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The evening telegraph. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1864-1918, April 02, 1866, THIRD EDITION, Image 4

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Is published etrry afternoon (Svndays excepted)
at No. 108 S. Jhird street. Price, Three Cents
Per Copy (Double Sheet), or Eighteen Cents Per
Weelt, payable to Vie Carrier, and mailed to
Subscr$ers out of Hie ciHj at Nine Dollars Per
Annum ; One Dollar and Fitly Cents for Two
Months, invariably in advance for Hi period
ordered.
2o insure the Insertion of Advertisement in all
of our Editions, they murt be forwarded to our
office not later than 10 o'clock each Morning.
MONDAY, APRIL 2, 1806.
The True' Financial rolicy.
Thkrb Bcctrs to be a hitch at Washington In
the passage of the Loan bill. A return to
specie payments is, no doubt, generally desired
l)olh by the (secretary of the Treasury and
Congress; but there is a difference of views
between them as to the brst mode of secur
ing; the end contemplated. Some persons
deprecate a too rapid contraction of the cur
rency, and wish to limit Mr. McCur.
i.och'3 discretion In that matter; while he,
on his ide, disclaiming any intention to pur
sue his object with imprudent hasto, Insists
that, in anticipation of unforeseen emergen
cies his hands should be left free enough to
Buccesslully dispose of them as they arise.
The real truth is, that this whole matter is
not so abstruse and difficult as might be sup
posed, and only requires to be dealt with
agreeably to principles ol practical common
Hcnse. The primary condition precedent of
any sound improvement ia the finances of the
nation, is a restoration of its trade and indus
try, as speedily as possible, to that general
state of prosperity which antecedid the Ke
tMjlliou. The- enormous dally expenditures
required by the war, compellod tho Govern
ment to create a paper currency equal to its
temporary necessities ; and no v that the war
has ceased and that drain on the Federal
treasury is stopped, the reasonable tendency
of a sound financial policy is to reduce the
uatioual debt as speedily as practicable, and
at the same time to raise the value of our
Treasury notes to a specie standard as fust as
that may bo done, either by lessening thoir
amount, or increasing the demand for their
use by extending the area of their circula
tion. The latter alternative is preferable, be-'
cause much more easy, natural, and practi
cally beneficial.
The experience of the last four years must
have taught most persons the plain truth,
that paper issues, to be employed as money,
have a value relatively to specie in the pro
portion ot the amount ot the one to the other.
The mean of par is reached at the point of
perfect convertibility. When there ia much
more paper afloat than there is specia to ab
BOib it iu the practical every-day transactions
of business, the paper must decline below
paf ; and that process has been long visible in
the fluctuations in the price of gold, or rather,
to speak more correctly, in the shifting value
of "greenbacks" relative'y to tha specie
standard.
But it must not be supposed that the effect
of which we are speaking was entirely or
mostly attributable to changes from time to
time In the quantity of the paper currency in
circulation. The result is quite as effectually
produced by lessoning tho amount of specie
in circulation as compared with paper ; and
that mode of depreciating our Treasury notes
actually took placo during the war to a very
great extent, in consequence of the necessity
our morchants were under of shipping heavy
remittances of gold abroad, week after week,
to pay for corresponding importations of
foreign goods. No possible modification of
our tariff could have entirely prevented that
effect during the war, nor can exercise any
very decided influence in that direction for
some time to come, if ever. It ia not for a
moment to be presumed that out people, or
their representatives, contemplate the abso
lute cessation, at any period in the future, of
all trade whatever with foreign nations. If,
then foreign commerce with this country is
noi to cease, the principal aim of a wise com
mercial economy should and must be to turn
and keep the balance of trade in our favor,
and thereby oblige our foreign customers, in
paying tlio difference, to ship' specie to us.
Gold and silver would then flow back to our
shores in the degree that we bring loreign
merchants and consumers in debt to us ; and
as our command of the . precious metals is
increased by that means, our paper curroucy
will appreciate in value and our power to dis
pense with its use, and therefore to reduce
its quantity, will grow in a corresponding
!n order to gain the balance of trade
we must begin to produce and ship abroad
those great Southern staples in which we
paid before the Rebellion for the largest part
of our foreign supplies, and saved, by that
means and to that extent, the exportation of
specie. This unquestionably is the best and
surest panacea for all of our commercial and
financial difficulties, and every wise statesman
oi practical understanding and temper must
no doubt be aware of the iact, and anxious
to adopt a course which would certainly and
speedily be followed by the happiest results.
But industry and commerce In the South
cannot be completely revived until the final
settlement of those questions whose protracted
discussion hi Coagress postpones the read
mission of the Southern States and people
to their practical relations to the Federal
Government. Ilence it la that. the solution
of the problem of reconstruction of the Union
Is really more important in Its bearing on
the industrial, commercial, and financial inte
rests of the nation, than any and all other
questlocs now before Congress. When we
can again export hundreds of ship-loads of
Southern tobacco, rice, turpentine, tar,
rosin, sugar, molasses, timber, cotton, and the
THE DAILY EVENING TELEGItA-TII PHILADELPHIA, MONDAT,
ike, we shall be able to reduce the value ot
our Importations below the value of our ex
portation, and in that event rescue the whole
country from the necessity of shipping gold
abroad to pay for any considerable excess of im
port over exports. With either of these ends
accomplished, our paper currency would soon
rise to par with gold, and the entire business
of the Republic be placed permanently on a
solid and healthy foundation.
Hie Connecticut Election.
TnE eyes of the whol country are to-day
turned towards the little State of Connecticut,
and the ears of all are strained to catch the flrsi
sounds of the Issue of the strife now progressing
there. The importance of the contest is not
Intrinsically great. It Is a matter of small
consequence whether the ilmited patronage
of the Gubernatorial office be distributed by
General I1a.wi.ey or by the lion. James
i. English. It Is only because the decision
will indicate which way the tide is flowing,
that the interest In this political stream is so
great. That the attention of every one is
fixed, is evident. It is the first battle be
tween the two great parties since the recon
struction difficulty, and It Is therefore re
ceived as the first test of popular feeling.
Should the Uaion party triumph In spite of
the treachery of many of its followers and the
wiles of its opponents, it 'will be one of 'the
grainiest victories ever won by our
parly. If, however, the Democracy is suc
cessful, their triumph will be a circumscribed
one. 'Iheir candidate, Hon. James E. Eng
lish, is not a strictly party man. They had
fet too much wisdom to nominate one of the
Seymocb school. Their stand ird-bearer
! voted in favor of the Constitutional Amead-
went, and in all his actions was a consistent
War Democrat. It must be a bitter draught
tor the peace faction to have to drink, when
they support a friend ot freedom and the war.
Were it not for the party triumph we would
have no objection to Mr. English, for we
consider him as good a man as General
IlA-WLEY.IlIence it is that, while, should the
Republicans tr umph ,ve will have causa tor
unadulterated triumph ; should the Demo
cracy succeed, they w ill be depressed with
the reflection that they have elevated a scinl
abolitionist to the Gubernatorial chair.
The London Times and Mr. Dancroft.
The great journal of Printing House S iuar,
in combination with a number of lesser lights
that ri'volve as satellites around it as their
central sun, are, affjeted with a leellng
of profound melancholy in view of the tact
that Mr. Bancroft took occasion, in the
course of his recent eulogy upon Mr. Lin
coln, to give expression to some wholesome
truths affecting the national character of the
British Government. The "Thunderer"
whines like a whipped spaniel because the
distinguished historian does not "regird the
past history ot Great Britain as spotlessly
Immaculate. 1
With more than its ordinary hypocrisy, it,
"mawworm" like, advises a kindlier tone ot
remark between the individuals belonging to
nations bound together by the ties of a com
mon ancestry and a common destiny. The
homily wh'ch it reads Mr. Bascboft is
touchingly pathetic. It appeals to him not
to stir up embittered feelings by inflammatory
language, but to heal the sores that have been
needh ssly kept open tor so many years by
the thoughtless and the ignorant. There is
a grim coolness about this joke which is
exquisitely refreshing. For four years past
our nation has been struggling in the throes
of national convulsion. The deadly monster of
treason had fastened its fangs upon the body
politic, and good men, both here and abroad,
trembled lor the right in the fell encounter.
Anarchy and misrule had marshalled their
Ibices, and presented a bold, unbroken front
to the lawful authority.
It was an hour of gloom, when everything
seemed to coovpire to render our situation
fearful In the extreme. The traitors had laid
their plans with skill. They had friends in
our very midst taking part in the counsels of
the loyal, and furnishing the leaders of the
Rebellion with all needed information. They
had their emissaries abroad busily en
gaged in poisoning the European mind, and
misrepresenting the loyal cause. It was just
' at tliis hour of our direst necessity that the
i London Times devoted its columns with
j hearty good-will to the daily maligning of
everything done, or proposed to be done, by the
Federal authorities, and gloritylns with most
lulsome praise any atrocity of the Rebels. It
published the windy philippics of Jamks
Spence and his confreres ; it gave to the
world, and commented upon, the wondrous
romances of Bull Ran Russell, and the less
readable, but equally dislionest, statements of
Dr. Mackey; it teemed with vituperative
epithets whenever It had occasion to refer to
American matters, and scrupled not to de
scend to the most transparent mendacity in
order to render us odious in tho eyes of Its
readers ; and this course it continued up to the
taking of Richmond and the surrender ol Lee
With such a record staring us In the face,
we must all be prepared to thoroughly ap
preciate that meekness of spirit so
modestly suggested . by tho Times the
spirit "that suflereth long and is
kind, and speaketh evil of no man." Christian
forbearance can no further go. The days of a
political millennium are approaching, aad
further bickerings and strifes between neigh
boring nations shall be forever unknown.
The Times has commenced the good work,
and It Is to be hoped it will continue In well
doing. M. Bancroft will doubtless at some
convenient period explain or retract the
objectionable passages, and pour balm upon
the wounded feelings of our ponderous con
temporary. Terhaps a portion of the
tender sensibility exhibited by , the Times
arises from the fact that a certain
green flay lilazonod with the shamrock, and
the harp has been flung to the breeze, and
thousands of ardent Hibernians are hastening
tb the standard. There is no telling what a
day may brlnjt forth. Despite the vaporlngs
of the English Cabinet when treating of
Fenlanism, there is throughout England a
feeling of unrest and incertitudo that Is any
thing but comfortable. It may be that the
newly awakened desire upon the port of the
Times to sustain pleasant relations with the
United States squints in that direction, and Is
only a delicate method of casting an anchor
to windward. Time will show.
"The Mountain Pabtrtdc tt" still Pur
sued. It would seem that even "an empty
pocket" ennnot shield Mr. James M. Scovel
from the Indignation of h's constituents. Ac
cording to the morning papers, a large and
enthusiastic meeting, in condemaation of his
conduct, was held In Camden on Saturday
night, at which the following resolutions were
adopted :
"Resolved, That we look with indignation upon
the course of Senator SoovtL, and c.ill upon him
without delay to go into joint meeting and to
co-operate with the Kepubl'ccn members ot the
LeuiHlature in the election of a United States
Senator; that we do not recoenl.e his rmht to
dictate to the partv who shall be their choice;
and that we shall retard his tu:lure to do hi
duty in this crws as an latam jus betray! of
ti e party whicli placed conrtdenco in bun and
put him in power.
"Resolved, That we roconnripnd Alhtandbr (J.
Cmtki l as the choice of thii countv lor this
vacant seat in the Uuitod ytaie9 Seunte, and we
do to knouin.'j the value ol his rust service'',
appreciation: his high ability nod integrity, ainl
in the lull i-omidcnee that in these du. ot un
f;.ith ul public men he will bo I'ouud ti ue to hu
couiiir.v aud his political I'rieudV
In order to counteract so says the account
the tfiect of , this demonstration of popular
rage, Mr. Scovel hired a band to come and
serenade him; but the feelings of the people
cannot be purchased, and the sweet notes of
music cannot subdue just anger, even though
it has charms to soothe the savage mind.
Hence, the antl Scovel meeting was a great
success, and the pro-ScovEL affair proved a
decided ,iaaco.
Having thus received, in the clearest pos
sible manner, an exhibition of the will ot the
people he pretends to represent, there are two
courses open to the Senator. One is to retract
his steps, and vote to go into joint conven
tion. Such a course is the one dictatad by a
sense of honor end a due deference to the
expressed wishe3 of his constituents. If be
follow it, then will he do much to redeem his
character from the stain which his own hands
have placed upon it. If, however, he persists
in his present disgraceful, dishonorable, and
infamous conduct, then will he stand before
the country in a light in which no gentleman
would wish to appear. He will be a perjured
partisan. For such a man all must entertain
the most profound contsmpt. To-day it Is for
him to choose. We do not advise him. He
is now in the ranks of the Democracy, and to
none of that party do we ever piosume to
give advice. But we assure him that, should
he persist, he forfeits all hopes of political pre
ferment, as well as the respect of all t iiose
whose respect is desirable.
Lafayette Collbge. Some time since
we expressed our belief that Lafayette Col
lege had seen its darkest days, that it was
about entering on a new. era of usefulness;
and that, under the able lead of its President,
Dr. Cattell, it would rise to a foremost
place in the ranks ol American institutions ot
learning. Events have justified our predic
tions. Recent advices from Easton tell us
that the scientific course projected by Mr.
Barton Jenks, of this city, has been or
ganized. Mr. Pabdee, a liberal and public
spirited citizen of Uazleton, gave $100,000,
while Mr. Davison, of Philadelphia, endowed
the chair of chemistry. When we find that
six new professors have been elected, of whom
two are ex-Presidents of other colleges, and
all are well known in the world of science,
we think we are authorized in predicting that
before another decade has passed Lafayette will
have arrived to that post of dignity for which
she is eminently fitted. The accession of Dr.
Cattell. as her head has been a continual
blessing. He has interested the directors,
aroused the liberal portion of our community,
and with Governor Pollock as his associate,
they, have worked wonders. We believe that
his last success Is but a forerunner of greater
things yet to come, and the young men of
the Middle States will no longer be compelled
to go to Harvard or Yale to receive a
diploma of which they may be proud.
Hon. B. G. Thibodeau, formerly a member
of Congress, died in the parish ot Terrobone,
Louisiana, last week.
This is a personal in
vitation to the reader to ex
amine oar new etvles ol
SPUING CLOTHING.
Cssslinere Suits toreie. and
Black HulU fur n. Finer
Malta, all prices up to S75
WANAMAKEK k lilt OWN,
OAK. HALL,
SOUTH BAST COUNRR
6IX1U aud MAKK.LT Eta.
m
pa
pa
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Willcox Si Gibbs Sewing 11 vcbine Co
Ho. 72 ClIFjsSUr STUEET,
Philadelphia.
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SPECIAL NOTICES.
I8r lh Seei nd Pag for adiUtitmal Sprti al Notice. I
V () U S A L E!
A First-class Country Newspaper,
Havlnu n larire circulation, and a flnr-rate Jobbing and
AriveitMnK f Htrnmiti '. I" ofh-rcd at private sale.
'I lio ollice is vllua rd In the Middle Coal Field ol Penn
i.vlMinm. Object lor hcIIIiik al ln hrMih and other
biiimw cntm-reiiiflntH. Kor further nartlculaia apply to
.M'Nfcf t: US I KK Newsnuper Adveri'sinij Agent,
2 1t o. MJi JlflVJ 11 f wet, rblladolphla, l'a.
KJjf- OFFICE (IF TUB CONTROLLERS OF
rUDLIC SCHOOL.", FIUST DISTRICT OF
Tim Ksy lvaki A.
FnaAiwT.piii. March 31, 1RS1
At a niretlng of tlio Oontrollors of J'ubllo Schools,
Flrpt Ilsrrict of rpniiHTlvania, hold at the ontro lnrs'
rhainbe". Mnrch 81, isso the following Preamble and
Kr'olntlons were adopted :
Whereas. Death ha entered our Board a Rent la
vncant, a familiar tuce la Absent forever, a voice to
which we have Icon no Uraoirors has forever been
stilled, one of our associates has been called Iroui tlmo
to eternity! no more shall this Hoard have the benotlt
of his counsel and ot his labors; no more shall be thlnK
end act lor the educational intereslx 01 the pupils of the
First .school District. His lubor is finished, his esrthlr
work Is donet with blm time has ended and eternity has
commenced. .Inst lu the tulness of mature manhood,
when reflection was well ripened, when experience had
brought Its contributions a rich and invaluable, plus,
wheu the passions end prejudices ot ear r manhood bail
(riven wav. nud cu m, aehberatlte judgment, chaxtened
by much rejection, had become ihe enntio ilav n iwei
out fellow-number was summoned by Divine will iroui
the scones of eaitli.
He has, tiepiirted forever; and now. In keeping wiih a
pood and proper custom, ne have met to testily our
respect and esteem tor our deceived member, aud to
place on record, In fitting I mi gu age, our tribute to hi
memory; thereibre belt
Iieoo ved. Thnt JAMK8W. FLVTCIIEB. by his ear
nest, intelligent, and cfr.c.cnt services as a member of
the I'.oatd ot Control ot the First School District of
Pennsylvania, as also bv the goodness oi bis heart, his
gentlemanly and unobtras va douortraent. won aad
merited the respect and confidence oi Ms colleague
Eeso.ved, that the Ilosid duly rccofrnl7.es the fnot that
In the death ot JMK8 W. l,K1vhKK It baa lost n
active, energetic aud inteilltrent member; aud that the
First school District has lost au etllclent and highly
use ml Controller.
Kesolved. That the Board feels and hereby expresses
iMi emncd condolence with his relatives, and extends to
them henrttelt sympathy for the bereavement which has
so suddenly fallen upon them.
Resolved, 1 hat the Board attends the funeral In a body.
And be it mrtier
Resolved. That copy of the foregoing Preamble and
Resolutions be trunamlted to the family of the deceased.
From the Minutes.
It H. W. HALLIWELTj, Secretory.
p GLASS' CIRCASSIAN CREAM,
HIGHLY PERFUMED,
And Vm b st Drestli for t jo Hit: in ue.
n
Prevent 'in Halrfrrm flllng oil (makes it grow
thick and ilossy, and -oft and luxur.&aU
SOLD EVERYWHERE AT
1V &STY-F1VE CENTS PER BOTTLE,
8ame price as common oils and pomades do. It
frrf EXHIBITION OF SPLENDID PH OTO-
GRAPHS and KTKRKOM50PH ' VIKWH.
IX THi. FIFTH UERMAX REFORMED CHURCH,
GRKEN rcet. below Pixtoenth .
ON iUfSDAY EVENING.' April 3,
Commencing at 7 o'clock.
BENEFIT OK CHILDREN'S All) SO 2IETY.
Fxplanatlons bv Kev. . A. 8HRYOUK.
Friends cordially lnvitd. Tickets, adulta, 35 conts;
children, 16 ctsnta. It
VOTIPRTHR ANNUAL MEKTINO
fl, n .Itrw.lrhnlilnra ol' th T.tTM RPRTOIK fill.
ANDJTAMIFACTCRriSO COMPANY will be be d at
their onlce. .o. VIA WALNUT Street, on MONDAY,
April 9. nt i o'clock P. Al. J. C. POWELL,
J 19 m:it Secretary.
CHAMPION'S CITY BAZAAR AND
JlK T ATTKRSAI L,
BACE Street, between Eleventh and Twelfth.
i K. il. CHaMPIOS, Auctioneer.
Will sell to-morrow, at 11 o'clock, a ual: oi beautliul
Browns (horse and mare), lull brother aud sbter. lhey
arelsfc hands hlrh, ti aud 8 years old. warranted souud,
and kind In a'l harness, and learloss of locomotives; aud
warranted to trot together a mile In a minutes, or uo
Talis. Gentlemen wixhlngto purchase a superior pair of
lum'it horses wi 1 find the bovw,tTuAjVpK)N ten"
Auoilonsir.
TUST
RECEIVED!
DIRECT FROM RICHMOND I
CHEWING AND SMOKING TOBACCO,
i AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES.
CHEWING TOBACCO;
ConU.
Navy, best, 90 cents; Navy, good -
Navy, made beiore the war V
Cavendish, best sweet
Flounder ar d Pluntatlon Twist W
KbdRaiiT
RouSh aud Ready mode beiore tue war Tf
Snlon '! Twist, made botore the war ft
Oronoco Twmt, het...... 1 '
Golden Twist made befo.-e the war W
Uravely'a Celebrated
bright Flu. ood J
l.adiee'Twiai.. f ijT.
Diamond Twiet
Iiaik Plain, best in the country J
Liiiht Plain, good.....;....
i HiBbruted Mouiiinln Dew I ta
telebruteumi WMuKIM, 10lACCO.
Celebrated Lone Jack .".'?!
Gold Dot Lynchburg, eunal to any in the couutry... I'JJ
LvnchburK,l'l audftn cents per pound
1'rluie Lynchburg, made beiore the war
Good Unchburg .
Zenlivr Pull. i lm
I Together with many other varieties not enumers.tU.
A hiatal discount al.owed to the tr.ile 3,
' American and Spanish t'igar Manulaotory,
ho Ml and Jilt) CA LLGWUl LL Street.
1 a S3 lot. i- PuiiadoU-kiA,
14304
V
APIUL 2, I860.
MILLINERY, MANTUA-MAKING, Ac
XMMPLE O F FA S III Q N
Importations lor tbe Spring and Hammer
j - of I860. ' ,
I MllS. M. A. 13INDEK.
I Ko. 1031 CHESNUT BTREF.T, PHILADELPHIA,
Importer of Ladles' Dress and Cloak Trimmings; also,
Paris Patterns in 'llasue Paper, lor Ladies' and Chil
dren s Dresses
1 desire to call your attention to the above card, and !
shall be pleased to have you call and inspect mr stock,
and 1 think you will find It the Burnt cboiee and elegant
assortment to select Irorn alv facilities tor obtaining
the most deslrahie novel . le of the European nrnraet
are now unsurpassed, and sulpments per n arlv every,
steamer add freshness and vnrlety to the oollecilon.
i he most desirable style! vt Ornaments, Muttons, Laoos,
Fringes Cord", Taw els, Velvet Hlbboiis, Belting. Palnnt
Hooss and K.yes, French Corset Shields. Dress Kle
vators. Pads, Hoop Hklrts or our own and Madame
Deniorest's make. Stamping Hranilng, and Embroiaer
inii; French fluting and UuutTeriug.
Parisian Dross and :ioak Making, hi all Ita varieties.
Xadles furnish ng their rlcn and coKtly ma'erials mar
rel.v on being artistically fitted and their work finished
lathe most prompt and eftlcicut manner, at the lowest
possib'e prices.
t U' ting and Basting at the shortest notice.
Sets of Patterns now ready tor Merchauts and Dress
makers. AU tho Fashion lloo1t tor sale.
MltS. M. A. BINDER,
1 151m No. 1031 CHESMJT Street Philadelphia.
BEAUTIFUL SEW STYLES.
MISSES THORNIIILL & BUUXS,
No. 1208 CKESNUT STREET,
HAVE JUST RECEIVED
A BEAUTIFUL LOT OF
FRENCH IMPORTED MADE-UP
UNDEIWIAIIMENTS.
ALSO,
COVERED FRENCH HOOP SKIRTS.
T1IK NEW.STYLE TIE,
From the Opera "L'Aftlcalne." . S21mwslmr
MISS C. O'BYIINE,
Ko. 807 ARCH Street,
Will open
A HANDSOME AMD FASHIONABLE ASSORTMENT
OF SPRING AND SCMNER MILLINERY,
ON THURSDAY, April 8, 18H6. 3 2H 6t
BONNETS ! BONNETS I
BONNET .OPENING,
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 23.
E. P. GILL & CO.,
No. 720 ARCH Hlreet.
t 27 ltn
MllS. K. DILLON,
Nos. 323 and 331 SOUTH Street,
H as a handsome assortment of SPRING- II ILL I SERY;
ailssea' and Infants' Bars and Caps, Silks, Velvets,
Crapes, Ribbons. Feathers, Flowers, Frames, etc. C3 15 tin
MRS. M. A. KING WILL OPEN ON
"&THCR3DAY. Anril 5. a handsome assortment
Also tevorA' cases of
FRENCH BON NE1S, HATd, ETC.,
At No. 1106 CBE9XU1 Street. 4 1 3t
1866. STRING. 18t5G
OPENING
AT
MRS. E. KEYSER'S
CHILDREN'S CLOTHING EMPORIUM
No. 1227 CHESNUT Street,
3 15 lml Below Thirteenth , North side, Philadelphia.
gPEING FASHIONS FOR CHILDREN.
M. SHOEMAKER & CO.,
Nos. 4 and 6 North EIGHTH Street,
ARB NOW OPENING A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT
x OF
CHILDREN'S CLOTHING,
IN TnE LATEST PARIS STYLES,
L'ninrpasecd for elegance of workmanship and material.
3 26 mwalinip
The public are Invited to call and examine.
JiJEW YORK ACCIDENTAL
INSURANCE COMPANY
FOR INSURING AGAINST
ACCIDENTS OF ALL RIXDS.
Capital,
850,000
President, WILLIAM A. BAYLEY
Secretary, EDWARD GREENE.
INDUCEMENTS.
The rates of premium are very low
The plan Is so simple that any one can comprehen
all It workings.
No Medical Examination Is Raqalred,
And those who have been rejected by Llfe Companies
in consequence of hereditary or other dlsease, can effect
Insurance In this Company at a very small cost.
No better or more satisfactory use can be madeot so
small a mm.
POLICIES ISSUED BY
' LANCASTER & G ASK ILL,
N. W. Corner Fourth and Walnut Sts.,
illlrp GENERAL AQKNT8 FOR PENNSYLVANIA.
SPRING.
; WILLIAM D. ROGERS,
COACn AND LIGHT CARRIAGE
BUILDER,
Nos. iqp9 and 1011 CHESNUT Street,
PHILADELPHIA. 28 2m4p
-JP a. FOB HARTFORD. CONN., VIA
Jj Delaware and Rarltau Canal The steam
piopLller .cVAD Urum.ey, Master, now loading at
encoHd wharf below Hnruce street. Quick despatch.
Freight taken on reasonable terms. Apply to
WM. M. BAlliD ft CO .
J iit Q- W 8. WHARVKH.
r nnn and $10,000 to , loan on
t3lsJ.UUU Mortgage. ApdIt to
' LKW18 8 RFDNKB,
il U K9i lvi . liet.
I g P E 0 I A L O V K K I N 0
ov
iSILIC CLOAKS
AND
! ; MANTILLAS,
, 1 i
i . , , , ,
! j .
On Monda3'-, tho 53d of April.
EDWIN HALL & CO.
till n
o. 28 SOUTH ' SECOND STREET.
Q I K TV I TN Cjt DAY.
L. LEFEVflli,
WILL Ol'KN
On Tuesday, Ajril 3, 1800,.
' HIS ' ' ' '
SUMMER MANTILLAS,
AND .
1)1 JESS SUIT, 3 811t4p
No. 1202 CHESNUT Street.
STILL ANOTHER
G 11 E A T TRIUMPH
FOR THE
E V ASS & WAT'SOIV
SAFE.
ilKAD TUB FOLLOWING :-
Fhm.ailfhi, March 37. 1W.
Wkbpiis. Evans & Watson: 1
OentBt Early this morning oar three-story steam
saw and planing mill was entirely destroyed by flrj
Ihe Safe we puiohased of you ia 1863 s severely
tested. Upon opening It, we foand the books, papers
money, etc.. were entirely preserved and uninjured; so
much so, that we shall ooaTixc tiieib daili Csb.
This it an additlona1 nroot'of the superior and eompieta
protection ot your lmproyed inside-doob Safes, and we
feci that they desetre the most liberal patronage.
Yours, yery (Ttly,
BRADY. SHAFFER k CO.
Within the past two weeks this is the second Safe ot
our manufacture wnich has been severely tested by Are
In both Instances the contents being entirely preserved.
We CAU the attention of all desiring a pibfect proteo
tlon against fire to our Justly celebrated Fire Proo
Pafes, which bar never failed to preserve their con
tents. Fire and Burglar-Proot Safes, for Bank, Mercan
tile, or Dwelling house use. guaranteed free from damp
ness. We soli at prices lower than other makers.
3S0 3I4P EVAAS & WATSOxf ,
No. 10 South FOURTH Street.
XJ S. SANITARY COMMISSION",
No. 1307 CHESNUT Street.
THE BUREAU;OF EMPLOYMENT has still rogls
torod on their books a large number of unemployed,
honorably discharged soldiers and sailors, disabled or
otherwise. Employers are most rospeottully notified
that they can obtain snv amount of skU'ed or unskilled
labor by applying to tliia office., Many of these men are
in very needy circumstances, and should have employ
ment Immediately. All information lunished gratui
tously. , CISMt
JOHN W. "WILSON,
Secretary Korean of Employment.
(JROVER & BAKER'S FIRST
PKEMIUM ELASTIC STITCU AND LOCK
STITCH SEWING MACHINES, witu latent im
provements, No. 730 Chesnut 8treet,Phi!ftilplph1a;
No. 17 Market street,. Harrisburg;. . 2 1 3ui4p
BUY FURNITURE
4T
GOULD & CO.'S
CSION DEPOTS,
Nos. 37 and 39 N. SECOND Street
', KOpposlte Christ Church),
And Cornerof NINTH and MARKET
The largest, cheapest, and best stock o.
FOBNJTUliE
Oi every description In the world. 210
EAR-ADMIRAL NAVY TOBACCO.
REAR-ADMIRAL KAVY TOBACCO.
, BEAR-ADMIRAL NAVY TOB ACCO.
BLACK-FAT ABD SUUAB-CURED.
1 BLACK-VAT AKD 8 CO A B-C 1) RED.
' BLACK-FAT AND 8COAR-C0BED.
! BEST IN THE WORLD.
BERT IN TUB WORLD.
BEST IS IHE WORL.
1 FREE FHOM STEMS.
, ' FREE PROM STEMS.
FREE FROM STEMS
DEAN, No. til CHESNUT Street,
General Dealer in Tobacco, Cigars. Pipes, Etc,
baa the Mole Agency for the above Celebrated Davy
Tobacco.
FORTY OFFICES TO BENJT, in the United State
Hotel Building. Apply at - DEAN'S
. Tobacoo and Cigar Store,
j IMlmrp No. slltHESUCT Street
(ROVER & BAKER'S IMPROVED
SHUTTLE OR " LOCK" BTirCH SRWlNCf
MACHINES. No. 1 and No. 9 for Tallow, Shoe
makers, Sad Jlora, etc, . No. 730 Chesuut street
Philadelphia; No. l Market streot, Harrlsburg
gfr..gH IT BEING THE SEASON OP TnB
it8f'i 'ft when Pianos general ly require Tuning,
air. BARdFNT would renpecttullv remind those about
having their 1MANUH PU I' IN OKDKB, that his orders,
are received at MASON A CO. '8 8 1 OBK. ho. Mil CUM
NUT Kirw t Hepairlug thorouvlily Joue, aud generally
wituvutreiuotiug. v

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