ■ ' . - . . ■ I
Mr Harlan (Iowa), front the Committee on
the District of Columbia, reported with an
amendment the bill to regulate contested elec
tions in Washington, D. C. ,
He arced immediate consideration for the pur
pose of preventing anarchy In the city.
Mr. Hendricks objected, and tho bill went over.
Mr. Edmonds (Vt) Introduced a bill in addi
; fion to an act to regulate tho time and manner of
holding elections for Senator* In Congress. ,
Mr. Hendricks, from the Committee oh Public
Lands, reported the’ bill to aid in the construc
tion of asblp canal between the Mississippi river
andLakoMichigan. - J
Mr. Conne r (Cal.) called up the bill In relation
fo the',Western Pacific Railroad Company,; It
allows V the company to occupy Tor depot,
store-houses, <fcc., such portions of Yerba Btfeha,
or Goat Island, in the Bay of San Francisco, as
Mr. moved to strike out the fol
lowing words: “and the United States shaU pay
to said company,their successors and assigns,such
sum .os may be reasonably asked for such
use and occupation thereof, namely, of the build
ing, &C-, in the timeof war.” -■
Some debate ensued,- during which Mr. Morrl't
denounced the provision as a Tankce trick
compelling the Government to pay for their own
l&ssre. Howard and Nye defended the bill, the
latter asserting that the company will make Im
provements worth $2,000,000 or' $3,000,000, and
-that they should be recompensed for such occu
pancy. ■ v #
. Mr. Cameron (Pa.) also oppesed thebill, giving
notice that when it is In Order he will move to
amend by ollowingallrailroad companies, alikb
such occupancy. He produced a report of Gen.
Humphrey, Chief of Engineers, on the subject,
which was ordered to be printed, and after a few
remarks from Mr. Conness, In defence of the bill,
defying scrutiny as to Its justice,; it was laid
aside at, the expiration of 'the morning hour,
On motion of Mr. Sherman the bill supplement
tary to the act to provide National currency, ee
euredby a pledge of United States bonds, and to
provide for the circulation thereof, approved
June 4,1864, was taken.up. •
The question was on the amendments by the
Committee on Finance. . ; J : ;
The first amendment was adopted, making the
limitation restricting ■ liabilities to individuals,
for money borroSred of National
banking associations applicable to deposits made
by such associations with private bankers; bro
kers, or banking associations not-included under
the National Currency act. ,
The second amendment provides that within
forty days after notice of a vote to liquidate by
shareholders of a National Banking Association,
it Bball pay the amount of its outstanding notes
to the United States Treasury, and take up Its
bonds,' which otherwise are to be sold by public
auction in New York. , The surplus to be paid to
the officers of Associations already in liquida
tion undcrsuch act, and to pay It over in thirty
days, under ■ the same penalty—the notes to be
then redeemed at the United States Treasury and
the Association to be discharged from liability;
It was amended, on motion of Mr. Howe, by
making the auction at: the stock exchange, and
was then adopted.
House.— The Speaker said he had been re
quested to present to the House, and as the mat
ter appeared to be national In its character, ho
did present an invitation from the Executive
Committee of the National American Sharp
Shooters, to attend a'public demonstration and
festival, which is to take place at Jones’s Woods,
New York, from June 27th to July 6 th.
Mr. Judd moved that the Invitation bd ac
cepted, and that the House be represented at the
opening ceremony by five members.
Mr. Stevens (Pa.) hoped not. It was every
bad practice to teach the people to shoot sharp.
The motion was agreed to, and the Speaker ap
pointed the following mefnbers to represent the
House: Messrs. Jtiud, of Illinois; Garfield, of
Ohio: Paine, of Wisconsin; Chanlor, of New
York, atid Orth, of Indiana.
Mr. Washbnrne (111.) asked leave to report
from the Committee on Appropriations a joint
resolution donating to the Washington City
Orphan ABylum the iron fence which had stood
in the Old Hall of the House. t , ■
Mr. Spaulding (Ohio) would like to , know
if the Committee on Appropriations appro
priated fences. ILaughter. f He objected unless
the gentleman introduced it on his own hook.
Mr. Washbnrne—Then I do introduce It on my
own hook. , ... ,
After some little controversy the joint resolu
tion was passed. ' ~ „
Mr. Prieo (Iowa) introduced a bill to relieve T.
J. Mackay, of Sonth Carolina, from political
disabilities. Beferred to the Committee on Re
construction. „ , _
Mr. Bingham (Ohio), from the Committee on
Reconstruction, reported back the Senate amend
ments to tbe.act to admit certain States to repre
sentation in* Congress, with a recommendation
that the amendments bo concurred In; '
Mr. Spaulding (Ohio) moved to concur in 'tho
amendments of the Senate, with an amendment
Bt jfr. D foraswortb , (ni.)moved to strike Florida
out of the bill, and proceeded to give his reasons
for the motion.: He was couvlnced
that Florida ought not to be admitted Witte Its
present constitution. After proceeding to show
the means by which oneparty in the convention
outwitted the other, he stated his objections lo
the constitution formed for the State df Florida.
It erected, he said, a little otigarchy. The .gov
ernor elect was one of' the .mail: of the
Postmaster-General, and the lieutenant-governor
was another special agent from the pineries of
Wisconsin, where the Basto frauds were got up.
The Governor was authorized by the
tution to appoint all the other 8l»to- officers,
the Attorney-General,Secretary of SSate,Auditor,
Superintendent of Schools, etc; These officials
- were maden sort of staff to the Governor to ad
vise hlm aa to the’constitutionality of any law,
and as to the proper construction of any provi
sion of tho Constitution. .
The Governor besides had the appointment of
all the judges in the State, all ; tho surveyors; as
sessors. sheriffs, r and justices of; the peace.. '-He
concluded by declaring that it would bs very
•wiee in tho House of Representatives to reject
the State of Florida until she Caine with cleaner
hands than she now came with.; _
Alter an excited debate, the motion,to exclude
Florida from the Omnibus bill: was defeated.
Yeas 45; navs, 99. The Senate amendments were
concurred in, and the bill now goes to the Presi-
I I dent for his signature.
Fire in Kentucky* <
—Xoutsvix.lb, • Juno 12.—A fire - occurred-thls
morning in the upper part of the city, destroying
John Card’s planing mill, White's lutfiberyard,
and the Old Bethel' Church, 1 involving a loss of
about S2S,COO, which'is partially insured.
Xccidcnts. ancl »,ossof me.
Rocukstkr, June 12.— Sophia Coburt was
killed by a locomotive, at the Brown street
crossing of the Central road .last evening. ■ _
Toronto, Canada, Jane 12.— Three children,
i anaesnot given; were carried over the Falls ana
i rowned hear Alinonte-yesterday.
■.is o aioon^
The omni>s Bill Passes the Honsei
Mr, McCnOocli Conßldeis It Disrespeetfot
Reconstruction In tho Hfotisc.
(Special Dwpatch to the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin.]
Washington, June 12.—The debate In tho
Houee over the Becbnstritction bill became very
interesting, and Messrs. Butler, Shcllabarger and.
Bingham mode able speeches favoring the admis
sion of both Alabama and Florida. ;■ : -
Mr. Farnsworth’s motion to strike out Florida •
was disagreed,to by a vote of 45 ayes to 90 nays.
A motion made by Mr. Eldridgo to lay the bill
and amendments upon the table,was voted down, •
by a strictly, pajrfcy vote. X : ' v
' The Senate amendments to the ‘bill were then -
agreed to by a strictly party vote.
The bill goes to the President cow,’ and those
are few who believe that be will approvd of It.
From Washington.
Special Dewatcli to the FblUdelplila Evenlns Bnhetla.
Washington', June 12. —The Senate took np a
an early-hour the National Currency bill reported .
by Senator Cattcli. It bids fair to occupsMho
t’meof tho Senate all day. Y
Minister Bariingame, with the two ChUa Man
darins.of the Chinese Embassy, wasfcrir'ifhc Capi
tol a long'time to-day, closeted >wfth Senator
Wade, In the Vice President’s Chamber. •
In addition to the Boverdy John,
eon, as Minister to England, thd following were
also sent to' the Senate: \ '
AlexanderMahew, United States Attorney for
the Territory oi Montana; B. F. D/nnison, Asso
ciate Justice of the Supreme Cqbrt of Washing
ton Territory; James Coy, Couector of Internal
Bevenne for the First District of Ca’ifoxnla; L. ,
M. Bobinson, Superintendent of Indian Affairs:
and Joseph McConnell,of Illinois, Commissioner
nnder the aet to reimburse the State of Indiana
for, moneys expended to equip militia during
the war.' -
nr. Rollins’s Heslgnatlob.
Washington, June 12.— Mr. Eollins’s letter op
resignation has been returned to him with the
following endorsement: ’
«The within communication justhanded tome
although bearing date of the Bth Inst, is considl
ered partial and incorrect in its statements, and
unjust and disrespectful to the President, and it
is, therefore, returned to Mr. Bollins.
Thursday Evening, June 11th.
By tbe Atlantic cable.
: London, Juno 12th, Evening.—Consols for
money, 95@95%; and for account, 95%. Five
twenties, 72%; Illinois-Central, 100%. Erie, 46.
; Livebtool, June 12, Evening.—Cotton heavy.
Uplands, 10%@lld.; Orleans,ll%@ll%d. Com,
84s. Befined Petroleum quiet. Sugar quiet.
Calcutta Linseed,*6os. 6d. ... . ‘
SbDTiiAMrTOtr, Juno 12.—Arrived, steamship
Hammonli, from New York June 2d. v
Glasgow, June 12—Arrived, steamship Hi
bernia, from New York.
Tbe J er ome Park Races.
New Yobk, June 12.—The Jerome Park races
havebeen postpoped until Monday next.
Run Ovek.— A boy named John Preffert,twelve
years old, waarun over by a furniture car at Fif
teenth and Vine streets, this morning, and had a
leg broken. He'was taken to hla homo, No. 1127
Oliver street. , .
Terries, Plain Colors and Stripes]
No. 34 South Third Street,
18 Wall Street, New York.
S Rue Scribe, Paris.
! Wo are now prepared to draw on our Paris HonMVana
to furnleh Letter. of Credit for , Commercial andTr&vol
tag purpose., available In alt
TDES. *O.. Sic., BOUGHT AND SOLD, and » General
Banking Btuineiß transacted.
1008 Market Street, Philadelphia.
“H. McCulloch,