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The evening telegraph. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1864-1918, April 02, 1866, THIRD EDITION, Image 2

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TI3E DAILY EVENING 01 FG PATH. PHILADELPHIA, MONDAY, APRIL 2, 1860.
SUE HEW YORK TIIESS.
Cr itcrisl Opinions of the Leading
Jcvmcle Upon the Most Imoort
ant Topics of the Hour.
I'Cftril.ID BVEFY DAY FOB EVtNlSO TELEGRAM.
The Big I'rofits t
from Ihe Tribune.
Tlie edvoca'.es of British frre ttadPhavc not
ceahod to lonient jealouplos anions consumer.'
against producers, and to create claes interest?.
One of the most popular deluMons they have
oetauliAed Is that rjianularltircis In the United
State constantly realize enonnoils profits. The
Inquiries of the Internal Kevcnue Commission,
on llie other hand, demonstrate that the bravo
nu:n who have reared tLroueh our changeable
industrial policy the present structure ol Ameri
can niaiinlacturec, have not realized two per
cut. on the investments made d urine the pro
gress of the.r work I It can be shown that
more clear profit has been made in the United
.States by loreiirn manufacturers than by our
o n. Indeed, it the history of manufacturers
in the United States wero truthfully written, it
would be written in tears.
lucre is not a county in atv one of the older
Slates which has not plentiful niouii Jienta of
1'natroi a Imlnstrial iiterpnscs, in whicu pene
roi.a pio)i ctors consumed their es-tates and wore
out their hearts. The account-books of Ameri
can manufacturers will show that their profits
aro lnrno id only two or thfee years in ten; that
lor two to lour years of that tlmo their profits
are small; that they never escape ten years with
out years ot heavy loss, or total bankruptcy;
and that half of all their tiino is black with
years ot anxinty ard cure. Never tor one hour,
.iuec the Government was organized, has the
clutch of the British traders' tiusren beon
wholly off the throat of American manufacturers.
On the other hand, Great Britain maternally
gave hnr manufacturers 201) years ot vigilant and
continuous protection.
Diplomatic Correspondence.
From the Tribune.
We published on Saturday morning two further
despatches from Mr. Heward to Mr. Adams. In
the first, the Secretary of Sta'e refers to the
anticipation on the part of Europcuu Govern
ments oi retaliatory measures. He ajain re
views the grievances of the United States againct
(irfat Britain as well calculated to produce an
expectation ol retaliatory measures, but depre
cates any intention on the part of the United
states to go to war ou account of these
grievances.
More important is another desoatch of March
1, communicating 1o Mr. Adam a Copy of a des
patch in cypher from a Rebel emissary in
Canada to Jell'erson Davis. It gives an accouut
ot the endeavors, of the Kebel agents in London
and I'aris to find out on what term.3 assistance
or recognition could bo obtained. It seems that
thc&e aeenta were instructed to intimate that aa
armistice might be concluded between the two
belligerent parties in North America, for the
purpose of undertaking conjointly a foreign
war, tor instance, lor the expulsion of the
French from Mexico. The hint was treated in
England "in the usual unsatisfactory, non-committal
manner;" but in France it at once met
'With the declaration that no such alliance could
be permitted; that the Emperor would punish
, any attempt to enforce the Monroe doctrine;
and that if it could be made sure tlint the Fede
ral Government was pursuing such a course,
France would promptly recognize the Southern
independence.
Libels Upon the President
From Vie Timet.
The fertility of invention and recklessness of
assertion of those whose political stock-in-trade
consists of enmity to the President, are tempting
them to play on the intelligence of the American
people at the same time that they attempt to in
flame their passions. Their modes of warfare
are as disgraceful a some of those practised by
the late Rebels. They have exhausted the pos
sibilities of personal slander and vituperation,
and finding that this is already losing its power
(we warned them It would soon become power
less when tney Degan it), tney are concoct in?
cnarges against rreeiuem .iouusou ot entertain
ing the most violent revolutionary purposes, and
oi an intention to commit the most feariul politi
cal crimes.
To cool-headed people, possessed of a fair .
degree oi reaon and digestion, it will seem all
but incredible that there are before us at this
moment some half-a-dozen journals (wo suppose
we couid by looking further Bud twice as many)
which, in leading type, accuse the President of
compassing the "overthrow of the Government
by a coup welat, and of usurping supreme power
by military force. This, too. not in sarcasm, as
sane people might suppose, nor us an exercise
with intellectual sky-rockets, but with that sort
of hydrophobic earnestness which is so often a
characteristic of lhoso who aro swayed by other
lories than reason, led by other guides than
conscience, and have other aims than the tri
umph of justice. Wo take the first of these arti
cles at hand and quote from it as follows:
"We do not irean to say that the President at the
present moment thinks of eurryintr his point by
force. But be is surrounded by desperate men, and
tliu most dnngorous advice in poorod into his ear in
cessantly by individuals and public pnpors. llie
Copperhead aud Kcuel press, North and South, hug
already lanuiiuriz'.d itself, as well ai those who are
under it influence, with the idea of a cvup d'etat.
llie President may not vet countmuuee the idea,
but the country has so. n and heard enough of An
diew Johnson to know that the violence ot his tem
per, heated by agenoies tlio effects of which are
beyond calculation, may at any moment override
what there is lelt in him of sober judgment."
An imploring appeal is then mado to General
Grant that he w ill not leave the country for a
European tour at such a "critical juncture," as
it is known "he will never penult himself ty be
Biade a tool of in an unlawful and sinister enter
prise;" and the President will thus find it "diffi
cult to timl an instrument for a revolutionary
ait among the other chiefs of the army." The
President is thus to attempt to use the army, in
some way or other, as an aid iu his projected
cow (Telat: aud General Grant, as the active
bead nl the army, is conjured to employ the
influence of his position to thwart this desperate
scheme. That such a fanfaronade should be
written, and repeated and reiterated, may seem
as absurd as it is criminal; but it is evidently
believed that even such charges will find an
abundance of credulous listeneis, else the Intel
licence of the country would not be Insulted by
their being put forth in. journals of the most
extensive circulation aud at points widely
apart.
If those who make these cbarees were to w
dulge in the needless trouble of giving any ap
Dearauce of a basis to them, they would doubt
less find it in such, utterances of the President as
bis annual message delivered to the present Com
press. In which lie defended In so masterly a
Tiinnner the ltrmrialcs ot the I cnstittltlon. 1 hev
would find it in bis first Vete Message, in which.'
be urged tt.e limitation ot the Executive power
in all feasible ways. They would hud it In the
second Veto Message, in which he argued for the
rights oi the states as reserved Dy tne uonstitu
tion, and exercised his legitimate power to pre
vent encroachment upon tucm.
They would hud it in his etlbrts to extend the
scope Oi Congress and make its membership
conterminous with the Union. They would find
it in his rapid reduction of the army. They
would find it In the antecedents of bis public
life, in the opinions he has uniformly expressed,
in his supreme regard for the popular will, in
the character ot the Cabinet ha retains, and in
the preparations he has made for the awful
deed he is to do. And if they foiled to find a
basis tor such baso aud foolish charges in either
or all of these things, then they could do again
as they have alreudy done, -and fall back for a
basis upon their own malignant fuucies.
IOf BltT.
From tht Daily Nttee.
Oliver Wendell Holmes savs nomcwhere in
the "Autocrat," we believe that it is etsontial
to the Impartial Investigation of truth, that cer
tain words should be "depolari.ed," by which
he means that such words should bo discon
nected from the ideas which, from time imme
morial, have been associated with them, and be
launched afresh, as it were. This fanciful idea
the Radicals have attempted to reduco to prac- i
lice, not indeed in the service of truth, but in I
the pi opaganon ot error. And it must be ad-
milted tliut thev have met with but too much
success iu their disloyal tuuipcrinn with ome of !
tne most sncrea una tune-honored woxis in the i
language. Not Ihe least impoitnnt ol the words.
whose meaning they have so Dei verted, is I
lovalty.
This word, so racy of the ?oil, so suinrostive to j
those who are capable of appreciating our noble ,
mother-lonrnie, of all that is frank und sincere. ,
of all that is truthiul, and sell-facriticiixr, and j
bouorable, the radicals huve attempted to de- I
grade to the basest tisrs; and, by dint of perpe
tvally ringing the chancres on it, in season and
out of season, in CoiiBrcssional halls and politi
cal pulpits, in lying telegraphic desputchos, and
in the editorial columns of (o-c&lled) rcsoect- 1
able journals, they have contrived to bewilder i
many worthy people as to its true signification,
or, at all events, to indncc them to attach to the ,
word ideas wholly foreign to It, Primarily, loy- 1
alty signifies obedience to law, or, in other
words, thf acceptance, iu good lalth, ot all the i
educations imposed by any compact, express or
implied, to which one is a party; hnd by the ;
word acceptance we mean both a willingness to
perform, and the actually per lorumig, as far as !
possible, such obligations.
iicuce we speaitoi a loyal wite, brother, etc.,
meaning thereby one who performs all the du
ties which the coni ucal. fraternal, or o'her re
lation imposts: and this is all that the word 1
menus. But the radicals, if, indeed, they have :
any fixed aud accurate idea of what they reall? j
do ni an, Hnd were bold enough and honest
enough to declare it, would lniu uavcthe people
believe that loyalty consists solely in a sluvish
submission to power. According to them, those
only are loyal who, regardless alike of principle
and self-respect, obey blindly the behests ot the
dominant party, and are ready to shout with the
"loyal" Fitzgerald:
"Arid oh ! In Downing street should Old Nick rovol,
England's l'rimo Minister then b.ess tho dovil."
The fallaciousness ol this will be apparent,
when it is considered that it tlie dominant party
in a bcate. should undertake to override the Cou.
stitution, dit-iegnrd the laws, und subvert tne
Government, adherence to them would be
wholly inconsistent aitti obedience to the law,
which', we have said, is tne primary sense ot
loyalty; und, ns this ia precisely "what the
radicals are now doing, it follows that they are
themselves wanting in that loyalty the absence
of which at the bouth they profess to lament so
much.
The South, on the contrary und we do not
hesitate to atlirni it is loyal, iier people are
not teeking to destroy the wisest provisions ofthe
Constitution b busty and ill-cousijered amend
ments, and, lailniL' that, to set the document
a-nde altogether; thoy are not seeking to poison
the stieam of jutaice at its source by one-sided
legislation on the one hand, and fettering the
Judiciary ou the other; in tine, it is not they
who are keeping alive the agitation that is
fhaklng the foundation of the Government.
On the contrary, they are wholly absorbed in
industrial pursuits, and are endeavoring, by
steady, patient labor, to repair the loses they
have sustained. The people of the 8outh have,
at this moment, but one wish. It is to be per
mitted to earn in peace the means of feeding
and clothing their lamilics, and paying their
taxes.
They are minding their own business and let
ting other people's alone, and it is a great pity
the Radicals don't do the same thing. It is true
they don't believe in Sumner; are not willing to
perform kow-tow to Stevens; and utterly repu
diate the radical gospel as preached by the
Trihvne, and other disloyal sheets. They could
not do otherwise if they would, for they have
promised to be lojal, and both honor and In
tel eet require them to keep their word. We do
not expect that the Tribune and its party will
cease to abuse and oppress the South, but we
mutt insist that they shall be a little more con
sistent, and at all events that they shall call
things by their right names. A more peaceful,
quiet, orderly, law abiding, and loyal people
than the late Confederates cannot be ionnd any
where, and the only disloyal people we know of
in the United States are Sumner, Stevens, and
their followers.
Andrew Johnson and Andrew Jackson
The Moral Power of Moral Courage.
Fntm the lltrald.
The strong and earnest vetoes of Andrew
Johnson carry us back to the stormy times of
Andrew Jackson. Brought up in the same
school, and fighting his political battles under
Jackson in the same State, Johnson, in one
great essential especially, is a worthy represen
tative of Old Hickory. We allude to that high
quality of moral courage which enables a man
on the right course to confront and overcome
all impediments. To the exercise ol this quality,
this readiness lo assume the responsibility on
critical cccusions, we may justly attribute the
moral power of Jackson's Presidential nolicv.
and the popular strength and the long succes
sion of victories of the old Jack-oniuu Demo
cratic party.
oenerai jacksou was urst elected President
upon the glory of his battle of New Orleans a
small affair compared with that of Admiral
Farrasrut, and u mere flea-bite compared with
the Vicksburj, Chattanooga, or Petersburg
operations of General Grant; but It wus a
grand military lesson until all our previous
wars, armies, and Duttius were dwarfed Oy those
of our great Rebelliou. New Orleans, however,
wimld hardly have served Jacksou for a second
teyn. Upon the merits ot the tir,st four years
of his Administration depended the question ot
his re-election. Had he been satisfied with a
passive submission to the will of Congress he
ini;ht have Had an easy time, but there would
ha e been nothing left of him upon which to
make even a respectable light tor the succes
sion. In declaring war against that obnoxious
financial monopoly, the old United States
liuuk, and in vetoimr the bill ior the renewal of
its charter, he consolidated the elements of his
Administration, and fixed the majority of the
American people around-bis standard, in the
nun-.e of the Democratic party.
His decisive method for obtaining a harmoni
ous Cabinet; his prompt and effective treatment
of South Carolina in her nullification movement;
or ranee in record to certain indemnities, and
oi reiruciory otiice-holders rtgnt and lett.and his
irequent collisions with on opposition majority
in one or the other branch of Congress, ana
sometimes in both, all contributed t strengthen
him with the peo,. as a man who was not to be
irsgnteneo irom nn course by dangerous ob
stacles, nor diverted bj the allurements of expe
diency or popularity, ui it was the war with
the united Mates nan, ana the moral courage
he developed in that contiicv Witu "the bank
monster," mat maue mm u-resiHv,ie before the
people, xnus tne morui ueroism of Jackson
built up that great national Democratic party
which fell to pieces under the lmbecilig and
cowardice of poor Pierce and Buchanan, Involv
ing us in all tne horrors of the late Rebellion.
Out Of this Rebellion and from Tennessee we
have in Andrew Johnson a disciple and a repre
sentative of Andrew Jacicson; and In the vetoes
of the Frcedmen' Bureau bill and the Civil
Rights bill we have in the highest degree a re
production of the moral courage of Old Hickory,
as illustrated in his bank veto. The tight in the
one case was against a powerful financial
monopoly; in the other it is upon tho larger
lfrsue of ihe blending-of all races of men in this
country whites, blacks, yellows, reds, aud
r'unraBifinfl Atriennfl. fihnrifrlncfi- Mnn.
gols and mongrels upon the common level of
political and social equaniy, rrcHiuem joiin
son, against a two-thirds majority passlntr the
measure in each house of Congress, has boldly
tukeu his position against this startling revolu-
i twiiwir.v ui' mure, and thus he is prepared to
abide tlie judgment of tho people.
The cddo iu Congiess appear to be auainst
litm; bi:l so ihoy appeared in the cae ot the
rreerimcu's Bureau till, and jo that veto has
been surtained. The same result will probably
tallow In retard to this Civil Klghw bill; but
iu any event the question is now belore the
peoole, und upon the broad and general Issue
raised between Thaddeus Stevens' and Andrew
Johnson, the abolition radical and the national
conservative. It is already apparent that tne
Indomitable pluck ol Mr. Johnson has given
him a rowerlul hold upon the public confi
de! ce. The American people like a man of
pUck, and especially do they adoilie thlt
quality iu tho occupant of the White House,
when they believe him to be rleht. Hence th
poj ulcrlty of Jackcn, and hence the great and
growing r-ornlarity ot Johnson in the first year
ot his aiministra'tion. At this rate, with the
nias?es of the people on bis side, we may bo
sure that the porty ot tin1 Administration 'will
be the oveishadowing prrty in the Held for the
Hiiccetsiou. "
The Sew Jersey Senator.
From the If or Id.
Tho radicals ore beginning to appreciate tho
moral with which Burns winds up one of his
songs, that the best-luld plans of mice and men
"gang alt ngley." Apprehending a veto of thq
Civil Rights bill, they Oetermiued to prepare for
It by ejecting Senator Stockton from his seat, in
M'nson to give tho Republican Legislature of
New Jersey on opportunity to olect a radical
siiccc.-For and have him present to vote against
the veto. Although committee of seven, five
oi them Republicans, leported, after careful in
vcftigutin, that Mr. Stockton was duly elected
and legally entitled to bis seat, the radicals
voted to oust him, und barely succeeded by the
sneaking course ol Senator Htcwart. Their cal
culation wjis to gain, by this course, what would
be equivalent to two votes ono by displacing
Mr. Siock'.on, one by ibo election of a radical
successor. Tlie first half ol this factious pro
grr.mme succi eded; but as thitr ability to coun
t rvail the veto may depend on a Biugle vote, the
lo sot the expected successor may lruslrute all
their plans. ,
In the New Jersey Legislature, on loint bal
lot, the Republicans have forty-seven members,
ana the Democrats thirty-lour; the Republican
malonty bing thirteen." But twelve of theso
thirteen belong to ttio Assembly, the Republi
cans having in the Senate a majority of only oue.
The Senate consisis ot b-u Democrats, and eleven
Re pvblicai'.s, including the presiding oilicer,
Senator facovel lieu, day before yesterday, a
mi tion was made, by a Republican Senator, to
go into joint meetine with tho Assembly, to elect
Mr. Stockton's successor, Mr. Hcovel made a
speech, stating bis belie! that Mr. Stockton was
legally elected, that he, Mr. Kcovel, supported
the Lii ion and tho policy of President Johnson,
and thuthe should, at present, vote against
going intrv joint meeting lor the election or a
Senator. So lon as he persists in this dctenni'
nation, the radical game Is blocked. Consider
inur the factious motives which prompted the ex'
pulsion of Mr. Block ton, Mr. Scovcl is perfectly
lustined, ns a eupporter ol tho President aud tt
lover ot tair play, in using the power which be
longs to him, to prevent ihe facl-onists lrom
rearing the expected fruits of their injustice
All true patriots will honor him for the manly
independence ot his oc'ion.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
fTiW SEMINARY
-23' ROM LO.
OF ST. CHARLES BQR.
THE CORNER STOKE
of llie New Sanilnary of St. I liarles li. rromoo will be
laid
On WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, April,
At S o'clock.
Addresses will be niaue by
'IHE BIGHT KEW. BIPHOP WOOD.
TBEBhV. MMrllAtL O'lONOR, 8. J.
i formerly Hector of the Seminary),
THE VJCBY KEY. DU O'lIABA., V. O.,
And others.
Most of the Beverond Clergy of the Dloccso will be
present.
A bVCtAL EXCURcIOV TRAIN
tll leave the Fonimylvnnla KollrnaO Htatlon, Mto
Ihe Kiarltet Hlroet Hridce. on Woonewlav Afternoon.
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Excnrfion Tickets, 25 cents. Can be bad at any of the
(hurdles aauoi
FENIANS. ATTENTION 1 A BEAUTI-
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tlve. comprising likcnewwA lrom Hie ot Stephens. Lubr,
o'Leary. Mulcaliey. O'Connor, Roantree, Klcklium,
O Donovan iMal, tosotuer wwn a inc-mim e oi tne
t.nnrln nt the Irlnh Konubllo now Dnbl sned and tor
sale. ' Evety Fenlun ebotild bave one. Single eopies
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Orders accompanied with the money will receive prompt
attention, single copies sent postpaid. iopyijUt
ccured. Address W C. BLELOCH,
nox 349 Fost Offlce,
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WEST PHILADELPHIA INSTITUTE
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Lecture by Protestor HE N RY MOBTON, 00 TUESDAY
KVKBINt. April 8. at bo'ciocK
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Tickets tor the Conrse. Si. Klnele t'ekets. V cents.
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OFFICE. llOltUENTOWN. MlTcn W. ItW.
KOTIi E. The Annual Jleetlmr of the Stockholders
ot thu CAMD1.N VM) A.MliOY RA1LKOAU AND
'inAN&POUTATlON fOMPANY will be held nt the
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oi seven Directors, to serve lor the ennulm; year,
a DO t4 MS KAMl'KLJ. 1A YARD. Secretary.
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The author may be consulted upon anv ot the diseases
upon w hich his hook treats either vertnally or by mail,
and medicine rent to any part ol tlie world. 11 8 6m
JUST P U B L
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hy the I'hyslclans of the
KKW YOKK MUSEUM.
the Ninetieth Kdltlon ot tholr
OUK LECTURES. "
entitled
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KUMllhli OF StlAKKit, 60,000.
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O F F lOKUS:
PRESIDENT,
COLONEL WILLIAM B.THOMAS.
eci;etrt and treasurer, pro torn,
J. HOPKINS TARR.
"i
SOLICITOR,
WILLIAM L.HlR3f, ESQ.
DIRECTORS,
COLONEL WILLIAJU B. THOMAS.
CHARLES 8. OGDEN,
EDWIN MIDDLETON,
ALEXANDER J. IIARl'ER,
WILLIAil BEliGER.
llie Land of this Company consists of about 1:0
Acres. In A ecklrnhurg county ftortb. Carolina, about
o7t ui'ivsuoui uio ivwu oi i,nariuite.
On tills property flf'ceu shafts or pits have been oper.ed
nnd sunk to various depths, lrom IU to HA teet. demon
strating the exn-tence ot three paranei veins ot ore of
uncut l tut in wmtn ami about lu leet apart, converging
to a conm on cenue ut tlie uepib oi about 130 leet. form
ing oue Immense oiufs or vein ot ore, extending in
iciirtn mrougn ,no property more man nail a mile
1 bote are alto on this property otner veins ot ore nnux
Dlored ll these ores are known at Ihe Brown ures.
and are verv rich, yielding an average ot about HOO per
ion in kuiu. tue nuovo res uiib naving oeen demon
strated by tbe rude working of the mines lor several
years past, tne rtsit oi investment in undeve loped pro
perty Is not incurred, and by the application ot modern
mining nnd reducing machinery t be ompanv anticipate
li luuuvuiuiB nuu iui jriiuu lur lueir uiouev.
Favlng an ore that readily ylolds 200 per ton, some
estimate cun be made of ihe value, ot this property. With
tl.e preseni inipetiectsstem ot mining, ten tons of this
i re can be taken out und reduced daily irom every sh.i t
opened, at an expense not excoeding ll per ton. leav
ing a net daily prollt ot 175U lor cue u shaft workod by
too vouipuuv
Ihe large working capital reserved will enable the
Company at once to procure ano oroct the best modem
nitohinety tor manipulating the ores, by means of which
uie yiem win do migeiv uicreaseo.
These mines, whilst they produce ores richer than
those of Colorado or .Nevada, have nianv advantages
over them, particularly in an abundance of lul and
cheap labor, and the facility with which they ean be
worked during the eutlie year: whilst those ot Colorado
and evada can only be worked during the warm
wcauier.
A test assay or an average specimen of the ore from
the Carson 41 lues was mado as late aa the 17th ol
January ot tbe uresent year, as will anoear ftom the fol
lowing certificate ot Ptoiessors Booth and Garrett, the
A eaayers ot tne r uuaoeipnia Mint :
Fbiladelpbi. Januarr 27. 1MM.
Dear Kir : We have cnretullv assayed the sample of
ore irom "Carson Julne," ortn Carolina, and nnd it to
yield ten ounces nine pennyweights of pure gold to the
ton of ore. The coin value is therefore eWVi per ton
OI Ore. low. mpoGuujiT,
BOOTH GARRETT
Dr. M. B. Tailor, Ho. 404 Walnut street, rtiiiad.
Suttscrlptlons to the Capital Stock will be received at
the Office of the Company, to. 407 WALNUT btrcet,
where samples ot the ore may be seen, and lull lnlorma-
uon givcn. A a
INTERNAL REVENUE.
TJNITED STATES REVENUE STAMPS
UMTED STATES REVENUE STAMPS.
I'RINCIPAL DEror,
No. IJO-l C1IESNUT STREET,
CENTRAL DEPOT,
No. 10:i S. FIFTH STREET
(Ono door below Cbesnut.)
KETABLI6UED 1SG2.
BEVLNUE KTAMPS ot every description coil
stantly on liand, and in any amount.
Ordors by Mail or Express promptly attended to
United States Notes, Drafts on Philadelphia
or
New York, or Current i untie received in pay
tnent.
J'urticular attention aid to small ordors,
Ihe decisions ot the Coionuasion can be consulted
and any information regarding tne law chocrfulJy
given.
The lollowinK rates ol discount are allowed :
On all orders of 825, two per cent discount.
On all orders of ?10O, three per cent, discount.
On all ordors ol $C00, four per cent, discount.
AH orders eliould be sent to
HAUDING'S STAMP AGENCY,
No. 304 Chesnut Street
PHILADELPHIA.
10
TEVENUE STAMPS, REVENUE STAMPS,
Xl REVEHL E STAMPS,
Of all descrlptioua, , .
Ol all daacriptions,
. Always on hand,
Always on band.
AT FLORENCE 8F.WINO MACHINB CO.'S OKPIOB,
AT FLOBEJNCR bEWlNW MACHINE CO.'B OFFICE,
No. 610 CHEHNUT Btreet,
No. 610 CHE8NCT Street,
One door below Seventh street.
One door below eleventh stteeU
Tbe most V era! nlscount allowed.
Tbe mos liberal discount allowed.
REMOVAL! REMOVAL!!
OLD DRIVERS' ICE COMTANY,
BEHOVED FROM N. W. COBSEB 8IZTENTH
AND BACK, TO
Broad Street, Above .Race, East Side.
i -
Orders respectfully solicited, and prompt!? attended to
at the lowest market rates. i
HESS, JOHNSON & DAVIS,
' OLD DRIVERS' ICE COM PANT.
Tbe undersigned, feeling exceeding thankful to his
many friends aud customers for their very liberal patron
age extended to hiui during the last seventeen years, aud
having oid bis entire InWiest to
SIEHhKrt. HKf. JOHN80H A DAVIS,
Tskes pleasure in recommending tnem to his former
pa'rnns. astbev are gentlemen of well-known Integrity'
and will undoubtedly maintain tbe refutation or the
OLD DBIVKKM'ICB COMPANK.audluevervway act
so as to give entire satisfaction to all wbo may ktudiy
tavoi them with their custom. Bwtpeot.ully. etc ,
9ui A, BKOWN.
WATCHES AND JEWELRY.
TO OUR rATEONS AND TUE PUBLIC.
We are ofTertng ourstack '.
WAT0HE9, '
JEWELRY.
AND H1LVEHWAR
AT A DISCOUNT,
Fully equivalent to the heavy decline In Gold
CI.ARK RIDDLE2
IMSrp 2ft). 711 CHE8BUT 8
WATOHES, JEWELRY, &c.
MUSICAL BOXES.
A frill assortment ol above roods constantly o
band at modntato prlcos tbe Musical Boxes playina
irom S to 10 bcauulul Airs.
FAER & BROTHER, Importers.
Ko. 824CHEvSKUr 8TBKET,
11 llmtl r Below Fourth.
LiiWIS LADOJkrirc,
I)IA:.I0MT) DEALER & JEWTi.r..
3
WATt'iiics, jkwk!.::t a siirrn wi;n,
.WATCHES aad JEWELL BCl'AiaETJ.
Choiitnut St..?;.
Bss Just iccelved alsrgeand splendid assortmen ot)
LADIES' GOLD WATCHES,
Rom In plain esses, others beautifully enamelled a
tngraved, and others Inlaid with diamonds.
Purchasers wishing a
HANDSOME LADIES' WATCH
"ill do well to call at once and make a selection. Prices
uiouctate. A U watohes warranted.
Also, a large assortmen ot
GENTLEMEN'S AND BOYS' WATCHES,
IN GOLD AND SILVER CASES. 124
RICH JEWELRY
JOU'N B REN NAN,
DEALER IN
DIAMONDS, FINE WATCHES, JEWELRY
Etc. Etc. Etc.
B 20 Ko. 18 8. EIGHTH SI ltBET, Philada.
1IENHY HARPER,
No. 02O ARCLI STREET
M analactoxer and Dealer ia
Wfttclies,
Fine Jewelry,
Silver-Plated Ware.
i AMD
8SC Solid Silver-ware.
SHIRTS, FURNISHING GOODS, &0
J.
W. S P O T T & CO.,
SHIRT MANUFACTURERS,
AMD DEALKB8 12
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS.
No. 814 Chesnut Street,
FOTJB DOORS BELOW THB "CONnNENTAL,"
8 2Crp PHILADELPHIA. .
PATENT SIIOULDER-SEAM
SHIRT MANUFACTORY
AND GENTLEMEN'S FURNISHING 8T0EE.
PERFECT FITTING BHIBTS AND DRAWERS
made from measurement at very short notice.
All other articles of UKttTLEMEtt'ti UUE88 Q00D8
in lull variety.
WINCIIESTKR ft CO.,
8 24 i 106 CBSBKUX TltET
TEAS, &o.
'TEAS REDOCED TO $1, AT INGRAM'S
JL Tea Warehouse, No. 43 8. SECOND Street,
DOASTFD COFFEE REDUCED TO 80 CTS.
JLV atlSUBAM'S.lea Warehouse, So. 43 3. feECOND
btreet.
40'
C. TEST MILD COFFEE, AT INGRAM'S
Tea Warehouse, o. 43 8. MKCOSD Street.
T"EAS AND COFFEES AT WHOLES ALc
ORAM'S '
Try them.
bECUMbUeet.
REEN COFFEES FROM 22
TO 28 CTS. A
VJI round, at JK GRAM'S Tea Warehouse. No. 43 8.
bEtui' Bireeu iry mem.
in
DENTISTRY.
TSAIAII PRICE, DENTIST, GRADUATE OP
L Philadelphia Colleae of Dental Snnrerr, olass liO-t.
formerly oi West Chester, Pa., having sirvea three years
In tbe Jrmv, has lestimeo the practli e of his profession
atKo.Ml N. ELEVENTH Ktreet, Philadelphia, where
be will endeavor to alvesatisiactory attention to ait wno
may requite his pioiessionai services. lis s
THE EYE AND EAR.
DEAFNESS AND BLINDS ESS,
THROAT, Ll'NG. CHKHT IH8KA8ISS, CA-
TAliKU, AHTHMA, NEUVOUH AFFEC
TIONS AND HI.-sEASES OF THE D.OKS-
T1VK OKUANM DB. VON M08CHZI8-
KER'fi new and unrival ed systems of treating tbe
aliove MALAD1K8 with bis ' AIOMISKH," has re
ceived the Tery hliibest approbation lrom tbe best mcdl-
el men of all WCHOOL". and the INIORM KNT ot
tbe entire medical PRESS. These, with TESTIMO
NIALS from and Kbf fcitc.Ni.EH to responsiDie ci 1 1-
ENn. can be examined nyati wno reouire uis protes
slonal services, at his OFFICE and RESIDENCE, No.
1UH WALNUT Btreet. 311m'rp
PTAS! GASI! GAS!!!
REDUCE. YOUR GAS DILLS.
Stratton's Regulator . for Gas Burners,
(Patented November 21, 186S.)
It is a matter of considerable Importance to gas con
Iv. anil of aKnecial luniortince to all
keepers of boiels and large boarding houses, to have
snch gas burners as will admit oi Dcing eaany ana per
manently adjusted to suit the special requirements' of
li.. imiHiitv ni eaeh : because those who iiave not to Day
tbe bllia fuel but ill tie or no interest In economizing tbe
yas, and sometimes carelessly, or thoughtlessly, turn on
twioe or ipnoe uiui-u n wwuiu unnv, .utj. wvwm
Call and examine, or seud your orders to
STRATTON & CO.,
AT THK FLORENCE OFFICK.
No. 630 CHESNCT Street, Philada.
1 KeUll once. 35 cents each. allmwfxin
T RIDEHBUBO
MACHINE WORKS,
X OFFICE,
So. 6 X. FRONT STREET.
1 PMtT.ADICI.PHll.
We are prepared to nil orders to any extent for out
M ACH1NERT FOR COTTOK AND WOOLLEN MILLS,
Deluding all recent Improvements In Carulug, Spinning,
andWeavlug. ,
w e invite tne atieatiou pi auuiuuKiureia na
tive works.
ALFRED JTVK8 BOH.
THE STAMP AGENCY, NO. 304 CHESNUT
btrkkt, above third will ius continued
a a ii v it KTOfO li E
STAMPS ot hVERYtiFfcCRlPTION CONSTANTLY
ON HAND. IN AMY AMCVNT II
f)EM0VED.-S. & JAMES M. FLANNAGAN
JV have removed Irouilho. 8u4 to No. 4J0 8. DELA
Yi AKt, Avenue, . . . 9l .
DRY GOODS.
h: IW4 CUKHhUT TR K.T,
18CG. Spring Importation. I860,
E. M. NEEDLES.
DAS JVM OMKID
1000 PlKOtlS WniTB GOODH,'
IB 1"LAIF, FANCT. BTRirEn PI. AID and
rlpnreri Jaeonets Cambrics alnstok, I' unities.
"wis. Moil, and other Was Irs. comprising
, a most eemalete stoelt.to wtleh the attentloi oi
; purchasers Is solh-lteil, aa they ate otlered at
Ibices EEI)CC11UJ fom enAoic8
' . r . u . t
tint) nieces fllllTIRFn VrNf.tvn ft.. tiii-- .
lW pieces I lyt'S ' .il varleUea el styles and
I price rom fOe to "
tM ARI8 GO FKKfcD K.1KT8, newest styles,
I of my own inipottatlou.
(328 ' 11 fMV s 628
Bianuiaciory, no. o.n a ni n rureec.
Above Hixih 8tieet,rhiiadelpbia
Wholesale and Uetail.
Onr assortment embraces all the new and desirable
styles and sites, of every length and size waist tor
Ladles. Misses, and Children.
7 hose of 'ft' c rt iv jtAiit. aresijvrtor fn nnut
are l'nvHh n to any other ttklrt made, and wanantod
to ptve satlsfootion.
eklrts mult to orfle. aiierea ano repaired. f
MISCELLANEOUS.
pAPEIl HANGINGS,
PEAK CIS NEWLAWD & SON,
No. 5f2 North FIFTH Street.
WALL PAPElts,
WIH DOW SHAD EH,
S 18 lin
DECORA TI0N3, ETC!.
Jl A R N ' E S S.
A LARGE LOf OF Ev7 U. 8. WAGON HAR
NESS, 2, 4, and 0 hone. Also, parts ol 11AR
NEfcS, SADDLES, COLIJRS, HALTERS, etc.
touRht at the recent (iovcrnmcnt ea.'os to bo sold
at a croat sacrifice. Wholesale or Hotail. Together
with our usual assortment of
SADDLEK TA KD SADDL Kit T IIA ItD WA RE.
WILLIAM S. HANSELL & SONS, ,
3 1$ No. 114 MARKET Street.
I L E Y
d it u x a a it ;
IMPORTERS AND UFALERS IH
HAVANA CltAKt A1.D AIE'KSCHaUM PIPES,
K. W. Cor. Eiolim and WALNUT Btr.ta.
We offer the finest Havana Clears at Prices from SO ta
30 per c tit. below the regular rates.
Also, tne ceieotaie. i
'LONE JACK" 8MOKIXO TOBACCO.
which Is far superior to any yst brought before tb
pnblic.
Motto of Lone Jack:
"BEEK NO FURTHER, FOR MJ BETTER CAN BE
rwuau." llAIUt
(JEORGE PLOWMAN,
CARPI?NTElt AND BUII.DERi
No. 232 CARTER Street
And No. 141 DOCK Street. .
Machine Work and Mlllwrlghtlng promptly attendsd
to t81
EVENUE BTAMl'S, REVENUE STAMPS
REVENUE STAMPS,
ut an aescnpiions,
Ol all descriptions,
Always on hand,
Alwsvsnn hanrf
AT FLORENCE BFWTNO MACHINE CO.'S OFFICR.
AT FLORENCE BEWIKG MvCUINE CO.'S OFFICE
jso, D.iutnapntT rireet,
No. b8OCHN0T Street.
' One door below Seventh street'
One door below Seventh street.
The most liberal discount allowed
The most liberal discount allowed. 2
7 IT LEU, "WEAVER & CO.,
MA.MIiaiKliUO OF
Manilla and Tarred Cordage, Cords
Twines, Etc.,
No. 2S North WATER Street, and
No. ti North DELAWARE Avenue,
1U1LA1EU'H1A.
Invnir H. Fiwii, WtcnAEL Wkavek,
Ui neap F. Clotiiikb. 114$
MONUMENTS, TOMBS,
GRAVE-STONES, Eto.
Just completed, a beautilal variety of
ITALIAN MARBLE MONUMENTS, ,
TOMBS, AND Q RAVE-STONES ,
W 111 be sold cheap for cash.
Work sent to any part of the United States.
11ENIIY S. TAItlt.
, . MARHJLK WOKK3,
124wfm . tlO.nO G BEEN Btreet. Philadelphict.
r c. r e r k i n
LUMBER MEROIIANT-
fjnocf ssor to E. Clark, Jr.,
No. 324 CHRISTIAN STREET.
Constantly on hand a large and varied assortment
Of Building Lumber. 621
CI O K N EXCHANGE
J BAG MANUFACTORY.
JOHN T. li A I L K x ar. v .,
Ko. lin K. FROT and Ko. 114 X. WATER btreet,
Pblladulpbla.
DEALERS IN BAOS AND BAOGISQ
oi every description, lor
Gisin, Flour, Sa'.t Super P hosphate of Lime, Bone
' Dust, Eto.
Larue and small fXNY HAGS canstantly on hand.
'4 ti 51 AISO, V, OOL, HAtK.
Jqum T. Bailey. Jami-sCascadek.
RESTAURANT
ON THE EUROPEAN PLAN.
Finest old and new ALES, at 5 cents per glass.
OOOll ONE-DIME EATING BAR.
The choicest Lbiuors always on baud.
r Jfo. 33 CBEBNUT 8TRHET.
S 10 taaj BEX BY BECKER, Manager.
COTTON AND FLAX
HAIL DUCK ASD CANVAS,
r ui an uuuiuvio pnu uruuus.
Tent. Awning. Trunk, and VsKin-i overKuok. Also,
Paper Manntacttirers' Drier Felts, from one to soveu
feet wides Paulina, Belting, Sail Twine, etc
JOHN W. EVE1WIAN .ft Co., .
3 6 $ So. lu3 JONES' Alley.
WILLIAM- S . GRANT,
C01MMIH8ION MERCHANV,
J40. Otf o, ifLA " Aim iv vcuuu, ruiiBueipuia . .
aokn r ron
Pupcnt's Gunpowder, Refined Mtre, Charcoal, Eto.
W. Baker A Co 's Chocolate, t ocos, and Bronia.
Crocker Bros. & Co.'s Yellow Metal HheathUg, Boltt,
and N alls. i
ALEXANDER G. C ATT ELL & CO.,
PRODUCE COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
No. 26 NORTH WHAHVEH,
' No. 27 NORTHWATFR STREET,
, PHILADELf'liiA. It
irtTliinH a. eiTTBix. KltUAR O. CATTKLL
CONTINENTAL HOTEL HAIR DRESSING,
tttATUINU AND PERFl'MEKT '
.Pi,l'EB SIEGFRIED, '
I 2fl lr Proprietot; i
MONUMENTS AND GKAVESTONES--ON
band, a laree assortment of Gravestones, vari
ous designs, made of tbe finest Italian and merlcaa
liarbll 41e Marbie Works of
A. 8TETNMETZ,
127 latli.1m RIDGK Avenue, below f-ieveuth stroet.
PASSPORTS PROCURED, ACKNOWLEDiJ
nienU, DeposlUuns, AnldaviU to Accounts, taken by
John h. frRit.K,
Notary Public, Commissioner tot all tbe btates. Peualosi
. and VrlzeA8ut.J-o,W3 LOCK birvot. , ,'siUl,,

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