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The evening telegraph. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1864-1918, April 24, 1866, THIRD EDITION, Image 2

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PARIS AND CONTINENTAL
COItRENI'OADEACE.
To the Editor of Th Einng Telegraph:
Paius, April 6, 18(10.
When Ionls Uapoloon, now Kmpcror of ouo of
the most powcriu1 nations ot tho earth, attempted to
urge tho pooplo of Strasbnr to Insurrection, ho
Jiltlo thought that snmo town would a quarter of a
Century later, try to turn tho tables on htm! how
ever, such ifl tho oaso. It is neithor a Clinmbord, nor
a Count do 1'aris, who is oppoa njt bis power: it is a
portion of the electors 01 t jo capital of Alsatia who
lire preparing spokos lor tuo wheels of the prosout
jovomment.
Tho ministerial candidate M. do Busslore, who
Jim for sonic yoan past bad it all his' own way. will
this time moot with an opponent fu tho. person ot
21, 'i.abouluvc, a man of very liberal Tie vs, and
"well known as tho author of ' Paris in Amorique,, a
work which Kives us a vivid and faithful picture of
lh manners and oiietonn of froo Amonca.
shall in few months see whethor tha liberal
yarty in Strasbnrft will be powerful enough to oust
il. 00 Hussiere, who has (treat Jooal influonce' ana
Is, moroovor, lacked by tho Oovornor. Should 11
J,aboulayo be roturnod, it will be a sad checK for tho
Emin-ror, who now begins to And that his rulo meets
cvoiy day with moro and more opposition in the
prucipal towns of tho departments.
With tho oxcopilon of tho coming struggle at
Btiasburg, winch will take place on the 2Mb. instant,
there is little ol interest going on at the present mo
ment in tno interior politics of France. All our
deputies are sii I at home tor tho holidays, and will
ot rcsumo their duties tor a few days.
As re gards foreign politios, that Is quite another
Question, Public attention is now much takon up
Witutho squabble going on botwocn the two great
German powers, Austria and Prussia. Should thoy
Come to blows, which is sadly feared, thore will be a
general Europoan flare-up, as Ita:y will, as a matter
ot certainty, not lot so favoraulo an opportunity go
ly without trying to wrest Venctia from tho powor
Ol Austria. Thero has been a great fall in all lunds
At the Exchange for tho last lew days, in conse
(juoiice or tho rumors of war now circulating.
TDK FINANCIAL PANIC
las, however, it is hoped, come to a stop for a few
days, as tho latest advices from Berlin and Vienna
liave boon of a loss alarming character. The tauve
qui peut vras, however, general, and it is rumored
that Imuienso sums of money havo been lost within
the fortnight We trust that all will yet be well,
juid the attitudo ol the secondar German States
Bud tho iioutra;iiy oi tlio Kmperor, will prevent Ilorr
Ton Bismark fiom carrying out his looihatdy
Intentions.
Arepoit is current that the ambitious Frusslan
Minister sees no way of bringing things to an ami
Catle arrangemont without calling together the
GREAT OEItMAN PARLIAMENT,
Which should, once for all, settle tno Schloswlg-Uoli-lein
quos Ion. which ha so lengbeen a bond of
Contention between Ilap-buig and Hohenzollern.
Our alarmi-ts have been vory much puzzled by the
JIIBBIONS OF PRINCE NAPOLEON,
yiho lias boon travelling lackwards and forwards
between Fiorcnco and Tans for tho last mouth,
l'hey affirm that the pretetukd artistic tour of H.
J. H. is all a sham, and that there is more than
meets tho cyo. They argue very wisely that if
l'rince Kapolcon's time were so taken up by art
matters, be would not havo just sold his l'oinpeian
Louse in tho Avenuo do Montaigne, which has oust
jiira such tiuio and expense to build and deoorute.
1 will now turn from tho surmises of tho day and
epeak to you of tho obsequies of the ex-Queen ot tho
French, who was a low days ago laid by tho side of
Iter husband.
TUB FUKKBAL OF QUEEN MARIE AMELIB
took placo on the 8d oi April. The day before nu
merous partisans of the house ol Orleans arrived at
Claromont. to be present at the iuneral of the ex
Queen. Messrs. Uuizot and lbiora were amongst
tho number. The weather was moBt unfavorable, and
One would have thought even tho elements wore in
mourning.
TI1E VAULT OF THE ORLEANS FAMILY
Is the property of Miss Taylor, a Homan Cathulio
ladv. It is in the form of a cross. Tho cofflu of
Xouis Philippe occuploB tho middle. It was found
Decenary to widen tho same, in order to placo in it
the remains of Queen Amolie. The late King of the
Trench, it is vt ell knewn, had- had a vault for him
self and wild built at tho chapel of Dreux, whero he
often attended mass, aud where he had hoped to be
laid in tho grave s'de by side with the partnor of his
joys and caros. L'homme propose, et Die.u dispute.
U.K. Ji. Xhe Trinceof Wales, and the Duke of
Cambridge, descended in'o the vault. The rest of
their suito were obliged to remain without, on ac
count of the narrowness of the same. Alter the
Iuneral there was a reception at Claromont In
l'aris all the families of the Orlcanlst party have
pono into mourning. Tho Legitimit-ts, by ordor of
the Cointe de Cbambord, commonly called Iloury
V., have dono the same thing.
Kothing is as yet known oi tho contents of tho will
Of Marie Amelia. We are.bowover, intorniod that hor
JUajcsty particularly recommended to her children
and grandchildren novor to give up their claims to
the throne of France.
THE CKOWN PEINCE OF DENMARK IN PARIS
The brother of the Frincess of Wales is at present
in tho French capital seeing the Hons. II. B. II. is
remarkable for his good looks and amiable disposl
tion. We also have had an opportunity of seeing
another star of different quality, no legs, than
STEPHENS. THE FENIAN,
who is also to be scon irom time to time in Taris,
The Fenian chief has entirely put out the Ab'jo Liszt,
vlio, a few hours ago, was tho wondor oi the duy
Stephens leads a very quiet life, and has takon up
Iiib abodo iu tho Hue Carmartln. It is said that ho
intends to proceed to the United States. Some per-
pons havo louud Borne likoness in Stephens to tho
Italian liberator Garibaldi. To return to tho ex
star Liszt, I wish to intoroi you that the Credo ofjtho
mass he has sung at St. Eustache was giron at tho
popular concert some days back, and was roceived
With a storm of hisses from an overwhelming
audience. Tho musical Abbe is lound wanting as a
mu-ical composer, and it is thought ho had bettor
stick to his piano. Thore Is a report that he will
shortly make a tour in tho Unit, d States. We shall
see if he will be lionized as much on the other side
of the Atlantic us this.
In ttie literary wav nothiu? oi much Intcrost since
the " rravailleurs de La Mer," which has turued out
a iailure. A now work on tho working classes, called
"LE KUAVAIL,"
ty Jules Simuns.has attracted much no'.ico, it isa
Btudy, from a social point ot view, oi thegtruggloof
the workingman. M. Simon's work will be perused
With pleasure by those who take an interest iu the
co operative movement now going on In Franco,
DOS OlOVANNl" IN PARIS.
The taste for music of a high order Is making great
progress in France, and more especially in Faris.
Mozart's capo d'opera, Don Giovanni, or, as it it
called here and in German v, Don Juan, has Junt boeu
put on the stage of the, Grand Opera in a manner
tar surpassing anything yet attempted at the Arade-
tnie I' Imperial dt Musique, The success has been
immense, and crowds are nightly turned away from
the doors. This favorite opera will not rest borf; is
Kill shortly be given at the Theatre Lyrique. The
tm dit is that the mite en scene at the second French
opera will be even superior to that of the Hue
1 fell tier.
MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS.
The new company of shipbuilders for tho Med I
lorrautan has just constructed its first steamboat for
OUR
THE DAILY EVENING TEIEGRATO. PHILADELPHIA, TUESDAY,
tho Viceroy of Kgypt, which gives a manifest proof
of the pregre marie in France in naval onitruo
tion. TM vcs-ol, which is called t he Oharbie, Is a
model of rlppanee, luxury, and stiongth, It accom
plished Its first voyage trom Marseilles to Alexandra
in f ur tfnys and a half.
The Meppagcries Imperla cs, with tho boats con
stiucled in their dock yards, ordinarilv mado ttie
voyure in live days, tnus gaining t'TWtv-four hours
on the English boat carrying the Indian malls.
One of tho mil-marino cables bnlweon France
andngland, has just lin-n broken, and the two
others transmit ti-o nie9:-a(re3 In an imperfect man
ner. On this account tho tolorams exchanged be
tween the two countries are considerably retardod.
Le Vicomte de la Guerronniere, Senator, lias Jut
boeu named Administrator of the railway in Mexico
winch connects tho cities of "Vera Cruz aud Mexico
with each other. . ,
l'rince Napoleon takes his donarture this evea-
inp for Italy, where ho purposes occupying himself
in the searoh for objects of art, for which ho has
great taste! Tho soiree hold last ovoning at the
I'alais Royal was attended by Mr. Negra, tho Italian
Ambassador, Mons. Emilo Ollivicr, and bis father.
in-law, the illustrious Abbe Liszt. Towards the ,
clo.-e of the evening Liszt was provailed upon to take
hit seat hi the piano and to play throo pieces ot
music ol his composition. It is impossible to do
scribe the effect produced on the audience by the
morceau entitled St. Franrois sur Us Fiols.
Tho Emperor has lately conferred the title of
Count on threo S 'nator. One oi tbom, Monsieur de
la Siairanui, is the proprietor or tho celebrated wiue
Jern.ilage.
The Farisian capitalists are greatly nettled at tho
coinirnal acquisitions made by tho English ol our
most celebrated vinejarJg. Some important pur
chnses have already takon place in Modoo, and tho
Cironde of to day specks of some negotiations which
lave commenced cor corning some of the most re
rownod vine growing soil It seems that the offers
are vory seducing, but on tho othor hand the preten
sions are very exorbitant.
A vineiard situated at Chambeitin, has Just boon
scld at Givrey by auction, at the rate of CI-100 irancs
per hectare. This is the highest sum that Las boon
ob'a Bed lor the best sltuut. d vino: ards of tho Cole
d'Or.
The following comparative table of tho size of
the different theatres ol Emopo, will give an idea of
t esizo and Importance, ot the Xvw Opera If iute
now in courso of eontructiou at Faris the new
Opora House will be 150 modes long bv 100 broad,
thus covering a space ot I6.O0O metres.
Tho Theatre U'Orient, at Madrid, covers 71)10 "
1 he Opera l'aris covets GSZO "
Ilk? Iheatro Charles Felix. Geneva,
cover 4750 "
The hcatre tst. Charles, upios covers 8822 "
J lie Itieatre la f-caia, Milan covers.... aiM "
'lneliieatie Imperial, est. Fctersturg,
covers 8 40 "
The Covent Garden, Lorn. on, ovc-s.. 2741 "
. I'he Transailantic htcamboat Company, at Ilavro,
as jut lai'nchcd the largest screw-boat yet alloat.
it Is called La fereire, and is 1.3 metres long by 13
broad, and l&M .horse.powor; the fcrcw makos 48 10
volutions por minute, and, strange to sav, scarcely
any vibration is perceptible even at tho stern. La
Ftrcire steams 10 knot 85 an hour, and is fitted with
one of the best en pines mado. The vessel will soon
start on her first voyage to few T ork.
A despatch from Toulon, datod 24 . h of March,
announces that a new trial of Admiral Chabannes
internal machlno has been made. Tho Vauhan,an
old frijfato (640 horse power), which had her hold
filled with water, was chosen lor tho experiment.
Two torpedoes were submerged, one charod witli
twenty-two kilogrammes of ordinary guupowdor,
nud the other with seven ki otrrammos of fulmi
nating powder. The effect of tho explosion was
tremendous. . The vessel was lilted more than fifty
centimetres out of th water, aud a large breach, of
a metro squaro, was mado in her side. This experi
ment has been a most deolsive one, and perfectly
demoiibtrated tho formidable powers of destruction
possessed by these torpedoes.
The Empress 01 Austria Is shortly exported to
arrive at Faris, whero she intends remaining a lew
days. Tho extreme cord iality which reijniB Just now
between the Courts of Austria and the Tuilorios
Miflicicntiy explains tho motives which have induced
this visit. The Empress on leaving Faris will pro
ceed to Spam, and will doubtless visit Madoira, the
climate of winch was on a formor occasion so favor
able to the health of hor Majesty.
Tho next packet boat expected at Marseilles
from Alexandria will bring over a dozen or sixteen
Egyptian female dancers, who have been hired, or,
more property, bought, at the last iair at Fanta.
'ibis entirely new style of cargo is destined tor one
ol our great l'aris theatres that of the Forto St,
Martin.
Queen Victoria is at present one oi the riohost
eovereigno in Europe. The Duchess of Kent, who
bad saved up a considerable sum of money, loft it
all to the Queen. The Frince Cousort also, whe fol
lowed a system of strict economy from the very day
of bis marriage, was at the time ot his death tho
rossessor of a large fortuue. lie mado his will in
favor 01 the Queen. Finally, an old gonlicman, who
had more a tachnient lor hor Slajosty than for his
distant relations, has just made the Queen the sole
legatee of his whole fortune, amounting to 40,000,000
ot Irancs.
THE NEW YORK FHES3.
EDITORIAL OPJNIOXS OP LEADING
J0TJEKAL8 VrON CIRBENT TOJ'JCS.
COMPILED KVKRY DAY FOR EVENING TELEGRAPH.
The republicans ot Euro!e.
J'rom the Tribune.
Nearly every country ot Europe has at present
a republican party, who look: forward to the
time when the political education of the people
shall have made sufficient f rogress lo establish
the principle of popular sovereignty under a
republican form of government. Tin Lr organiza
tion must, of necessity, be imperfect so long as
existing legislation punitbes the utterance of
republican sentiments as high trean, and for-
bids the publication ot republican newspapers.
Inmost of the European countries avowed re
publicans are not permitted to reni(le, and they
must seek a refuge either in England or the
United btates.
For many Tears the republicans of Europe
have had in London a CeutralEuropeao Repub
lican committee, ot w hicn iuaz.un is president.
anJ aiiionii whose members are Louis Blanc.
Ledru llollm, Karl Itlind, and other well-known
chiels of the progressive party. This Committee
uub inaae ereai anu incessant euorts to promote
political education in the several countries of
Europe, and to strenethen the belief in the
superiority of republican institutions.
During our late war, the cause of a free Union
had nowhera In Europe warmer Mends than
among the leaders ol the republican party.
They fully tealized the immense Importance
which the issue of our contlict must have lor the
future ol republicanism in Europe. They wore
so lar as we know, without a solitary excep
tionenthusiastic champions of the abolition
of elavery and the restoration of the Union.
From the restoration of the great American
republic the republicans of Europe expect the
most powerful and lasting Influence upon the
progress of liberal principles In Europe. They
are1 of opinion that a closer union between be
lievers in popular sovereignty and republican
institutions could not fail greatly to promote
the advance of the common cause tn tho Old
World. They are sudlciently acquainted with
the fundamental principle of our foreign policy
not to expect nny armed Interference: but. they
are satiatied that the peaceable allinnce ol
American and European republicans lor the
elucidation and diflu'-ion ot republican princi
ples may exerciFO a powerful ami In the course
ol time an irrcihtihle influence upon the politi
cal ricfctinies of the Old World.
The European Republican Committee of Lou
den havo sent over Mr. Lewis ltulewskl to this
country, In order to lay their plans and
their hopes before the American friends
of republican Institution, Mr. Bulewskl
has been In Washington, and thre discussed the
subject with someol the leading members of the
Senate and I Ionoe of Representatives, who cor
riiully approve tho propositions of the European
Committee. The first step towards ertecung an
American organization for the purpose of co-ope-lating
with the European republicans, was
taken In this city on Thursday rituht, when a
committee, with B. A. Htansbury hs chairman,
was appoiuted, to prepare a reply to the
address from the European Committee
to the people of the United States. The
New York Conmlttce will also make the
necessary preparations for calline public meet
ings in Ine largo cities ol the Union to discuss
the sublect and pass appropriate resolutions.
The proposition of the London Committee is
one ol gn at Importance, and only needs to be
1 1 illy understood to meet everywhere with cor
dial approbation and warm support.
The President and Congress.
Frrwi the Times.
Tho Albany Evening Journal, which has been
in tho main a supporter of President Johnson's
policy, thus states, in m. (derate terms, and with
substantial justice, the points of difference
between President Johnson aud the mujority of
Congress:
"Ur. Johnson wants ttie Siates represented in
Connies, bo do a majority ol tlio lueim.ers aud ol
tliepiop e. toiartlieio is agreement. Ibe differ
ences wliiou exist arise as to the to n.s upon wnich
reprtseutatiou ahull be vouchsafed t ourcss re
qu n s sufficiently satisfactory ev idence that the U s
fict which elects a representative is loyal that li is
Chocn bv men wno arc qualified to vo.e. Ihe Presi
dent would bu wilhntr to nuu trio de egat upon his
ov n record. Irrespective or all oilier considerations
il that was loyal and nvut, vau niir him adm.ssion
wi bout further quostion. Tali iu a nutshell, isa
statement ot the po nts of difTurunce between the
Fxecutive and tlie Ltgls ature. Everything else
that seems to involve sliarp controversv, may bo
reduceu to mere porsunal pique una pa'siou on both
sioes. Where
ilieioint ot divergence is so slight it docs not seem
tliat Willi a spirit of mutual accommodation and for
1 ears nee, tueli as the giavo interests a stako de
iimi.d, mi BKiceuieiit, would not be impossible, or
even nit.. cult On ttie one hand, let Com;. ess dis
tant the rash and imperious coi.u-e's of mistaken
erders nko Stevens on the other, let the President
nbunaon his mi ablo ami lar too egotistic metliod
ot ntst rt.ng liimro I. iheu lit I Oth parties consult
ihe opil urn- und interests of tho people, whoso deto
paleu representatives and servants they are iu tins
win tho couiroiersv cun bo brought to a speedy and
iiUH'.c oub tcimimilien, wnnout tlio least sacrilice ot
pr i.ciple or of boner. Hie present attitude can only 1
Le 11m lnnmeil wiih the continual danger of acts,
upon ii:0 side or the other, that will bo fatal to tho
luturo lelutioui of those most concerned."
Upon the action of the Reconstruction Com
mittee, niore than nn,t'iiug else, now nepnda
tLe question ot a conflict between the President
and congress. Each Ilou.-e of Congress, at the
outlet ot the session, abneirnted its c..ii(,tiiu.
tl"iinl right ol deciding upon the "returns, elec-
lions, ana qualifications ol l'.s ineiubers," and
hui.tled over 10 this Joint Conunitte" the eniiro
and exclusive Itirisdiction of tlie whole subject,
'lhat Committee was made up iu tue House by
the Speaker, of the most extreme and uncom
promising radicals, so lar us the Union party is
concerned, with two extreme Copperheads as
ttie representatives of thp Democrats. Tlie con
servative or Union Republicans were excluded
from all voice iu its consultations and from all
share in its action. The Committee has spent
five months ostensibly iu taking testiraotiv con
cerning tlio condition and temper ol the South
ern States some ot which, vti'h one or two con
stitutional amendments, has bepti reported for
the consideration of Congress. Some six weeks
ago, moreover, it reported a resolution proless
ing to 1 cad nut the State of Tennessee into the
Union upon ceriain conditions; but it has
steadily refused, from that day to this, to bring
even this question before the House lor conside
ration. Tho President, from the day ho entered unon
that oiiiee, has sought by direct action to ell'ect.
the restoration of the Union. Following the
theory and piactice of his predecessor, he led
the way to a reorganization of ihe State Govern
ments, reopened the Courts, restored the postal
system, und renewed the operative vigor and
execution of the national law in evei'y district
of the section lately in rebellion. All that
remains is the practical representation of those
States in Congress. Upon that point the Presi
dent believes that these States lately in rebellion
aie still In the Union that as such they are
entitled to representation that each House is
the exclusive judge ot the qualification oi its
own members that toyal'y is, beyond all tpies
ticn, one ot the qualifications iullirpensable td
membership that each House mav, by an oath
or uny other test, determine whether claimants
to seats aie or are not loyal and that while
every dislojal man should be excluded and sent
back to his constituents, every loyal man, duly
commissioned, should be admitted to his seat iu
Conerees as the representative of those who
sent him there.
This is the President's policy. He believes It
to be in conformity with the Constitution and
conducive to the encouragement of lovalty iu
tlie South, the restoration of peace, and the
prosperity and permanent salety 01 the whole
country.
It is now for the Reconstruction Committee to
accept this policy in its general features, or
to present another in its stead. Until they
take action in ihe premises, it is impossible to
say whether we aie to have a conflict of views
or not. 'J hey have it in their power to avoid
all collL-ion between Ccneress and the Execu
tive, and to report a plan 01 action which,
shall compel tlie acquiescence of both, con
solidate the Union party, and restore the
intecnty of the Union aud establish the
permanent peace and prosperity of our com
mon country. A "spirit of mutual ac
commodation aoid forbearance" will, 83 the
Evening Journal remarks, render the pructical
solution ot all these ditlleulties perlectly easy.
Hut everything depends upon the action of this
Committee. If it desires an accommodation it
can have it. All power is vested by Congress in
its hande: whatever measures it may recom
mend in the direction of conciliation and har
moDy will be udopted. Rut if it insists upon
extreme views, if it demands the exercise of
unconstitutional power, if it extict6 conditions
which Congress lias no right to impose, it can
not expect the acquiescence of the President,
nor will it command the undivided support ot
Congress or the people.
Rut until this Committee uets. it is Impossible
to speak of tho political future. It holds in its
hands the destiny of the Union party, and to a
Itreat extent that of the country also. The next
ten days will probably give us to understand
what we may expect lu this regard.
The Administration and the Union The
Issue llelore the l'eople.
From the Jlera'd.
There was a very important and opportune
meeting at Hartford the other day of "promi
nent memberB of tho Republican or Union party
friendly to the national policy developed by
President Johnson," no one being expected to
participate In the meeting who did not Btipport
the Government during the late Rebellion and
the Union ticket in the recent State election.
The resolutions and the address adopted under
these restrictions embrace these leading points;
iThe Immediate admission into Congress of loyal
' members from the lately rebellious Btats; the
recognition of the rights of said States as mem
bers of the Union? the repudiation of the idea
that they are hostile proviuoes wrested from a
torelun power; and abiding tnith In the policy of
, Andrew Johnson.
This is a erood movement, and It cemes from
the right quarter aud goes in the right direc
tion. It comes irom the Union party of the
war, ni.d it looks to tli'it
partv, Hirer Andrew
Johnson, for
iro compete restorat-on of the
Luton. It is a t tnelv f'.imk .Movement from
leading Connecticut Republicans Hiaiust tho
funiculi, 111 Congress and in tavor o'' the consti
tutional right, 01 tlie excluded Mn'es to repre
sentation In both Houses ot Congress. Upon
tliis question President Johnson ' has adopted
one policy and Congress has resolved upon an
other. Hif policy is the admission of the ex
cluded Sta'c.-, rn the ground that thev are sulli
cicnilj lecoiistructed for all practical purposes;
tho policy ot Congress i the Inoeiiiiite exclusion
ot sa d Slates, and evidently for no- higher pur
pose than the continued ascendancy of the party
in power. The public temlinent of" the North is
with the President, but the managers ot the Re
pjbbcan party are with Congress. They say
that Congress alone has the authority over this
mutter oi South' rn reconstruction, and that the
I resident, in assuming this authority, has been
and is playing the part ot a usurper.
Hut the tacts of history in this business should
not be overloi ked. The coliap e 01 the Rebel
lion occurred in the nbence of Congress; but
considering the extraordinary war powers which
the two houses had conlerrea'upoo the President
he found himself in a position lo undertake the
work of Southern reconstruction and iestora
tion without resorting to an extra session of
Congress. In the exercise of his discretion he
adopted this course. We presume there would
Lave been no complaints ol usurpation Irvtn the
radicals nao ue imposed their terms as hiscin
dit ons ot Southern restoration. He preferred,
however, to adhere to the landmarks set up by
his lamented predecessor, Abraham Lincoln,
and Congress itself. So it came about thnt
Im tween the final adjournment ot the old Con
eress, March 4, I860, and the lirst meeting of the
new Congress in December last, the President
had substantially accomplished his measures ot
reconstruction in nearly all the late Rebel State.
What these measures have been we need not
here rcoenr. It is sufficient that they have met
the approval ol the North as well as 'the South,
ano thnt the power to do tbee things was given
to the Executive by the war and by Couctessto
prosecute the v, ar and to restore peace.
1 resident Johnson's justification, therefore,
in what he has done is complete. 11? has been
vety carelul in avoidinc all rash experiments;
caietul, while adheiiug to the logical and local
results ol the war, to stick to the text ol the
Constitution. The only question, thi-relorc, is.
Has he tone f'nr enough in bts conditions lo the
Stut-s rescued from the Rebellion? The puhlic
Sdntiineiit of the country rerpond yes; out Con
pivss itidigni.utly cries no! The spirit ot the
Rebellion has not vet cooled do n;' the temper
of the Sot.thern people still disqualifies them lor
a voxe iu Cougrcss. Ir would he u11lu.1t to the
blacks nud the people ol the Xortli toeivetlio
excluded; States the whole mass of their black
race lor representation in Consrcss without the
equivalent ol black mllrage. Therefore the ex,
cinded States must still be excluded.
On the other hand it is contended that sub
mission to the tern-s imposed and to the Consti
tution r.nd the laws is all that we can ustlv re
quire 01 the South; that if there have been' any
just grounds of complaint touching the civil
rights of the ncgroe3 they are now secured in
the Civil Riirhts bill, and Hint negro Bull rug? and
the enun'cratioii ot the blacks lor representation
in Congress can be regulated hereafter, but that
i; is a matter ol the utmost iinportunco now to
the Treasury and the thiuuci'ti interest' of the
country that, the Southern States should be re-
stcicd to law , order, industry, public con lidence,
and the lull development of tlieirgreatconiiiier
cinl staples. This is the argument 111 support of
the President's policy, and it cannot be success
fully answered.
Now, assuming that between his policy and
the do nothiur, policy ot Congress the Issuo is
carried before the people In our approaching
ft.ll elections, how is the President to be sus
tained, with the managers of the Republican
party nuainst him ? He' cannot go over to the
party ol the Chicago Convention, the peace
party of the war. It is impossible that ho
can identify himself with that organization. It
would be a surrender to tue lelt wing
of the Rebellion, alter tho capture . ol
the right and centre. The battle of President
Johnson is still within the lines of the Union
rarty of the war, richt and left, North and
South, and the way whereby he may defeat the
Radicals is very plain aiid easy'. We will
take the stanch old Union State of Psun
B.ylvatiia. The Republicans there have nomi
nated lor Governor a good and tiuo Union man
of the practical Johnson school, in the person
of General Gear v. The Democrats have set up a
peace man of the Vulluudigham type. Geary,
therefore, is the man for the Johnson Union
ists; but they have a wide margin for iuitial
movements in regard to Congressional and Legis
lative candidates. Here they mav Hank both
TbaddeUfi Stevens and John W. Forney. To this
end President Johnson may do much in his dis
pensation of patronaae; lor, surely, ho may use
all legitimate meuns at his command to
strengthen his position and his supporters within
ihe lines ol the Union war party.
The Johnson Republicans of Connecticut are
entirely right in avoiding any entantjliusr allilia
tions with the Coppeihead Chicasro Democratic
party. That party, from its opposition to the
wsr, nutsi to tlie way of the old Federal party.
It is under the ban of a popular odium which
ei.uuo', be revoked. It is a party which dug its
own, grave at Chicago, aud which, il not yet
dead, must die and be buried. Then that por
tion of the feople identified with it crystallizing'
nrourd the new Union party of the administra
tion will powerfully assist in building up the
great purty of the mture. On this road Hjs the
victory lor the Administration, beginning with
the October ejection in Pennsylvania. The Ad
ministration and the Union Is 'the ticket.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
UNITED STATES TREASURY,
PnlUDSLPHlA, April 2(1, 1P68.
Holders of twenty coupons and upwards of I'nitod
States Loans due Mayl, 18ti6, are hereby notlbed that
they may present tbcm for examination and count at
tlits office on ar.d after the 23d lnst, to be paid on and
after Msy 1,1866.
Blank schedules may be obtained at this office.
N. II. BltOWiiE,
4 20 6t Agilstant Treasurer, fulled States.
ISr "THE SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY OP
riiii-ADELruiA."
The Corporator 01 "Tha Safe Deposit Coinpanv of
riiiludclm ia," in com pi 1, i nee wit 11 the requirimjeiiH of
llielr cliart' r, hereby appoint TH I'KsDA V, tne 10th 01
lluv. ISIiti. toi 1 he uneiilnu 01 the uookh fur mhIc.' tntlnn
to ibo C apital stock ol ("aid I'ompanr, at the olllee ot
the Provident i.lie and 'trust Company, ho, 111 8.'.
f u t it 1 n street.
lliarles Ataealester,
Alired Sti le,
(ieoriie A. Weed.
Joeepli B. Townsrnd,
Oeorwe At. 'I routmuu,
liarle Wheeler,
W'illiiim C. Kent.
Janice W. Iluzichurst,
Kichord Jieude llaelie.
417 2U
Alexander Henry,
John We!ih,
ilelph Koric,
Cherlea itorie,
Oeerte 'I rott.
N. W. Baldwin,
Ifiiac Lea,
fau uel li. Shipley.
pj??-" CAilDEN AM) AM BOY RAILROAD
A'D 'JKANSI'ORTATIOS COMPANY'S
OFFICE, UoiilENTowN.Mar liZ8. Ma.
NOTICE The Annual lieetinv of tho htoektiolders
01 the t'AMDF.K AND AMHOY RA1LKOAD AKI)
TBAKbl'OltTATiON COMPANY Will bo held at tha
Crnipiinv's ellice in HORDE STiiWN. on BATl'RDAY,
the 2 'in ol April, lHitt, at 12 o'clock At., tor the election
01 seven Directors, to serve lor tlie ensuing year.
t JW ti 2D ' AMULJ. HAY'AKD.'Bocretary.
HIERSTADTVS LA8T WORK "TORM
IN TUB BOCK Y MOUNTAINS"-now oa ex
hlbltlwn Uy permlMion of the At!nt. lor the Benefit ol
the M.hicoln Instliuilon and oldler' and Wal'ors'
Oriibkn Boys' Home," at WENDEKOTH. TAYLOR
liHO".N'f. No. HI! and UU C'HENUr Street, lor ouo
B.out only.
Beam.'n itckat.arw cinme Ticket. V cents. 4 21 Im
ilVk'irK I IF" THU tinnnii ntK
. - - - . aja.laavj ,1 vvrd&j
AMD NAVIGATION COWPanY.
1 . . , - " i-hia, April XI. IIWO- ,
The IStaM Annual Meeting of the Stooktiolder of
thu Company will be buhl at the Board ot Trade
HoonivJk liort ! side of CHEHNITT Street above Firth
ou li'i,. -1' A 1 MOUSING, the lt day ot May next, at
)u.'i' .-a.it lu "'clock, alter which au eleciion will be
iu ,tu '"i.fii i. tor omvers or tue voinpauy ior
II... A - a u..l a . 1 I. .. .. F
j-yit -.iGvuuu 10 uiue ai 1 r.ax. vi
' .. .
iiAiiLS p. cox, president
ELiCTION NOTICE. THE ANNUAL
itieoitii ofthe Stockholders of ibe Central l'at-
p iir, o' rue oityoi rniiaQ pui,
bi i.datlhaottleeot the Coumany. Ho. 2KI nouih
Hti PhllaUolohlu. on MONDAY. May 7th.
HTwi .1. mww.o u, 1, ku H o 'Clou m., lor luf
liuiiiuiw' '"B "... oiuuih UI1 BIX JJirnutt'in. w
serve I or the u lug year. L. J. CUANS, Becmtary
Apif 12I.1S4. .- 4 2tui7
APRIL 21, 18GG.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
(rrrj M W LOMJON COPPER MINING
Company.
1 hp Afllouireil Annnnl VMtlna ol fllra'VhnMprn In,
J li 01 Ion 01 Director '0 ferve the enmiinii yr. Willis
briil ON Ut'DAY, Al'lllt, ,
ai ine vine 01 tn t reunion!
ho. 417 AH- i BTRERT
At 3 20 P. il.
.,.,.. BIMON PORT.
13 "t rteaetnry.
1" OFFISH HULL CREEK OIL COM-
. P NY, No. 411 ( HJ-HNUTctrret-Tho Anmiul
Meeting of Stockholder will he held on I CESD.O.ftluT
1, t i o'C tirk 'or the election 01 oihe-r.
4 II) 14 17 21 24 30 Jt HH WULKOED, becrotary.
rS" I'o-l)oiTr'LAKEMEYEB',
J-V" C'AlllfK'H Alty, would repect 1 ill y Inionp the
I'ohilc Brnnally ihnt he Im eitni tlena unoonMo make
tin place eoiiitottal.le In every rrppect lor the accom
n ocliition 01 (MH'su. He hs opened a large and com
li odlou Diiliit-Hoom In the necund ory Hi S1DK
IKMHJi I mrnlKhed ynh l.B ANDiF.B. WINKS.
V I'ISKV, Ur. Mc..olR'1'KRIOH BKAM)8. 1 1 '
tr J U H T P U 11 L I 8 IpITd
J By tne riiFlcln of the
NKW YdlK MUSEUM,
the Pine tlcth Edition or their
KOI R LECTl ltF.H,
entitled
rniLOsorrtv of mahrhok.
To be had irre. tor lour MntnpK adUresxIng Score
tar htvi Vcrk Alu fum of Analomv.
7 17S No tilH HHUAliWAY. Kerf Yolk.
tj?r A PHYSIOLOGICAL VIEWOF MAR
EIA(..K : 1 onlalulng nearly 3w) prgc and 1
Bne rlntee and 1 npra liiti ot tlie Anatomy 01 the Human
Orian in a State ot ilrnlth and Msen.ei. wl h aTn-a ie
on Early Kirors it Ueplorahie 'onieiiienco upon the
Mind and Hodv. ttlththe author's tUnoi Treaiuiem
me oniy rational anil ucc4siul mode ot cure a aliown
by the lejort ot c our treated. A truthful adviavr to the
niarrl. d and tlme conn nip atlnp mnflnfte yhoenti't
taln doubts ol ihelr physical condition Bent iron of
postage to any addp . on r celpt ot cent In Mamps
STP,J"lf"",ner.byaddrsnK Dr. LA CKOIX No.
81 f AJIU N l.ano alhany. N. V.
The antlmr inuy ha cooptilted upon any 01 the dleae
oponvtt leh hi hook treal either jtrtwl y or bv m.,
and med'cir em to any part nt the yorid. 1 1 S Bin
rJ" BATCH K L O R'S II AIR DYE.
THF Kl fiT is THE WOULD.
Haimle relinlile 111 tan'anpou. The on'y perfect
dv. o olnappoliument no ridiculous tints, but true
to na'urr, h aek or lirnwn
OEM INE 18 Hi NED W ILLIAM A. BATCHELOB.
ALs-
Bepenerntlnir Fx tract 01 Mll.ifleur restore, pnwrrve
ord heautlllr the Iintr. prevent hadnew Sod b all
l'rupglMs Factory o,81 KAKCLaY t. ". Y. '3aij
WATCHtS AND JEWtLR.
WIS JjA."D07ATTr
WATCHES, jrMTELHY ft f-VTr:! 'Vli-v
v wAiuitus ana !iiv . x... a f
""urwi- - r . i.'-"'
Owineto the t'eclltio ot Cold, has made a oreat re.
duction in price of hi )an,e and we 1 assorted itock ol
Diamonds,
Walclies.
Jewelry,
Silverware, Kto
1 he public are respectfully Invited to call and examine
cur hock belore urchnslni; e, lew here.
OUK TATIiONS ASD THE PUBLIC.
We are oCcrlng ouretock ot
WATClIKfi,
JEWELRY,
. AND SILVERWARE,
AT A DISCOUNT,
Fully equivalent to the heavy decline In Gold.
CLAItK & 13IDDLK,
Ko. 712 CHESiiUTKUecfc
8 22 Srp
11 1 C II J E W ELKI
JOHN BIIENNAN,
DEALER IN
DIAMONDS, FINE WATCHES, JEWELKY
Etc. Etc. Etc.
2C Ko. 18 8. EIGHTH S'J REET, rhilada.
fi II ENKY LIAR PER,
No. 620 AIICH STREET
Manulacturer and Dealer in
Walt-rxes,
fine Jewelry,
fciilver-PlHted. Ware,
AMD
S8C Solid Silver-ware.
STOVES. RAftGES. &o.
QULVEll'S NEW PATENT
DEEP 8AND-JOIKT
HOT-AIR . FUR if A C E.
11ANOES OF ALL. SIZKS.
ALSO, PHIEGAli'fi EW LOW PBESSUKE
STEAM HEATING APPARATUS.
ion BALK BY
CHARLES WILLIAMS,
o. 11E2 MAIiKEl 6TREET,
5 4
JSTABLISIIED 1795.
A. S. ROBINSON,
French Plate Looliliig-Glasscs,
EXUKAV1NCS PAINTINGS, DRAWINGS ETC
Uanutacturcr of all kind of -I.oolcing-GlaNH,
I'ortrait, and Iic
ture Frames lo Order.
TSo. 910 CHESNUT STREET.
TDIKD COOK ABOVE THE CONTINENTAL,
PHILADELPHIA. 8 15
TJ is' I T E D S T ATES
! BUILDEll'S MILL,
Nos. 24. 26, and 28 S. FIFTEENTH St.,
PH1LADBLPHIA.
ESLER & BROTHER,
' WOOD MOULDINGS, BE4CKETS, STaIB BALUS
TEH8, JiEWKL POSTS, GEJSEBAL TUfiMNG,
BtKOLL WOKK.ETO.
6BELTIKG rLANED TO ORDER.
i The 1 argrst assortment ot Wood Uouldingt In this city
eointantly on hand. 4 17 3m
ROBERT SHOEMAKER & CO.,
; WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS,
MANUFACTURERS,
! - ' IMPORTERS,
AND DEALERS IN
Paints, Varnishes, ana Oils,
No. 201 NORTH FOURTH STREET,
4163ml K. E. CORNEB OF EACE,
FINANCIAL.
JAY COOK 11 & C O.,
No. 114 S. THIRD STUEET.
BANKERS,
AND
DEALEBS IN GOVERNMENT SECURITIES
D. S. 6 OK 1881,
S Ms. OLD AND NEW,
10-40. 1 CEKI1FICATKS OF INDEBTEDrJKflS,
7 80 OTKS, 1st, 2d, and 3d boric.
COMFOVND IATERES1 AOTF.S WANTED.
lKTEfi.ST ALLOWED OH DEPOSITS.
Collccrtoni made; fctocln Bought and Bold
Commlfwion.
bpcclal butino.8 accemmodationa muirrd fa
LADIES.
TnttAPn pntA, Fchrnary, 1866.
J 7 8n
U. S. SECURITIBS'.
A SPECIALTY.
SLIITH, RANDOLPH & CO.,
BANKERS & BROKERS,
16 S. THIRD ST. I 3 NASSAU ST.
I'HILADELPIMA.
NEW YOKK.
STOCKS AND GOLD
ROUGH! A SI) .SOLD ON COMMISSION".
1 1 kK KPT A U.OW KD OX DKFOSIT8. 1 1
Ko. 225 DOCK STREET,
liANKERS AND BROKERS,
SCT AND SELL
CN1TED 8TATEH BON DS 1881s, 8-lg, 10 40.
VMTEI) STATES 7 J-10.. AI L ISSUES.
tHiTlEiCATES OF INDEBTEDNESS
iicrcenilie l'apt-r and Loans 00 C o laterals negotiated
f to as Hons;Iit at d fold on Ccninuy.lon. 1 31 (
II All PER, DURNEY & CO,
HANKERS,
STOCK AXD EXCHANGE BROKERS,
No. 55 8. TllIllU STREET, nilLADELPHIA.
stocks and I.orns liourlit andeold on CommlcHiom
Cncuntnt Hanit Koteg, Coin, Klc, bouRlit and sold.
t-1 icial attention 1 aul to the purclia-c and lalo of
Oil Socka. Deposit received, and Interest allowed
as per ajrremicnt. 86 3m
rplE FIRST NATIONAL .BANK
HAS 11EMOVED
DurinK tho erection ot the new Bank baildintr,
to 1 17 4p
No. HPS CHESNUT STREET.
5 2()S.--FIVE-TAVENTIES. "
00 7308 SEVEN-THIRTIES
WANTED.
BE HAVEN & BROTIIER
J T Ko. 40 S. TBIitD BTliXET.
SHIRTS, FUFNISHING GOODS, Ao.
J W. SCO T T & C O.,
SHIRT MANUFACTURERS,
and dealers in
MEN'S FU1 iNISIIINO GOODS,
No. 814 Chesnut Street,
FOCE DOOK3 BILLOW TUB "CONTIXKNTAL,"
8 26 rp IU ILADELFHIA.
PATENT SflOTJLDER-SEAM
SHIltT MANUFACTORY
AND CENTLEAiES'S FURNISHING STORE.
PEEFECI JITTIKU SHIM'S AND DRAWEES
made from meanureuient t very sort no'lee.
A II othtr articles ol UtMltU Eli ' DMKS8 GOODS
in full variety.
WINCIIKHTKR ft flO..
O 4 9
Til CRJCBHUT Bl'KEET
REMOVAL! REMOVAL!!
OLD DRIVERS' ICE COMPANY,
EEJIOYED FROJ1 N. W. CORNER SIXTEENTH
AND BACK, TO
Broad Street, Above Race, East Side.
Orders respectfully solicited, and promptly attendod to
at the lowest market rates.
. lIEfS, JOHNSON & DAVIS.
OLD DRIVERS' ICE COMPANY.
The undersigned, ireling exceetllnv thanktul to his
mauy ir.ciuls und cuHtouicru for their rery liberal patron
aie txtendt d to bnn durina: the laat sevuntceu rears, and
huvlng ro d his entire Intriest to
MEKi-KH. I1K8. JOHNSON A DAVIS,
Takes leap lire in recommendintr tnem to his fbrner
pa'rona astliey are gent lenien of well-known iiitt-Krlty
and will uniouhted y matninln the renutatlon of the
OLD MtlVt- i' H E OMFAN V, and Ineverrwar act
co as to (iive entire ratlftactlon to all who mar kludiy
favor them with their custom. Bespeot.ully. e'e ,
1 a 3m A. BHOVVW.
RANDALL & CO.,
PERFUMERS AND IMPORTERS,
No. 1302 CHESNUT Street.
Fine English Toilet Soaps,
IN CBEAT VABIETV, JC8T BECEITED. ,
Also, Triple French Extracts and Perfumes.
We bay constantly on hand every variety ot
PERFUMERY AND TOILET BEQUISITEB.
Extracts, Fowders, Colovnes, Pomades, Toilet
IVaters, Bhavlng Cieama, Cosmetlquei, Tooth Pastes -Brushes,
e Hm
REAR-ADMIRAL NAVY TOBACCO
KEAH-ADMIRAL NAVY TOBACCO.
BEAB-ADMIRAL NAVY TOBACCO.
BLACK-FAT AND SUGAR-CUBED.
. BLACK-FAT AND SrOAH-CURED.
BLACK-FAT AND SUGAR-CURED.
BEST IN THE WORLD.
BEST IN TH WORLD.
BEST IN IHE WORLD.
FKKE FROM STEMS.
FREE FROM STEMS.
FREE FROM STEMS
, DEAN, No. UCIIEqrUT Street,
' General Dea'er In Tobacco, Cigars, Pipes, Kto ,
has the Sole Agency for the above Celebrated Navy
Tobacco.
FORTY OFFICEB TO BENT, In the United State
Hotel Building. Apply at DEAN 8 ,
Tobacco and Cigar Store,
jlttlmrp No. ill uHEeNUT Street.
. . . 1

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