Newspaper Page Text
READING, PA., NOVIO4IIIIR 23, 1868.
.1661114:TWO11111 10 * 1 1 110 OUT•
Daring the rebellion, and immediately
after ite close, it was quite fashionable to
make lions of alt those impudent individuals
who, too cowardly to meet the rebels in ,the
field, sneaked into 'their lines. and returned
with stories of . imaginary movements, of
troops and plausible accounts of hair-breadth
est i ispCs and . desperate fights with rebels.
Among these "Union spies" were several
wotnen of questionable character, who were
elevated into female saints by the "loll"
scribblers of the North. It will not be long,
however, hofo!e the Northern people will
discover that these spies, from Gen: Baker
and Col. Jacques down, were a set of lying,
sneaking scoundrels, as spies generally 'are.
The character of Gen. Baker was notori•
oualy bad. Col. Jacques, "the fighting
preacher," seduced, under promise of mar
riage, a beautiful and estimable Southern
lady, and then- killed her by an attempted
abortion. Capt. Carpenter, of Gen. Fre
moat's)lonce boasted,"Jessie Scouts," was a
humbu in fill respects, and a knave besides.
After ho was dismissed from the service for
misconduct, he was arrested and punished in
Pottsville for unwarranted arrests and extol ,
tion in the ,Relirer 'case, and
the father of the missing Ciipt. Rohrer out
of a large, amount of money. A woman
known as "Major Pauline Cushman, the
Union spy," was arrestedin Now York last
week for . robbing a prominent citizen, who
should have been in better company. ,
The fact is that a spy, generally speaking,
is a speaking scoundrel, and the sooner our
people cease to worship a class of persons
who ; make their living by lying and false pre
tences, the better it will be for the morals of
Our nation, Hero Worship is lied enough,
but spy worship is inexcusable.
ILLorREATMIENT OF FOREIGNERS.
The practice of ridiculing the foreigners
who come amongst usmore especially their
language, is quite common, • but none the
less reprehensible. Of late years this prae
ticii tete become so prevalent that specimens
of "Young America" consider themselves
vastly superior, in all respects, to spy one
who vas born in a foreign country,aed treat
all such persons eithoi with ridiculous con
descension or downright rudeness. This
pride of nativity might dolor . our people if
they were the descendants of somo enlight
ened and powerful race on this continent,
bat as such is not the caae,thia assumption of
superiority over foreigners is silly and con
'Salf-conceit is one of the great foibles of
the American character, This trait is more
particularly obserVed in the descendants of
English Puritans, The idea of the superi
ority of Americans to,the natives of any oth.
er country, originated principally with the
New It;nglatl Yankees, who, by thrusting
thehislves forward on all occasions, bavo
caused themselves to be erroneously consid
cred model Americans in nearly all parts of
the civilized world.
For many years past, "spread•eagle" ora
tors, especially in . Fourth of July orations,
have exalted the American nation to the
highest pinnacle of greatness, and have
threatened with instant annihilation any for
eign power which might be so imprudent' as
to incur the wrath of the great AMerican
eagle, They boasted that we bad twice con•
Tiered England, and that the American mi
litia, armed with fowling-pieces, could put
to flig the best armed and drilled regnlar
trtnali of tpiy foreign nation under I:eaven ;,
and ii:is'humiliating for a sensible Ameri
can to acknowledge that this silly braggado
cia was always received with applause.by
nearly all the Americans who happened to
hear it. •
If the American people generally were not
so wise in their own conceit, Oily would be
wiser in many other respects. If they did
not imagine themselves too wise to be taught,
they might acquire much useful knowledge.
A careful and impartial study of the history
of their own country, even by their own par
tial historians, would tench them that% the
Americans were always defeated by the Brit
ish troopi in the war of the Revolution until
their raw levies had been thoroughly drilled
in foreign tactics by foreign drill officers.—
Any soldier knows that.inllitia cannot stand
before veterans in the open field, and the
fact is notorious that the Americans were al
circle driven from the field in every fair fight,
Until the Prussian Baron Steuben and other
foreign soldiers had drilled the American
troops so thoroughly that not even the Prus
sians could exceed them. Even then they
would have been defeated at last but for the
aid of France. In the war of 1812,the Ate
ricans,theugh much better marksmen than dos
British, were. generally defeated with loss,
until Oen. Scott and other officers had
thoroughly reorganized and drilled them on
the French system, and even - then they were
pnahle,to conquer Vanads,while the Itritish,
three thnuAttn.d strong, sent the Ainerican
militia flying in direutioni at pAdetis
burg, .capturing Washington end: Alexan
drie, and•burning the - CaPitol and the public
buildings of the United States.
Besides, is there a man of •pare white
blood in America who cannot trace his an•
total back to some foreign emigrant? Are
notoni citizens all of foreign bleod? Is not
pn 'American, sa helpless in
,Turkey, as a
Turk is in our country ? Are not Americani,
as a general rule, less hardy endless healthy
than foreigners? Are they not more easily
led astray by false doctrines and unwarrant
ed enthusiasm? Is their Caucasian blood
more pure than that of their trans-Atlantic
fellow-men ? Do they not all claim descent
from European. ancestors?
Let us not, then, ridicule or despise the
unfortunate foreigner who comes to Ame
rica to find a home. His language may
sound strangely to us, but it is older and
more pure than our own. •His actions may
sometimes appear singular to us, but not
more so than ours do to him. He comes
here because be has been taught that Ame
rica is a land of freedom, of democratic in-
stitutions, where no man is
: born a peasant
or a lord. Receive him, then, in all kind-
ness. Teach him all you can, and be wilt
ing to learn all you can , from him in row
The probability is that he knows more than
you do, if he understood your language
aufriciently to express his ideas properly.
Such men, fleeing from monarchial tyranny
at home, can more fully appreCiate the bles
sings of a free government, and such men
are therefore eminently worthy of all the
rights of citizenship in their adopted coun.
When you feel inclined to ridicule foreign
ers, think how you would feel if suddenly
landed on a distant shore, far from those
you love, and unable to make yourself under
stood by 01 ,1 r around you. Strange things,
happen in 11413 world—your own country , is
not at peace—there are many elements of
discord at work continually—and the time
may come-when you will be a homeless
wanderer on a foreign shore. Do as you
would have others do unto you in such . a
case, and 'be hind to the friendless for
A GLORIOUS SIONTIMENT,
The heart of every true Democrat in Ame•
rica will feel a respondent thrill in reading
the following Stirring sentiment of rather
Ryan. It expresses what is felt by every
true patriot in our .
"There are men who desert the raters, of a
lost cause round which they once stood with
the blood in their hearts panting for. libera-
tion, and who kneel to offer homage at the
altar of successful wrong. There are men
who trample under foot the very standards
that once floated proudly over them. There
are men base enough to lift their hands
against the very rightn s for which they once,
uplifted swords. We are not.such. For us
principle is.principle, right is right—yester;
sion to might is - not a surrender of right..—
We yield to the one, hut shrill never yield
up the other."
THE TREASURY liniu at Washington, it is
asserted. relentlessly pursue 'any member of
Congress, no matter what his polities, may
be, who ventures to interfere with its
schemes, and in only a few instances has
failed to defeat the reelection of the honest
We think of our earth as a solid substance,
and an abiding thing, while.all else is chang
ing ; but, in fact, it is only an egg=shell, with
a yolk of liquid fire seething in it. What if
there should be a sudden rift produced by an
earthquake, and the ocean let in upon this
fidry mass? 'generation of steam and
pines would blow this great. terrestial bomb-
shell into millions of fragments in a twink.
the surrounding space with new
asteroids) just as we see now seventy or
eighty fragments of an exploded world moil
ing in their orbits round the earth.—Evening
Dencripilon of General Prim.
A correspondent of the Neue Freie Presse
of Vienna thus describes the the leader of
the Spanish revolution: " General Prim
wears a common military, tunic,with two
golden stars on the collar, and a white kepi
similar to that of the Spanish cavalry, with
a broad gold border. This is all that
shows him to be a soldier, When in
civilian's dress he gives you the idea of a
drawing•room dandy, with a hobby for rid•
ing, hunting, and love adventures. There
is nothing martial about hini; no roughnesi
—not even soldierly plainness—in his
character ; end his manner.is not in the
slightest degree • that ,of a awash-buck
ler. 'He is slight, well formed, barely above
the middle height, and when on horseback
looks like anything but a t Jars. But, his
head is far'more attractive than a dozen or
dinary soldiers' heads.• There ii a mysteri
ous brilliancy about it like that which dis
guisrldi the fancy portraits of, a Tintoretto.
The deep, intense , blackness of his !nip
eyes, his hair, and his silky whiskers and
moustache, are striking even in the South,
where dark people are not wanting, and,
combined with his olive complikien, gives
an impression of strong passion. His cowl
tenanee is constantly worting'under the im•
pale of an internal restlettsness."
It/Ski:UDR for the Emu* • • •
` 1 4 11 4M (4) `:C:1047:
'Seven persona were flogged
ping posit in New Castle; fleikwate' ,on &tar
. day, for various petty nffencts. 410 pajr
to steal and act the rowdy in New Jersey or
Laird's coal oil refinery, at Race street
wharf, on the Schuylkill, in Philadelphia,
was partially burned on Saturday.
The two men, Headley And Morse, ar
rested for the Murder of theyoung girl, sup'.
posed. to be Amanda Broadhead, whose body
was fourid,on the road near Accord, New
York, recently, have been discharged. The
body has not yet been fully identified, and
the whole affair is shrouded in the deepest
Hannah Myers, of Philadelphia, aged
aliont forty years, has been arrested in Balti
more for forging a check for $2,430. She
attempted to swindle the Penn National
Bank of Philadelphia out of $B,OOO, about a
It is stated that the course of Minister
Johnson 'in England, with reference to the
matters in dispute between the two countries,
has thus far.met the approval of our dov•
Later advices as to the Paraguayan trouble
are published, from which it appears that no
fears need be felt for the safety of the Amer
icans seized by Lopez.
The news from Cuba, respecting the re
bellion in that island,is contradictory. The
rebels claim to have a force of 12,000 men,
but the authorities still report the insurree
tion as dying out.
Gen. Sherkdati's force to operate against
the Indians is stated at three thousand men.
The Indians are estimated to number from
three to five thousand warriors.
A committee waited on Bishop Duggan, of
Chicago, last Saturday, and asked that a re
quiem mass be said for the Fenian' hanged
at Manchester, and the Bishop refused,. on
the ground that it would have a political
beating. The committee has adopted reso•
lutions disapproving of the action of the
The financial panic in New Brunswick is
unabated. The notes of the Yarmouth
Bank, of Nova Scotia, and the Prince Ed
ward's Island Bank are refused at St. Johns.
General Grant has returned to Washing
• Hon. John B. Pendleton, formerly mem•
ber of Congress from Virginia and Minister
to Chili, died at Culpepper Court House,
Va., last Thursday.
Later dispatches from Bear River City,
Utah, say the city is quiet under martial
law. The mob which caused the trouble
are in the Mountains, and have threatened
to burn the town. Twenty of them are re
ported killed and thirty-five 'wound6d. No
light is thrown on the origin of the trouble.
A fire in Lowell, Mass., on Saturday, de
'greyed two buildings. Three men Were
suffocated in one' of them.
A cargo of coolies baa arrived in Galves
The Detroit river is to be tunnelled at
The eruption of Mount Vesuvius is in
creasing in violence. Many houses and
farms in the vicinity have been utterly de
stroyed. The,market town of San Giorgio
is in imminenf danger.
A new catdo disease has recently made its
appearance in England ) and is said to be
caused by the sw,ine feeding too. largely on
acorns and horse chestnuts. Post mortem
examinations show that the blood is disor
ganized. The symptoms are dullness, end
ing in extreme prostration, loss of appetite,
small and frequent evacuations, colorless
urine, discolored and ulcerated membranes,
and a weak but not rapid pulse. -
\ The city stables, at Memphis, were yester-
day destroyed by fire, with a number of
horses and mules. A workmaiewas so badly
burned that he is expected to die.
A fire in Nashville on Saturday night (le
stroyed $30,000 worth of property. ' .► t
A special police force has been'detailed to
detect incendiaries in New York.
• The Fenian prisoners at Ottawa,in Cana•
da, are to be released on bail, excepting
those accused of the nunrar of D'Arcy Mc•
The project of tunnelling the East river
between New York and Brooklyn, it is
stated, will be vigorously carried out, and
plans for laying down an iron tube between
the two cities will soon be advertised for by
the company, which was incorporated for
the purpose last winter.
Colonel J. Whitehead. Byron, late of the
Eighty-eighth Now York volunteers, and
now a prominent member of the Fenian
Brotherhood, has been appointed Brigadier
General in the United States Army by the
The special vote of Brooklyn is as follows
Seymour 39,838; Grant 27,707; Hoffman
41,410; Griswold 26,149.
A Noted Lobbyist In Trouble.
The New York correspondent of the
Philad'a Ledger states that on Thursday
night "the police made a descent upon a
house of bad character, 209 Wooster street,
kept. by a Mrs. Jay, and arrested various
parties, who were then taken to the station•
house to give bbnds for their future good be.
haviour.. Among them wag Mrs. Jennie A.
Perry, who figured prominently in the im
,peachment testimony against the President.
Mrs. Perry says, in defence, that she is the
victim of a conspiracy, and that she was not
aware of the true character of the establish.
meat in question when she entered ft.!!
Mrs. Perry hi a well known lobbyist daring
the sessions of Congress, and has much in
fluence with certain "foil" persona high in
authority. At the time of her arrest she
gave the.name of Angelina Martin
SHAWL' . AND
CHAIN LAIN SHAWLS,:
Also iu Stock, a full assortment of Silk Ye
will be sold by thu yard, or made to ordor in
at short notice and moderate prices.
TUE WORKING PICOPLE.
The clothing cutters of New York have
resolved to resist, by all the means at 'their
command,a proposed reduction by ono firm,
of the wages of their hands from $2O to $lB
The Qerman piano makers of New York
report that the difference§ between the em"..
ployers and the workmetyare not fully seti
tied, seventeen members id one shop being
still engaged in the strike for the ten per,
cent. advance. ' The President of the Asso
ciation, who had been dismissed by his em
ployers on account of his position, has re
signed from the chair of the society, fore the
reason that he had engaged in other kind of
Tha strike of the journeymen stone-cutters
in New York,against a reduction of 26 cents
per day on their wages; is reported totbe
successful. The men demand $4 60 per day
of nine hour's.
The masons employed in the light-house
department, on Staten Island, N. Y., have
struck for higher wages. Their demands, it
is said, will not be complied with, as the au
thorities have facilities of obtaining all the
hands they want.
The Society of Coopers in New York re.
solved 'Ala general strike to-day, for the
standard prices of what is called "liquor
work," current l ast winter. At the'present
rate; they say, journeymen can only earn $2
per diem ;_ many of them do not earn even
$lO a week. Not a few of the bosses, it is
said, have signified their attention to comply.
The cigar manufacturers have resolved
that on and after the 27th instant, no man
belonging to the Cigar Makers' Union shall
receive employment from them. It is esti
mated that sixteen hundred persons are net
ing within the said Union organization, and
the action of the manufacturers, therefore,
will gravely affect their interests.
As soon qs the resolution of the manfac
turers was made known, the. operatives had
a meeting, on Saturday afternoon, in the
City Hall Park, to consider the situation.--
Most of the speakers (principally Germans)
advocated the establishment of. co-operative
The operatives could easily -- muster $2 50
eaclr ► and with this ► it was said, five shops
could he started: The men could manufac
ture and sell cigars cheaper than the manu
facturers could. •
It was resolved - to send a.telegram at once
to Commissioner Rollins, asking, him to ob•
taro permission from the Treasury Depart.
ment to have the cooperative cigar mane•
fneturers ; also to notify the Secre•
tary of the International Union of Cigar
Makers' to semi on ,all the traveling cards' in
his possession. The meeting then adjourned.
NOTICE.—,The members of W. C., N 0.61, B. of
A., will please attend a regular meeting on
Tuesday evening, Nov. 24th,.
to tako action ou the
By-Laws. By order of the l'
nov23-2t JOSEPH SUMMONS. A. It. S.
OYSTERS, FRUIT, TRUCK. &C.—The
subscribers have,opened an Oyster, Fruit and
Truck stand, in the basement of the City Hotel,
corner of Sixth and Cherry streets. where they
have constantly on hand the hest quality of Oys
ters, Peanuts, Apples, Lemons. Arc., which they
offer for sale, wholesale, and retail, at the lowest
market prices. -
.eih - Orders from the country promptly attended to.
novZI-3t ESTERLY & BRO.
GRAND RAFFLING} MATCH
TWO FAT HOGS
At thelDrovers' Hotel Or. Eighth & Washington sty.,
ON SATURGAY EVENING NEXT, NOV. 28TH, 1868.
The highest number of bade thrown Mho drat
choice, lowest number takes second choice. Tiek
-ets 25 cents.
, A ULENBACIPS ITALIA •
REV. CALVIN FAIRBANKS,
SEVENTEEN YEARS A PRISONER IN
Will deliver a Lecture in the above Hall,
ON TUESDAY EVENING, NOV, 24TH.
"PRISON LIFE IN KENTUOICY, 4
Arreit, Trial, Suffering:in Prison, Effort§
of Friends, Kentucky Policy, the Re.
hellion, Incidents, Release, etc., etc...
Tickets' 2.5 cents, to be had at Strickland Bro'a
book store, on Penn street, and Knabb's Journal
office, on . th ,street, above Penn, and' t the door.
Doors open at 7% o'clock. nor 23 2 t
`TORE ROOM TO LET. 544 Penn street,
in SchmuckerifonSobnilding. Apply at ADLER
BOOSBLA:NK,1( he have
eale a large varlets of nk ooke which will be
12014 cheap. B ITTER & CO.
BLACK CLOTH CLOAKS,
OtHKOHILLY CLOTH CLOAKS,
; WHITNY SHAVER CLOAKS.
FROSTED BEAVER CpARS I
°KIRA CLOAKS, •
SILK 'VELVET CLOAKS. -
vets, Velveteens and Cloaking Cloths, 'which
the most daiahle and fashionable manner,
. nor 4
11110111111 E 111E111411,1111A70,
Cornei of Fourth and Penn*
ALLENBACH, Proprietor,. .Havint taken. passes
alma of this saloon, and hiving on handl% EntAtcom
pieta Mock of everything in the eatintviud
int line, we are prepared to meet our, friends - and
accommodate them in the beet manner. Oyster.
ser+ed,in every agile. nov 17-1 mo
IDEADINIO BELIEF SOCIETC—Tbefan
114ual meeting of the Beading Relief Society,
(coruinonly called the Soup Society) will be held at
the Odd Fellows' Hall. on Monday erentag,•Nttv.
Md. at 7% °Week. , A report of the operationcof
the Ifootety the past will 'he read by the bleoret
tary, pad an address delivered by John H. Richards,
BK. Several other addressee may also be expeeted,
A Board - of Maners for the ensuing year will be
elected. The pu bl ic are respectfully invited to at
nov 20 GEORGE W. OAKELEY, Secretary
NO, 829_PENN--BTal ET.
All khideof Coffinsfurnbthed,attest notice.
Funortds attended In town or cou try, nl7-Iws •
FIRST ORAND ROP
to TUN ' •
L. .B. ASSOCIATION,
WEDNESDAVTVENINO, NOV. 2!,,1888,
Doorkoien at 7%; to commence at 8 o'clock.
Prof, Rocholl's Votllllon Orchestra has boon en
cased for the °emotion - . n0v21.-41.
BOCKMUEHL'S COLUMBIA HALL,
WINE AND LAGER BEER SALOON,
Penn street, between Sixth and Seventh.
All kinds of best Rhenish wine always - on hand,
and sold at the lowest price. nov 12-3 m
NO. 1 .710 'PENN STREET,'
as constantly on hand the
BEST ,ll'E E
as well as all kinds of meat and Falloageti, liver
gundgdointlF,Arbel.o. all tld iv d t i i r o t Frankfort ' a l t 3Vagr: w te e n l i
GEN. TAYLOR HOUSE I
341 . North Eighth Street,
Wahl+ Sguare:ogthe Upper New York Aped.
J. It fiIItAEVEER. Proprletciill '6lO-3m
351 Penn , Street.
Ai m TIONAL SNOB 1z HAT STORE;
Übe aim, No. 341 Penn street, tbreo doors
below the HOGS Olßeejo buy
• • cheap and well-made BOOTS.
SHOES and HAM •
,oct,9-3motod I L. LICHTURRN.
NEW GROCERY& 'ROVISIONSTORE,
J. D HIGH
Announces to the public that he has opened a
GROCERY * PROVISION STORE
at the N. E. Corner of Eighth and Franklin Sta.,
where he will keep pgpstantly on hands large and
well selected Stock of Groceries. Provhlone. do..
which he will sell at the lowest market price.
A share of public patronag is respectfallY
Iced'. Country produce boug ht and ao a d i
J. D lon.
N. E. Corner Eighth an '
r4: 0 410K 111 .
(liner ROA aid WasAslostult stint. , Readier,
Solo Agent for Borksinti UlnaOn contlin, for tii,
SAMPSON SCALE COMPANY.
The moat rellibts durable &Wes tires %Iwo
land sea them berg purchasing osei t k its,
uperibr Indutementa atiarial to bout
'A 10t 0n111011441101/
on hind and kr silo aeon.
STOVES, RANGES I •HEATERs.
No. 242 Ponn St., Reading,
The ianderesned noPectMir invites pelts
attention to hie newly Invented Heater s tuatel
REYSTONE HEATER!! -
BEST lIEATED, EVER INTRODUCED,
It burns less coal, mated IF heat , takes tip Ito
room s and gives better utis Hon tbtak any 'at
latinvention ever introdue 14 ike public.
The advantage of this sitper or beating man.
Ws will be IltilY I/1014V bit a re9Prisisr. who
guarantees that et will e sle to musty la wh o
ti n v d e him a call t at it is superior to inle t . t em .
The advantages are so manifold, a d la
easily comprehended. that it needs only to 6 1 ",
ilo convince the :goat skeptical. In kw „ta li
e res.peannly refers the pawl°, by Prfrudutoo, to
t *following named persons who, are now tiling
ossi eatArs: ?
ago. R. Faux, Nes. J. ftllllOX,
0. D. stole, rut, A Co.,
.A. :came. 1111 MY AMON,
Out! 'Kniour„ coons Ram.
1011101 ADAK& WIC IlleßtitiL.
J4OOB K AUFAII AN, „Ma'am^
°ramps! Home. Womelmint.
liege* Invites special attention to the
Whieb Ito' WI Isaiworred, fluperlot Reit. 14
walling ita,c4 Gyr width I the Bole Aunt, i 4
ado Mt. Reno can e seen In operatiAo
the hue alt LW, No. 42 S e nn _ etteet ;et roto
High's, frialstis ettiet above Youth, and Moil*
Owes. • •
Partitahr sltitstkm paid to
TIN ROOFING AND UPOII3TIN6I,
Plastic Slate . Roo i
H. employs non* but MUNI Mesa ulot—oll
order. promptly executed. smil_lrarrout to tics
satisfaction. WM BRID AM
may 22 - No. 242 cm At.
WHOLESALE A HATAIL DEALER IN
Keeps constantly on hand and for sale at the
A general assortient of -
WHITE PINE, HEMLOCK, SPRUCR,
CHERRY, OAK, ASH, CHESTNUT,
INDIANA BLACK 1 WHITE WALNUT,
CAROLINA YELLOW PINE,
Thoroughly segeouod sad under coru.
WHITE PINE, CYPRESS, AND NORTH
CAROLINA GREEN SWAMP CEDAR
Orders respeatibily solletted and protriptli
tended to. hor prices, Aro., call at the
NEW BRICK OFFICE,
On the Corner of Fourth & Pine tilt,
J. KEELY. )
GREAT FURNITURE DEF.OTO
SCHREDER & FELIX,
Waroroom, ooraer Fifth and Wmlkea
MANUFACTORY. 'VANN-MOTOR BTREIt
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
pint UNDERSIGNED RESPECTFULLY IN
rite public attention to their splendid stook of
first-1)1am furniture pow and constantly eland,
and made to order to suitcustomers.
Among othor articles, especial attention la
vited to their unsurpassed • ,
DINING ROOM CHAIRS,
CENTRE AND OTHER TABLES.
BEDSTEADS OP THE LATEST STYLES.
and every other article in their line of busineu.
Every article is manufactured by themielvel i l l is
their admirably arranged manufactory, with
most'perfect machinery, and skillful meekan ew
and finished in an unsurpassed manner.
Also prepared to execute all orders for
All order" promptly eieentedi and warrinted to
CITY OF READING
for tale. at • Diseount. Enquire at,
FARMERS' NATIONAL BANK.
02E0Mo • •
_ 4erinit qu
Castile. this splendid 133ap, &WV to
ALDEN BiIIICAL WOlBllB, 48 North
Proof street.' Philadelphia. in
80:ITTIC SIXTH' OTRBVIT•
. Apeppip,, PA,
A. Ns JINTIABI4I4 Proprietor.