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THE DAILY EVENING TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, 1868.
(PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON
AT THE EVENING TELEGRAPH BUILDING,
TO. 1S 8. THIRD STREET.
Price, Three Oentt per Cory (Double Sheet), er
Eighteen Cent per Week, payable to the Carrier,
and Mailed to Subscribers out of tbe city at Nine
Dollars per Annum. One Dollar and Fifty Cents for
Two Months, Invariably In advance for the period
WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, 18G3.
Tue Platform of the Democracy.
Whatever fault may be found with tbe plat
form adopted by tbe Democratic National Con
vention yesterday, no one can complain of any
Vagaries, liny avoidance of issue, anysymbellic
expression, which can be read both ways. It
la singularly, it ia infamously clear. It will
disappoint a large tiumbar of our citizens, but
it does so with BUob unmistakable firmness as
to gainsay no questioning. If tbe frauiers bai
Bought to drive back to the Republican party
every man who ba3 exhibited a tendenoy to
wander after strange gods, and bad sougVt to
estrange all allies, they could not have derived
a more effectual means of accomplishing suoh
an issue. We have beard for weeks past
Hat the Democracy was awake to the new
and living issnes of the day, and that in the
platform would be grafted ideas which could
well deserve tbe name of 'Democratic." The
result has proved that the party 'a not a
moving body. There is no sentiment, so far
as suffrage is concerned, enuueiated, and the
only point in which it takes a step forward, is
tbe assumption of a bold altitude in favor of
repudiation. Let us look at the provisions
of the faith. The first two declarations go
conveniently together. They favor the im.
mediate restoration of the Southern States,
and an amnesty to all offenders. We also
favor the restoration of the States, but not
under tbe Rebel rule. There is where the
vital issne on restoration comes into conflict.
We favor loyal supremacy, they declare for
Rebel rule. We will leave the task of judging
between the two to the people of the land.
The third resolution is the most important:
"Payment of the piiWio iieit of tuo United
States ats rapidly as piaelieabl. ; un moneys
urawu lrom Hie ponple. by luxation, except ho
much as Is requisite lor tue necessities or tue
Oovermnenl, economic illy ad mini si ere. I, being
bouently applied to hucIi payment, and wiiaru
the obligat ions of Die Govern men I lo not ex
pressly elate upon, their face, or I ue law uutler
which they were I tailed ilon no', provide tuat
they shall ba p lid in coin , t hey oticht In rltit
and In Justice to be paid lu tbe lawful money of
liie United suites."
This is dishonor, national and lasting dis
honor. The Five-twenties, as we all kuow
were intended to be paid in gold. We pledged
them to be paid in gold. In all honor, their
payment in gold is demanded. Bat the De
mocracy boldly favor a breach of contract.
They repudiate the pledge given at the Urn of
contracting the debt, and favor payment in a
depreciated ourrency. This is an insult to
Chase. How can he be their candidate, when
it was from his lips we had the promise that
they should be paid in gold ? We may seek to
disguise it as we will, we may avoid and tam
per with the question, aud call it mild terms,
if it gives us any satisfaction; bat it stands
forth in all its hideousness. It is a breach of
faith. But not content with this, the Demo
cracy go yet further in their mad career of re
pudiation. They say:
"Fourth. Equal taxation of every species of
firoperty according to Its rml v itue. luolu l
ng Government bonds and oluer puulic suca
By the very contract itself these bonds were
exempted forever from taxation on the part of
the nation. By what quibble, by what possi
ble excuse do they now favor the direct and
positive violation of the unmistakable con
tract ? Let the mask be discarded. A Demo
cratic success is the success of repudiation.
If we can break part of our contract, why not
break it all? If we can take five per ceut.
from the bonds, why not take fifty, or all, if
the clamor of the ignorant and unscrupulous
should demand it t
Where do we find the promised declaration
in favor of universal suffrage ? It canuot be
detected. Two clauses refer to it. Let them
'We do declare and resolve that over sinca
tbe people of the United .-stales threw olf ail
subjection to the llrnlsh crown, tue privilege
and IriiHl o; suU'iuge have beiouKd to the
several BtateB, and nave been ur.tnted, retiu
lated, and controlled exclusively by tue p u .t
cal power of tiaou Siate respectively, and that
ally attempt by C'oiiKieas, ou any prakoxl Wlitl
evfcr, to deprive any spate ol this rut., or in
terfere with llH exercise, ih a flg;raut usurp tllou
of power which can Hud no warrant, lu the
Couhliiutlon, aud it eauo limed oy the people,
Will subvert our form of goverume it.
"The abolition of the Freed men's Bureau and
all political lnHtrumeutulllloHdesigaed loaeuure
TakiDg these two together, what do they
mean f Simply this, that the States North
ani especially South should be the only judges
of suffrage, and that, as suffrage meaus "negro
supremacy, " they are opposed to it most em
phatically. This is the advance of sentiments
so long predicted. These are their principles,
with a tirade of abuse of the Republican oppo
sition. To sum'up iu two words the entire
principle of the pary as enunciated, we may
say, "Dewn with the negro aud up with green
backs." Can Chase stand on such a platform?
Can any Republican, or any man, except a
deep-dyed Democrat, be in favor of suoh a
platform? We think not. It is a dream
vulnerable at a score of points aud before the
eleotion arrives will be riddled to pieces
through the arguments of the orators of the
"Capacity for Dissent."
The N. Y. World of yesterday, iu a leading
One of tbe most useful qualities of the De
mocracy Is llielr capacity for diaseiit. Tim ulti
mate aud settled 4i'lii.D of I lie Democrat to Dariv
Is allndht always harmonious; but it In a har
mony generally leached by thorough canvass
ion, by a brisk contest of opinions, hy tuioli a,
reciprocation oi quemio iinjj una aifiintra se
cures tbe survey of a subject ou all its sides."
Certainly the doctrine is one proceeding on
the theory that whatever is is right. The
i'tweful quality" is well developed both in New
York and Philadelphia, and we cannot but
confess that the "capacity for dissent" evlneed
by the delegate conventions of our city was
truly astonishing. We suppose that it is in
tended for the Republican party to look with
envy at the useful quality, and repinl tgly
murmur to itself:
"Khali I be carried to the skies
Oo flowery beds ot ease?
While others fought, to win the prize,
And sailed through bloody seas."
Cries from the Tombs.
Tub groans from the Linooln dungeons still
sound eepulchral warnings throughout the
land. A Convention of convicts called together
years ago drags out a slow existence, and
every few months publishes an address to the
people of the United States. We oannot avoi i
the conclusion that, like Mr. Toots, who wrote
letters to himself, so these jail-birds issue
manifestos solely for the pleasure of reading
of their own wrongs. We are couflrmtd in
this view by the fact that nothing practical is
ver suggested by this high oounoil. They
merely bemoan the fact that tyranny has im
prisoned them and cry aloud for liberty. As
they have all been at liberty lor three or four
years, they do not arouse the mad enthusiasm
of the people, as might be expected, and sans
eulotte do not parade the streets calling for the
liberation of Mahony, Wall, or Dean.
The last address issued is really so absurd
in its parts that we can detect no threat by
which to bind the disjointed sentenoes to
gether. It commences:
"The men who, without authority of law.
have been robbed of their liberty, subjected to
ctuelty and torture as a means of look Ins; to
the redress of their grievance, aud the preser
vation of the docilities of liberty, as taught by
our fathers most respectfully present to tha
people of tbe Uulted MliUea.tue following state
ment of lacts. In that we have, without (marges
preferred, without ltid'ctment presented, with
out trial bad, or Judgment rtniered, or even
the poor privilege ot knowing our accusers,
been subjected to all the indignities usually In
flict d upon the victims of arbitrary powor,
We pardon the change from third to first
person. The heat of excitement may excuse
that stab at Lindley Murray; but when, after
reading the entire address, we do not find
the least statement of the "cruelty and tor
ture," we think the promise of "faots" is not
fulfilled. The effusion is the joint effort of
Henry Clay Dean, a most pestilent sympa
thizer; James W. Wall, a gentleman too good
for Lis associates, but most deluded ou all
political questions; and Mahony, the edi
tor of a Catholic secular journal, notorious
duiing the war for its treasonable articles.
Now it is natural to ask what object have the
convicts for addressing the people? It is diffi
cult to discover any, unless it be that they
suppose that the people will treat their views
with supreme deference. We can detect some
such idea, for in one place they console them
selves with the elevating rellection that the
history of liberty is the history of imprison
ments, executions, protests, and resistance
ffgainst arbitrary power Hampden Sidney,
and Lafayette are but representative men who
have struggled against oppression.
Heavens t What profanity I For Hampden
Sidney, and Lafayette, we have come down to
M;hony, Dean, and Wall! Has our nit'oa
thus sunk ? Have we left no better victims
to offer to tyranny than such a trio ? But the
most peculiar portion of the address is its oon
tinual declaration of the devotion of its
authors. to freedom. We Hod in one place the
assertion that they struggled only for liberty,
when history declares them to be the most
relentless friends of ungoverned tyranny. The
following truthful statement of the causes that
led to the war and the result cannot but be
interesting: "These men found this Govern
ment prosperous, and left it in ruins; they en"
tered upon it in order, and left it in anarchy;
they commenced the administration of the
Government when it was free from debt; they
have involved it in bankruptcy, hopeless and
complete. They found the people in the en
joyment of liberty; they have enslaved them,
leaving them nothing of their ancient heritage.
But we cannot dwell longer on the document.
The only effect it will produce will be to con
vince tbe public that in arresting its anthor
the Government did right, and that if it erred
at all, it was in allowing them their freedom
before their Southern friends were finally
The Financial Issue.
The Democratic National Convention, In
framing its platform, determined that there
should be no doubt or uncertainty in regard
to its position on the leading financial issues
of the day. It seems to have taken pleasure
in bearding the bankers and brokers of New
York in their den, and in warning Fernando
Wood, Horatio Seymour, August Belmont, and
the New York World that no argument or
remonstrance could check the ardor of the Demo
cratic champions of repudiation. The favorite
organ of the Democracy, the La Crosse Demo
crut, which has a greater circulation than all
the other leading Democratic journals com"
Lined, is an open advocate of direct repudia
tion. It does not hesitate to announce, week
after week, its desire that the bonds of the
United States should become as worthless as
the bonds issued by the Confederacy, aud one
of the main causes of its popularity is to be
found in the persistency with which this in
famous breach of publio faith is advocated.
That the Southern wing of the Democracy
should favor this idea is not surprising. In
deed, the nation could scarcely expect that
they would desire to help liquidate the debt
contracted to encompass the overthrow of the
Rebellion, for men never willingly pay for the
rod by which they are chastised. The Rebels,
too, having seen their own financial system
utterly destroyed, and Confederate bonds and
notes melt away into absolute nothingness, as
if they were "the baseless fabric of a vision,"
know full well the depth of derangement and
misery caused by such a financial wreck,
and they fully comprehend that no better
means could be afforded of gratifying their
dreams of revenge against the loyal North
than the destruction of the existing financial
system ia which public credit aud private
interests are so closely intermingled that a
deadly blow to the former would be fatally
injurious to the latter. While the proud but
conquered Southerner reasons that the war
has done for him its worst, and that he can
look only for the bitter and revengeful oonso
lation that the Demooratio platform offers in
promising that while he must howl
in misery and ruin, others shall
howl with him, it must not be forgotten that
the bitter anti-war Demoorats of the North
are scarcely less hostile than the Southern
Rebels to every loyal interest, and that they
would ft'adly hail the triumph of their predic
tions, that the Treasury would become in
i"lvut, even at the cost of their country's
min. It is not singular, in view of the power
ful representation given to the iiifluuuoes we
have referred to, that the policy of depreciat
ing the publio oredit should have been so
unanimously sustained in the Democratic
When the character of the Southern delega
tions ia considered, and when it is remembered
that they embrace not ouly the most desperate
and notorious of the defeated Generals of the
Rebellion, but many of the most prejudiced
and pestilential of Rebel politicians, it seems
natural enough that they should seek a vent
for their rankliug hatred to the North, and
that, under a flimsy disguise, they should
take the initial steps towards the object they
have really at heart, a do rnright repudiation of
the national obligations. Iu the delegations from
the Northern States are but a few straggling
reprefentatives of the conservative and more
moderate or patriotic spirit of the Democracy,
and the bulk of those who speak for the loyal
North are notorious only as the subservieu'.
slaves of slavery, and as consistent sympa
thizers with treason. The blow aimed at the
bondholders in three distinct resolutions is in
reality a blow at the lawful money of the
United States. The antagonism which was
formerly manifested against greenbacks has
been nominally transferred to bonds, but this
is only a new and if possible a more deadly form
of warfare against the publio credit. The
people will not fail to follow this struggle
through all its logical phases, nor to detect the
fallacy of the theory espoused by the Demo
cracy. When greenbacks were first issued it
was Democratic policy to depreciate them, a3
a means of preventing the successful prosecu
tion of the war, the Republicans striving with
equal zeal to maintain as fully as possible
their face value. The best means of making
them good and valid legal tenders was to in
sure their final redemption in gold, and the
whole theory of the governmental action of
the period was based on the idea that they
would all thus be undoubtedly redeemed,
their conversion' or exchange into
bonds being only an intermediate
process rendered necessary to gain the time
requisite to redeem the national promises to
pay in gold and silver. Every movement de
signed to invalidate this understanding ani
agreement is a blow not only at bonds, but
at greenbacks, the legal tender of the nation,
and necessarily has a direct tendency to de
preciate aud destroy the publio credit. If
coupled, as the Democracy propose, with au
unrestricted power of taxation, American
securities would speedily beoome as worth
lees as the worst enemies of the nation have
represented them to be. If one Congress ba
gins by taxing bonds ten per cent., there is
no particularly good reason why another
should not follow up this step by imposing a
tax of fifty or even one handred per cent.
When the nation becomes so lost to shame as
to perpetrate a theft, it may as well commit
grand as petty larceny.
IIooley's Opera Uousk. R. M. Carroll, the
terpslcboreau wonder, has proved au attractive
fi iu lire at this renowned resort, HoveutU street,
below Arch, as Is also the case with tbe Llngard
liurletque, by t he great favorites John Mulligan
BLd Aieby llncheb. The fine spectacular bur
lenjue, The 'UU fawn. Is in Us lourtli wools,
and will be continued until further notice.
This opera troupe Is one ot tue bent organized
in tbe country, aud will repay a visit.
At thk New American Theatre, tbe re
gular entertainment takes place. Tue Tyrolese
j roupe is very tine. The lady vocalist Is a first
class artist, and certainly tbe best that has ap
pealed under the management of Mr. Fox.
Peter Cupszor, the circumstances of whose
death are giveu below, says the New York:
Herald, was a native of the city of Albany, New
Yoik Htate. aud at the time of his decease was
about lilly-slx years of age. lie ud pted the
profession of law, rose rapidly to a position of
great eminence ai the bar, aud accumulated a
large fortune, having also achieved the reputa
tion of l iii oue of tue ablest special pleaders
inlheb'! .-. As a lawyer he was associated lu
bufclnt t-. with Nicholas Hill, John K. Porter,
and Hainu.-l Mievens, gentlemen wuo have
themselves becume eminent at tuo bar and ou
the bench of the highest tribunals la tbe .-State.
liuilug nearly thirty years past Mr. Cagger
was intimately ldenMUed with tue Deraocrallo
party in New York, and for fifteen or twenty
years bad been a recogulzcd leader la tbe or
ganization. He had repiesenied the city of
Albany at nearly every Democratic Convoullon
assembled iu this State for the past quarter of a
century, and bis poise u had become iamillar to
all who have ai tended those assemblies, ills
position as a leading representative of the "Al
bany Hegency" Mas long been acknowledged,
and In conjunction wltn tbe late Dean Ulcu
mond he bad virtually controlled the Demo
cratic party of this Htate tor many years. JJut
in addlimn to bis marked taleut as au accom
plished political lender, he possessed the confi
dence ol all classes of men hi a degree rarely
equalled by meu prominent in political Ufo aud
service. His Integrity was beyond question, and
bis bout sly, foi estght, prudence and zeal Insured
to him, to a great exteut, that success which
had manifested Itself In conuectlou with his
publio labor. It Is a remaricable fact aud a
somewhat slgulllcaut relleotlou, ou his retiring
disposition Unit, with the exception of probably
some comparatively unimportant local offices la
Albany he had nevei occupied a publio oillcial
position, though it is beyond a doubt that, with,
his popularity aud his great Influence, had ho
been lu any degree ambitious he might have
Htlalued to some of the highest offices lu the
fsiate. As h citizen Mr. Cagger was esteemed
and respected by all who enjoyed his acquaint
ance, while tbe warm benevolence and geniality
of bis disposition endeared hliu in au uuusual
degree to all who enjoyed his friendship. Mr.
Cadger lesives a wlte and a young family, ou
whom this calamity will fall most heavily. Iu
every walk oi lile the deceased was a most esti
mable inau, and tbo news of his sudden death
will cast a giooru over the community where he
resided, and will be received with deep regret
throughout tbe country.
The deceased arrived In New York city a few
days since to attend the National Couveuttoa
now In session, and was slaying temporarily at
Hie Woilli Houee. On Monday evening, about
half- pasl six o'clock, bo drove out lu a bitrouuhe
With a friend Mr, Oeorge Kvaus, ol Albany
and proceeded up Fifth avenue And by way of
Blnomlngdale road to the residence of Mr.
I)evelin. at One-hundred-and-lhlrty-fourth
street. After remaining a short lime Mr. Evans
returned alone to tbe city, leaving Mr. Cadger,
who had made a previous appointment to meet
a gentleman at tbe Manhattan C'lnbat half-paat
eleven o'clock. It wis understood at parting
that Mr. Cagserwntild drive Into town with Mr.
Pevelta shortly afterwards. About fifteen mln
ntti later both peu.lemen started lor the city iu
a carriage, though It Is reported that the under
standing was that Mr. Davelln would leave Mr.
( 'anger at t he st reet cam, and that hn should by
that means come to the city alone. Ou the way
down, however, they appear to have parsed
down Harlem lane and entered Central Park
at tbe Keaeivolr gate, from Fifth avenue, a
short distance north of Klghty-font Ih street.
Shortly after entering the Iark tbey reached
a sharp curve lu the road, and as they drove
briskly around It, the spokes of one of the
wheels gave way, upsetting the vehicle, aud
throwing Its occupants to tbe ground. Mr.
Develln's lnjui les. ho far as ascertained, consist
ol a seere laceration und cm' union of the a snip
and a broken band. Mr. ('agger's skull was
finctured, In fact, dished lu, and bis face
sl'ghtiy cut. 1 bo lemalni of the deceased were
vthlttd jeMerchiy bv a lnrgn number nf promt-i.i-nl
eiitlenien. The hcay was conveyed to
Albany at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon.
Mm Aka locust.
Ho'lrty and the world ot last", literature, ntid
art will leiirn with ih cp regret tho decease, a I '.er
a pnl ii ful illnetis of twelve weeks, ol this most
c-sumable, nig ily tndowed and self cultured
young lady. Hbe (ell a victim to rheunia'lsui
of ibe Peart on Monday eyininj at the Blvl
!ere House. Miss IicoMc, a In Mo more than
thiee jenra ago, prepared to make ihe stage
her piofcssion, unit first essayed, with remark
able Micciss, t lie long and illlllcult rote, created
by ltacbel Virginia." Her ain was lofty,
and she ptomlseu never to surrender ner blgli
sts.Dtlnrd of taste for temporary success.
Fiom t hlM she never swerved. Ii her private
entertainments she was admired for the
elt(.anee of her manners, the superiority of
her mind, her lenmrliiible convuri-u'loual
powers and discrimination and for her na'lvo
modei-ty and worth. Last May Mlsi LioostH
n cited publicly three times the wh.ili of
(Shakespeare's Julius Cfrnar, without book or
prompter, personating with marked power and
tllVct the various characters. Tno feat was
tiiomlsli g tj be recognized as one of tuo most
uilllant entertainments oi the times, hut as
she was about to repeat iter successes hero in
olber cities, a severe cold Interrupted the pur
pose of her ambition. Her loss will bo debply
deplored by ber numerous friends and ud
mliers, and it will be long before the lOugllsu
liinguage will have the advuutage of a m rn
fietlect aud finished reader. In lire she was
dvely.aud Ihe serenity of her mind In the hour
of ber tealh, which was marked by all the
charming characletlstlcs of her nature, win
solleii the blow which so man v will fedl It diffi
cult tqbean XictoYork Heru'd.
For additional HitffMU Notice tef thr. Itmiilr. tof( l
rrSp lb' IT WfrRE POSSIBLE TIIYT A
young l 'y ceull permit ft lnoiistacl) lo brill I
thero'eel her lifi. I. would tie alter tiiHaue lift I
been Imiilt. d Willi i'lialoii'n ''FI OA lK el lYO." .ho
new perlunie lor thn liBrnlk'-r. Inel. Llerlalaty,
U'tt liiit le s iipHcIuiis tunii iliac rK.i irfu would
Induce hei lo submit lo aucli a pouauce. bold by all
RTF F0R TI112 PTJMMBK. IO PRKVKNr
(sunburn. Kreck les, mill ln;i ine Hklunlilte
and hehiilllul ue WHlttHf'S AWJJNATf DOtiY.
C'f 111 N t. TA BLKT OF fc-OLI 1)1 FI b.1) UL VCF.UI MJ.
It la dellcloua'y fragrant, tratmtia'eut. and Biipieli as
a tol.et snap. So d hv all I) ugisii'.i. il, ti.
A. W1UUUT. Ko. 61 CHKSSUT -itreet. 24
bTkk of north America..
s-7 .H;i,YH. 1P68
The Directors have this day declnrp1 . spnil nnnU'd
Plvli'ene ol BKVKN AND A HM.b'l'KHOIiJtl'.aiiil
TWO AND A IIAL.P PKlt CKN V. feXTUA, multilist
TN I'clt CENT, payable on rtemnuil
A 'so. a Dividend of THRFli fbljlirns PKK
( KNT.. heleg theH'.ateTax tor 18 or Three Mills on
ametwed value of 25(pet Miare, which will ti pnt to
the Statp Treasurer Inr account nf the H ock holders;
tl e tax being a ilea upon IheS octc until uid
7 6 41 J. UOt'KLKY, Cash ler.
OFFICIO OF TUG FAMS IN-UItANOE
COMPANY. N. 4'8CHK-iiSUTfstreHt.
Plllt.AIIKI.lMU4 Jul w , 18RS.
The Board of TI'Tt r have lata day declared a
Dividend of THKl K PElt CEN 1'., payable on de
mand, clear ol all trxft.
WILLIAMS I. BLANCFIAUD.
7 6 6t Bucrwiary.
ft-75f THE hNI'ERI'RISK INUBANOB
tt rofteANY Of riUiiDF.LPttlA.-OUl.e,
No. 400 WALNUT Strn, J ULY , 1HH8.
The Dh color have inis ilav Ueelarrid a Dlvl lend ol
FOUR PKR UKVT. nn tbo Cap'.ial h ook of tlm
(.'(inipBry for the last six months payable ou douiaud
tree of ail tuxes.
712t AI.KXANPFP. W. WISTER, Sec' v.
Kg KAUB MANUFACTUK133 IN FISK
Confections, for Tourists and tor the 8e side,
BTKPHHN F. WHITMAN,
7 31m4p No. 1210 MA11KKT Street,
i53f I-OURTEF.NTII QDARrtiRLY KtOPoifT
i&LS OF THK OIHAKD JSATIOJNAL, HANK.
Piin.inKi.euiA, July t), iHij
Loans nd PlMCOiintH... f 2.617 166 48
U. b linuds drputdied with U. a
Treasurer to before circula
tion ... 70O.C0JO0
U- B. llond deposited wuu V. a.
Treasurer to secuie DepoBlia lOO.Oon 00
Due from National Hanks t,i97 77
Due from aiata Dauks es m ils
Lgal TerderNote 1,212 12 25
N ul ion at Dank Nolo-- 6i HH oil
Mate Hank Notes................ 27.vuo
(specie J9 7S0HS
I ash Hems h4 2tH 8S
JixcliauueH lor GleurlLif House... 6i.:t 918 86
t-uiph B Fnml 400,0uy0
Jbi-'cmnt ami Interest, Pro lit ai.d
Los, lets KxpeuHtB - 77.91.1 1 6
fl 477 BMifi
Unpaid Dividends 41,226 0)
Individual Deposit 3 2".rt !0 !l
Unllid KiKtes DeonMU 74.77ft M
line lu National ISauk- 268 &iH 30
Duo to biate Daijks - 1j.:W'6i1
Jt W. L. BOHAFFKH, CaahlerT"
fCSST QUAKThRLY RfcPORr OF THE
K-2-' BfccuAD NATIONAL BANK Olf PHILA
DELPHIA, Frank fob d, July 6, lsiij.
I ours and Discounts- fll9,4H6'53
U.S. Binds deposited with Trea
turer U. . to secure circulation.. HOOOOO'iO -
To secure Depo.lW Im.tKiu'Oii
II. K tiecurllles on hand 2,l! iiil
Philadelphia City Wartaut li'.i&Vlli
U. H. Legal TeDder-ufltPS fc0 7an0
41 old &,8u6-uu
National Bank Notei aud Frac
tional Currency 2 SM 86
U. H. 8-ner-coul. Certificates Stft.ono oo
. H". 891 94
Cash Items and Itevenue Stamps 1.4u 7s
Panklng HoUHe... .... 16 no o
Current Kx pontes .. 1.747 1)4
Due from Banks 117.2I97
Capital fltock paid ln.......... aoo.coo 00
Hurnlus Fund 7u.tiiK)oil
Profits ... 7.6IU s
Circulating Notes outstanding 24S 7i e
Deposits M 4&o,lJ7i)l
Total $1 (181,684 oo
WILLIAM. H BHfc.LlK.llINK,
77 2t Caifilwr.
t PARASOLS AT $1, $l-r; LINED, $1-60,
t'i bilk bun Umbrellas. l, (l its. and uuwuriU.
No, 21 b. ItlUlJTH Street, fcf 1 2ui
ftj A T AT 0R f UM
AND IMIYMCAI. INHTITUTK,
11ROAD tTUEET, BKLOW WALNUT.
The only Bammer resort lu our city, where people
taktcomlort In the holiest days, Is tbeNATATO
KIUW. Season Bwlmmiua Tickets, and Heaa iu lu.
ttructlon Tickets, are said no with a deduction ol
2d per cent. g nip
ATE NT ED. -PANTS SCOURED AND
11tVl''llKl from 1 to 6 luciios. at Moitet
French Bleaui Dyeing aud aVnurlng, No. 'on N.
NINTH blrevt aud No. m iU.CU. btrjttt, Vtfi&p
g U 11 II B it E B O R T 8
OW LINE OF PmLADET.PTn'.A AND READING
RAILROAD AND BRANCHES.
MANSION HOUSE, MT. CARBON,
Mrs. Caroline Wonder, Poltsvlll F. O., SchnylkitT Co
Mrs. M. L. Milter, Tuscarora V. O.. BohnyUUl Oo
W. F. Smith, Mahanoy City P. O., Bchuylk'U 00
ANDALUSIA, Mo. Kead.ng .
Henry Weaver( Reading P.
LIVING SPRINGS HOTEL,
Dr. A. Smith, Wemersvllle P. O., Bocks Co,
COLD SPRINGS HOTEL, Lebanon Co.,
Cha. Kodearmel, Box M0, Harrliburj P, O.
Jj. M. Koons, Boyertown P. O., Berks Co,
George T. Orlder, Litis P. O., Lanchster Co.
PERKIOMEN BRIDGE HOTEL,
Davis I-ongaker, Freelsud P. O., Montgomery Co
PR OSPh C T TERRA CE;
Vt, Jnmea Palmer, Freelaud P. O., Montomerr
Couniy. 6 212m
rjHE CATSK1LL SI0UKTA1N HOUSE.
This favorite BUMMER REPORT, eltuatnd on the
OA tVEILL MOUNTAINS, Btaie Of New Yore, aud
commanding tbeflnest view la Axne rlca. having been
recently enlarged, will be opeu from JUNE 10 to
ToniiH, $450 imt day, or S?2800 ycr week.
Bakes connect at Caifkhl with all of the Hudson
Pi er Ha ir ad trains, aud tbe day koala trout New
York er All. any
aIpo win, the rtesmoats Tboma. Powalt and Now
Chftn.plnn, leavuiK I'ler K6, foot of FRANKLIN
l-triet. New Yo, k. dally, at B P. M. Saturdays at
P.M. f6 9 2oi CHARLES L. BK tCH. Proprietor
J X C II A N O E II O T B L,
Tt.tR otd fstabllshment., having been totted hv J.
VC1-.I11SUN. former proprietor of the Morrison
House, bun been tuiue y
REMt DELED AND REFURNISHED,
and tiipplled with all theroo-'ern Imnrnvompnts and
ci nveiileni-e mci8ary to a lirst-clani Hotel.
Ihe dining renin lias been removed lo thafi -s'lflnor,
and U now soaei.ius an-l airy, ami the oliaaihers art
all well ventilated, and the proprietor will endeavor
tn mke bis gnosis perfectly at homo.
Paerper for Bedford Hnrli.RS will find this the
most desirable 8fplng-p'aco lu Huullngdoa.
Exchange Hotel, Huntingdon.
7 I wfm2w
JlOLUMBIA HO USE, CAPE MAY.
TUB COLUMBIA IIOU4C,
At Ca Island, If. J.,
was opened on the 2-th of June.
Situated but a few rods from Ihe beach, wllh tliaee
bundled good bAthlrg. rooms standing directly at thrt
surf, and with flue shade trees upon tbe lawn, tills
bocse must surpass any other at the Capes, as well for
Its outside attractions and conveniences as for Its ex
tensive and well regulated Interior.
The COLUMBIA has lot g been sustained by a sub.
stautlid and select patronage from all parts of the
country, and its appointments may be depended upon
as strictly flrst-clius. For roims, etc., address
GKOUUU J. BOLTON, Proprietor,
CAPE ISLAND, N. J.,
612fmwtf iiAUniSBOHOI. Pa.
Atlantic City, New Jersey.
THIS FIRST-CLASS HOTEL will open for tbe
season on 25th JUNE.
Terms, 3'&0 per day, or per week. Address
R. It. THOMPSON, Proprietor,
Formerly of Congress Hall, Cape btlaud.
N. B The music will be under the direction of Mr
CAKLSEN1Z 6 15 251
TJNITED STATES HOTEL,
AILANIIC CITY, N. J
W ll-be opened for the reception of guests on
HAIIIUDATi JUNK 87.
Mus under the direction of Simon HtsUr
Persons wishing to engage rooms can do so by ap
BROWN & WOELFPER, Proprietors,
ATLANTfO CITY, or
No. 827 RICHMOND Street.
6 2 3m
ATLASTH1 CITY, W. J.
This well-known honde has been REMOVED, RF
MODkLKD. and very much ENLAHjItD, wila cum
mouiouaaud comforiatiln rooms.
Located beiween Unl ed Hiatee Hotel and the beach
Tbe grouuds surrounalng are nicely enclose 1 m.ii
well shadtd, On. bib H i the house will leave tiieca.i
at IT. s. Hotel. NO BA K.
6 12 lm JONAH WOTTTON, Proprietor.
PHILADELPHIA HOUSE, CAPE ISLAND,
N. J., la now opeu for tbe Summer seasou. Fami
lies desiring a qulel bonis at tue sea shore at a mod -rate
price, will call on oraddrets K. UttlFFIXU. No.
1104 L H KSN UT Street.
Attucbtd to the ehtabllshment Is a line of coachs,
lor tbe accommodation of guests. 6 21 Im
THE TRFMONT HOUSE, CAPE MAT. WILL
be opened on aud after the Fouriu ot Ju.y, for
lb e senson.
Ternib-42 SO per day, or (is per week.
6 23 lm 1'rojirKior.
FLAGS, BANNERS, ETC.
FLAGS, HAXJiERS, TRANSrAREXCIES,
Campaign Hadges, Medals, anJ Pins,
OP BOTH CANDIDATES.
Ten different styles sent on receipt of One Dollar
and Filly Ceut.
Agents wanted everywhere.
Flags In Mnslln, Bunting, and Bilk, all sizes, whole
sale and retail.
Political Clubs fitted out with everything they may
CALL ON OR ADDRESS
W. F. SCHEIBLE,
Ko. id SOUTH TH1ED STREET,
8 tfip PHILADELPHIA.
R E A D! READ!
Sporting Goods ut a liargaia.
The attention ot the trade and public la called to
the larte assortment ot
Grns, Eihlilug Taeklo, and other Sporting
AT KO. 40 t il KM SI UT SEBEET,
Which Is belug sold at very low rates to close bull
nees. Bargains in fine Ouus, F.slilng Rods. Rise
Ball and Cricket Implemeuls can be bad, and tbe op
portunity should not be lost, tall at once, and be
sat'shed at to our very low rates,
VtW CS. WEVrCQTT,
LIFE OF DDL SC11CEER COLFAX.
nr KEV. A. r. MOORE,
OF SOUTH BEND, INDIANA.
WITH A LIFE-LIKE PORTRAIT.
Complete In one Iitrgo Paodecima Vlurac.
PRICE $150 IJi CLOTH.
LIVE! OF "GRANT AND CI.FAX "
II AN a BllElTMAWjS'8 I' AUTT
And olier New Works pnbllshed thw day an tor
T. B. PETERS.! & BR0T1TEIIS,
NO. SOtt CIIESKUT NTUKET, PHI LAD A.
TnK I.IFK OF Hon. eCHUYLKR COLKAX. By
Tlv. A. Mnore, ol Bomb Bon. Indiana. no wm
' .i' year', as P sior and iilenu, in the en Ira
confidence of Mr. j.T-ax, l ad access to i he files ot the
to ibeCougrHKRinual Glob; kiinvvg ) bis pmi
tort- and ail wbol ave kuowu lilaj from h. yhou- It
Is publlsiied In a la.se cuodorlnvy volum- of four
i undrtd peges Piln edlron. largn typi. and on lu
finest an ' b i while paner, wiin lire-ike po.-.
trail on steel or Air. l oll. wnlci has been pra
nounced t-y uieiuiier.1 of Congress ami tbe persoial
friends o' Mr !nltait, who have soau It to bs ihe
mot I perftel llkei es ev. r Inken of nlm as wmi a.
prrll.e Ir s , In e I', on the bsck. ftotu photograph
tak'u of Mr. i ollax wltnln t e last inoruu tue waoia
le enrt In c olh lu ihe most tu'ss-anilul miouw, t Horn
TriF, LIVES OF GENERAL OtlXTANDHOS,
fCUL LKKCOLFAX JYtnvm t Ctunpaign KlUion.
Wlih Hie lik iinrtrtiisnl iieuerai U yese) O aut
and Hon. H buy ler Co fax, and other lllustrai'ire en
(travliiKs. 1 M m comalns a complete hls-orr of
ihe lives of Ulyssrs . Grant and Hon. sch 'yler Oot
fax, from ihelr birth up to the preseol Hiue, O m
plete In one large duoe.e-iuio voln-r e ol four hundred
closely prtnieo pag'-s. Price O .e IiIIht Iu cloth, or
Hevenij-.rlve cents In pauer nover. thn aiut
chrnitftt rililinn of Orunt anil Wfax" la the marker,
ai d Is navirg a vt ry large and unprecedented sale, as
It nou'alns more reading maMer 'ban any others that
are ptbllabeJ aud sole at from 2 00 to 4 00 a copy.
lTAKK BRF.ITM A NN'is PAHTT. WITHOTHICR
BALLAD?. By 4 hanea O. Leiand, Esq., printed on
tinted paper, ami in the best manner, fries 60 eenla.
All Hooks published are for sale tv us the moment
they are issued from tbe press, at Publishers' prioea.
Call In person, or send lor whatever books you
T. n. PETERSON Oc RROTIIKRA,
It4p No. 30S CUESNUT Street, Philadelphia. Pa.
LINEN DtTC'KM AND DBILM.
WUI1E IVKM AND DRILLS,
BUFF COATINU DUCKS.
FLAX COLORED DRILLS AND DUCKS.
nctF roATiwa duckh.
FANCT DRILLS, FAST COLORS.
STRIPED DRILLS, FAST COLORS.
BLOl.SE LIN ENS, SEVERAL COLORS.
PLAIN COLORED LIN ENS, FOB LADIES'
PRINTED MIIIRTINO LINEN.
LINEN CAMBRIC DRESSES.
THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT OF LIXTGN
CiOODS IN t UE CITT, SELLIN0 AT
less than Jobbers' Prices.
LlDc-u Importer, Jobbor, and Retail Dealer,
9 16Jsmw HO. 83S ARCI1 STREET.
727 CIIESNUT STREET. 727 'J
RICKEY, SHARP & CO., I
AN EXTENSIVE STOCK OF
DESIRABLE DRESS GOODS,
Or Our Late Importations
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES.
& CO., S
No. T27 CIIESNUT Street,
P.TER AND DEALER
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
LINEN AND H0USE-FURN1SHIKG DRY GOODS
Takes this opportunity to return his th-nks to lb
I-adles 1 1 Philadelphia and surrounding olntrlcts tot
their liberal palrouage, and begs lo Inform ibem that,
FOR TUE ACCOMMODATION OF FAMILIES ,
RESIDINU IN THE WESTERN PART OF
THE CITY HE HAH OPENED HDJ
NO. 1138 OHESNUT STIIKET,"
TWO DOOB3 BELOW TWELFTH.
Hto lonj experience In Linen Goods, and his facili
ties for oblalniUK supplies
DIRECT FROM EOROPEAN MANTJFACTDREtta,
enable hlui at all times to Oder
THE BEST OOOD9 AT THE LOWEST PRIOBS.
The OLD STORE, 8. W. corner SEVENTH and
CHEbNUT. will be kept open as usual. 4( mwffiia
W. Oornsr 4f S
ITotirtli aud Aral mtm.
Keep a Stock of Dry Goods Adapted to
ba Dally Wants of Families.
LARGE STUCK OF SHAWLS.
LACK POINTS, WIIOLENALR A RETAIL.
WRITE UOOD IN FULL VARIETT.
IILtCU WOODS OF ALL URADES.
ITH.l AND fjIREf UOODS.
SILIi DEPARTMENT WtLL STOCKED.
CLOIH DEPARTMENT, MEW ASSORT
nam ooods departs! enTi fresh
STAPLE IIOrSEHF.EPIMO DEPARTMENT
IIOSIFRT, HLOVCS, IIANDKEHCIlIErS,
La t zs i etc:. oiotuwaaat
DEAF S ESS. EVERY INSl'RDMENT THAT
scleuee aud skill have Inveuled to aaslst lb
bearing In every denree ol deafneas; also, Ileaplraloni;
also. Crandall s Pateni Crutcnea, suHirlor to any
E .VX. i., .t P. M ADEIRA'W. No. 11 H. TENTH