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The evening telegraph. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1864-1918, November 16, 1866, FOURTH EDITION, Image 5

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Latter from "Colorado" Jewell.
Continental IIotku, November 1, 13S.
7 the Mditor of the Evening Teiegraph:r:
Just from a tour through 8it.crlan4, aad
renowned watering places of tho vicinity, I found
rojsolf, at Atwcrp, memctcanUlc mart ol Conti
nmtal Europe, reminded of a promise to address
vou during my absence. Then en route for
home, how better thiin now redeem the
promise by a practical reference to Ame
rica except hre to note the peculiar aspect of
Continental Europe, in its tendency more to
war than rmace i For under the late victory of
Prussia, German rulers, independent cities
heretofore, and the people seem discontented,
while Austria, like the youth, through humilia
tion of position, seeks renewed power.
As to America, statesmen must admit that
liberty and peace under the old Constitution is
now alone through submission. North and South,
to the power of Cimsres9. The failure of the
South to sustain the.r position the failure of
President Lincoln and President Johnson to
secure a war-power peace the transfer of the
power of Provident Johnson to Conero-s, the
result of elections, thereby defeating the Presi
dent's policy, has secured that power to tuc
radical Republican.
As the necessities ot the war seem to hare
recoenied a partial suspension of the Constitu
tion by the South, Conirress. President Lincoln,
and President Johnson, I suggest the wisdom ot
non-action on the impeachment question. It is
to be hoped Congress will be content to use
their power by a simple declaration of an ulti
matum to the South preparing to defeat any
independent party purpose of the President,
through a convention in concert with the South
ern people.
A month since I made an appeal to Napoleon
III lor a support of the European powers to the
present Congress as thu only legitimate power
ot Government in America, and for friendly
efforts to prevent a renewal of the war, through
adTicetotheSouthnottojointne Administration
Johnson party; also, for an international solu
tion ol the negro question, as a question identi
fied with humanity, and which should not be
confined to the sole action of America. This
appeal was forwarded likewise to European Gov
ernments. Napoleon has taken no action, from
which It muy be he haof late most nnaccouut
ably changed his general policy. I addressed
his Majesty a note, in which I stated:
"History will take your non-action now as an
abandonment of the international oongresa
Seaco project, which abandonment, with your
esertion of Maximilian both acts of national
treachery secure tbe withdrawal of an
Almighty favor, heretofore with you, as did the
divorce of Josephine secure that withdrawal
for Napo'eon I. Your Majesty's downfall will
be as sure and rapid as Napoleon the First's."
However, I may as well irankly confess that
neither mediation nor a Johnson party can
now secure peace, and that it is, at least,
through a prompt co-operation by the South
with Congress tbe radicals under that power
joining a legitimate movement of the people,
from old representatives selected from the
leaders of Congress ami the South with the
exception of a leading radical North and a
stateNman South not a public man ot the past
should be identiBed with the Government of a
reconstructed republic.
As to a permanent republic, that cannot exist
for more than a century, for iu the natural
course of events and progress of nations,
America must ultimately be divided. The mil
lions from all nations that will peoplo yet un
cultivated portions of the extended American
domain, cannot agree upon one government or
ruler. America must in the end mpet the fate
ot divided Europe and Germany. Yet, unity of
the American Kepublic iu the present is essen
tial to free government in future aires.
Wm. Cornell Jewett.
Governor Wells About to Demand the
Arrest of murderers of Loyal Men A
Petition for a Provisional Governor
General Sheridan Instructed to Arrest
Nw Oblkams, November 15. We have the
very best authority for stating that, within a
tew days, Governor Wells will again urte and.
If necessary, demand ot the military authorities
the arret-l of the numerous parties accused of
murdering Union men in the Slate within the
past lour months, and against whom tbe civil
authorities have failed to proceed. Any inter
ference with this project will place the responsi
bility where it belongs.
General Mower has infused new life into the
Freedmen'a Bureau, and is preparing a state
ment of outrages committed against Ireediuen,
which, together with the evidence, will be laid
before the United States Commissioner for his
action under the Civil Bights bilL
A petition bearing several thousand aigna
tures is to be sent to Cougress, praying lor the
appointment ot a Provisional Governor.
General Sheridan, iu arreting aud. detaining
President Onega, is simply obeying his Instruc
tions from Washington.
For Additional Local Items see Third Paje.
Convektion op Delegates from the
Young Men's Christian Associations of the
United States. Yesterday aiternoon, at
the Hall ot the Young Men's Chris
tian Association, the Convention of dele
gates representing the Younj Men':) Christian
Associations throughout the country com
menced its cessions. There were about Uity
delegates Jrom Pennsylvania; also delegates
from Washington, Baltimore, Wheeling, Troy,
Albany, Chicago, and other cities. An organi
zation was eneced by electing Kev. T. II. Rob
inson, of Harrisbirg, President; John Wana
maker, Vice-President; and Mr. Itondthaler, of
Bethlehem, as Secretary. After the appoint
ment of Committees on Lusiness and Creden
tials, the Convention adjourned until this
The Convention reassembled this morniug at
10 o'clock, prev ous to which religious exercises
were conducted in the hall. The President, on
taking the chair, thanked the members of the
Convention lor the honor which they had con
lerred upon him.
The Committee on Business reported the
1. How shall we get young men to work
?. How shall we organize new Associations?
3. What shall be done to stir up the State of
Pennsylvania f
4. W hat measures should bo adopted to in
terest young men in our Associations ?
Rev. Herrick Johnson, of PittsDurg, said: I
think the first thing that ought to be done Is to
put the youug men in the woric. Urging is
not sufficient. They must bo placed in posi
tions of responibiliiy, where they must either
work or shirk it. Another thing that we ought
to be careful about, is to give them work lor
which they are adapted, eo as they can Icel they
are equal to it. We must fix in the minds of tiie
young men that they must do certain wort as
young men, and feeling that responsibility, they
will be more aot to do if, and do it successfully.
Mr. Sioims then made a lew remarks upon the
subject.. He said he, thought that Chris tana
were too discursive iu their desire to do good,
and he thought they should say, "I will save
one young man, if I do nothing more all my
UK long." Just suppose now that the thousands
of Christians in Philadelphia, men and women,
Soi. 603 and 605 CHESNUT St., Hula.
should say they would save one soul trom eternal
death, Oo I help! n them. If we could do tb.it,
we would have a greater revival than we had iu
A few remarks were made by other gentle
men, and then tbe subject, "How Khali we or
ganize new Associations?'1 was taken up.
Mr. wanaraakersaid; Let us start out and
go to every town, sending one person, if we can
employ one, or sending a committee. In 1857,
I remember very well when forty young men
pledged themselves as a committer to go or
send one in their place, whenever their services
might be called upon. In order to organize
associations, we should go out into the country
towns, and if possible get the young men to
gether, adopt resolutions, and select men that
will work. Then we can have asportations, the
rocmbors ol which will worn with a will to
redeem the world.
Mr. Simons: I (tist want to say a word In
regard to our ministers. I am satisfied that
there is not a minister in the city of Philadel
phia that would not enter heartily into the
work of the Young Men's Chrstiau Associa
tion. They do not understand our work, and
if we can only explain to them wh it we want
thera to do, 1 am sure there is not a minister
In this city who would not do anything we
ask them. That is the way to revive these
Associations. Let the ministers understand tlat
the young men can be made auxiliary to the
The following resolutions in reference to the
sublcct, olicred by Rev. R. W. Clark, of Albany,
were referred to a committee:
Whereas, We have abundant evidoncos thst
God's rich blosslna has attended the plant and
labors ot the Youn Men's Christian Associa'ion ot
the united Mates; therefore
lUved, That we earnestly requen the Christian
young: men throughout tie land to organize Chris
tian Associations In tbe villagos, towns, aud clues
wliero they no not now exist.
Jtetolvfil That we urge t ho pastors of our churches
to oo operate in this movement.
liesolved, That we lequest the new associations to
report thoir organization to the Phlladolp iia Young
Men's Christian Association, and to rooeive from
them documents, or other aid to assist them in car
rying' lorward tho:r operations.
A committee was then appointe 1, consisting
of the following gentlemen: Messrs. Clark,
Wanamaker, and Simons.
The lollowing was offered by Mr. Wana
maker: Itrsoived. That this Committee appoint an Execu
tive Committee, Wbo shah send aconimitiee to every
point where an Association does not exist, and en
dtavor to establish one.
A. I. Goodman offered the following, which
was adopted:
Beso'ved, That the President of this Convention
be requested to prepare an addross to the various
Young Men's Chris tan Associations in the State,
urging thorn to renewed vigor in thoir efforts to hnn
tbe young men ot their respective neighborhoods
under C hristian Inflat nco.
The other questions presented were then His,
cusced, and tne Convention adjourned to meet
ogam at a o ciock mis aiternoon.
The Pork Qcestion. I'mladelphla, No
vember 14, 18;ti. To Editors of the Philadel-
pnia evening Xeiegraph: I notice by to-day's
issue of your paper, a market report for pro-vit-ions
(in the sunpo of an editorial upon your
fourth pnpe), in which you represent mess pork
to have lallen trom $36 to $24 per barrel, and
lard Irom lt)4 to i cents per pound within the
past tew weeks, and hams from 19J to 15V cents
per pound, and other meats prop-rtl nately
low, etc. Now, this is evidently a mistake, anil
should be corrected, as it certainly will have its
etfect upon country buers, unless It is. M-ss
pork is worth to-day, and will brine in this
market, $28 to $28 '5(1 per Imrrel.and know there
are no lots offered upon the market at thes
figures, and all the lard in the market is held at
prices above your quotations. As far as hams
are concerned, the very commonest in th
market that are sound, will bring 17 cents, ami
nobody is oflerlng ham at a lower figure, many
being held as high as 22Jto 22. cents. Hopin"
in jut-tice to the merchants of our city, you w.ll
correct the error that your reporter is un
doubtedly laboring under, I am,
Ke;pecttully yours, etc.,
i K. F. Kennkdv, No. 35 N. Water st.
Our quotations m the article in question were
copied trom one of the leading journals of New
York ot that date, and had reference to the gene
ral market ot the country, rather than to spt
cilic localities. Editor Telegraph.
Larceny an-d Kidnapping. Sarah Dun
cau. a woman of the bummer order, wta
arretted this morning bv Oilicer Lvnn, of the
Sixth District, on the charge ot larceny and
abdur.tinga child. It appears thut jester 1a
morning she went into ihe house of Mr-.
Letts, residing at Front and Walnut streets'
and stole Irom thence a shawl and a bonnet!
On leaving the house she saw a little eirl be
longing to Mrs. Letts playing outside, aud
induced her to go with her. As soon as the
mother missed her child she proceeded to the
Central Station, and had the circumstances of
her loss, as tar as she knew of it, telegraphed
to every station. The woman was recognized
and arrested at Sixteenth and Market streets.
She had had the child in her possession some
twenty-four hours. What she intended to do
with it is not known, but it is supposed it whs
for the purpose ot making a beggar of it. The
child was restored to its niorher, aud the
prisoner had a heanue before Alderman Jone
who held her in $1001) bail to answer at Court
the charge of larceny.
A Sacrilegious Bpbolab Yesterday
uiuiiiiut;, owui utn-aBi Clui OCIOCK, a Ulan
named Lewis Ruber was arrested in the Fl'tu
Baptut Church, at Eighteenth and Spring Car
den streets. The sexton of the church beiug
about at that time, thought that there was some
body inside the church, and erot a few citizens to
keep watch whilst ho went lor the police. He
obtained the assistance of Officers Canu aud
Reese, who erterert the church and made a
thorough search. They finally succeeded in
unearthiDg their prisoner, stowed away in the
ahh-hole. He showed no disposition to resist
and was very quietly taken into custody On
further search a roll ot valuable carpet was
found in the coal vault, which had been taken
by the pris3ner from the church, and got ready
tor carrviner off, when he was so iuopoortunely
(for him) interrupted. On a further examination
of the premises, It was discovered that the bur
glar had effected his en'rance through the rear
ol ihe church bv breaking open a window.
xvuucr wan umeu uemre Aiiicrman Hutchinson
wbo, after hearing the facts of the eas. h-iii
him in $3000 bail to answer.
Larceny ok a Pocket-Book. Tino
Daily, a daily-rose of some thirty summers, was
arrested on tbe cuaree of James Daily, who
avers that she relieved him ot his pocket-book,
which contained greenbacks" to the Imupo!
$80. Rose, of cour.-e, denied the gentle nisin tui
tion, but could not convince Alderman llaiin s
ot the lact. itoe ua iy oiooms in the neighbor
hood of Eleventh and Thompson street. Nut
being able to prove her Innocence, she whs held
in $4ui) hail to anyer tn cunrim of larceny.
rtfiHnnwm a l!niT llunrc Stmith oitn
the Inclemency ot tho weather, and having a
chronic consumption of tho pocket-book, bor-
ynro a i:ul WI'.DOUl COUSUIllIltf tbe OWniT.
mioruiuauiy ior iienrv. his little operation
was lound out. He was arrested Ht Tenia and
Thompson, wnilst sunning himself like the inv
nh.his borrowed I plumage. He had u h-ar'nir
before Alderman Fiteh. who, after hearing the
storv of tbe detendaut and hi3 accuser held t e
former in $5( 0 o an-wer. ttLLpr, nem me
Nos.603 aud 605 CHESNUT 8t.,Phiia.
foreign and lomestic Fabrics Hade to
Order, Beasonablf , Serviceable
and Faahioaablel
Coroner's Invkstioatiow. Coroner
Daniels held no Investigation this morning In
the case of CharVs Ilollmnn, who was killed by
the falling of the rear wall of the building No.
229 South Second street, owned by Peter Ritt
meyer. Vvilliam II. Fisher sworn I occupy No. 227
South Second street: a portion ot the wall tell
yesterday, and I assisted in getting Mr. Rirt
tiiejer from among the ruins; the wall was
cracked, and in an unsafe condition; Mr. Ritt
mejer came Into my room to ect a hatchet to do
some repairing; shortly afterwards the wa'l fo I;
Mr. Rlttaieyer was notified that the building
was In a dangerous condition, and I consider it
In the same condition now.
George lacnbart sworn I didn't see the wall
fall, but saw Mr. Rit.tmeyer under the bricks,
and helped to get him out. The witness sub
stantiated the rest of the previous witness'
testimony as to the condition ot the wall at
Chiet Enalneer Lyle sworn About 10 A. M.
je.itcrdny a young roan told me a wall had
lallen; 1 thought there was tire, and ran down,
but found none; I met ayoung man who told
me his brother wns under the wall, and in com
pany w ith other, got him out.
Mrs. Eleanor Reiber swrn I live at No. 229
South Second street; I saw Mr. Hittmcyer and
llollman come in the yard; Mr. RiUmever went
Into Mr. Fisher's to get a hatchet, and com
menced to hammer; I went to the hydrant to
pet a pall of water and saw the wall fail, bury
ing Mr. Rittmeyer and H oilman; the wall was
supported Lby some boards: he knocked away
the boards, and It fell; I made a very narrow
ci-cape myself; the wall was considered dan
gerous. u
Henry llollman, the father of the boy, testi
fied that he went there and received the body
ot his son.
Elizabeth Larse sworn I rfsldo on the third
floor ot No. 220 S. Second street; I was sewing,
and shortly attei wards went cut to get a bucket
of water: I hesrd men hammering, and looked
around and saw the wall tallintr.
Mary Iirowr sworn I was sitting at the win
dow when the wall fell; I saw Mr. Uittmever irst
the hatchet, and I saw Chief Lyle remove tbe
boy liora un Jer the debris.
George Sayer sworn I was near the building
when the wall fell; I hear t hnmmenrg, and
thought Mr. Rittmeyer was knocking the build
ing dowu.
James Plunkett sworn I occupied a portion
ofthe building that fell; I saw Mr. Rittmeyer
comine out with bis face cut.
All the witnesses testified as to the unsafe
condition of the building.
The jury was out when our report closed.
A Large Haul. There was quite an
extensive haul made by the police of the Frank
ford district last Thursday morning. It appears
that Lieutenant Street.
that there was a reirulur series of robbeiies
ueing commuted upon the farmers in that
vicinity. Accordingly, he took measures to cir
cumvent the thieves, u-hirh nrnvnrt nnilo
The house! bnlnncrlnir In TYiriil Ilnrruiii
Second street pike, above Niretown lane, was
watched by Otlicers Weeks and Knox. At 3
O'clock vesterdiiv ninrnincr fh(e con- twr. Yinw
and wagons entering the enclosure around the
Vi -i 1 1 f. 1. . .. : . . i . . ....
uurir. iucj iiiiuieuiuieiy fprang out Ol lueir
concealment, nod rushed at the persons having
them iu charge. There were two men. a woman,
Bod a bcV aCCOmnqnilnir llin vnl.inlno miH oil
rnanaeed to make their escape, except one mau
unuiru ururge koi. Having a seuicn-warrant,
the ofticers proceeded to search the premises
nuiyu weie occupied ova uerman, who was
with the wagon6 when Sol was captured, but
who managed to escape capture.
In the bouse whs Inn nrt n nrwil nnuntlin F
stolen stock aud produce. There were two
gouts, a milk can, aud other smaller articles in
ihe wagons wlen taken. In the house were 6
geese, 30 chickens, 15 bushels of potatoes, a
quautityot apples, pork, beets, 100 pumpkins,
etc. All these had been stolen They were
removed tn the PrinVtr.rrl Tr.li Qi-.,fir.n ri.A....
they are low awaiting the Identification of the
owners. One of the horses aud wagons was
identified by the owner, who said he had only
purchased them a lew days since for $17u.
!1aTit- nt thn nrhtir ni-ti.loa Vi i tth l,1nn.:a
as their property by citizens living in tte
..;.. .... t i. . , -i 4
Oeorae Sol resides at No. 1132 N. Third
street, and says he is a butcher, and does bust-
di'hm iu itieeiowu. tie was neui loraiurtntr
hennns by Alderman Holme&.
Tlip hmiap hnrl Inner hprn a aiiarwtfmt nlti-t
ana the police kept a s-harp eve upon all who
entered and deptirifd from it. The result ol
their watchfulness U the breaking-up of the
eutire baud.
Beadtiful Pictures. Our thanks are
due to Mr. G. W. Pitcher for two very beautiful
ohromo-hthoerraph pictures. Tne subjects are
groups ot ducklings and young chickens. Those
who are laminar witn the beautitul picture of
"The Picnic in the Wood" will not need to be
told of the beauties of these. As imitations of
oil paintings thev are unBuroae 1 in tiie lifn- '
like coloring, and the grace and ease of the
prouping. At Mr. Pitchei's establishment, So.
808 Chesnut street, can be seen a beautitul and
valuable collection of frames of gilt and walnut,
and of albums, pictures of all kinds, aud a
6pleudid assortment of pbo'otrraphs of bus re-lif-eo.
The cbromo-lithograpLs, to which our
att ntion Is specially called, are, without doubt,
iuc gii-uii-M tumulus ui iuu iiiuograouic art.
A Cbxtti. Desertion. Thomas Gatlerv.
ajoung man thirty iears of aee, was arrested
last Monday on the complaint of bis wile,
chaiging him with desertion, and threatenins
i.ii i mi - . . i . .
iu Kill i er. me eoiupmiuani lives la south-
wark. It appears that Gaiftrr got married last
spring, and in a few months manage,! to spend
an me money ui wue uau uiieu ue uj art lea her,
and then leu her to her own resourtef. Not
sutisbed with that, he threatened her life on
several occasion, so it is alleged, until she wat
atraid to go outside ol her doors lor fear of him.
Sue accordingly made complaint, and had him
arrested sntt bound over to keep the pence iu
$1000 bail, before Alderman tloluie.
MiN. We have our usual ttereotvped cac of
beanug au officer to recoid. Oilicer Oaltes tried
to arrest a very disorderly character by the
name ol John Ferall, in Richmond street, near
the Richmond whnrvev His friend lminc.
dtately went to his rescue and got him clear. In
dohnf so the officer making the arrest ws
severely beaten, knocked don. aud then
kicked by Ferall, it is allege!. Atterwams
another officer going to the scene of operations
succeeded in capturing Ft ralL He had a hear
ing before Alderman Clouds, who held him .n
$1500 bail to answer at Court.
BuROLAfcT. Last evening the house ot
Mr. William Ryan, No. 230 N. Fourth street
wus entered bv burelars. The entiauce was
effected through a rear window by getting uoon
au out-building. The family were in tne house
and Mrs. Rj an was up several times while the
t urrlars were iu the hiuse. She found one ol
the d tors locked, and this being unusual, au in.
vestiation was had, which led to the discovery
that a bureau had beon ransackwi and Da(i iii
cieenbacks stolen. heavy trt;uk wa carried
Irom the second toih- third story, and ran
sacked. Nothing but the mouey a taken.
KTos 603 and 605 CHESJTUT St., Pbia
Larcent or Raimknt. Kleanor Far.
ririr on, who b altered to be a buuitneress 01
the das'-lc neighborhood of Del ford street, was
anested at an early hour this morning, at
Seventh and Shippen street'. It appears that
she had in her popspsMon, when arrested, a
quantity of wash clothes, btill wet, and lor
which she could not show a clear title, As the
clotlnrg was of a better quality than her
limited means would warrant berlu possessing,
she was taken Into custody. She had a hearing
before Alderman Tirtermarv, who commuted
her to answer the charge of larceny. The stolen
goods are at the Kouthwark HrII Police Station
awaiting an owner.
fcATiNQ Tota Oukat Ouaokaiueh.
They ore'd crave the other dv,
V nerc Rhode Island's patriarch Uy,
But a hiife apple tree close by
IJart lobbed the grave lor its supply,
And nil tint venerable m in
Wis merred in pippins by thu p'su.
1 be fruit bis dust bad helped to swoeteu
Had heen by his descendants eaton;
But lnr less awful is the thought,
That mntton lor your dinner bought
May be lioro tbe some sheep whostj wool
.., ..A Jowr Hah clothes y ou iu luU I
. i Gond ttpU Camtmere Suiti to m-itch
t tow nit 15 00
I'ineH French CJHstm'.re Anita to
match up to CO 00
,, And all intervening grades.
W I1av
, Good atl-ipool Black Suite at tow on. .$22 00
Finest B '.arte French Cluth ani C'a-
simers Suite up to 65 00
W Have And " intervening grade.
u i TA Uxrpeet, beet aneorted, and moif com.
plete etock of Men's. Youths', and Bvt'
Clothing in Philadelphia enwtl to on; in
the city in style, make, and fit comprising
all kinds, style, sizes, aid qatlities,
adapted ti the vtnts of all, and sold at
lower prices thin the lowest elsewhere, or
, the money refunded
Halt way between I BuJiNwrr Co.,
trm ... Sixth 8ts. (MR M abkkt Strkkt.
Sir All pur pricesare Inter thin fir several uea's.
liioicKB Winter
Styles, Clothino,
Than can
Go to
I'erby & Co's.,
Star Cithino Emporium,
Above Sixth, (SioK of "Star."
w- B Custom Department under the charge
or Messrs. Zackev and Kelly, whose merits as
cutters are too well known to require anytmnsr
lurther to be said about them.
come acts about "Falling 8tabs."
Although the "stars" did not shoot and tali as the
philosophers and newspapers said rhey would, yet
"eturs do (all, as every one kdows "Stars" in
statesmanship fall j "stars" in all protessions, even
in temoerance, omtimej lose their jrravi.y, and
do what they should not; but some tmnin do not
tall, and among them are Charles Stokes & Co.,
In their pricos for their cheap winter elochlng,
from the pneo that is marked on tin good-, at their
extensive Iteady-made Ciothing Stoie, under t!u
Ait Tersohs who are tond ot Fine Confections,
G. W. JpnKins, No. 108" Sprint Garden street,
would invite to call and try his roc oj Kine Candies,
Iceland Hos? fas'e, Gum and Cio?oate Drop,
Chocolate Creams of a I flavors, Carameis, etc., ot
which he has constantly on hand a frocti assort
ment. StITKHIKR I. m nnnln. ..... n n . Af .
surer all other plating fcuids contain moroury aut
Brill vhlKh ra limn mm.. t n n ...
metals This i.rucle ii guaranteed to contain no acid
uruii-iiurjiiuu is uoi injurious io metals or itio
.-".". . . . ....... u uui uu y Ullf I (. uu WllilUll I
kwmm.t 1'r . .1 . . b l.nn 41...... - . i . ...
ua, uuvn i u " V. . . .uuu ffltUUIil LUT QUJUI H, BaYi
a most intelilseiit and exnerlenoea hou-ekeeuei.
TKi. ia Aninl An . 1 , I I .
it. It is a great thing on washing day.
ffwl MASON Jfc HAMT.IIv'a
Fi I f Cabinet
Ttobtt vrn . f'tiDt.-i.. i . 1. . i
f "nr If fn,tivaaAa mnA Uniiiini u,.A .a Kn .- .
niture reupboleUred, varnished, and repaired b
fc' - .TTcnii nam with n kukat.oia
ad Kukcmatism. Mrs Keelev, itidee road,
belo w Pojlr, cured by Dr. Fitter's Kennedy.
firrvwnvn 1 wbwv .
Haines Bros ' Pianos.
J7 B K 1 ifModeraiein price and asdurab'oynrYi'
as any piano mide
Gould, Seventh and Chennut Streets.
Children's Cmthiao M. Shoemaker & Co..
Nos 4 and 6 N. lUvhth street, are now openings
splendid assortment of boys', girls', infants', a tic.
mts es' c'othinffj
Tmet Come! Come! Comb! Attracted by tho
superior photograph made at the tow price, six
l ard, or one larg fho ograph, for vl to B. F.
Keinier's Gallery, No 624 Aroh street.
Poukd and ladv oake made ot the beft materia'?,
delivered pet ord r, by Mrse k Co., bat, j2 and
901 Arch street
SCPERIOR 8tyt.es e Keady-made Clothiko.
Bofkrior Styles ot JUkady-madh C'LOTuufo.
Wahamakks & Browh,
Popular Clothimo uousb,
Oak Hall,
Southeast corner Stxtw an Market Strt-ets.
"feY'j GEO.STK0K& CO. S 1'IANOS, r-TT,
y I . Al UOUIQ s, n I il
btve-nth and Chesnut S'reets."
rpiKVtrr tt "xt it . ... . ....
Inmant hv Uie Kev. 1-ttao Leener, Mr Hi. fR NKti,
iu ...... ia, xuuiih,ib uuuuior u( at iaie iiArmaii
Van Beit, Im., a'l 01 ihls city.
Mel.Al'KIK HILL. -At Readin. on the 2iith ultimo.
S. lll .v.b. McLaI KIK, ot i no f hilad . phta liar to
Miua IlcJllS HILL, daughtei of Mr. Tbuioan mil, of
APHMEAO.-Ou the nth Instaot, CHAKI.K S r. ASK-
Tbe re'atives and friends are rtspectfu'lr mvlted It
attend the luneral. (rm bla laie rexluence, So. Hvi
Oermantown avenue, below f ihooi streei, (lermmitowu
on Batuiday afiernoou, the Uth lustniu, at 1 o'cluck.
I'Rl'Mf. At Camden. N' .?., on the rooming ofthe
1,'lti- Inotant, ANNA, relict ot (he la.e W. a. Crauin t,t
ihe 6Stb j etir oi her ae.
I'LKTCIll'.R. At hi" rrsldencs, Delamra, V. T 01
Wednesday evnln; Nomilirr 4, illUilAS FL.V i .
t H r tt, Iu the tMh year of hi air?.
I lie relatives and iiieuua ot the family are rraiiectiuUr
iDTiled to attend the tui eral, troin the residence i t
hia aon-m-aw M. M Lukvlia, So iiftl Pine utrect oj
Saturday, the 17th Instant Si 1 o'clock P. M. To prc
eceit to Mt. Morlah Cerueter.
.FOX -On the 14 h mutant. ALKkfc D K FOX, son. .f
wlilaui and Ju'tanna fox In the t!:i.h vear of ita aue
Ihe reluiives and ma e trieuua are invited to attend h a
f.iuera!, froir tlie lex-deara ot tne pircut- ., ,v0
Second street, on flundav morning, the lHth Instant at ()
o'clock. 'Io proceed to Monument Cenieterr.
u. William LimiWurnit diei at Jfan sborouU, A' ,1
I ovuuUer in, at li o'clock M.
Her inei'iti, can meet the rpae on Sumliv, the I -it n
Instant at 12 o'clock, at (he Uachpelah lemetcrf , W'a.h
iPvton htret, between ienth and Kteveuth. Phllail' t
LOAG. On tne Uth Instant, aftera protracted illnen
I.VIOM)-(i.iii he78d year of hi atte. '
The relatives and irleinU oi the laiul v are respectful i
Invited to attend the luneral, irom hia lute resldenca
Mi. y.7 Aicl wain Btrert. on noudav at trnuou at 'i
o'clock To proced to Union lluriai i-Tound.
No. 430 Ct'rtHNr. T 8tr.-e,.
Aexi door to Coat 0:tice.
No4.603and 605 CHESNUT 8t Phila.
dicescIStyle f iek aal Walkiiw Coats.
Washi.iuton, November 1C.
The CJreat UoTtramiut Lawialh
Tbe Attorney General will appear as counsel
lor Secretary Stanton in Ihe suit atralnt him by
Smitbson, lh Rebel banker.
Freedom's Banner.
The Slate PcrtHrtrnent flair wa flun out tlua
morning over the new quarters.
Change of Office Iloura.
The Stiite Pepartment office hours have bfen
clini sctl from 9 to 3 to from 10 to 4.
The JtfT. Davli Pardon Committee.
The M'spifcuippi Commlf-sioncM to ask for the
pardon of Jell'. Davis have not left for Fortress
Monroe, ns Mated, but are still at Willani's.
Great Horse Fair.
The current topic of interest here Is tbe Horee
Fair to take place at tbe National Course In tbi,
PlHtrict next week-. Dexter, Patcheu, Silas
Rich, and tho Pittsburg pacer Mezooter, are
among the horso celebrities promised.
Chief Justice Chase nt the White Howae
Movement Towards Reconstruction.
Chief Justice Chase calkd at the White House
last cveniDfr, and was closeted with the Presi
dent for about an hour. Before his dcpaiture,
Mr. Seward, Governor Randall, Mr. MoCulloch,
and Mr. Browning arrived, and remained in
consultation with the President until 10 o'clock.
It is believed that this meeting was f r con
sultation upon a most important subject, ba-cd
upon an effort now making by loading tuen of
all parties to induce the President, in considera
tion of a general amnesty, to induce the puoplc
of tbe South to accept universal suffrage, with
qualification either of property or intelligence.
Prominent Southern mon are co-operatinir with.
Republicans and Democrats in this effort.
i int rreaiaeni aud the Constitutional
During the laut few days parties have been
here endeavoring, if possible, to persuade tbe
President to come out strong for the Constitu
tional Amendment ia his forthcoming message.
They argue that in so doing be will bead off
certain othor propositions wbich. tbe raJicnls
intend to adopt. I understand that Mr. Johnson
has not as jet given these crenlkmen their
answer. It has been rumored here lor the last
week that It was bis intention to projKwe an
arrangement similar to the one now pending,
but in . modified form, recommending, among
other matters, the withdrawal of the disd'ran
chibing pi o vision in the amendment, as it is now
The President is collecting from the most
authentic sources information regarding the
situation in the South, preparatory to flaming
his anuuaL message. General Sickli was
closeted with him to-day, and submitted his
views. It is pot slble that the President may
reconimeed to Congress the convocation of a
national convention, in which all the States
shall be represented, to concidcr the grave
questions now before the natioa. Although the
people of the South may aot fcvor the pending
Constitutional amendment, and feay roard the
schism between the Preidcut and Congress as
calcu'ated ultimately to inure to thoir own
benefit, they w ill In the end acquiesce In what
ever the highest branches ot the Government
may unite in pjoposinrr. Tbe President will
probably suggest such measures to dnsress as
may make theLcgis'ative and Kxeci'tie depart
ments a unit upon the question of restoration.
From Toronto.
Toiiowio, November lfi. Mr. McKeuie, the
counsel for the Fenians, purposes applyiutr, on
Monday, to the Court of Queu's Bench or Com
mon Pleas, for new trials tor Lynch, Laydeu,
S'.avin, Waalen, and Qulun, the Fenians under
sentence of death.
James and Johu Dudley, two men committed
by the Police Magit-trate a few days ago under
the Habeas Corpus Suspension act, have been
released from custody. Mr. Patterson, their
counsel, prepared a petition to the Executive
Council, and also obtained affidavits testifying
to their responsibility and intention of settling
and going into business. These papers Mr.
Patterson submitted to the Crown authorities
here, who considered them sufficient, and dls
chavged the prisoners ou their own recotrnl
xunci'3 for S400 each and a surety ot $200.
Ship News.
Nb 1'oaa. November lt. Arrived, steamer
Moro Castle, from Havana.
Boston, November 16. The briii Hattie, hence
for Demarara, put back to-day on account of a
mutiny amoug the c rew. Assistance wai ent
to her from Fort Warnu, aud tbe mutiny
queued. The brig remains tn th Roads.
Latest Markets by Telegraph.
Mbw Vohk, November 18 stocks le vel-; Oold
142; : MeMi'K mcl auife nominal at s ; cb caii
Waine, 8H,s;l'niea tate 1'ive-tvtentlpa Inu.
Irr-torttcs. lOOh Npvwn-thirtlca, IOC?; "
&ALT.MOU4, Kovfuihtr lu tcttou for tim week
cli smi with a die in tendency; Middling Uplanua
tH i3.o. Flour closed with a deobn ng tendency'
exeunt t e high irrathta ol KaUimoro whi iti are
aoarce. Clt Mills snpfrflno, 10 60njll-50; Baltliuoie
laniil, 17 60. Wheat clost-d llrm ior high grades:
ihe receipt for the wees, 26 000 bbla. Jalr to choioe
u.te, 3 ItooQ 40 j inferior to prime rod. 2 76 8 80.
Keeeplsol Corn Ior the we. k. 07,000 buahe : old
white, St 20; o d yellow. SI lftiil 18, Oata reoilpta
lor the week. 85,000 huahel ; prices ratine from 00a)
(J4o., clooint a. 62o. Pork dull; transactions moatly
ou private urms; mcs noniiua1, at i2.'J ,i01fti; urime
mess, 9A. J.ard nomina ; Wrstera, 16,i.15to in
tibia.; refined in ke. iie Bacon quiet; nhoulders,
IS; a 17o. ; rib sides lHyalSio i clear, lal9c 8hlp.
pine bains, 21fo23o; mcarured hams, 25'a20o.
K uvetd utioUaiifed at m'20. umotuv seed, $8 70
C;8 7f. Clovrseed, new crop. 9 2ff(t-60. fiuvar
bfay, and e'osed nounntl lor Cuba at 11 38o. :
l orto Kieo. llu Uo t:omo dull; Ulo, 1718jo. in
rod. vqiky uatl and bwivyi 'ree Western at
f 2 37(Si'8H; boouud,H2Uii2 40.
Ungallant The London rie records the
arrival of H'iss 8haw Stewart and eight other
lady nurses at Woolwich from Netley, and says
that the inmates ofthe military hosoitals preter
the attendance of the male nurses of tho Army
Hospital Corps. Of b three hundred patients
now in tho Herbert Hospital, nineteen out ot
twenty have expressed their dislike of lady
No Sunday Shaving The hairdressers in Lon
don claim their Sunday for themselves, and
have formed a "Hairdressers' Sunday Closing
Aaacciation.'' -At a receut meeting a barber
observed that the reason the hairdressing trade
produced so few men who hud risou to t mi
nouce wa that, from the uuinber of houra they
worked, tbey had uo time for self-improveraeat,
ana Jtocs imauu, mi; milium ienirHI HC.Ip 12'Ji
Vlictii.an South. rn, 86J ; l'ennsvlvauia coal, 111''
l,ea1iiii , 114) ; H.hjoii Kiv.r, l:.'4: Hl ou-i ti 87
Kne Hal roail. 78 ; Mich n Ccnira , lHi cievel
I M 1 1 1 1 KUU A ' . U. ..... IIIIFUUIK II (1 n.l
Dlatrltt Court Jadro Shartwood Kzra It
Coukliu vs. John Caney. An action to recWpr lor
fooria sold and U- vwed 1etanse, that drnrlant
purchaixvl the roods trom one Cretrnwoli, who
aureetl to aooept In payment bit own no wbirh
detendaot bo.d. Cn sswoll was tbe arpnt of nnriin
lor tbe sale ot (roods Verdict lor tb defendant.
' Chiistlan I), Vrloke vs. Marlia Cavir aad othert.
iiaoinfraau (Jaiir ft Co. An ac ion to record
tor rarpentor work done and matetiais Iti-nniM
about a laser leer sal on. amonottni to $800 W.
lieii deny tho partnersh p. On tna'.
Dlatrtrt Court Jndae Mrod. Rioho-'M
Denny ft Co vs. Chailoa Ha-e tal. A ft ta. on a
mortgage rvea to fecure iDdcbtodtiPs eon raoied
at different times. Voidiot lor plaintiff. $632 60
Isaac 1 axon v Charles II Munhoad An ao Ion
to recover damaare acainst dolentlant. who I" a eon--veyancr,
who wasemp oied rv plaint fffo examine
tho title ot atronnd re it. Ihe delendant passnd
ti e title aa nnencumbered, when a ,ludtent bail
been enteted arainat it. (In trial.
Court of Common Plena Judge rioree.
Pashworth vs. Knubworth. An issue to try the
validity of the will ot Wi tiatn Uushworth. His
W'doy alleres that the t'atator was not cmieieat
to make a will, the hro her and iis'or ot deceased
claim that it was a valid will, on trial.
Philada. Stock Exchange Sales, No. 16
Reported by De Haven ft Bro., A'o. 40 8. Third street
10OO Lit Soh 7a OtH, lOOsn Keadina-. .s30 67
$1000 CitvHs.new. ...10!4j, I00h do 67
""0 do 102 ' I 2X)Bh Cata pt 2l
$1010 oo old (4i 800 sh do 28r
$2JVit04-2!)66 Jo ft Jk no; i ioo sh do 2ni
11000 io loi'J, Kiosh do Jd 28!
l000 Tenn. 6s 76 M sh Locust lit. ... 46.
100 Kh bca'iina- 671 1 600 sti Da It all J
lOOsh do......30 57 i lflsh Mor Canal.... H5
100 sh do 6 67 6h orristown. . . 62
"sh do 67 ( 25 sh Hestonvllie B 14i
100 an do b)67j!, 48 sh Union Bk 60
5 J s0 67 100 ia Ailegh Valiey 1
100 sh do alO 67 I
'M0 U S 6-20s 62. . . 100.) j 1 h(J ft A serin. . . 63
j?!;' oo....l866.107 6hl.enay 60
liwettftuint,. insji 10sh Minehll 69
2 sh Cam ft a 185 ' 100 ata 8t lch Coal. If
JL 5 D various patternt ot hem for ! ,r ua.
I?.?, -'ib c.-,wfl. vl., tbe Universal and CUam.
piou.wa pariKuiarly recommend tor dtrabiltr.
K iMnm, ....... . . TRUMAS HHAVr".
o. 83gEl((htThirty-flvel M AEK."'T at below Math.
ajveral kinds lor sate b.r
J-i KnUe Stee'a bave the (rroorej more retularlr.
deeper and keener cot tban other muket aaTToVVjiV
tnrmloT Ave years part, wlih entire Mtla aciioato tit
purobaser, we can conUdenuy recommend ttiena
... . . . TRFMtMA SHAW
So. 835 (Kbtht Thlrty-Qyel M ABKKT St . below math.
0V rBMl E Van ClnW-vBi a
'n wrivj I'rll bura
ninirat.on of all wbo ne tfiem anninctorr tn$
Hakt-rooma, To. 218 . LKiHlU btroet, i'Ulia.. Pa.
AMortmei t large aud varied. Trice low. 9 21 In
Tblj truly healthful ami nutrl'lous befor.tne. now
In nse b.r thouaanda Inra Ida and otheri-has etab
lished a tnaraetnr tor qnali y of matrUi and ojr t -of
manuactuie which stands unrlratled It I reron
menaed bv pbyaiolans ot this and other p'aoea ai a su i
rior tonic, and requirea but a trial to convloeatht in 'at
skeptical oi Its Kreat merit To ne hart, who ejre an
retail, ot P. J.JORDAN So. 220 PE VE Street til",
For Coughs, Co" ds, HoarsjaeHS, Citarrh, thronio
Bronchitis, Bora Throat and Lungs, Etc. Eto.
A'so luvaluabl for Cleariag and Stronetbenlng tn
To tee.
None aenalne witbuot the written sinature of
5-EVl.NTU aad SOUTH 8treota, Philarfalphia.
PBT ALh PturtaihTfl. m u rmtt
. ON FRIDAY EVENI V(I, November 29.
promises to be the Rieatet auccesa ot ihe net. on The
sale of tickets commences to-tnorrow, and there will k
agreat rush lor tm-.m. Parues who desire
M t llOIOK M-.A'1'a
can avoid the croTd bv aocurlnu their sea s at tba
"Evening Telegraph" Steam Job Printing Room
No. 1U8 South THIRD Street.
Every description ot Plain and Ornamental Prlnun
executed with neatnesa and despatch, at arprUinalr
low price. .i
HADDOCK 5t SON, Proprietors,
-143mrp Late of No. 618 ViAKKET Htrerf,
i and misery with cloth and lea 'her cohere 1 IlltSy
1rnseecan only be mirreatztl by oeront wea-iaa
oi having beeneadat SaiELEV'i UD RUaB.si
'IRI'H8 KHI-ABLI8HMBM f, So. 134 0HB4 Wlr
F treat. Pamphlet fri'C. ltra
II i niti
A Splendid Assortment in the Latest Style.
Special attention if invited.
10 thatulUj 7
Nos, 4 and 6 North EIGHTH Street
li the Cb apest Flaoe ia tlilf city
Oar slock Is the largest and most varied, as oar prices
are the lowest. . . . .
I'0T H KG FT TO CALL before pnrnhaalnc else
where In order that we may have ao opporiunlti f
proTtng the trutb 01 the above aaiwrtioa.
bihhmosd d forepaugh;
9 i3tath2a rp U. .40 Buuto. BLCO M at, west aids)

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