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The evening telegraph. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1864-1918, July 23, 1868, FIFTH EDITION, Image 4

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THE DAILY EVENING TELEflRAHI PHILADELPHIA, TIHJRSDA.Y, JULY 23, 1863.
PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNBOI
(AUZf DAYS KICPTD),
AT TEH EVENING TELEGRAPH BUILDING,
ItO. ! & THIRD STREET,
Frio, Three Cent per Copy (Donble Sheet), er
X ghteen rente per Week, payable to the Oarrlar.
and 11 ailed to Subscribers out of the city at Mne
Dollar por Annom. One Ioilar and Fifty OenU for
Two Mentha, lnvarl"'.'.y In advance for the period
Ordered.
THURSDAY, JULY 23, 1868.
Congrexs onnl Proceeding-.
Co5ores will, from present Indioationn,
adjourn in a few days, but on account of the
dinger that Andrew Johnson maj attempt
jonie of tbe extraordiuary demonstrations for
wLkh be is famous, if be is allowed to exer
cise unrestricted power, it seems probable tbat
provision will be made for another session, in
September. Tbe failure of impeaobmeut baa
apparent! not ret been attended with an
Yerj serious results, but the capa
city and dipposition of the President
to jeopardize tbe peace and welfare of tbe
nation, can only be tested in tbe absenoe of
tbe legislative guardians of tbe republio from
tbe capital. Experience baa shown that his
conduct can be measured by no ordinary rales,
And that be inay at aoy moment confound both
friends aid enemies by a policy peculiarly his
own. If Congress, however, reserves the
lower to reassemble before the Presidential
election, there will be comparatively little
danger tbat tbe nation will be startle! by dan
gerous usurpations.
One gratifying feature of the proceedings of
the present Congress is the care which has
keen taken to perfect, as far as possible, all
important legislation before the confusion
whiou usually marks tbe closing hours has
legun to prevail. This is especially true in
Jegard to tbe appropriation bills. Creditable
efforts have been made to confine the expendi
tures of tbe Government to the smallest possi
ble limits, and they have been so far successful
3 to elicit tbe commendations of tbat
Vigilant watch-dog of the Treasury, Mr.
tVasbbnrne, of Illinois. lie announced in the
JJoase on Tuesday that, exclusive of the ap
propriations for interest and bounties, tbe
current expenditures authorized would only
Slightly exceed one hundred millions of dollars
in greenbacks, while during Mr. Bu
chanan's administration, with a smaller
population and fewer pressing necessities,
more than seventy millions in gold was re
quired for similar purposes. General Grant
Set the example of economy by tbe estimates
he made while acting as Secretary of War,
and Congress has wisely made an enormous
reduction in the estimates submitted by Mr.
Johnson's extravagant Cabinet ofiijers. The
Republican party can therefore present in the
Presidential campaign a practical evidence of
its disposition to reduce the national expendi
tures. One of the other important fruits of tbe ses
sion is the law passed some months ago, ar
resting tbe progress of contraction of tbe cur
rency. Great cbaDges have also been made in
the Internal Revenue law, by reducing the
taxes on manufactures, and to a considerable
extent remodelliog the whole system. A
Singular state of uncertainty existed yesterday
in official circles at Washington, as to whether
the President bad or had not signed the new
tax bill. On tbe one band, Speaker Colfax
announced that the Private Seoretary of the
President had officially announced to the House
f Representatives that the bill had
been signed, together with forty-two other
recent enactments, and on the other the Com
missioner of Internal Revenue wa3 informed
by the President that he bad not signed the
bill. The latest news telegraphed last night
Was tbat there was some mistake in the official
announcement to the Uonse, and special tele -grams
state that the President declares it was
sot signed with any authority from bim, and
tbat he does not intend to sign it. It is diffi
cult to reconcile these conflicting statements
by any other supposition than that the White
, HouEe contains an ad interim Executive.
The most important and exciting subjects
are those which directly relate to the coming
Presidential election. Tbe Democraoy ar)
endeavoring to surround this subject with
doubt and uncertainty,notwith3tandiDg tbe au
thority given by the Constitution, to determine
all matters relating to the Electoral College.
As several States remain unreconstructed on
account of the hostility of their Rebel inhabi
tants to the conditierjB prescribed by Congress,
they will be excluded from legal partioipationin
the Presidential election as they were in 1SG4.
Tbe Democracy are not only inclined to en
courage the revolutionary proceeding of in
sisting tbat tbe votes thus excluded shall be
counted, but they wold like to hold elections
in all the Rebel States under the Provision il
Governments galvanized by Johnson, rather
than under those which have been established
by proper authority. Tbe law passed some
days ago in spite of the veto will effectually
dispose of this nention, unless the
President contrives aom dangerous and
revolutionary method of re-openinjr it while
Congress is not in session. The proposal to
distribute arms to tbe new loyal State Govern
ments is also connected, to a considerable ex
tent, with this subject. If the rebels see that
they can have no rational proEpect of holding
elections, under the defeated Johnson pro
gramme, they may attempt to carry the recon
structed States by force and terrorism. Some
Of them do not attempt to conceal their dispo
sition to regain political ascendancy by violent
measure?, and as they etill possess many of
tbe arms they used against the Union troops,
It seems but jnet tbat tbe loyal men of the
South should also be furnished with weapons
for tbe legitimate purpose of protecting the
governments eatabliwhed. by tlie will of tbe
. t
The Real Ixsne of the Cnmpiira.
Tas letter of General Blair, the Demoe'atii!
candidate for the highly Important office ot
Vice-President of the United States, present
a most revolting picture of what will follow
a victory of that party In November. It ie
sufficient to open theeyei of the kind of parti
sans who have, for several months past, been
aiking whether they could possibly grow
worse under a Democratic than tley have
under a Republican administration. There
can be no mistaking tbe decision of oharaoter
of General Blair, so far as the question
is concerned; and the fact, that after
reading his letter tbe Convention nominated
bim as their candidate is sufficient proof for
all thinking people that tbe views of all the
party substantially agree. Let us look at the
facts which will fo'.low tbe success of such a
ticket on such a platform. The cardinal issue
laid down by tbe Vice-Presidential nominee is
tbe overthrow of all the wtk of reconstruc
tion in tbe Southern States. We cannot avoid
seeing that it is the test issue of the campaign.
Whether or not tbe present State governments
in the South shall continue, or wl ether they
fball give place to the old governments wbiuh
they succeeded, the present form of government
in tlit. koulh is a necessity. There ia none othr
tbat can take its place. Suppose, for iustau,
tbe Democracy would take from a oolored m in
bis dearly bought ballot, what would result ?
We rpeak in a spirit of anxious anticipation,
when we say that San Domingo receive! a
lesson which it would be well for us to deeply
remember. The black race is one oa which
tbe burdens of injustice can be laid with com
parative safety; but there is also a piut
where any farther addition will oaiue th
trodden man to turn on his pursuer. Can wj
venture to endanger the peace of the entire
South by laying any more burdens on ? We
must rememoer that the blanks of to-day are
not the slaves of 18G0. Th-re has been a
mighty change. The then deluded, ignoraut,
and unappreciative people have now learned
the meaning of the word ' 'freedom," of tbe
word "right." They now know tbat they have
certain privileges, which it is injustice to re
move from them. Knowing this, and feeling
as they do, that an attempt is b-iiug male to
deprive them of their new-found liberty,
will not they be liable to the persecutions of
wretched demagogues, and miy not they suc
ceed in their efforts to stir up strife
and cause a fearful revelation? We depre
cate any such dreadful ailliction, but when
we say to the colored man, "You cannot
vote," do we not run the risk of exasperating
him, and leading to just such murderous
scenes as rendered the name of San Domingo a
horror ? We might as well recoguiz the fact
that the ballot once given can never be taken
away, save through a revolution. We can
deny to a people, unjustly, its possession, but
once given it must be alvays afterwards
allowed. General Blair's letter, therefore,
means revolutivn, bloodshed, and the total over
throw of all the relations of tbe South.
Again, it should be remembered on whom
will tbe mantle of politioal iuilunce
fall. There are but two classes tbe loyalists
and the ex llebels, and they are Rebels still.
These are the only classes who can rale.
Deprive the blacks of their votes, and the
Rebels must, of necessity, have undisputed
sway. Can we afford to trust this vast
power in these Rebel hands? Are the loyal
people of the North prepared to accept this
end for all their exertion ? It means to us
wide-spread ruin a total overthrow of all
that we have done since the war closed.
Let tbe Democracy succeed, and we stand in
a far worse position than we did in 18(55. Wo
have tried an experiment; we have failed. We
can't retrace our steps without acknowledging
all our til'orts failures, and are utterly inoa
pable of guiding a nation. We vote ourselves
foe!; worse than fools; we have acted as
knaves in plunging our country madly for
ward into a position which she cannot retain,
livery vote cast for Seymour and Bbir means
simply this; and any Republican who, threugh
dissatisfaction or idleoomplaiat, will thus vote,
insults his party and proclaims himself to a'l
tbe world as far more unfit for tbe exercUe of
tbe right of suffrage than tbe negro whom he
is seeking to disfranchise.
Foundling Hospitals.
It is, humanly speaking, rather a good sign of
the . times when tbe dainty spirit which re
coiled before tbe contemplation of some of the
evils that infest, and always have infested,
society, are not shunned by delicate femalds
and pruriently affected gentlemen. Society
now knows that thsre are evils, deep and
dark, from which it must no longer shrink. It
begins to realize tbat if the social atmosphere
is to be tept pure, or at least attempted to be
kept pure, from taints which afflict the whole
body pelitio, tbat the way to remove, or, i1
not entirely to remove, to mitigate these evils,
is to meet them boldly and uashrinkingly.
There was a time, and tbat not so very long
ago, when, if a Miss Nightingale had Bug.
gested the propriety of delicately nurtured
and highly cultivated ladies entering into
the precincts and confronting the filthy
recesses of a male hospital, such a proposal
would have been received with as much aston
ishment as if it had been suggested that ladies
of this day should take in washing ! It was
only recently, we may say, that the public
press, conjointly with ministers of all denomi
nations, would allude in tbe faintest manner
to the disgrace and harrow of what is per
haps rather euphemistically called tbe social
evil. Fortunately, if tbe remedy for its eradi
cation has not yet been found, it is honorable
to tbe courage and humanity of the noble
minded ladies of our own city who were not
afraid, on behalf of tbe Rosine Association,
I which they represented, to attempt to rescue
I from the path worse than that which lealeth
i even unto tbe valley of tbe Bhadow of
death, erring sisters belonging to tbe same
, Laman family, created by the common iVther,
, 9 f iWi tUf. voiee of these purg rgja-
olonsrles muet have been like the angnl
tongned, pleading to thm to leave the abodes
of sin and wretoheduss, we have only to re
flect that, according to reoent statisticians,
who compiled their statements from the re-
or 's of a neighboring city, the average dura
tion of life among these outcasts is very low.
The majority of them, it is believed, die pre
maturely at from t ix'een to seventeen years
of age t That all are not hardened is well
known; and from the papers of one poor
woman who died in 01agow, the phyiticiau in
attendance found some lines whioh he male
known after the unfortunate had gon
where the wicked cease from troubling anl
the weary are at rest. We have only room
for one couplet:
"When rttunpored, starved, abandoned, or In
ill Ink,
My Un iwhf were racked In striving not to
itiliinr
We were led into this train of thought from
tbe subject before u, which subj-ct seems to
have been nearly as much avoided as the
other to which we have alluded. Tuera has
been and even yet there is a prejudice in vhls
country against the establishment of foani
ling bonpiUls, aod yet these are to be fount
u nearly all couutries, even in CUiaa aud ttai
sia. So in America the necessity for their exist
ence has existed, it should seem, ever since
infanticide has been practiced, and it
has been practised ever since we have
had any annals of history, dting hick
to Egypt. We could fill column after
column with historical and medical details
of this child murder as it is practised ia
various forms, but the regular readers of oar
daily journal and court reports kuow enough
without our permitting ourselves to fill oar
pages with these most repulsive particulars.
The very statistics are alarming to read. 0 ir
readers will know to what a frightful extent
this murderous crime ha become in oar
country. It is almost, if the medical anl law
reports are true, like an epidemic spreading
over the laud. The question to be comi lered
if, would the establishment of found
ling hospitals prevent in any way
tbe commirtsion of this almost uni.
versal crime? Oar own experience testifies
that it would not. We no more be
live tbat they would eradicate this evil
than the establishment of the Rosioe Associa
tion would eradicate th evil it seek3 to ame
liorate; bnt like that, it is worthy of a tri t'.
We think common sense would dictate that if
a woman should be so unuAturally inclined a
to seek to destroy her offspring, the very fear
of detection, if not humanity, would rather
impel her to deposit her infant in a place of
this kind thau to incur any other rifk. We
would, at all events, like to see the experi.
nifciit tri d.
I'i-mark and Kings William A letter
from Berlin says: "Count BliainrH is iu full
ponvnleoeuce. The news received tUW day
fiom Vaarztn, in Pcnieranla where lie posse.sue
a ii agtiillcuut estate, purchased last ye ir is
ex'elleut. All nervous directions have illap
pea i ed, and tbe Mln.s'or Is aliendy able to
makesDorl excursions oa foot and lu hU car
tinge. For some days punt be bus worked one
bour daily, and the telegraph between Berlin
and Vaarzlu is iu cunbiunt activity. M. de
Tbiele sends biua eve.y day a lone; report about
everythlLg tbat occurs. The King also has a
dai y Utspatcb sent to bim relative to the
htaithof hlsflrst Minister. His Majesty lately
wrote bim a long letter from lutieleburtr, the
present myal residence, in which the King,
after bavlug warmly congratulated the Chan
cellor on bis restoration to health, express I
the pleasure he felt at bis recent journey to
Hanover aud Worms, and, above ail, the great
tatisfactiou caused bim by his interview with
tbe sovereigns or trie Sout h."
The Coming Ecxii'SK. Tbe North German
expedition for the observation of the solar
tollpeeof tbe 18th of August was to start from
lieriiu on the evening of Wednesday, the 8la of
July. The fuuda for the expedition are providei
by the NorddeuUcher Buudeeralh, and it is un
derstood tbat tbe general superintendence of
the expedition rests with a resident committee
of tlie Astronomiscbe Ueselluchaft. The astro
n mers will land at Bombay, and will probab'y
tuke a station considerably to tbe west of those
taken by the Biitleh parties. In the selection
of their stations, aud in the arrangement or
tLtii journeys, they have been assisted by the
advice of the beet Indian seipniltlo authorities.
Ghant's ' Blundkks." The Louisville Cou
rier, erilttd by General B. B. Bucaner, sxyt: -"'ihe
country has been given a very exagge
rated idea of Grnut'a military capacity; t,.at
his genius 1h really of inferior order, and that
bis achievements during the war were thoso
of a lucky blunderer rather than those of a
gnat ct ptaln." General Grant "blundered"
u) on Fort Donelson one ctuy, Rnd captured
I'uckner and o'.' 000 prisoners. Since thou he
hiihii't bad much of an opinion of him, and no
body is surprlned at it.
An UNi'RKji'iJict.1) I'HiiiUNAL Oie of the
quo Hons In the appeil of lenls Bowling
Miilcahy, tbe Feulau, to the KugltHh Homo of
Loids, was, whetuer a man over sixty years o'
a,e was disqualified by age from discuarlng
the fuucttousof a juror. Four law lords sat to
determine tkls itieitiou. Of three of them the
ages were as follow: Lord Cran worth, 7S; L ird
Chelmsford, 75; Loid Colonsiy, "i. The decision
was that a young man of 00 was perfectly com
petent to discharge any function connected with
tue admlnifctralion of JuUice.
A Contrast. The Republican party placed
at its must-bead at Chicago, on tbe first dny
arter the Convention assembled, the leader of
our fort-eft, and that, too, by a unanimous repre
sentative vole of tbe patriots of the land. Tie
Demrcratio party, at New York, alter fie
day s' bitter lighting, including bickering on th
Subtmtb, pluced a renegade soldier at tue Ul
end of the ticket. 1
rorci.AniTY. A Ddiuocrat of over forty
y aia' standing, In ludlunapolls, remarked Ilia
other day: "The nominations at New York are
tbo most popular ever made in this country.'
Uion being atked to give his reasons, he re
plU d: "Because those nominations please all
the Bepublicaua and nearly half the Demo,
crats."
Fkank Blaik, the younger, In ISC), iu a cam
paign fpeecb, pronounced the Bemocratlo party
"the most miserable and corrupt party thai
eer t xlsted." He abused D ouglass and Hon
ducks bo llirctly that Voorheea called bim
(lilali) tbe "priuoe of blackguards." Huch a
"biucStiiiaid" is bighly oinumouUl to suou a
"julijerabie and corrupt" party,
THE INDIANS.
Trouble! oa the Piaiae atlct)ted II oe-
IIIHKI,
The 8t. To'iU Bqu) loan ba iutorraa'ior
trrru an officer a'ujr.ued neir Fort Limed,
Kau-a, h ch eiiTTo-i th recently repjr'ed
ind au troiibh t in tbat neiRrjOoilojd. Tac he
pvblieon (:
'or in or mint t'atrt that, on tbe evoninir of
tbe ltith in-tau', a l.rte uiiub-r of luiiao.,
rt-pres-eiitn g nearly ail ill Tib' i on ttie IMaui5,
troni tb raj.(s ol New M xico to tDe Cr
Diaiiclieo lcxasaiit 3 oux ot the Nor Ii, au I
Icclufl ug hll the intern ertia e tribes, i umber
Ilb In all T id 12 000 tj 10,000, bul convroet
at Pert Lamed or iu u vit'iintv, torihepir
poe of receiin tap imuiiI suBplies of auu i.tv
so d. These supoiie ctisi-icl of codee,
ntar, bam oa-on, and ru re cnpfcinl) o' two
houniPd ami rjfij rlll"S aua ove h more l
revolt r and a prjooriloua'e qian'tf of
mu Kiiln-ii. On account of the oeprJattoas
comnii'ted bf the Chej'-nnp. soido eks io,
Mle on the war pu b .sains' Mi- Kim au I
(ihup?, tt JnLuii B ireiu at Wmhiuuton hud
ti-lriirpln d I t lis Hii.ru i. to clop all lur'hf-r
isMi'if MniiK Hiid kt.rDU' ition to tbr luilians.
Volonel VVjk kip, in accordance with thre
in-truc'iou, ua-iieied tu e Itionns t -ttoi'icr
and iDtoriud lain ihu no ifiw. wotili be
niude. The Iudixn tctni'd inU a brctchof
luvli on ibe prt of the (iovei umi u', an 1 -hi 1
tl at Kin I't ace Con uiH.'iotii is ho iiit at tU"
Ali dieine L o;rc oreek lat tall ba I promised
tbeiu mou'lilv suot.l.i's of a -ins huI anm jdi
t'on. 'the- sad tvrtlxTmor" tbat tnc-o pro.ut
i h bad u. t been keut and te praro tr xtv wit
ni(;ori)iijrU hi, an end They a ed I but' lief
w ie prppnre'1 to ir, to war aod reprin'e I
that tuey needed t ie arm an i atmnounion
for the pi.rpose ot ufpuine laeirfum
ls with iLeut. Tliej Bavc (jjlonel
WynkPop warning that unli-is the arms
were lpsueu they oa'd richt tor thorn. C m-Pi(lraiili-
con, notion enmieu. and tii" council
btoke up in coti'iis on. That, tiL'lH tbe Ko
Iii'IiiUs aUHcki-d a train bel npiru to K!y N.
I'Oi cr-'ou, oi K'iua Ckv, and look tro'ii'it a
qi unt t? ot pusar, corn, 6 . ou, c ok nr u:cn
sil., and bckbuf:; ihev as b' ac rvi-rti of iho
tpatiFt.r and ibc wiiii n-maste-, an i in ili
c oui.j c-'t up foinc wuoii-shcct Tdi oc
curred about clvi' m ls Ton the oot. Li er
In Mil" eveo'tii! tbev rppci ed the opeiaM mi noon
a McxcD truin In th" same viciucy, huiI ired
upon ihe nui 1 carrier, bo returned their bou,
but without rjct.
"Bii vi't. Brifldi r General AKroit Sally, Lieu
t'liani Colmii'l 3d L'ni'cd S'aU's lii u'itrv, co u
niii(img the I) s'nct of 'be Upir Aikau-p.s,
and whose headqu r ers are af-Kort lin ker,
K-iuns (ii'ant about oue bundrel au l oft
ruil k troni the srrue ol these on rao; was
sett tor eatl.v tlat m rnlnp, and ai rived at
nbont boll pn-t 10 on the eicmne ot the il'.h.
Tbrip is p'obably uoolllccron t'.e plains irho is
more ti-uieit a d I ate t by i tic Ii.iIihus thau
CctiPtal !-ullv. ior he ha met thotn upon ru-tiw
ba ili'-iiclil., and from lona p.vpeticiice kuow.s
bow 10 deal inoai eilernniliy wi h iliem. ILs
plreu(e wns line au luc ibjs upou the lu 1 na,
nii'i he 'oi l ' iK'in in a IP poiu'fd words that
v bile be pre en -d peace be wis reaay to rlirat
theui. He uddrc-s-a them iu tlie prentice "f
about frit hmrii'Pd c-ivnirmpn. hut the lu iiaus
ore inen.ib'e to the voic oi n-avn, al'liomrh
tbi-v pf-nied to opaaed by i lit GBn"ral. They
eriidually pueakpd a ay, aud our ia oMiaut
shorilv aticrwa'd-1 ti.
Colonel Wvukcop Is acrent for three tribes of
Itid'iii s tbe CbcvrHiics, Arapaho' s aud Apjcl.ei
aLd Colooel Leau"iiot hisas"-ut lor ibtC!
o:.ir rr b'-s. nmotif;.st whom arc the Kiown.
The rn' ii bc" o this trib alurthat CoIoqM
Levi nworth hs hern ?uiitv ol djptict, an 1
bar r'-lu-cd to r'-ctu-n ze hitn in Lis ollic il
capacity of aacnt. For come wces p:ii tbey
itr-w no annul v, and in their consuq leu'.lv
in novp, ished cou I'tion have been tmi'-o dta
no'cd to commit ovi rt acts. It will ip reco'
l"ctid that all tbe deoreilu'ioiiS so fir com
mit'id h-ivp been aitrbitpd to tbe K o vas.
Colrnel VVukoop dipri-ca es tbe vac liaclo?
cour-e pursiiPd io nrus th"1 It. dim. 9, auJ as
that tboe m bis sucucy hae nevpr b-en nnre
r i ncf-ni 1 v iui lm d than acie"cut. H" tb'nk-
i hat, influx! crl bv t b s va 'iltitiuir Icisla'tOii,
ttipv may a aiiTdtiinp bpcomo discontfui"rl, and
that botiluies nmv be coinineuci,.'l aiiln, tn?
coi FcO'iences of wliicU ir ts IruoopHibli' co torc
scp. TtiP lommautMntr olbcets of h'I 'h poits
in the deiiartnicnr. htve bceu ordered to nrr
p.re their re pective commands tor acioa oa
tbceho'tet posibiP no'ic . The probubtli'v is
thnt, if rit'biiiiff (dursihis summpr, cavalry,
ana no inlantry, will be engmcd in it.
Progress of the Union Pacific Kail way.
A corre-prudent of the St, Lou s Jiepub.ivan
wnti-f as iollo
"The machine hop of the Union Pacific Rail
way Lavo heru b g .n, and arr bei ir purb.-d on
rtptdiy to cornpifiiou. These bjiiuiua wilt
comprise a rout d-fiout-p tnreebuDjreJ ieet iu
oiumeicr, uai hioe-sbops, entmie aud black
fir.nhs' bouses, s ore ioooim. etc., ou a scilc
much laryt r than was amicipa ea. A'l ot thetn
will br oi t-olid, muH.m ire sioue, and yes er.lay over
a hundred car loads ot rock was brouprhi'dowu
tbe track tor tue coutracor. A la'ue stone
bridge o er Crow creek u also beine; built. Tbe
ci ni any intend to put up as fa-t us possible a
lniae hotel at ihe depot, ot h cb tbe estimated
( o-t i-hiieen thousand dollars. C u racis for
dillcrcui pui'itous ot tue woru have bt-po ma le,
and in a si.ort lime rmany bonoreds ot men
bpenip'oyra in their c 'instruction. The deliy
in ibe erection of tnee eh p, at ibe iare uxed
repeatedly by the director.-, has cauet great
hips to this tonn. Had the cotupauy kept th
e. U'ract It would bavcRiveu fuilh to many yho
ooiib ed iu he pcrniaueucv ot Cbeyeune, a id
hunor' ds would loutr nuoe hive su tied aud
eone into bu-nns here, who ouly came and
looked roui d and ) ft.
"From the to us up the road noth'nir unusual
is beard. I aram'c is 'temluv i vi)"ra niti as Hi"
pnd ot the track becomes more distant, an I :t
hetcrogeni'O'18 popula ion are uvem'iui; -o N rih
l'lutte and Green Bivcr. Iraius w.H run thrcmu
to Carbon, eifjhty-tbri e miles westci Lai am e,
in a day or i-o, thoueb that will v it aucct
Laramie, us the stiifrcs w 11 make that their
sairurr pciut until tbe track r-aches Grcn
liivcr. Liraime is emphatic illy null; money
pcnrce. aud oeiy brancn of business, as well as
the pioiesbions, overdoue."
Railroad Travelling l PaaDiylvtiU,
Tbe Harnsburur 'leeqioph -tates thut duilnir
the 4b, 5'b. nud C b o' July 63 001 passenoors
wcie conveied over tbo Peuu.tlva'iU Kiilroa l
who purchased tickets at the etat om ot the
Compiiny aloni; the bro of this tnorouahiari.
Th s ones not include those ho p rcoaed
tbroueb tickets ovi-r o her i ou i uor meiub-rs
Htieuiliiip; tue Convention at Nov York who
buinrbt ihroueb ticveti at poin a in ibe West.
Th'- t.ckc'B were all old at stations aioue tuc
ro id. and f-r tlirce dnv' work may be reaaide I
asnlmot unpn rcdcntcd In the anuals of rail
road traveiliufr.
The annual story of men carried over
Ninpaia Falls, elicits tbe devout aspiration of
an exchange that they may be hacltinen.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
Yvunmra alconatku ;lycer(n
Tabid ul hoiicl fleu UHuvriu leuiluto iiiea-.rvn
Hie akin irutu urv iihwj una wrmkl- H, iiiii.urli a won
j'prlul degreH of siifiueoa and dellCHcy lo lliu oom-llt-.
Inn, and wUHHiieHS to tun nkin: is an ex. ellHui
uoulilrlce, eiaiuiul to Hie lasle aud mule to tlie
Diduiii and tonus ; Imparts mvHinnwsu to the
lir-tli, pun rrii(1rs tliet-tali beautifully wliltn. For
84h by ml driiKUiBts, Ji. & U. A. WiUUUT, Mo. n4
CH.S AU1 bireeu 2 4 J
B5 HALL YOUNG JIENN CHK1STIAN
" AhaOClal KIN. N'. I JUH' l.bN U I' Btroal,
HI Kf K HTUliY.
11118 KVKNJN', A V 8 O'ULOt'K.
Sul-jnrt-" Die I'lrnt MiHioury J juruey of the
A iobl f run I "
Tu be cuiliintra ay B. II. IIINCKLISY, Jn , Ksi).
All ar. InvlK-d. u
rt-T7 OFKICE Ol'' I'UE PHILADELPHIA
-5-' AMiThh.NION KilLktUAL) COJlfANV
Ku, aio. IUCLaWAKK wiium.
Piih.aiiki nil, July 22, 1863.
DIVIDKMI MM'lv'K.
The Dlrpptom uvh t-ln rly dflrt'pd a Hml
Aliiiuiil lilvuiHixl nf KIVK I'KKUKNr. u.ioh ino
l i iniul hiiick, clear ot laitis; nut of Ihn pr dl or t'K
Iuhi fix iiMuiil'ti. ijkvhIiIh oh and K'o-r uiiHt hi
l.n nlii n io which lime tue Trauurur liouks will re
uiK iii cloned,
7 -a M J, PAHKH.ll MOBItii, Tiewurer,
SPECIAL NOTICES.
A SWEET TRATELLINO COM-
PA N"Ti -l oi.rld mailt .onjr uq'iui
'i Ii. n Hhnlh enj , "d till- clrir
- nmii-v ah trTllrrn e"ir r-tr.mn'jm smnii-: lr
' I , knier. Hit wit ! t h.mli f a l-fai'ik-
- ltk 1'mai.om' ' Pi. OR UH MAYO," lk w
nrr . i I arround ih om. r, i.i In tb mldt
i u lrl-, wi.tj a reirethlrg atmoopuare. Paid ay
ll oukkI m. U
jggp rAKDLB SCIENTIFIC OOUTiiB
IM
LAFAYETTE COLLEGE.
The next term onmmeDCea on THURSDAY, Sp
tenibir It Candidates lor admlss'on may be exatnloed
the day before (Si'pteiuber ( , or on Tuesday. July 28,
tbe day before tbe AnoitAi CommencrramU
Fur circular apply to rrea'deut CAT TELL, or to
Profeaaor B. B. YOU SOMAN,
Cleric ul the Faculty.
Eaatnti, Pa., Jnty, 1,V3, 7 inf
Ol FICE PENNSYLVANIA KAILKOAD
COM P AM Y.
Pfiladklphia, May 18, lsss.
NOT1CK TO BTOCKHOl.DKItfj.-In pursuauce ol
resolutions adopted by toe Board ol Director at a
atatpd mwilng beid tms dar, notice Is hereby given
to tbe Htockboiflers of tbl Company , that toey will
have the prlvilpge ol subscrlblug, (tuber directly or
by BUhalliDttun nuder sued rule as may be proscribed
tbereior, f ir Tweuty-Hve Per Cent, ol ale liloual
Btock at Par, Id proportion to tbolr respective Inter
eats a they stand registered on tbe book of the
Company, AT ay 20. lbttt.
Httilers of lens Itian four Shares will be entitled to
subscribe for a full sbare and those holding more
bbare than a multiple of four Shares will be eutltled
to an additional Hhare
6ubboilpilnii to the uew Stock will be received on
aud alter May 8u, ltWt, and the prl v liege ol subscrib
ing will ct-ase on tbe xutb day 01 July, inns.
1 lie instAiments on accouut ol the new Shares shall
be paid In cash, as follows:
1M. Twenty tJve Per Cent, at the time of subscrlp
tlun.on or belore the ntlib day of July, lues,
2d. 1 w euiy-hve Per Cent, on or before the 15th day
ol Drccniber. 185H.
8d. 1 wenty-0 ve Per Cent, on or before the 16th day
ot June, ltuw.
4th. Twenty-Hve Per Cent, on or before the 15th day
ol December, 1 f, or II stockholders should prefer
tbe whole amount may be paid up at once, or any
remaining instalment may oe paid up In full at the
time of tbe payment of the second ur third Instal
ment, and eacb Instalment paid up, shall be entitled
to a pro rata dividend that maybe declared on lull
(shares. THOMAS M. FIR Til,
6 M llw Treasurer.
ST PIIILAPkLPIIIA AND READING
BAILKOAD COMPANY. OtUce No. XZ1 B.
FOCRIH B.reet. PuiLAUKLrHiA, May 27. IW.
OICli To the holders ol bonds of the PHILA
DELPHIA AND READING RAILROAD COM
PANY due April 1, 1x70.
The Company oiler o exchange oy of these bonds,
of $l0i 0 each, at auy lime before the (tot) flrst div of
October next at par lor a new mortgage boud of eqnal
amount bearing seven per ce. t, lntere I. clear of
United Ktntes and Blate taxda, having twenty-live
vear to run.
Tbe bonds not surrendered on or before the 1st of
October next will be paid at maturity, In accordance
with their tenor. 8. BhADFOKD,
2itil lraurer,
riULADFLPHlA AND KE4.DINJ
HAii.Rv.Al toil PA N Y.
Piiii.adki.phia, Jane 23, 18G8,
DIVIDEND iSOl'luHi.
Tbe Trnnsfer B ok ol lb is cnnipany will be closrd
on Tt liiA V. Juue 8u ana be reupened on THURS
DAY, Jui 16. IHtiK
A olv (lend ot t IVE PER CENT, has been declared
on Hie Pr tern d and O'iuiu 011 s tick, clear nf na I nul
auuKtutetux s;paabieon Common titocK ou nuU
atierJULY IA to the hinders thereof as theyuhail
Bturl reg's ered on ihe books ! n e Company ou tbe
3l h Insiunt. All payao this oftice.
SV6 2u H BKADiTOKD, Treasurer.
THE DKLAWABK AND KAIITAri
r CAALi, AN u 'I H tu C t M HKS AVU A H
lH'Y R ll.UOAD AN1 TRANSPORT ATION
COM PAN I hi.
A uivhlt-uo ol (at FIVE PPR CKNT. on th capi
tal bioi k of tue allure Companies, nl"ur of Unl.ed
Mh hi inx, will b paMihie 011 and afte- Ant;irii 1st
1hih ai No. Ill LI Bh.KTY Htreet New York, or No.
H. mi 11 PKLlWAlU Avenue, Philadelpnla, ij
the (stockholders oi Jul 15.18 8
hlCHA RD es'iOOKTON, Treasurer.
Princeton, July 2i). m. 7 il 111
B-T0 Ol FICE OF INSURANCE COMPANY
OF NOttTU AMkKlCd, No 2'2 WALsUi'
bireet Piiiuaiiklphi, July lit, 1818.
' he Directors have tns duv Ueclared a Hemi-aiiuual
dlvlreidnt blX 1'Js.R CKNT., Ireeol 'axex, pnyable
on (huiand, CHARLHS PL A rr,
713 12t Secretary.
tZr AMERICAN HOUSE, BOSTON. THE
-s-' LLUlvl UttSi CI A 03 IIOI KLIN HKtt'
KJNOLainD Vf-rtical Railwa s; Aonrt uenis witn
UiPIhk ai.d Water conveniences counectlng, Bll
ilerd Halls, Telegrapu Olllce. aud 1 tale.
69tn Hi " Mm LK'H KICKAHQV Proprlotors.
ra RAKE MANUFACTURES IN FISB
Confecllous, for Tourmts and tor the Sea sldo.
bTKPHEN F. VVHITif AN,
7 3 lm4p No. 1210 MARKET Btreot.
CLOTHING.
QXllllli;0THELtM)ISU L P 0 N I T I C
ACID.
This Is a tremendous Ac'd, If w may jadge by Its
nau e. Ibe world Is Indebted for It to tbe cnemiait
rtsesrrbes of the 'earned Pr fesor ABEONtMO B.
hh AM ItiKMKtOPOTAMIABARRAUUirOtt
MAYt.R, who ba amo luvented "Veral otbsr acids
ai d things equa'ly a uable, and sojje of whicli be
lutendh in li bv bis own n tme.
We tiav'ni aoy of this Acid, and we don't Intend to
get any. Tbe very tbougbt of It Is enough to bite a
Yu dt tbe-e warm days, We doa't mean to keep It on
h-'od.
But we do Intend to keep on hand
ELEGANT ALP CA COATS.
FINK LIGHT CAKSIMKRK COATS,
LI STltOUs WalTli COATd,
fcNOVlY WHIIE VK-.TS,
IUDIaNT WHITE PANTALOONS.
To-f tber with a complete assort tnout of thin good,
satirlaotory to every oody. both as to style aud pi loo,
aua just tLe tbkg for this swelurlDg weather,
ROCKHILL & WILSON,
T.BO A N STONE CLOTHING EMPORIUM:,
Nos. C03 and C05 ClIllSNUT STREET,
411 sp PHILADELPHIA.
FRANK CRANCLLO
TAILOR,
No. 921 C1IESNUT STREET,
(PENN MUTUAL BUILDINGS),
HAVING (SECURED THE SERVICES. OF TIIE
FOLLOWING EMINENT AltTLSTS,
JOSEl'lI TACKEY, on Coals,
lj:m;t l. jili:i.li:i:, ou rautsaud
Tests,
ENTIRE SATIPFACTION AS TO STYLE AND
FIT IH FULI Y MUARAN 1 EED.
bUITMADETO ORDER IN TWEXTY-FOUB
hours' noiK'K. tisam
Pin? PiPK MAY OV SATTTfi-
SiSSiiDA Y. The spleuilid new st-ouuur
1 ,, iy I i,t 1IIJU l.Klb w I'l r'PI ttOOVO
VIMS Mieet. o-maTURDAY MORNING a HIS
A. M ., aud returning leave Cape May oa UOi-
''jxcurslon Tlrkets IS. InfilnrtliiK carriage hire.
jUv'U way, fi-?j UclwUlniJ cftrfitg uu, j
DRY GOODS.
Ja W. PROCTOR & CO.,
WILL OFFJBR AT TITKIK
BEE-IUTE DRY GOODS STORE,
rtf to taklaR their July laraUrr
T1IEIR ENTIRE STOCK
AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICESe
BI.ACK ABB COLORED RILHf,
DB I MH UOIIOI, KMBBOIOEBIKS,
IiACEN, LAI'B HIIODI,
LA IHKV llOfttBT. (ILftTBI,
I ABA SO LA, AH FAMCT ARTlCJLLM.
BiMnitK rutHtin,
EA-BI1K AND CABBIAUIS UABXEHII,
LAMA LACK ItniwM,
IIOUKSOI'X AWD HATOXD81
IN BLAIK AHII WHITE.
WniTB DOOM AND 1,1 IV El ft,
PMl'E, PKRCAtVI,
BNa.iNii NtmooKs, PLAiir Ainti'K.
riK!CH ORUAKDIF.M, ETC,
norBRiKu dbebjm cooum,
CBAPES
CBAPECOLLAB4 AND TEILN.
LINEN C'Oa.LARl AND SET
LINEN CAM BRIO HANDitEHCIIIEFS,
' ETC. ETC. ETC.
J. IV, PROCTOR & CO.,
THE BEE HIVE.
No. 020 CHESNUT Street,
tlstnlbsMp PHILADELPHIA.
LAD?ES ABOUT TO LEAVE TIIE
city lor tbolr country bonne or the sea-shor
will Oud It greatly to their advantage, beiote pur
chasing elsbwhete, to exanulue
The Extensive Stock, at Greatly Reduced
Trices, of
E. ftl. NEEDLES & CO.,
No. HOI OHESNUT STREET,
GIRARD ROW,
Comprising complete ituortment for personal or
bin.ebola use, of
LACF8. KM BROIDERIES HANDKEROTIIKFS
PUFFB.D blLVKRJi.D AND lUi'KED MUS.
LINS, CAM.3RUS, JAUONKT8,
PIQCKH, and VUITB! GOODS,
la every variety.
VEIL8 AND VKIL MATERIALS of every desorlp.
lion, together with an extensive assortment of
HOUSEHOLD LLSEJiS,
A.T TEMPTING PRICES
In every width and quality.
BHIRTING. PILLOW -OAIK, 8HF.Eri VO. 4TABLB
lilMKiNS, iNAt-KINd. DOY LI EH, FLANNHua,
DIMTTJKtj FOR hPREADa, AND DUKNI.
TUBE COVERS, MARSKILLES. HO
EYCOMB. AND OTHHR hfKE D3,
TOWKi.8 ANO TOWELLING IN
DAMA&K AN DBUUB ABACK,
BUMMER BLANKK1S, TA
BLE COVERS, KTO.
ALSO, SHIRTING. PILLOW-CASE AND SHEET
INQ MUSLINS.
E. M. NEEDLES & CO.,
No. HOI OHESNUT STItEtflTi
1 if
GIRARD ROW"
FULL LINE OF COL'D silks
IN CHOICE SHADES, AT 11 PER YARD,
EORE D. WIMBAH'M.
o
PENED THIS MORNING.
ANOTHER CASE OF THOSE PLAID SILKS.
Black and White Plaids, IliiX,
Breeu and 4 hlte Plaid. IVW6.
Blue and While Plaids, II T2),
Purple and White Plaids, ll'UX,
One case still Richer, at 11 25.
WIMIIAM'a CHEAP HTOBBa
I will orEx tqis morning
IRISH POPLINS IN CHOICE SHADES, FORTH
SPRING OF 1M8, at EU, P. WISIlAtt'lK.
ICHTH ST. EMPORIUM
FOR BLACK BILKS.
M White Edge, Heary, only $1 78.,
Oroi Grain. Heavy, only l-BT.
Bros Grains, Extra Heary, only IS.
Lyons Groa uraln. Elegant, only 3 (0.
Beat Makes from Z M t 18 per yard.
ALL THE ABOVE AT SMhstalt
IVlBiHAai'll CHEAP BILK STOEIi '
FLAGS, BANNERS, ETC. .
1868.
PRESIDENTIAL CONTEST
FLAUS, BANNERS, TRANSPARENCIES,
AND LANTERNS,
Campuin Badges, SIcdals, and Pius,
OF BOTH CANDIDATES.
Ten different styles sent on roooipt of Ono Doilar
and Fifty Ceul.
A genu wanted everywhere.
Flag In Mnslia, Banting, and Silk, all size, whole
sale and retail.
Political Clubs fitted oat with everything they tu
require.
CALL ON OR ADDRESS
W. F. SCHEIBLE,
Ro. 49 SOUTH THIRD STREET,
Ufl tfrp PHILADELPHIA
RODOERS' AND WOSThNHOI.U'S POCKET
KN1SKH t't krl and Ma Uaodiei ol b. auiltul
U11UI1. KiUiUKUH' and WlIlK A HURIHKR'rJ
RA .HtH, and .lie ceienrated LlUXtlLLTitE BAZOU
HClt-NOKB ol tlie fJiieat quality.
Raeor.. K ulvea. Hew nrs. and Table Cnllery Oronnd
and PoltHhed. at P. MADJURA'U, 140, US ti, TKNTt
BUt, hetOH CbUOAUkj t&t
Hi "

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