Newspaper Page Text
THE NEW YORK PRESS.
Editorial Opinions f the Leading Journals Upon the Most I mp ri ant Topics ef the Hour. OOUriLED BVFEY DAT BOB EVKWINO TELEWUPB. Mr.' Shorman on Finance. From the Tribune. ThereTODueof our Federal Government for the last quarter of 18(15 wm as folio wv Intornal Taxes.. SS2,C97.15 Cu-tora $00,210,853 loial 141(818,4i4. There aro el her items lands, diract tax, and miscellaneous; bat the two former are trifling, while the miscellaneous consists, e Judge, mainly of receipt tor Teasels and supplies bought fcr war purpose, and now sold became bo longer needed. We Judiro the real income of the Governtnont a little over one hundred and forty millions, or at tho rate of live hundrad and sixty millions par annnm. The recelpis from customs are excessive. We Imported far too many goods during tho quar ter twice too many. If we ooint thtrty mil lions per quarter as tho proper sun to be raised by a wisely discriminating tiriiT, It is quite enough. If laere had been no cheating tho revenne cur internal taxs would have yielded at least one hundred millions, or at tho rate of foar hundred millions per annam. Let us pupposo that Consrrcss will mow reduce the rates by one third, while more efficient legislation and efl'ort shall reduce tho aggregate of fraads on this branch of tho revenue by one half, our incomo from internal taxes cannot well fall bslow Blsty millions per qaarter, or two hundred and forty millions per annum. This will give us a total income from customs and internal taxes of three hundred and sixty millions per annam. Now, the interest on oar debt, when it shall all be funded, cannot exoued one hundrod and eighty millions, while the annual expuaao of maintaining our Government in time ot peace must isll below one hnndrad and twenty mil lions; so that, on this basis, we shall be able to devote at least sixty aiillions per annum to the diminution of the principal oi oar debt. And this, it we allow the taxes to remain as they ure, and keep out of foreign wars, would pay oil our antire debt within thirty years, or bei'oro the elose of the present century. Such are tho auspices under which Mr. Sher man of Ohio suumit. to tlio Seuato and the country a proposition that our greenbacks shall not be redeemed and caacelledt0 9uch an extent as to reduce tho amount outstanding below lour hundred and twenty millioas. lu otunr words, "the United Mates promise to pay" $t, $3, $5, $10, $20, $.")0, $100, $1UOO, or whatover may bo the iiDiouut bpecltied ou the tace of any green back, is to be made a lie by statute the United States are not merely to postpone payment of these their voluntary promises lor value received; they are to declare nnd enact that they will notpaytreml What is tins Dunne most llacTAut repudiation? liy what code of morals can it be luMirled ? Most certainly, the idea of porsiitent, chronic irredeemability was not involved in their tncop tion and itsue. Mr. Bpauldiiig, of Buffalo, who was on the Committee of Ways and Means who first authorized them, states that it was the un derstanding that they were to be at all timoscon Tertible into a twenty-years' six per cent., whereof the interest should bo paid in specie. Thus the United Slates were to say to their creditors, "Wo have not money on nund; but here is a mortgage on the whole country, paya ble principal and interest in specie; take this, and wait till we can do better by you." "The main impulse of Mr. Sherman's measure is, of course, a desira to retain the greenbacks in circulation, and thus keep tho currency abun dant, while saving tiio interest on four hundrel millions of public debt. Very well, Mr. Saer inan, we will meet you and your school half way. We will accept your proposition, with this amendment: "Prtvikd,Aa.t tlie United States notes aforosaid shall he olwavs redeemed in coin on preaeutnieut at tho sab-Treasury in Now York." "Oh 1 that will arevent the reteatbD of $420,000,000 in circulation." . .No, it will not. Tho Government oan pay out greenbacks bo l'apt, at least, aH it will bo require to redeem them, protidod it keeps them at par. California, Nevada, Idaho, Utah, etc., will absorb reams of thorn, and hold most of thtm, so long as they aro at par with specio in this city. TTe handle about $1,000 000 per annum in our business, and we should never think ot sending; iu a dollar for redemption so long aB it wus kept at par. And what is true of our business is true of almost every one's. Here, then, is a fair ground wneroon the de votees of greenbacks may meet us if they will. We want no better currency than greenbacks, provided they are kept of equal value with coin. With lour hundred millions of greenbacks, three hundred millions in notes of our National Banks, and at least two hundred millions of coin, we shall have u very abundant circulating medium; but we are reconci'.ed to that. What wo are not reconciled to, and do not Intend to be, is a da baned currency a curreney of fog a "now you iee it, and now joa don't" currency a onrreucy of wiltully broken promise and stereotyped lie. If Mr. Sherman desires such a currency, he is not bo sntind a thinker and legislator as we had suppoaed him. Such a currency will Involve ns in imminent penis and invoke iave disas ters. It will stimulate excessive importations, no matter how hih the tariff. It will incite in ordinate Fpeculation and financial gambling of all kind. It will leal this country by flowery paths to a precipice whence we shall fall r.t length mto gcueml bankruptcy and stagnation. The track is a beaten one those who follow it have to risht o plead Ignorance of its goal. Either they know whither they are leading us or they are out ot their depth altogether. We move tiie prevloBs qnestion that concern ing the rinld of our Government to lie when there is no need of it. In time of war, and of enormous financial requirement, when nobody wanted to lend it money, tha Government issued its own notes and made them a legal tender. We hold it was perlectly right In so doing. Bat ycu must not (say Burkt) make the extreme medicine of tie Constitution its daily bread. You cannot persist after pe ace -in a suspension ot the habehs corpus, nor in many other prac tices perfectly justifiable amid the exigencies of n terrible war. If the Government shall on dertuko to maintain currency inflation after pence shall have been fully restored, it will tail, because it (should, and because all exouso for such debasement will have utterly parsed away. The New Hampshire Election. Trout the Uei uld. Tho results of the Kew Ilampshlro eleetlon show that party lines ia that State have not been materially disturbed by the recent events at Washington. The total vote east will pro bably exceed sixty-eight thousand, which is erv close upon the fall Presidential Tote of 18C1, soldiers and all sixty-nine thousand two hundred and seventy-one. This vote was thus dividod: For Llnooln 31,410 for McUlelluu 3l,b71 Lincoln's mjoritr 3,621) In tho election for Governor last year the day's work resulted as lollows: For Smyth (Republican) 31 145 t ot Harrington (Democrat) ili 017 Eeputillcan msjoritr 6,123 It will be seen, however, by comparing the vote of hint vear on each sidu with that of 1804. that Smyth's majority of six thousand was not a itcpttbliuai gain upon the vote of Lincoln, but it clear Democratic Io.h of some four thousand upon the vote of McClellan. Encouraged by the appearances ot tutors at Washington, the Demo crats have evideullv exertsd themselves to brina out this reserve vote, but have substantially failed to shake tne advanced position gained by me itcpaoucaus lust year. THE DAlLl EVENING TELEGRAm. PHILADELPHIA, FRIDAY, MARCH 1G, 18GG. 8uch is the renlt of this late New Ilampshlre election. How are wo to account for it, in view or the rupture betwn tho Republican party In Congress and the President, elected Vice-l'reit-dent on the ticket with Abraham Lincoln ? The New Hampshire Democracy came out with fly ing colors in support of President Johnson, and in denunciation of the radical dolags of Con frees; but the Republicans had tho advantage of supporting both President and Congress, and they were supported by both department. Tho Administration, through Postmaster-General Dcnlron, argad the integrity of the party, for at thla Juncture it is tho policy ot President John son to fight the radicals within tho Republican lines. Moreover, the oder of Cotperkeaeum, and the Otiicago Shent-per-shent Convention a very bad odor still sticks to tho Democratio party. This fct was strikingly developed In our last November election, wben one ot the most bril liantly successful heroes of the war though put on the Johnson platform, was beaten as the Demo cratic candid.r.e by thirty tnousand majority. In fact, from it obnoxious peace afTJltlons aud peace movement during the war, the Democra tic party has tost the confidence ot the people who carried throagh the war. The party mast tako a new shape and a new name belore It can expect to accomplish any important political revolntion. The party reoord of the war has killed it as dead as the Bourbons. The new wine of Johnson's policy cannot bo put Into the old Democratic bottles of the Chicago Convention. A new departare, tinder a new organization, embracing the republican admvnittration con servatives, is tho true course for tho Northern remnants of tho old Democratio party. Snch, we hold, is the party lesson from this late New Hampshire election. The eama lesson will pro bably bo repeated in Connecticut, although there, abandoning the ritoal of Copperheadism, the psrty is running for Governor a candidate identified with the Conslitationnl amendment abolishing slavery. This is a long step in the right direction; but In order to meet the admin istration and the new order ot things, the Northern democracy muf t cast off their butter not partv uniform, and como out in tha true blue of the Union parly ot Andrew Johnson. - s o Fentanlsm and the Fright in Canada. lYom tha iftroM. "3 Canada Is in a terrible state of alarm over the bugaboo of invasion that it has conjured up in its infantile imagination. Ot coarse every one iu Canada abuses every one out of that wild region, and raves, and scoldu, and whines with the funniest fright and frenzy. The United States is blamed for all, and the Canadian words against us are aa exact description of Canadian conduct two yearj ao. "Change but the name, the tale is told of tkec." If the United States had issued a proclamation and put down tbo Fenian demonstrations, and so forth and so forth, Calais, we ara told, would not have been in this danser. How well these very words apply to what Canada mirht have done aeaiust our enemies wuom tine sneiteica, protected, and encouraged ! And in virtue of this, if all were real that Canada fears, she would get no more tlwa she deserves. But her fear are vain and siily. Fe nianism will never hurt her. TUere-ts too much money in the institution for it tr accomplish any such object. Oae branch in this city is now in the daily receipt of Un thousand dollars, the other of thre thousand dollars. Perhaps not less than a hundred thousand dollars a day is subscribed throughout the country. Will' the Foainn leaders give up sneh a business as tins to go to Canada and meddle with vlllauous salt petre ? Would they even go to such a cold, miserable, God-forsaken country to spend it, with ail tac cities of the United States opoa tor their revels, nnd all the world beforo them where to choose. Oh no; Canada is Bale. Some of the Consequences ol the Doctrine that the Southern States are Out of the Union. From tk Timet. Tho Iribune says: "John T. Monroe, tbe 'National Dmeoratic' can didate, whom wa stated surao ays ao was choen Mayor oi New Orleans, was iho Kebul Uayor when Butler and l'arrajcut took tliat city." There Is danger of too many results of this Character while the country is kept in a false position. We are, as long as Congress holds that States are out of the Union, enacting a lie. The roversc of this proposition was affirmed in 1HG1 by an almost unanimous vote of Congress. To maintain that position the people gave up mil lions of treasure and rivers of blood. And now Congress, after the Rebellion is conquered, stul tify in? its record, holds that the Stales which we utisted could not bo taken oat of tkc Union are out of it! Snocess would have converted the Rebellion into a revolution. Then the rebellious States would have become an independent Confederacy. Bat defeat leaves the States in the Union and the Uoion intnet. The question, and the only real question, is for Congress to determine upon thu qualifica tions of its members. And over that question thfir power Is supreme. Tios simpliSed, diffi culties disappear. But wnile it Is held that States instead ot people were in Rebellion, all 1b Binddled. Congress has established the fact that ordi nances' of secession did not take States out of the Union by recognizing members from Ten neispc,in their seats, after that State had seceded. Now, however, Instead of proceeding to admit or reject loyal representatives, it confounds lovaltv with treason, by oxcludinr both classes I Colonel Johnson, stanch and true to the Gov ernment and Union from the bsnnirig, and pacrlfdctng vastly more for his country than those who shut the door In his lace, is rewarded for bts gallantry and devotion by being treated ns a Rebel. The men who deny Colonel John son his neat did not, like that patriotic Union man, oiler their lives ia tho field for their country. When Congrers refuses to discriminate be tween loyalty and rebellion, confounding Union poluiers with Rebels, what chance U there for true men at the South? Ilbw can Union men hope for election in New Orleans or Savannah, when no enoouragement is given them at Wash ington t Smiling as a Senatorial ArU JYrm IA Thru. Few people, we suppose, pretend to compre hend the whole of tho speeches, or the half of tho theories, that have been elaborated In Con gress during its present session. Their pro fnndity, erudition, or subtlety, their metaphy sical fineness or their metaphysioal magnitude- one or other of these- characteristics has gene rally proved too ninch for ns. We floundor in the depths of Sumner or Saulsbury, and stum ble over tho subtleties of Stevens or Ktroaso. Even the simplest question seems complex, and the plainest matters unintelligible. As we feel ourselves penetrating the tuict darkness, we generally stop short, and turn into lines of thought of which th; coneloslon is visible. But Senator Sprague Is not amenable to criti cism of this sort. lie otten treats upon the vast est and heaviest subjects, such as tho warehous ing system and the tariff tha latter especially, as it bears upon cotton manufactures; but he elucidates every topic with such a skill, and throws around them all such a charm, in at we become faseinated as wo proceed, and grieve when the close of tho speech breaks tbe spell. Knowing his oratory only as It is givea to us thioush the electric telerraph, which transmits neither features nor intonations ;neither the lights and shadows of the couutenanee, nor the ex pressive gestures which glvo vivacity to thought; neither the warmth of manner, the movements of the facial muscles, nor the twinkle of the eye, we have never been able to understand either its full intrinsic power or tho iniluence It carried among the grave and reverend suignorsof whom be is one. But he himself has beeu pleaded to give us what is probably the key to the whole mutter. A tnw days ago Senator Conness, of California, brought a railing accusation against Senator Pprague, of tiring or boring the Senate with his speeches, and in its course ably alleged that Senator 9pragne "pmiled" when ha rose to apeak. To this Senator fiprague piomptly re rUed 1n tho following terms not "hurling bark tho Imputation in the gentleman's teeth," as has bo often ben done bv leaser orator, when charged with discreditable characteristics, but boldly acknowledging the corn, and admit ting himself to beguilty even beyond the mea sure ot tho accusation : "I intend," exo'aimed !8enator Sprague, "I In tel d always wben I rise in my seat tiero, to untile. I consider the face that will umile only when it sees something to raose it to smile and excite its Interest as cot tbe kind I wish to have. I ao not with to oeeuny that position. 1 bo iuve that the diseoiwion of a question botoretha Heaate that interests mem ber, rheuld be disenased in a fr loudly and smillnir condition I trmt it will be tbe condition I skall alwajs occupy in this body." These be weighty remarks, and tho man who can smllo alter perusing them can hardly be aware of their significance, or of the purposes for which Heavea giltad mortals with the power of smiling. There is sueb a thine, perhaps, as a Btnlle which costs the smiler nothing, bat yet if a smile be put In the wrong place, it may be productive t the gravest results. As for our selves, wo intend neither to smllo after the Senators' remarks nor to permit any of our more wicked and thirsty readers to do so, bat to draw from them a philosophical metal for the instruc tion of Senators and the guidance of tha Ameri can' people. The leeson to be derived is tho moral power of a smile. It Is not to be supposed that the Sena tor bad tho intention of smiling without a pur pose. Physiologists tell us that every move ment of a muscle involves the expenditure of foiee and the exhaustion of the physical powers, la the simple act of smiling, some thirty-three facial muscles are called into motion not to vpeak of the preliminary motions of the brain. To ftnlle, therefore, on rising to speak, beloro beginning the speech, daring its course and after Ita close, adds enormously to the amount ol effort required la its delivery; and if naught be thereby added to Its effectiveness, there is Just so much dead wood, lint on the other hand, if, by smiling when you- rise to make a speech, you put your hearers In a good humor; If cy another smile, just beforo beginning, you rivet their attention; If, by a continuous suc cession of em ilea as you go along, yon make yourself tolerable; and if, by rounding off with a entile and appending another as you sit down, you induce ahelief in yonr convictions and a vote lor vour bill, can it be said that the thing is destitute of mora! power? That the results we have JiiBt enumerated are sure to follow we ap peal to the records of Congress. Wo appeul to the recoids of other legislative bodies. Lord Pal rj'.Piston had always a smile on his faoe, and where was there ever so successful a minister ? Mr. Bright never smiles, and rarely curries a measure. The face of the Marquis do Boissy is always wreathed in smiles, whilo the counte nance of M. Rouher is leaden as Lis speeches. Wo do not care about coins into an enumeration ot all the members of Congress who are capa ble" ot indulging in smiles, and who take pains to bring them fo the surlane as frequently us our text inculcates; out let any interested reader procure the pnotcgrnphs of members and examine tbe expression of cotintcnanco each one assumed while bemg taicen, and then lot him read tho Fpeeches, study the measures, aud examine th" votes from day to day, photographs in hard, and our word lor it he will tindthat members are just successful ia their oratory and their schemes in proportion to the sweetness and frequency of tbe smiles which hover around tneir countenances. The most mischievous members of Congress in precipitatins" tho great Rebellion were men who never opened or closed their speeches with a smile. Toombs had a per manent ecowl on his face; Wiglall occasionally leerpd the very opposite ot such smiling as Senator Spraguo descanted upon; Mason accom panied hi? Bpeeehes with rood gesture"', but no sweet smiles; Benjamin occasionally smiled, nnd so also did Jeff. Davis, but they were the mean, aesignmg, smirsing smiles ot tne political con tpirutor, ana not eucn luminous eausious as characterize the noble soul. Viewed in this lifht, and by ihe?e examples and gTcat results, tne reader can appreciate toe Inherent significance, the moral power, and the legislative force of a smile. And he will be able to appreciate the Senatorial philosopher who CHS Drought tue subject to our attention, ana v no uiuttrutes its value in nis own career, we close oy caning general attontion to a public duty that now looms up in importance. In choosing Senators and members of the House, they must see to it that they elect men who know how to smile, and not only know now, but wbo do smile, natch their rucci when they rise to deliver a speech, scan thera as taey commence, Keep an eye on tnem as they proceed, note them closely as thy wind up, and give tbcm a parting glance aS they retire to the rear. If to radiant enulas suffuse their faces, cough them down and vote theai down. Bat if, on the other Land, eaniles play on their leatures as the sunshine on the lea, be assured that they h ave these qualities and qualifications ttat will illuminate ant illustrate their conn trj's history, and vote tor them early and often The Civil Hights Bill. Frtm tlw Wrta. Tlie Republican pnrty In Congress neem center- mliiccl to provoke'tanother veto, and they will no doubt succeed. The co-called Civil Eights bill, which baa parsed tbe House With some mod ill - catiariB of its original lorm, transcends, In spit ef those modifications, ttat constitutional authority of Congress. Tho thine It propoaei to do are reufioaebie ana proacr auoiisn. in tueai- Kchea; but they are thincs which beloii"; to th JvriBdictitiH of the State (iovernmcnts. Tlie bti) provides that "there thall ea no discrimination la civil right or lmmuuititi umang citizens of tne cmtu btati.s, in any mate or Xtititory ot tb l uiteu btatts, on account ot ruce or color. or previoas condition ot slavery." Ana it goe on to cive specific guarantee! ot civil rights us lollows: "Tho sumo right to make aud enforce con tracts, to tuo, be parties, and tire evidence, to inherit, purchase, laie, fell, hold, und convey renl and pcrt-onal property, and to fu'.l und equal beuetit of all Iuwi and pioceediaj tor the security ol person auu properly us is tiijoyeu by white citizens, and sball oo euoiect to like pun- ibhnient, pains, and penalties, andtonoae other, any law, statute, or ordinance, regulation or diatom to the contrary notwithstundiu1'." it Congress bus authority to enact tucn a law a this, .whence is it derived r It vua never pre- tenaed that the (.'ouBtitutlou conterred sucti authority previous to the auti-vlaverv amend- irnt. The hist sactioa of that aaaenduiont aicrelv kbeliehes slavery, and tbe second urn- no wen Conrrtsa to cuts all laws necokaury to mike its ubohtion etl'ectual. The slave acquires no other rights unoer thi amendment than be woald have aeauired bv voluntary manumission by his master. Slavery is completely abolished tt'lits the owiiarchin of the master hi eomnletelv an nulled; aaci that pufrrautee of Ireedoui ia com plete which prevent the resumption ol owner ship. This la all the conHtitutional amendment ulBKtd at; any other interpretatioa of it la strained aad absurd. The right which this bill aims, by an unwar ranted aasuaaptioa of authority, to eontar, are likely to bo iven by voluntary concession in the aeveral Status. In Ceorma. tho two most tntlnantial aaen ia the State. Alexander II. Sterjluns and ex-Governor Brown, aro publicly using their influence to procure these rignt for the negro population. of that State; and when an v Southern State takes tbe lead, the others will be constrained to follow. The wealth of the South hoe almost entirely in ltd lands, valueless -without lubcr to cultivate them. The negroes. as free mn, will to where they are best treated. Ceoigia will aeqaire, by her justice and liber: ahtv. a aiocoiiolv of cheap labor, unices the otlii-r Ktatau ftillniv her exanmle. There is ao baalne.s in the world so remuae- rativ. at nreaent mid Tirosoective prices, a the cultivation or cotton on goathern lands. Labor la the greatest want in every part ot the South; and tbe States are more likely to bid aitiuht each other with brisk competition, than to deny the tie ero his inst ricuts. The same motives will pievaii aa in our Western States, where, in the competition for immigrant labur. the elective franchise was conferred ou unnaturalized aliens as freely a on native citizens. Since the aboli tion of slavery, tbo negro problem is sore to solve itself by the operation of economio causes; and the Civil JJignls bill is a fussy and snperfluous a It is faotious and unconstitutional. President Johnson has shown, ln some ot Lis publlO utterances, that ho as fully tinderstands the economic as the constitutional side of this problem; and with tho views be is known to hold, be cannot fail to veto this bill if it passes the Senate. His views are so well known that It looks as if tho Republicans were courting another veto, cither In the hope of humiliating the President by carrying this bill over tho veto. or. with a view to Increase the unpopu larity of the President with their party. So mnch of the reasoning of tho veto message applies eqnally againfit this, bill that we can not see now any man coma nave vowu for It withont thereby intending to defy the lTcsiacnt. WATCHES AND JEWELRY. OUR PATRONS AND THE PUBLIC. We sre ottering sorateek of WATCHES, JEWELRY, AN1X SILVERWARE, AT A DISCOUNT, Folly equivalent to tbe bcavy decline hi Gold. CLARK & IJIDDLl'i. 2?trp No. 712 CIIESMUratrecL DIAMOND DEALER & JrTiVELER, WATCHRS, JEWEI,IT PtLVF.U WnK, . WATCHE3 aad JEWELLT E2PAIEID. Has Jnat ieeivcd a large ant splendid auerrmootef LADIES' GOLD WATCHES, Some In plain canes, others bcautlfalljr enamelled and cagiavtd, and otters Inlaid with diamonds. Purchasers wlsklng a DANDHOME LADIES' WATCH Will e well to tall at eace and make a selection. Trioes moderate. Ah watches warranted. A Uo, a larae aaiortasent ot GENTLEMEN'S AND BOYS' WATCHES, fcOLP AND SILVER CABE8. jl24 11 I O II JEWELRY JOHN -BRENNAN, SEALHR IK DIAMONDS, FINE WATCHES, JEWELRY Etc. Etc. Etc. EC Ko. 13 S. EIGHTH SIltKET, Philada. IIENKY UA11PER, . No. 02O ARCJI STREET Uannlacturor and Dealer in ' Watches, l1 iiie Jewolrjr, Silver-Plated Ware, 8 8f 5 ' Solid. Silver-ware. DRY GOODS. T)IIE IF TJ SS & BELSLNGER, No. 49 N. EIGHTH STREET, EAST SIDE, Bare jnFt received a large lot et HAST)-VDF, VOOTJ.KN GOODS, I. AHUS' FANCY UUOU8. lVHl'i K f;ooUS. LACEft. EMBE0IDEBI1-8. VBv UA1K i.ia, jnoa mil une oi LAMES' AXD CHILDREN S KID, BILK., AKD FAICX ULOVE&. Alto, a large lot of CKOCIIKT LACES, IV hick we are ofTerlmr at reduced prices. 1 12 Ko HH CHKHNUX tt'l KJiKT. 1866. Spiirg Importation. 1863. E. M. NEEDLES. HASJCSr OFENBB leOO PIFCES WHITE C00DS, la PLAIIT, FAKCY. STKirED PLAID and Flptired Jaconeta. C'arnhrlua Naln'ook, lilmllic!", vwsn, Xuil. and other Uuh.ios. coinnrloiUK' a most ce uinlete stock, to WLlcti the attentiou oi purchasers is solicited, as tbey aia enerud at a lartre ltI)tCHO Irom laat SlCAjBUK'8 raicas. m plecea aHIRRFT) MWLlTqg for Bodies. lilt) pieces riWl'cH In all varieties oi styles and price row Mc. to ai-50. 30 PAmiS GO FKREU KIUTH, nowest styles, of my owb lipotlntlon. G2S H O P K I N S' HOOF-HKIRT Maanfactery. o. VJ AUCU Ptreoe, G28 Above klxih htirat, Phhadelphla. t IS' bo:esalr and Keb rijfi . Our aesertraent ewbrHces all the new and desirable slvles una sizes, et every lentth aad elzo waist lor Liidlra. htisses. and Children. lln.i.e nf "ULM I'ni) yAAK" are tur nor in una aio'uiaeiVi.y to aay ather bklrta mad.-, and Wanantcd to live sMitiuctien. Skirts aade to order, altetrd and repaired. 4J THE OLDEST AND LARGEST SADDLE AND HARNESS MANUFACTURING ESTABLISHMENT IN THE' COUNTRY. LAtEY, MEEKEi: & CO.. No. 1210 CHESN,UT STREET, ' iiOiTKB 6F THEIR OWS MAJiUFACTTJEE I ECCCT HABSE88, (ram n-50 to 1S0 LICflT BABOUCI1E da MW to S50 11EATT do do 19 0 U SOt) KXfBiSS, BRASS 110TjXTD HABJiISS 21 SO to 90 WACOM AUD BIIF-ADJTJSTIJiO 19 M t ' SO BTAOB AKD TEAM do 30 Mto SO LA 1)11)8' SADDLB, do U"W U 150 OEhlT' do do H 0 79 Brldloe, Woniitinga, Bits, Basotti. Bono Covers, Bushes, Coanba, Poaps, Blacklsg. Lailea" aad OenU 1 ravelling and Tourist Bags and Packs. Loach Baskets, Blasting and Shirt Cases, Trunk I aad Valises.' It garp Ko. lijUl CUKSNUT HT. MONUMENTS, TOMBS,' GRAVE-STONES, Kto. Jnst eomplotod, a bcantllul varloty ot ITALIAN MARBLE MONUMENTS, TOMBS, AND O BATE-STONES W 111 tie sold eheap for oasb. Work tout to any part of tbe United States. 1IKN11Y H. TAItR, MARBLE WORKS, 1 Mwfm Wo. 710 6BEKS Street. fUUadolphla. n ilF. STAMP AOKNCr. NO. S04 CHRSNCT J HTBFKT. AKOVBTH1BB WILL BJfi COHTlBntD AH BKHK.TOFOKK. MTAMl'8 ol l-VFRY PK8PB1PTION COK8TAWTIT OH 11ABB, still IU AX V AhttVMT 11 p It O S P E O f OF THE CARSON gold mum COMPANY. CAPITAL. STOCK....$;500,OOCrt H UMBER OF SUAUES, 60,000. Par Vahie and Subscription Price, $10. WORKING CAPITAL, $50,000. OFFICERS:. TBRSIDENT, COLONEL WILLIAM B. THOMAS. SECRETARY AND TRKAJURER, pro ten), J. HOPKINS TARE. BOMcrron, WILLUM L. II I RBI, E3Q. DIRECTORS, COLONEL WILLIAM B. THOMAS, CRADLES 8. OGDEN, EDWIN JiIDDLETON, ALEXANDER J. HARPER, ' WILLIAM BERGER. The Land ef thin ComDanr consists of about 120 Act wi, In Jk eckientiurg count;. North Carolina, about miiei iron tuo town ei uuauoue. On this propertvafeea haftor pits hare been nnoned ana sunn toTanoua aeiuaa, irom it to 03 loot, aeinoo Mrntinti the existence oi tare paraiiei vemaororeof aoout i leel in wiata ana aDout ia leel apart. eoaverKina to a eonanea ceatie at tae depfe oi about M iet. lona lag one lniwt.ae aiai-n or vein oi ore, extendiax In length taioaan ine uroprrty wore tlma Da l a mile 1 bete are a no on this property ot acr tciiu or ore nriex- Blotta All taw ors ara known aa tbe Brown oroa. aud aie vcrv rich, yielding- aa average ol uuoik tlW per ton in tola, mo um results lawnx ueen tmnun alratee ay t rude mr:au of tbo mines lor several. Years vast, too rii-k at layestmrnt la auiieve onwl uro party la tot lucnrrtd, atd by the application ol modern mining aau resucmg laacnuirry iae i ouipnnv anucipa.e au lnwesiaie auo large imuru ior ibpu money. Barlca an ore that readily vle'ds 20C Dor ton. some astlmate i nn be mane ol ika vulue oi ibis property. With tbe preseni unpetiect a.vatem oi ilIuihk, ten tons ef ihia ore can os tan n out auu reaucea tinny irom every stmit opened, at an expense not oieecdlos 825 per ton. leuv- Inaani t daily prtlit ot 17jU ltrcactt anall worked by tha Coin pan v. Tbe large working anltal reserved will enable tho Company at onto to procure frecttliobfminodo.u aenmery lor maniaaiMioa tae ores, by Mieana ol wlncli tbe yield will be Jmguly hiurcastd. 'lhete nines, vtbiint tbey prodnce ores richer than these of Coloiatto or aerada, aava many advantages ovr thrin, rurtlcttitirly in aa ubnadunco - t luf 1 uutl cheap luiar. aad the Incillty with which tbey ean he yiuraea aunax iaa emtio year; wniut lose ol Lolora.lo and evada caa only be vrerked during the warm weathe. A toet assay af an average (specimen of the ere from tha Canon illaes waa naado as laie a tho 21ih ot January ot tbo present year, as V 111 appear fioai tbe fol lowing ccriniiaie oi neieators nom ana oarrelt, tuo A way era ot tha Philadelphia Hint: ranADBLmiA, January 27, 1466. Dear Sirs TTe have careiallv assayed the sample of ere nom "Camnn Mine," orth Carollnn, and find It lo yield ti n oncces nlno pnny welkLts ol pure told to the tea of ore. 'J ho coin value is therefore 21 ui per ton oi oro. lours, rekpecuuiiy BOOTH UAKKKTT Dr. If. B. Tatlob, So. 404 Walnut street, railad. Surcription to tha Capital Stock will be received at the CtHee ol the Comi aay, o. Hit Vv ALM T street, v here aamplca ot tbe ore may be steu, aud lull lnienna tian Klvrn. '2 3 LIQUORS. (JIIIMLT GR0YE WULSKY. No. 225 Noith TU1HI) Street. If anything wes wsatod to prove tlio absolute pnrlty of this Ti'lilsky, the fullcwing cerllflcatcs should dolt. There Is no alcoholic stimulant known commanding jucu rccouiu.tudutiou Jioiu itr h hith sources : l'liiLALLU HiA, ScptetLkcr !). 1S.W. We have careful'y tetil the t-ump o of ( ULSNL'T CKUVK WHiSKV which tan seuU us, aud lino: that it contains xom. or tub roiNuot'8 rjuiA.NCE known aa vt bil oil. wbit b'is the cbaracteriMio aud Injurious in Kretlleut of the w hikles iu teacral use. liOUihl, CiiltKKI I' Jc CAMAC, Analytical CheiubtU. Nbw Toek, fiopteniber 3. 1M8. saniiilu ol C11K.;1' OltUVR uiu Jar. Charles WTarton.Jr., of I have analyzed a T H1SKV received Iro Philadelphia? r.nu liarlnu caretully tested it, 1 am piesrd to xthte tlmt it is entire y fbkk om i-uihonuud un iiULHiiiHiei B stiataiices. it is an unusually puro uua flue-iiavoreu quu.ity of whisky. IAAIJlM h l ltlLTOV, M. D.. Aualytltal Chemist. Bos-roa, March 7. Iii19. I hava niatlo a clirmle nl analysis ol cotinticrciui sam ples of Cllt.SMJX tiLOVK WHI.-.K.Y, w hlcli proves to Lo iff a (is in the heuvy Cttsil tilm. and ncrlcctly nure ami uuuiiulteraied. '1 he line tlavor oi this whisky is derived llulu tue Kruiu un ui KiauuiuciurniK it licspectml y, A. A. IJ YE, M. I).. Hiate Assayer, o. lu Boylston ntteot For nils by barrel, demijohn, or bottle, ot No. J26NortU l until otrtni. r unaucipuia. a J W. II A M M A 11, Importer and Wholesale Dealer In Foreign BKANDIES, WINKS, ASB FINE OLD WHISKIES, No. IWO MAliKET STltKICT 1 S 3m rBILABKLI'BIAj M. K A T II A N S & SONS, lMl'ORTintS OF BRANDIES, WINES, GINS, Eio. No. 19 N. FRONT STREET, PHILADELPHIA. i- kJ 11 AlMJSil Os 110RACK A. Al H AKS, OKLANUO D.A'ATHAKS. 119in Q. 11 E E N P E A S, OKI JU CORN, JTBESn rKACH9, FKESa TOMATOES, FXTJJM3, IHO, A1.BK11T O. HOUEIITS, DEALER IN FINE GR00EB1K3 C 22 4p COB. ELEVENTH AHD VINK STS. T)E VENUE HTAMP8, REVENUE 8T AMI'S, Of all descriptions, Ol all dsacrlpiloua, , , Always on hand, . . Always on hand. AT FLOftEKCR PKWIKW V ACH1 K t'O.VS OKICH, AX t LUKtC E aKN WAyUh-K CO.'S OFFICB, K. un CHKhMlT htroet. No. M CHESKCT Street, One door below Heventh sheet, fine door below Meveutu SUoeU Tha meat liberal dlsoouat allowed. The mos liberal discount allow-d, a 'UK STAMP AfiENCY, NO. 304 CHESNCT WRK T. AKOVK 1 11UU, W ILL BK COB TLB CE1 AS HKUKTOrOKK, HTAMI'H of XVKRY BKHCRIPTION COBUTANTf T 01 11AMO, AiiD ti AMK AMgUtiT. U U FINANCIAL. YK OFFER FOR SALH Ceatral PacifioRR. 7 per Cent. Bonds, Jnterest payable in Odd, In the city of Nm York; Issued to the raclflc Railroad Con Interest payable In enrreney. The oheapeat Oovera- inent Boads an the market, reoelvad by United Statot Treasurer at 8 par cent, as security for National Bank; Clrcolatloau i Morris and Essex Railroad First Mortgago 7's, Due 1014, atricUy Flnt-elias BonJsi for sale lower thaa other Bonds of tha same class. Goveraaucnt aeouriuea of ail kinds bought and sold. Stocks and Oold bought aad sold ea commission In tills and other markets. Intorost allowed ao aepeslta, E. 7. CLARE & CO., Bankers, 1188m Wo. 30 S. Third 3t.,Phllaf. JAY COOKE & CO., No. 114 S. THIRD STREET, BANKERS, AKD DEALERS IN GOVERNMENT SECURITIES V. S. 6s OF 1881, 5 Ms, OLD AMD NEW, 10-40: CERTIFICATES OF INDEBTEDNESS, 7 SO ZiOIES, lat, 2U, ana 8d 6oriM. COMPOUND INTERES1 yOTES WA2TTED. INTEHEST ALLOWED OS DEPOSITS. Collections made; Stocks Bought and Bold on Cornmisslon. frpcclnl tusinoss LADILS. acccairaodatlons rosorvod for I'tiiLAaEtrHiA, Fehmary, 18fi6. 278m U, S. SECURITIES A SPECIALTY. SI2ITH, EANDOLPH & CO., BANKERS & BROKERS, 16 S. THIRD ST. 3 NASSAU ST. PHILADELPHIA. NEW YORK. STOCKS AND GOLD LOUG11T AND SOLD ON COMMISSION. IS TER EST ALLOWED OX DEPOSITS. 2 1 p.VI13JS CKOT1IERS, No.- 225 DOCK STREET, UANKERS AND BROKERS. BET AKD SELL UNITED STATES BONDS, 1881s, 5-20s, IS 40. BMTED STATES 1 S-IOs, ALL ISSUB.i. CKKT1F1CATES OF INDKBTEDM.3S Mercantile Paner and Loans on Co.luterals negotiated. Stocks Kenght aad Sold on (loinanlFsion. 1 31 $ JARPER, DU11NEY & CO., BANKERS, i STOCK AND EXCHANGE BliOKEJVi. No. 55 S. TIlir.D STREET, rnHAPEtrilTA. Stocks and Loans boupht and sold on Commission Cncnnent Bank Kotos, Coin, Etc., bouebt aud sold. Special attention aid to tbe purchase and sale of Oil Stocks. Deposit received, and Interest allowed) as per agreement. 85 3m IIE FIRST NATIONAL BANK HAS REMOVED DarlDK tbo erection of tbe sew Bank building, 117 4p TO No. 805 CHESNUT STREET. 5"2()S. FIVE-TWiJNTIES. 7 303 SEYEW-TMIRTIES. WANTED. J)E HAVEN & BROTHER, l-T Ko. 40 8. THIRD STRUKT. SHIRTS, FURNISHING GOODS, &o J W. SCO T T & O O., SHIRT MANUFACTURERS, AM BBALEBS IN MEN'S FUJINIS1IING GOODS. No. 814 Cheenut Street, rorn doobs belsjw tbh "CONTIXENTAL," 8 26 5rp PHILADKLrUIA. pi TENT SIlOULDEil-SEAM tSUIRT MANUFACTORY AND GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING) STOKFL PBBKEUT F1TTIKG SHIRTS AND DRAWERS asndo rroca aaeasnrement at very short notice. Aimtlier antok of HiJlhM,lCfi'a liBJCSS UOOD9 ht mil vuiiety. WINCIIERTKR & OO., a j4 5 Vm (JHaiBlnUT HTKEET TEAS, &o. ri'EAS REDUCED TO $1, AT INGRAM'S ' ea Warehouse. So, 43 SECOND Street. BOASTED COFFER REDUCED T at lAUKAil'S Tea Warehouse, St. t3 TO 30 CT3. S. bECOND Street. Ai0 BENT MILD COFFEE, AT INGRAM'S HV7 Tea Warehouse o. 43 8. 8h('OM wtroet. rrEAH AND COFFEES AT WHOLESALE 1 prices, at IKt'.BAal'd Tea Waiehouao, Ko. 4 a. BtCoSU btreot.- Try tliem. G1 RE EN COFFEES FROM 22 TO 28 CTS. A Warehouse, Bo. 43 8. 111 nound at INGHAM'S Tea HFCOMt Street, rrv tnem. T)EVENUE STAMPS. REVENUE STAMrS, J. BEVJSSUB STAMPS, Ot all descriptions, VI all descriptions, ,, . Alwars on haad, Aiwavs on bund, AT FLOUKtCE SF.WING MA CHINK tjij.'s OF' ICE. AT 'LGBJSNC hBWINO JlaCUllI K CO.'S OKFltJS. No. MS CHFNNUr Mroet, Be m t HFSNCT 6treet. , One door below Seventh street, Oae dear below Seventh street. 1 ha most liberal discount allowed. 1 lie meat Uberai dtoeauat allowed. 2 a'in3 STAMP AGENCY, NO. 304 CHERVUl HI tKET. A HOVJi TLllBil, WILL UK COTOIUf A HJ'-KKlOFOhK. STAMP ot t.VB T DKSCRlPTlOa CONSTANTLY OUAD,AN AJSX AHOU . . Ull