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The evening telegraph. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1864-1918, December 31, 1866, FOURTH EDITION, Image 4

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PCDL1SIIKD KVKH.Y AFTKIINOOBI
(8tMAT IXCEFIXD),
At TBS IVESIKG TK1.I GBAPH BCILDIKQ,
No. 108 S. Third Street.
Price, Three Cent Per Oopr (Doable Sheet), o
Eighteen Cents Per Week, payaole to the Carrier, end
milled to Subscribers out of the city at Nina Dollars
I'er Annum t One Dollar and Flftr Cents for Two
If ontbi, invariably In advance for the period ordered.
MONDAY, DECEMBER 31, I860.
The "Evening Telegraph" for 1807.
We avail ourselves of a customary privilege
In Invitirjg the attention of our readers to tbe
accompanying announcement of this Journal
for 1807.
During tbe j ear before us we shall endeavor
to preserve and increase the reputation already
won by the Evening Telegb Arrr,of being a
fresh, Bprigh'ly, and readable newspaper.
To truthfully mirror passing events la one of
the chief functions of modern journalism.
The people must have the new, if they have
nothing else, Hence we shall continue to
make special efforts to furnish dally the fullest
possible intelligence of current events all
over (ho world. The Atlantic telegraph puts
us in almost instant communication with the
Eastern Continent, so that we are now fre
quently enabled to lay before our readers
news from London, Taris, Rome, or Berlin,
do n to the very hour of publication.
Our arrangements in regard to the depart
ment of Local News are such as to lustily us in
predicting that they cannot fall to give great
satisfaction to our patrons.
We shall also make increased efforts to sup
ply our subscribers with original and selected
miscellaneous and literary reading of a high
otder for the family circle and fireside.
We shall conlinue those selections from the
New York press which have heretofore con
stituted so popular a feature of The Tele
GRArn, thus giving our readers the best
thoughts of some of the ablest writers in the
country, upon all aides of all great public
questions.
The Evening Telegraph was born at a
time when the flames ot tha war of the Rebel
lion were lighting up the whole land. It stood
by the cause of loyalty and liberty during the
great struggle which culminated in the over
throw of slavery and the suppression of the
Rebellion. It has always exercised its influ
ence upon the side of freedom and human
progress, and it will continue to do so.
The times in which we live are inspiring.
Humanity itself seems to have received a
quickening impulse, and the people of all
countries are struggling lor a higher posi
tion. England stands upon a volcano, because
she refuses the ballot to her masses. Prussiaj
tinder the lead of the incomprehensible Bis
marck, absorbs surrounding principalities and
kingdoms, but grants universal suffrage to
the people. The Hungarians demaud their an
cient rights from the humbled House of Aus
tria . Victor Emanuel reorganizes Italy upon
the basis of the most liberal ideas. Spain, that
ancient bulwark of despotism, unavailingly
strives to hush the demands of her people for
freer institutions. In our own country the
"irrepressible conflict" still goes on . Free
dom seeks, vainly as yet, to secure the full
fruits of her late victories ; while slavery, over
thrown on tbe battle-field, and as a system,
still strives for essential life and power In an
aristocratic organization of the South. Yet,
In the midst oi the conflict, the national life
pulsates stronger day by day towards a per
fect realization of the nation's true, inform
ing idea of equal rights for all.
It is a privilege for any man ot earnest
convictions to have the ear of the public at
.such a . crisis. The themes for the pen of the
editorial writer arc the most important and
Interesting. Great constitutional questions,
some of them without precedent, are to be
discussed. Great lines of national policy are
to be adopted. Public problems ot the highest
moment press for solution. It is pre-eminently
a time for. the exercise of candor, thorough
ness, ability, and boldness by those who direct
public thought. The questions betore ug
should be settled, not with reference to
partisan ends, not in obedience to the clamors
nf tamnorarv extediencv. not merely to meet
present needs and exigencies, but upon fixed
and enduring principles, and In view oi the
highest freedom and best welfare of the whole
nation, both now and for all time to come.
This Is the standpoint from which Th b Even
ing Telegb aph takes its views of politics . It
would address itself to the reasoning faculties,
the moral convictions, and the patriotic im
pulses of Its readers. It would deepen their
love of liberty, thrjir hatred of oppression,
and their desire for Injuian welfare. This Is
Its chosen field of effort, and here it will con
tinue to labor with full &lth in the final and
complete triumph of the principles it advo
cates. Thankful for past Indications of favor,
we solicit a continuance of the good-will and
support of the public .
THE DAILY KVENTN'G TELEGRAPH. PHILADELPHIA, MONDAY, DEOKMBEfJ 31, 186C.
Th9 Old Year and the New One.
Tub year which closes to-day has been, in
many respects, a remarkable one. In our
own country It has been a year of turmoil
and political excitement. It had hardly
opened when the antagonism between Presi
dent Johnson and the loyal people, who had
elevated him to power, resulted In an open
rupture between himself and Congress. This
precipitated a political agitation upon the
country rarely equalled in intensity and bit
terness. Both parties appealed to the people,
the President resorting to the unusual device
of taking the stump in his own behalf. The
result was that the Republican party achieved
one of the mont sweeping victories known to
our political history. The immediate fruits of
that victory were to place every one of the
Noithern State Governments in the hands of
the Republicans, and to give them a two
thirds' mujorlty in eaclt branch of Congress
during the remainder of Mr. Johnson's term
ot office. It indicated, also, as we trust, a
determination on the part of the loyal people
ol the natioD, that the reconstruction the
South shall be made to conform to the actual
triumph of the national idea upon the field of
physical conflict. It meant that Freedom,
having won the victory in war, shall enjoy its
fruits in peace ; and that Slavery, having per
ished by the sword, shall not save its adjuncts
and accessories by the chicanery of politics.
The political campaign of 1800 will take rank
as one of the most important the people of
this country ever engaged in.
Aside Irorn politico, the most important
matters to the people of the United States
during the present year lave been the rapid
progress of the Pacific Railroad enterprise,
and the successful establishment of the At
lantic Cable Telegraph.
The building of the Pacific Railroad is one
of the grandest. works that any nation ever
undertook. During the year that is closing
full five hundred miles of the road have been
built and equipped, and the real Importance
and grandeur of the enterprise begin to Im
press themselves upon the public mind. Its re
lation to the commerce of the world begins to
be appreciated, and people are commencing
to realize that we are upon the eve of great
events, which portend a complete change in
the currents ot the trade of half the globe.
The successful laying and working of the
Atlantic Cable Telegraph will mark the year
1800 with one ot the noblest achievements of
human science, skill, and perseverance. We
can hardly yet realize the fact that we are
practically in instantaneous communication
with the Old World; and we ceitainly do not
comprehend the lull scope and signiflcancy
of that fact. We can all see, however, that
its direct tendency is to bring the whole
civilized world into closer relations, and to
make mankind more of one great family.
In the Old World the year has been
crowded with startling events. The great
tripartite war, reaching from the Baltic to
the Adriatic, so sudden in its outbreak, so
startlingly swift in its course, so vast and
sweeping in its results, is an event important
enough to have characterized an age, much
more to puitlcul arize a single year. The
establishment of Prussia as one of Europe's
first powers; the dissolution of the Germanic
Confederation ; the absorption of Hanover;
the humiliation of Austria ; the freedom and
unity of Italy ; and the virtual downfall of
the temporal power of the Pope, are among
the great events which must take their date
from the year that is now closing.
The reform agitation in England, the Fe
nian conspiracy in Ireland, the insurrection
in Candia, and the popular tumults in Spain,
are also events wiiicb,iu their possible results,
may also contribute to render the current
year historic.
These are the movements of mankind in
masses the great events which go to make
up history. In the sphere oi private life
each man must be his own chronicler of the
events of the year, and measurably his own
moralist. Certainly no thoughtful miod ever
contemplates the closing hours of the year
without becoming, for the time, more thought
ful. We cannot approach one of these mile
stones which measure off our mortal journeFj
without pausing for a moment to look back
over the way we have come. We linger for
a while over the irreversible record we have
made, before we finally close the book and
open the unwritten volume of the New Year.
Such a retrospect is well. The hurry and
rush of life may well pause as we say farewell
to the old year that goes to join itself to the
eternity of the past.
The most solemn thing connected with the
life we have already lived, is the fact that it
is gone forever. The record is made up, and
cannot be changed. The missed opportunity
has passed with the moment that gave it
birtb. The evil and the good we have done
have become a part of history. Possibilities
belong only to the future. The past has be
come unchangeable tact.
But we cannot linger, f jt the tireless chariot
wheels pause not. The bells that ring out
the Old are ringing in the New. The requiem
of the departing is the welcome of the ap
proaching. Tbe ever-present now is already
here, with Its duties and Its demands. With
a tear oi penitence, therefore, for the follies
and sins of the past, let us joyfully welcome
the future. Lite Is ever new, and we com
mence the record of the New Year upon a clean
fiage. Worthiness is happiness, and he who
ives the New Year worthily, may be rea
sonably sure that he will also live it happily.
Sermons and Addresses. Among our
reports of sermons and meetings yesterday,
will be found several interesting addresses
delivered last evening at the meeting In
behalf of tbe Episcopal Mission House, a ser
mon delivered at Rev. Albert Barnes' Church,
by Rev. T. De Witt Talmage, under the aus
pices f the Young Men's Christian Associa
tion, and a sermon in behalf of the Home for
Strangers, delivered by the Rev. S. A.
MatcUaaore.
Wool A Cailoslty in Political Economy.
The wool manufacturers of Maine have closed
their mills, because they are unable to run
them without a loss, owing to the in
adequate protection afforded them by the
existing tariff while, at the same time, the
Wool-growers' Convention sends a committee
to Washington, praying for the passage of a
provision to guard them against the competi
tion of foreigners. Here are the two great
branches of industry employed In wool pray
ing each for a separate protection ; and the
case presents a curious anomaly, worthy of
note. The manufacturers desire an advance
of twenty per cent, on all cloths imported Into
the country. They say that at present it is
cheaper to manufacture goods abroad, pay the
tariff and freightage, than it Is to make them
at home, and pay the internal revenue tax.
They therefore pray that they may be pro
tected, In order that, by raising the price of
goods twenty per cent., they may outbid their
foreign competitors. Well, we grant that
protection is necessary to the manufacturers.
But the growers also claim that a like protec
tion is needed, in order that they can raise
their wool without loss, In order that they
may outbid the growers in other lands.
Well, let us suppose that their prayer Is
granted, and that the raw article is raised 20
per cent by reason of the tariff, what will be
the result? The manufacturer will charge 20
per cent . more for his goods, the grower will
charge the manufacturer 20 per cent, more for
bis raw material. The manufacturer can
"a fiord to go abroad and supply himself from
a foreign ma-ket, and the same difficulty at
present existing remains. The balance is
not altered, with 20 per cent added on both
sides of the scale. The manufacturer will not
be one whit better off, lor he will have to pay as
much more for his raw materialas he gets for bis
goods. The two interests here clash. Neither
ought to be sacrificed, yet to protect both
would be to aid neither. What, then, is the
alternative? We can see but one remedy.
Let the tariff stand as it is, but throw off the
internal revenue duty. By this means we
will have left the wall of protection against
foreign importation, yet at the same time have
stimulated home industry. What is to be
done must be done speedily, for the manufac
turing interests are to day in imminent dan
ger of utter ruin.
The liood Accomplished by the Ocsau
Yacht Race
Thkee vessels, small in size, and not fitted
for ocean travel, set out from New York to
cross the ocean, in mid-winter, for the pur
pose of adding to our "national lame."
The yachts, by a miracle of wind and wave,
all arrived safe, amid the booming of cannon,
waving of flags, and other symptoms of de
light. While the telegraph informs us of
their festivities, it adds a little item, as though
it wos of small consequence, that four men
were washed overboard from one of the boats,
and lost, in the midst of a storm. But that is
a matter ot small consequence. The yachts
arrived safe. The ciews are being feted and
feasted and lionized, and have reflected great
cred't on America. So fur, then, we may lee!
assured that the race is a great success, both
in regard to its dctai s and its results. Let
us, then, look at these results. .
What national pilde, national good, national
honor has been achieved by the undertaking ?
A set of foolhardy, yet brave young men set
out on an expedition to make them personal
fame. They had nothing to gain by success
txcept the glory of having the best vessel,
and the possession of $00,ODO, which was,
probably under necessity, distributed among
the ciews of the boats. They risked their
lives not for the national good, for surely, no
commercial or international interest was
aided by their success. They made the ven
ture for personal renown; and we see no
cause for general rejoicing except that Pro
vidence was sufficiently merciful to save the
lives of those who rashly dared destruction.
While, therefore, no good has been accom
plished by the race, four lives lives of brave
men who would otherwise have remained
with us doing their duty In the world, have
been sacrificed. If all had arrived sately,
then there would have been no cause of com
plaint, for while nothing was gained, nothing
was lost. But four human lives far outweigh
the feasting at the Osborne House or the
dinner by the Royal Yacht Club. The sub
scription being raised for the families of the
lost can but feebly repair the damage, and the
mourning of the families deprived of their
means of support will be a standing monument
to the reckless race of the New York Yatching
Squadron.
The Senatorship. The State Legis
lature meets to-morrow, and, by the election
of a Speaker, will afford a clue as to which
of the candidates for the United States
Sena toi slip stands tbe best chance of success.
As we are assured by the vaiious interests
that each of tha lo hare a majority in the
Republican caucus, we cfnnot but feel entirely
in the daik in regard to the probability of
the result. Of one thing, however, we may
feel assured, that, whichever one of the candi
dates is successful, we will have secured so
great an Improvement over the present occu
pant that every man should be thankful.
Whether the Senator be Cameron, Curtin, or
Stevens, we will have a man who will be true
to his political professions, and a firm friend
of advancement, reform, and universal
equality before tbe law.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
ITS?" DEPARTMENT
OS RECEIVER OF
I AX bS.
rnii.itEi.pniA, December 29, 1868.
KOTl' E TO TAX PAYlCKt.
All Taxts lemalnirg unpaid after the list lnt. will
beadverlitelaadelii.qieuis, and a charge of fifteen
Ceuts will bs tuade ur tbe same. ...,
(Signed) CHAKLE8 O'NEILL,
H 2D at Receiver ol Taxes
Ir-v57 "305 DAYS. "-TOPIC OK A 8ERMON
Bt CFNTRAL CHURCH. No. 1211 VISE Street,
T&U EfcUlug, by Kev, I V. MATLACK.,
SPECIAL NOTICES.
BCgf NEWSFAPEH ADVERTISING.-JOY,
COE k CO., N. E. corner Ol riFTH and CHE
VCT Ptreets. Philadelphia, and TBIBUNK BUILD
1N08, New York, are nta lor th "Tiiliobaph," and
lor the Newspaper! or the aoie country.
1J Ip JOT OQB CO
flOgP FREDERICK DOUGLA9S
WILL DELIVER TIIE BRCOND LECTUBE OF TIIE
COUBSE,
Under the an'DlctS of the fl. C. and STATISTICAL
ASSOCIATION, at NATIONAL HALL, HVRKCT
8 " bove Twelfth, on TLUB8DAY EVENISO,
oanuary 1,1867. Bolject "Somen ol Dangw to the
Republic." This la eid to ba the greatest of Mr.
Douglass' great speeches.
The BLACK SWA U hni kindly volunteered to tar
nish occasional airs at the opening and dosing ol' each
lecture.
t-ewon Tickets lor the Course (Eight Lec ores), 2;
Sing e Admlnslon, cenif
loor open at 7 o'o ockj to conmence at 8.
'I IckcUmar be bad at T. H PUUII'd Bookstore, So.
607 rHKiMJT btreet. and at the door on tbe evening
ot each lecture.
WILLIAM STILL. Chairman:
No. 1216 WA8HIMJTOS Avenue 0 oal Ulllee',
J. C WHIl'K 8b..
FOUBTII btreot below Wli.ow,
J II NKI N80M .
GUI.IEI.tf A rltieet.
li V' 6t Committee ot Arrangement.
THE ANNIVERSARY
OP TUB
HOME FOB L1ULK WANDEBEB8
will be beid at the
NATIONAL IT ALL,
WEDNESDAY KVi-MNO, January 2, at V o'clock.
Rev. R.
O. TOLF.fl, Superintendent of the Baldwin
Place Home ol Boston.
Children i also. Children ol the Home of ihnciti-.
, will be present wltli some ol the
fctlngliig by the Children, and AdJreises by several
Eminent Speakers.
TICKETS, 2.1 CENTS,
can be purchaser ot Trump'er & Co., Sevenrti and
Chesnnt streets. li m 3
OFFICE OF THE PHILADKLPilfA
ANI OKAY'S FEHKV PASSKNUEH RUL-
WAY CO.Ml'AM, TWEMY-SECuND btieet. be ow
Spruce.
Pntr.AnRLrniA. December .11. 1838.
The StocV holders' Annua; Mpetlnv and election for
President, Directors and a Irea urer ol trie Company,
will tie held at this Office oo TUEtDAY, January 15,
18 3, at li o'clock A
JAM E8 Mo FADDEN . Jr .
Secret ry,
12 91 nw!7t
OFFICR OF THE PHILADELPHIA
AND DAUBY RAILWAY 4KCOMPANY.
TWEN1 Y-eiECOD street, below Sprttce.
khii.adblpiiia. iecemoer 31. isss.
The Annnsl Meeting ot the .stockholder ol this Com
pany, and election lor olllcers or the ensuing year, will
be held at tula Office on MO.ND.aY, janutry 14 1x67 at 4
P. M. D. U. r iJUKWIR.
12 31 tnwlTt isecretarr.
trSW OFFICKOF THE SCHL'LKILI, RIVEil
l-Zs PASWEM1KK RULW'AY COMPANY.
'lWENT)-BECOD Street, beiow Spiuce.
Philadklphia. December 31, 1166.
The Annnal Meeting ot the .stockholders of this Com
pany and an elec'ion lor President and Directors will
be held at this Office on MODAV, January it, liVJ, at
3 P.M. A. W. ADOL"rl,
12 31mwf7t hecretary.
prW OFFICE SEVENTEENTH AND NINE-
TEENTU arKEEia PAbS KNUKK RAILWAY
COMPANY.
riui.ADELrniA. December 31, 1816.
Ihe Annual Meetinaot tbe Hiockholders will he held
at the office, MOJNl A V.January 14, ldi7 at 12 o'cock
M. An election lor Prcslaeut and fire Directors will be
he'd at the same time and place.
12 81 tt mlas i ,KK.r.s, jr., erretary.
irr5T PREPAUED OIL OF PALM AND
MACE.
FOB rKEBEBVING, BF.STOBINO, AND BEACTIFV-
1NO THE HAIK,
And la the most delighUul and wonderful article the
world ever produced.
Li dies will find It not only a certain remedy to Restore,
Darken, and Beautify the Hair, but also a desirable arti
cle lor the Toilet, as It is highly perfumed with a rich
and Ce'Icate perfume, Independent ol the tragrant odor
ol the Oils of Palm and Mace.
THE MARVEL OF PERU,
A new and beantilul pcrtume, waich, in delicacy ot
scent, and the tenacity with which it clings to the hand
kerchief and person, Is unequalled.
The above articles lor sole by all Druggists and Per
inniers. at 1 per bottle each. Bunt by express to any
address by proprietors,
10 IS mwUm4p T. W. WRIOUT fc CO.,
No. 100 LIBERTY Btreet. New York.
ffffffj STEIN WAY
Grand Square and Upright
& SOXS'
Piano Fortes.
STiilNW.lY & BUNS' direct apeoial attention
to their newly Invented Uptight" fmnos, wan
their ''Pal nt arsenate" am do u fur Iron
irutue, patented June 5, 166. This inveutioo
consists in providing tbe Instrument (l: addition
to the iron Iramc In rrn of the soundboaid) witn an
iron biace triune in the rear oi It. bo h trame being
c as! in ine pii ce, thereby imparting a solidity of ou
utruitioi and capacity ot standing in tune never before
attained In that class o' instrument
The soundboard is supported between the twotrames
by an apparatus relating its tension, so tluit me
J Iteatest possible decree ol sounl producing cav-tclty
t obtained and regulated to tbe nicest desirable pjia1.
1 he great volume andexqaislte qua ityot tone, n
well as elasticity and piomptnesj oi action, or these
new Upright l lanos have elicited the unqualified ad
nilrat.on of Ihe musical ptoieouioa and ad who Lave
heard them.
14LAMUH BROTHERS confidently offor these bettl
tilul instruments to toe public aad Invite every lover
ot music to call and examine them
Kvery Piano is constructed with their Patent Agraffe
Arrangement appueu uiieciiy to me iuii irou name.
t or sale onlv by
12 27 ltn4p
No. 1006 CUE8XCT Btreet.
nuoTcTM 1 a Di? cat. v n j i nnorn
IMA8 PRESENTS I Our celebrated A B VFKE
PIA&OS now selling to suit tbe tidies. Cut and
exnnilnfj.hem at our New Ware room No. lln.i CHKS
NUT btreet, before purchasing elee where. 11 19 lit
THE SAFE DEPOSIT C0HPAH,
The Fidelity Insurance, Truat ami Safe
Drpos.t Company, for the Safe
Keeping of Bonds, St or kg, and
Other Valuable!,
CAPITAL 9)00,000
DIRECTORS.
N. B. BROWNE, l.DWARI) W. CLARK.
CLaRbNCK H. CLABK, ALuJt A"IKR liKr.
JOHN WEL8U, ;b A. CALDWELL,
J. UILLINUUAM FELL IUEMRV O ClUaON,
CHAHLK.i MAUALKSl'Ett
Office in the fire-proof Building of toe Philadelphia
National liauk. CHfcttNUX Btreet above Fourtn.
'J his ompauv receives on deposit, and (ilTARVN
Tilts Ilia. BAFK KEf.PINQ U If VALL'ABLEd upon
ihe i l lowing rate a year. viz. :
Coupon Bonos per a 100".
Keglsiered Bonds and Securities bit caltu oer nlo.'ii
uolu com or nunion l th per SlUJo
Sl.ver Coin or Bullion 2 par 1U0D
Oold or Silver Plato i Der f mil
Cash Boxes or small t n Boxes ot Bankers Brokers,
v RiHiniiBia, wiu,, cummin uu&uuwu to me voiupauy
Suu liability limited fib a year
'ihe Company offers lor.KKNT (renter exclusively
holding Ihe key) 8AFH.8 INSIDE ll'S V'AULlM.nt
2fl, M ), a.Mi, and 15 a j ear, according to size and
location.
coupons and Interest Col ected for one per cent.
Interest al owed on Money DeoosiU.
Ihla Company is authorized to receive and execute
Trusts of every descrlp ion.
USlmwlip N. B BROWNE, President.
RoiiKitT 1'ATTBnaON, Recreta-v and Treasurer.
y Ufc MNs AT THE HE 0UCED PRICES.
I w have Just opened i Tml cases and bales ot
BLttACUED AXD UBLKACI1ED HU8.IN'.
7-8 good Bleached Muslim at 18 and 19c.
4 4 trood Bleached Mus ins, at 20 and Vic.
4 4 line B cached Mus inn at 24, ti, oUo.
5-4 plilow-oase Muslhis 2H. 31. 3io.
Fine Unbleached Mug Ins, 14 !8, 21. 220.
Hea '' Unbieaehed Muslins 10, 20,22, 23c.
t xtra lieavv Canton Klaniie's.'iSo
All tee beat makes of Canton Flnnne's Chiap.
All-wool White Fian els. 31 33 33, to AOc.
4-4 All-wool White Flannels, 05o., very chrao.
FUB1HKB
DEDUCTIONS IN
GOODS.
PRICE OF DBESB
Tbe best 25c. PUId Poplins In the city,
tiood qutiitles ot Fngliau Poplin 81c , CO oftc.
Hiavy German Po; Una, 37c, worth 70s.
6-4 Kngllsh tiertuoea. al colors, 71c., worth al.
Double idtb, All-wool Printed Casbimrea, 75e.,
an ('so me Bright Plaid Poplins, $125, wor'h a,
BILKS AT OUEATLY Br DUO M) PRICES.
SHAWLS AT GBE ITLY REDUCED PBICEI.
ULsNKETS AT QBEATLY HEDUCED PUICE8.
f UK EsTIIlE STOCK
AT OKEVTLT BKDUCED PBICKS.
II, gTEEL 4k SON,
It N. 7.1 aad U5 rtU TENTa.Sireet,
.'l "U'H 71,2-
, .liaXdf,
IJIERSTADT'S GREAT PAINTING.
THE YO-SEMITE VALLEY,
NOW ON EXHIBITION
AT TH PHILADELPHIA ART GALLERY,
No. IOCS CIIESNUT 8TUEET.
Admission, 25 Cents. Season Ticket, 50 Cents.
6UB8CBIBEBS ADMITTED FttEE.
1 bis gt eat work cf art I the second highest premium
in the
Crottbj- Opera House Art Dldt rlbutlou.
It has been pronounced by many artist and connois
seur to be superior to bis
STORM IN 1 11E BOCRY MOUNTAINS.
Subscriptions will be received at the Gallery, and also
at No. 6 7 CHESS UT Mreot (New "Bulletin" Building).
Gallery open from 9 A. M. to 10 P. M.
T. 13. XITCMI,
12 31 mtt)2tj AO EST OF THE A8SOCI ATIO
QIIEAT REDUCTION IX PRICES
OF
WINTER DRESS GOODS.
EDVIN HALL & CO.,
No. 23 SOUTH SECOND STREET,
Will offer, from now
till FrBBUARY
Stock ot
1, their entire
WINTER DRESS GOODS,
At a Still Further Reductlou In Price, to
close them out.
K. P. We gtl t hare on hand a good assortment o.
SILKS, DBES3 GOODS, SHAWLS, ETC.
12 29 3t
QOOK & BROTHER,
raPORTEBS OF HOSIERY GOODS,
No. 53 ftorlM EIGHTH street,
Have Received (ly Steamer " Propontia,")
Ladles' Iron Frame Hose, at 65 cents
Ladies' Heavy nose, a 49 cents,
Children's Fleeced Cotton Hose.
By steamer flosphorus,"
Oente' Fngllsh Merino Hall Hose et62C(QU
Uent' I uyllHh Cotton Ha I lloao, at 43 cenbt.
I.o.ilns' Kngllnh Cotton Hose, at F0 cems.
Lurilea' Knglish Cotton Hose, at ttS cent.
Lb1 its Eugll!b Weilno Hose
hlldren's .ong, half, and tbree-qnarter Marluo Hose
Chi dun's Fancy Cashmere Hose.
As all our GOODS are made for us in Euro e, they
wilt In ail cases bear our
THAIF-M A.P.K. Cll'8 wsm3m4p
gOLIDAY PRESENTS
AT PANIC PRICES.
French Merlnoos, Pop'to?, Plnlds, Alpacas, Delaines,
( alicots Table Linens, Nai.kins. To els, Ilandker
chieis lilsri LlnenB, hbltt Bosoms Hosiery, Tlckiuge,
Hannels. HIibt In, lt'ankets Fiobted Beaver, Cloths,
and Casitimeres tor moo s and boy's wear.
15,000 YARDS KUSL1NS.
Bleached and Unbleached, all grades, at the late re
duced prices.
A.U these goods n.tist be sold for what ther will bring,
at ios. 2 and4ort . KISTH etreit,
Above Market and
Ko. 9.3 MAkKET Sheet
12 20 8t M. K. WILLIAM!'.
IT B URDSALL'S
CONFECTIONERY,
ICE CREAM AND DINING SALOONS,
No. 1121 CIIESNUT St.,
gikai:l bow.
FBUIT AND POUND CAKES of a'l sizes, with a
lardeaSBortmiDt of CONFECTIONERY, etc., for the
HOLIDAYb, 12 IB lmrp
REMOVAL
OF TDK
Nor li Pun$)haiilii Riiilroiul
Passenger Slallou.
Oa Tuesday, January 1, 196T,
THE PHILADELPHIA PA88ENGER STATION
OF 1HIS Rl'AT WILL Bi BEM0VD
FROM 1HIED AND THOMPSON STREETS
TO THE KEW AND COMMODIOUS DEPOT,
N. W. C0B5EB BERKS AND AMERICAS STEEEIS.
1J 24 lot F.LLT8 CLABK, General Agent.
NEW CROP JAPANESE TEA,
OF IDE FINEST QUALITY,
FOB SALE BT
JAMES R. WEBB,
EIGITTH and WALNUT Ptree'.s
B14S
A N APPROPRIATE
NEW YEAR'S PRE-
J.X. 6Kiil.-.
nODIT'B LADY'S BOOR.
containing tbe laiest Colored Fashions; flue Steel
DgravlnKS Stories bv Marlonl Uariand and otuer
ce ebrated wiiters) Crochet, Knitting, tfeuing. kin
brolderr. and uther patte ns. . ,,. ,,
The lates. Bonnets, Caps, Head-dresses, and ChlN
dren's Clothing. ,. , .
The best receipts ror tbe Laundry, Kitchen, and
lduslo'i rtrawlng Patterns i Model Cottages! and tha
rules forplavlng the Game oi Croijiis- ,.,. .
3 FOB ONE YEAB
ice n. e, i or, uucsau uu oiaiu
It
RETURN BALLS! RETURN BALL'S!-
CABK'8 PATKNl RF-TCKbl BALLS. Wholesale
Hepot.No.W8. FODBTU Street, ,,
H a t W. T1LLEK.
J. WILLIAM H0FMAHN,
No. 9 NORTH EIGHTH STREET,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DELES IN
ALL KINDS OF C400I33
AppertaiNing to the Hosiery Business.
A Urge Mortment of MERINO UNDERC.AKJIl.ST3, Or LUW,
Children's, and Gentlemen's wear.
Medium and Superior Qua'ity GOODS of Engluh t Amertoaa
manufacture.
Extra Heavy Bibbed All-wool 8 1IK18 AKL DRAWERS.
Plaid and Striped HOSIERY, for bkatinji and Fanoy Dressee.
N n A large assortment of UNDtRO ARMItNIS, aultod o &r
climate, on hand all the yenr round.
JBailey jCo.
819 Chestnut Street
PHILADELPHIA, j
JEWELERS,
IMPORTfM Of
English Plated Wares,
Fine 1Fatchesy Clocksy
London Pearl Setts.
English Cutlery .
Bronzes, Porcelain,
Coral "Jewelry y
Precious Stones,
Gilt Goods ; f&c.
Aliyj on land a lirge asiortm?nt of"
JINE jlEWELRY
NEW DE5ION3 riSNISHUD AND GOODS MADE
TO OKOF.R, AT SHORT NOTICt.
SILVER WARE FOR 1
BRIDAL PRESENTS,
IN CgT V ARIETV.
It fmwUn
RATIONAL
BANK OF TIIE REPUBLIC,
Ncs, 809 aad 811 CHESNTJT StweM
PHILADELPHIA.
C2PITAL $500,000, FULL PAIS.
DIRECTOUH.
Wm. Erv Ifti. fcm. a.
O eood WeUb. A.
Boo. Kowlauj. Jr. Wui.li
Jos. T.Balle.
Edw. B. Orue,
NBt'ji ItMci.
ltlS
HOrt,
Hbanrat J
rRFSIDENT.
WILLIAM II. RHAWN.
CA8HIE15.I
. JOSEPH P. Ml'MFrtRD.
PAST F R E I a II T LIN E.
ALL RAIL ROUTE TO THE 80UIH.
Via Orange autt Alexandria Rallroat
tiyl Its Conuectlous.
The undesigned wonld respectfully ante tbi attention
ci shippers to the ONLY ALL BAIL BOUl'E betweeu
Philadelphia and the South.
Merchants and others jesirous of avoiding freoaeut
changes and water transportation, will Weaie mark
their rreislit via O. & A. B. it Bail, and send to depot
of Philadelphia, Wilmington and Baltimore Baiiroad,
BBOAD and PRIME StieetJ.
Cats run through from Philadelphia to Lynchburg
without bieaklng bulk
Dray receipts tutnlohed, and Bills of Lading signed at
the throufeh freight office ot Philadelphia, Wilmington,
and Baltimore Baiiroad, No. 10) Soutli FIFTH Street
below Chesnut.
Bates guaranteed as low at all times as br other lines.
jamb;s c. ivii.son,
Agent Orange and Alexandria Railroad
'.2 tl iptf Ko. 105 South FIFTH Street.
ATES DE FOIES QttAS.
JU9T aEctivet,
AN INVOICE OL I RKSIf
FATES DE FOIES GR&S.
SIVaON C0LT0X tl (LAHKJ'i,
S. W. Corner WALM T and KK0AJD.
8 II mwHpS
rpHE PHRENOLOGICAL JOl'RNAL t'OR
JANUABV, 1867, begins a new volume, and con
tains graphte Sketches and excellent Portraits of Bls
tori, the 'Iragedlennet "Tom" Bughes, the great l.ng
lish Befbrmert "Father Front," ths great Journalist,
and others. Also, Educat on, by JohnKeal; Two Ca
reersof Womanhotd, with Portraits of the Good and
the Bad; OurKeghbor, by Mrs. WyilU; tthnoogy. or
the Aboriginal Grspb'o Bj stems, br E. O. Squleri Tha
Heavenly Chronometers, and much other lnstruotlvt)
leading. Only 20 cents, or tl year Mow Is the time tu
subsorlbe. Address FOWLEB A WELLS, tio. SrN
BBOAD WAV, Hew York) or J. L CAPEH, Ho Tit
CUESHUT 9trt, rhlladeipbia. U I H
mm JB "1B

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