THE DAILY EVENING TELEO It A PH PiJ.lL AP E LPH f A, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 18G!).
PUBLISHED EVERT AFTERNOON
AT THE EVENING TELEORAPII BUILDING,
NO. 10 S. THIRD STREET,
The Prie U thru cents per copy double theeC); or
eighttm oents per u'k, payable to the carrier by whom
zeroed. The tubucription price by mail U Mtte Dollar
per annum, or One Vollar and fXfry Cent for two
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 2, 18C9.
'T11K UNION OF EVA NGELIGAL DENOMI-
J . NATIONS.
Ws chronicled a few days aro the completion of
the preliminary arranjretnonts for a cordial and
cornplote rctmlou of the Old and New School
PrcKbytorlua Churches. The feeling displayed
In New York In favor of the proposed basis of
reunion was so nearly unanimous that we pre
sume no Bcrious opposltiou to its final ratifica
tion will be made in the various presbyturic,
and aftor the energies of the main branches of
this winf? of Protestantism are combined, it will
not be strange if they gradually attract within
their fold some of the organizations which, while
profc8ine substantially the same creed, differ
iu rospect to subordinate questions of church
Another indication of the prevailing tendency
to promote unity among Protestant denomina
tions Is furnished by the proposition formally
presented for the consideration of the General
Synod of the Reformed Protestant Church, which
meets in this city, at the church at the corner of
Seventh and Spring Garden streets, to-day.
This organization was formerly known as the
Dutch Reformed Church, but within the last few
years it has wisely erased the word ''Dutch''
from its title; for, as a large proportion of its
mcmliers have substituted the prevailing lan
guago of the country for the mother tongue of
their ancestors, the significance and propriety
of the former name have been destroyed. At its
laht session, at Hudson, N. Y., it gave a prelimi
nary sanction to a circular, which is now to be more
maturely considered here, that suggests a mode
for promoting "not organic, but fraternal union,"
of all evangelical denominations of the country.
It does not propose "any surrender of the dis
tinctive features and individual characteristics"
of the respective sects, nor any immediate change
of the prevailing systems of church government,
but it contemplates the establishment of a Na
tional Council, in which each evangelical denomi
nation shall be represented by three ministers
and two laymen. While this council is to have
no positive authority, it Is to exercise advisory
power, "to secure concert of action for the
furtherance of the Gospel, by diminishing secta
rian rivalries and opposition," nud its chief duty
is to "consider and recommend such general
measures as may tend to give expression to the
proper and essential unity of all who love the
Lord Jesus Christ, whether in this or other
lauds, and draw them closer together in aggres
sive labor to bring the whole world into subjec
tion to Christ."
This project would emanate with peculiar
propriety from the Reformed Protestant Church.
This denomination is sufficiently large and influ
ential to command the respect of other 6ects,
without being large enough to be an object ot
jealousy or antagonism, and it has never adopted
an aggressive policy towards other Churches.
It remains to be seen how the proposition will
be received, and how effective the advice of a
General Council, of the character indicated,
would be in calmiDg the troubled waves
of sectarian controversy. But it
can scarcely be doubted that the cause of Chris
tianity might be promoted by securing among
all tho evangelical denominations a toleration as
Biuccre and cordial, in matters immediately con
nected with religious movements, as the tolera
tiou which citizens enjoy in all their secular
relations, through the force of law and public
opinion. Trivial dissensions and irritating con
troversies do far more harm than good. While
the Churches may not be prepared to endorse
tho doctrine Incorporated in Pope's famous
"For modes of faith let zealous bigots tight,
lie can't be wrong whose life is in the right ''
tho public are much more apt to be disgusted
than edified or improved by the wordy war of
controversial declaimers and the occasional
attempts to ostracize this or that man because he
shows toe friendly a spirit towards denomina
tions differing in non-essentials from the one
With which he is ofllclaUy identified.
We understand that the Synod now in session
will probably consider a general plan of Presby
terian union, as well as the proposition for a
National Council; and as this movement would
also tend, In another direction, to promote
Christian unity, the proceedings at Mr. Orr's
church this week will possess deep interest to all
THE PROSPECT IN SPAIN.
Tub task of organizing a new, reformed gov
ernment in Spain drags its slow length along,
and while the fact that the nation has managed
to get along tolerably well for a good many
months without a permanent government is an
encouraging sign to the friends of liberal ideas,
the present situation of affairs is not at all
gratifying. The delay in effecting an organiza
tion has given the Republicans strength and
confidence in themselves, but the indisputable
fact remains that the great mass of the people
are not fitted by education or habit for the duties
and responsibilities of a democracy. A republic,
to have any stability, must be supported not
merely by a few men of advanced ideas and
liberal enthusiasm, but on the virtue aud enlight
enmcnt of the great mass of the people, who
should be accustomed to rely upon themselves
and to be aware of their own strength.
It is this enlightenment of its citizens that has
sustained the great Republic of the New World
In all its trials, and it is the want of it that hag
degraded republicanism' in Mexico and South
America. The comparatively easy manner in
which the Provisional Government of Spain has
conducted its affairs has given the mends o
republicanism in that country hope of success
but in event of serious internal disturbances or
attacks from without, the weakness ot the pre
sent administration would be apparent at once
mid In the event of the establishment of a re
public, the want of the qualifications which
make the United dates great wouni uc ucmuu
etrated vory soon in the conlliet of opposing
political parties aud in tue suite between amui
timis men to iraln power aim unice.
. Wo have a rumor by the cable that tha Repul
licau members of the Cortes have determined
not to oppose a final vote on the question of a
fnture form of government, but thai they will
unnnlinoujilr refuse . to subscribe lu.um. oatu
nrescrtbed bv the new Constitution. Tills! cer
talnly a bad sign to begin with, and it displays
a factious spirit on the part of the liberals which
K frtuuioiu ot uouuo io come, la vs&'ti"?
any permanent organization, mutual conces
sions will be necessary; and the Republican
mombors of the Cortes, if they cannot obtain
such a form of government as they desire, ought
to know how to yield a point and to throw
their influence in favor of a constitution which
will secure tho largost liberty consistent with
the safety, honor, and welfare of tho nation.
It is this factious and impracticable
fpirlt that lias boon tho bano of
republicanism in Europe, and which has dono
moro than anything else to strengthen tho hands
of despotism. Such men as Victor Hugo, Lctlru
Rollln, Mazzinl, and others, aro enthusiastic and
honest, but their labor of years has resulted in
nothing; and, liko some of tho advanced guard of
radicalism in this country, thoy have only suc
ceeded in a ringing their cause into contempt,
while men of more common sense and clearer
ideas fill their places in the legislative halls, the
minister's bureau, and the editor's chair, and, by
not demanding everything at-once, prepare tho
way more surely for the larger liberty which
cannot bo refused in course of time if the people
are only educated up to the point of understand
ing and appreciating what true liberty is, and
the vast difference between it and unbridled
The new Spanish Constitution, although it is
rot in all respects what wc would like toseoit, is
nevertheless liberal and progressive. If an able
man is called to the head of affairs, w ho will un
derstand the real reqniremcnts of tho situation,
und the provisions of the constitution are carried
out in a proper spirit, it will give Spain just such
a government as she apparently needs at this
juncture. 13y refusing to take the oaths, the
Republican will place themselves in a position
that will seriously impair their usefulness, and
will tend to weaken the cause of liberty not only
in Spain but throughout Europe. With somo of
the ablest men of the nation in their ranks, such
a course is to be deplored; and without knowing
all the facts of the case which might have
influenced their rumored determination, we can
only hope that the report is an exaggeration and
that wiser counsels will prevail.
WHERE ARE THE QUAKERS?
Mit. Lo is upon the war path again, as is usual
with him when the warm weather sets in, and
lie is able to enjoy himself at his favorite amuse
ment of scalping, murdering, and pillaging with
out discomfort and in comparative safety. The
reports from the Plains tell us of detached
parties of braves who are attacking the more
exposed settlements, slaughtering young and old,
and kidnapping tho women and children.
It is certainly time that tho Quaker peace
makers were putting in an appearance on the
frontier, to see whether the remembrances of
William Penn and his famous elm-tree treaty,
which arc popularly supposed to linger in tho
breasts of the dusky children of tho forest, will
have any effect in making them any more tract
able than they have been under the management
of the Indian Bureau and the officers of the
army. We greatly fear, however, that the
Indian recollections of Pcnn and his treaty have
grown somewhat dim in the course of time; but
we wish the Quaker experiment all possible suc
cess, and would be glad to have the "Friends"
who have been appointed by President Grant to
manipulate Mr. Lo commence their pacificatory
operations as soon as possible, and, if It is in
their power to do so, let us have peace.
i : W Y O U K 1 S JI s .
from Our Own Correspondent.
Nbw York, June 8, 1869.
I spent the whole of Monday, from eleven in the
morning until four in the afternoon, in verdurizlng
at Central Park, the occasion being the trial given to
the new cabriola-wagonnettes that were yesterday
introduced there and essayed for the first time by
the general public. The idea is a great one. It is
clue to Mr. C. T. Piatt, of the Hudson River Railroad,
a man who has an intimate knowledge of everything
that runs on wheels, who was dry-nursed in an om
nibus, and who, if he does not die in a cabriola
wagonnette, is at least ''laying hisself out" on them.
His design, in which he is aided and abetted by Mr.
James W. Barker, is to afford the public a
pleasant drive at twenty-live cents per head.
Yesterday was a magnifleent day for the opening
of his enterprise, and the rapidity with which
four pleasure carriages were tilled and
emptied and refilled again (there are only four
In existence as yet), attested the worth of that de
sign. Each cabriola-wagonnette let me give the
title in full, according to the phraseology which the
inventor delights In holds twelve persons comfort
ably. It is divided into two compartments, the first
compartment forming the cabriola, and the hindmost
the wagonnette. In the front compartment the seats
run parallel with the axle-tree ; in the second, per
pendicular to it. The carpeting, cushions, and ap
pointments are neat, tasteful, convenient tasteful
to the body and tasteful to the eye. And twenty-five
cents is very cheap. Poor paterfamilias need not
complain now. Himself, wife, and two children, not
including the baby In arms, may enjoy an eight-mile
drive, lasting for one hour and a quarter, and curv
ing through the verdurous beauties of one of the
noblest parks In the world, for the sum of one dollar.
He may take his choice of hours from seven
o'clock In the morning until nine at night.
The (conveyance is one that no one
need be ashamed to be seen In. On Monday they
were the cynosure of all the equipages, and I pre
sume they were yesterday also. The cab-drivers
without the Park are speechless with indignation,
and have murmured dreadful threats against Barker
and Piatt. Their four dollars an hour the rate at
which tliey charged a party are taken clean away
from them. They loll on the seats of their coaches,
blinking in smouldering rage as the new inventions
whisk by. Iu vain they offer to go on their accus
tomed four-dollar drives for one-fourth the price.
No one will take them up. Their day of extortion is
at an end. The cabriola-wagonnette is preferred. The
proprietors have been five years already in pushing
the matter through. The Park Commissioners threw
a hundred obstacles in the way. But the thing has
now entered upon a fair trial, and pretty soon the
eai)riola-wagonnette, "with improvements," will be
introduced into Prospect Park, Brooklyn.
Is life as fast hers as it ever was ? Yes, it Is.
What do you think of a father aged fifteen and a
mother one year less ? Massachusetts has hitherto
been tho Mecca of puerile senility and precocious
puberty, aud we have all read the recent accounts,
probably,"! a Yankee boy and girl, aged respectively
sixteen and eleven, who made a runaway match of
it, but were subsequently separated by their pa
rents, who apprenticed the boy to a trade, and
packed the girl off to boarding school, where she
demurely refers to her husband as "the old man."
That case has found a parallel in a very elegant and
exclusive family residing in Waverly Place. The
Denouement was Indeed somewhat premature, and
probably neither of tho adolescent parties had
any idea that such extensive eouuublal
oaks would eventuate from such small
pre-nuptial acorns. The young lady.who is Just com
pleting her fourteenth year, complained of htadar,h
which, in the eyes of the iamlly physician, was capa
ble of a different interpretation, in the course of
half an hour the elegant repose of Wavorly Place
was broken Dy an miantiwaii; in the course ot
another day, a requisition was made at a boarding.
school for boys not a hundred miles away from New
York, for a pupil named Master , and father,
mother, and child, whose united ages were a few
iiours over twenty-nine years, were confronted with
one another; all, doubtless, equally astonished, and
the boy-father aud his baby blubbering with an
identity of tone, thut left uo doubt at all as, to tho
JITho children attending the public schools hare
been threatened with vaccination, but have escaped
do far. Smallpox has been In the city, and about one
hundred cases have been taken to Blackwel.'a
Island. There is no prospect of an epidemic of that
disease, however, and the health offloera have appa
rently thought better of their first Intentions In re
gard to vaccinating the school chlldron. Dr. Swin
burne, the Health Officer at Quarantine, is said to
be rapidly vaccinating his way on to fortune. Gossip
ssys that his hand Is raised against every craft that
floats In quarantine waters, and that his hoad does
not contentedly touch pillow at night unless bo has
Uono his best to promulgate tho cowpox among an
Indefinite number of infringers upon quarantine
Tho question of the hour Is, not what is gold to
day (that may havo been the question last woek),
but which is the best troupe of danoors, the Clo
doche or tho Klralfy ? Pattl or Kellogg, Hue hoi or
Rlstorl, Forrest or Booth, Bennett or Bonner, Clo
doche or Kiralfy, It is the same choice over a?ain.
For mysolf, I don't know. Having seen both, I can
not pretend to answer. The Clodoche troupe made
their first appearance on Saturday night at Nlblo's
In Sintiad, the Sailor, and consist of four male French
dancers named Clodoche, Flageolet, Norntande, and
La Comete. The Klrulllos number nine per
sons, male and female, of names that invito
unprecedented twisting of tooth and tongue in
their pronunciation. Tey are Hungarians, not
necessarily grotesque in the execution of their
dunces, as the Clodoche troupe pretend to be, and
one of their favorite figures is the "Czardas," which
Charles Lever vividly describes in his last book,
"That Boy of Norcott's." Both of these troupes are
remarkable; nothing like either has yet been seen in
this country. The object of the Clodoche band is to
be as funny as possible of tho Kiralfies, to learn
nothing to be required in the way of sensational aud
saltaorial feats.. Both theatres are crammed every
night, and, as I Intimated before, there are snly two
sorts of theatre-goers In the city, the Kirallltes aud
The Evening Telegram Is tho comic dally of New
York. It prints every other day what it calls a car
toon, and its column of Jokes is as good as Punch's,
in fact it i Punch'. Young Bennett, who had the
credit of being Its proprietor, Is now believed to have
withdrawn. Mr. Dana, of the .Sun, is going deeper
into tho personal abuse business. He had an editorial
a day or two ago in his newspaper, In which he
threatened the proprietor of the Telegram with a
most mysterious and unpleasant exposure If that
gentleman did not at once cease the manufacture of
certain scandalous paragraphs to the discredit of C. A.
D. It would be interesting to know how many editors
of this city are held in terrorem by letters which, some
how or other, have got luto hands they were never
Intended for. Every now and then a paragraph
occurs In one of the papers which proves that some
scandal is kept secret only because of the hold thus
given its possessor over the trembling proprietor
of a rival Journal. Said rival has to be extremely
careful not to tread upon certain journalistic corns,
for the punishment has long been held in abeyance,
and will certainly descend at last. Are there any
editors in Philadelphia, I wonder, who are only
kept quiet through the Instrumentality of certain
unpublished letters which periodically threaten them
with publicity? am Baba.
The New York Commercial printed this editorial
note yesterday :
The late Dr. James Rush, of Philadelphia, the bulk
of whose property, amounting to a million of dol
lars, has been left to found the Ridgway branch of
the Philadelphia Library, in his will advises the trus
tees not to give much space on its shelves to those
"teachers of disjointed thinking, the dally newspa
pers." We trust the Philadelphia dally newspapers
will say no unkind words of Dr. Rush's memory In
retaliation for this little posthumous fling at them.
Possibly there is some truth in It ; but journalism has
this advantage over many other tonus of literature,
that, even "disjointed thinking" is better than no
thinking at all, and but for its teachings there bad
Ix'en no Philadelphia Library perhaps. Let us ac
knowledge Dr. Rush as a public benefactor, who has
set another good example to men of wealth.
The Alaska Herald is looking towards Siberia.
The Albany Argus has been enlarged six
It is said that the new Boston daily project has
The Boston papers can think of scarcelv anvthim?
but the Jubilee.
Le Itavvel has been confiscated in ccmnonnonca
of an article from Rochefort.
jgf ALUMNI OF GIRARD COLLEGE.
The members of the Society are invited to attend
the funeral of their lateltellow-meraber, WILLIAM J.
JtK'GlKK, trum His late residence Ho. XJ4 HOMKUK
Street, to-morrow morning at 9 o'clock.
ii- a. a. riti lunjinu, secretary.
NOTHING BUT ACTUAL TRIAL CAN
(rive any just idea of the delicious, airy, elastio soft
ness of a bed made of the Elastio Sponge. Its unri
valled cleanliness and durability commend iu Its nniver
gal adoption seems a certainty. 8 3mfvr
tf WEDDING AND ENGAGEMENT
iinfln. oi buiiu io-nari quo kuiu. yvAui i x t Aiv
dan j r,u, a lull WBUli luiiv uc Bitrn aiwsrs va uivuit.
FAHH A BKOTHKK. Makers.
No. Sit CHESNUT Street, below Fourth.
gST BATCHELOR'S HAIR DYE THIS
splendid Hair Dye is tha best in the world ; tha only
true and perfect Dye ; harmless, reliable, instantaneous ; no
disappointment; no ridiculous tints; remedies the ill
efiects of bad dyes: in rigor ates and leaves the Hair soft
and beautiful, llark or brotcn. Sold by all Druggists and
Perfumers: and nroperly applied at BateheJor's Wig Yc
tory, No. 16 BOND Street, New York. 4 Jiinwlj
ih- IN AID OF THE MISSION SCHOOL
at tha 8. W. corner of TF.NTH and SOUTH
Streets. HeT. JUSTIN D. FULTON, of Boston, will lec
ture at CONCERT HALL, Chesnut street, on WKDNES
DAY KVKNINti, June 3, in aid of the Spruce Street
Bnptist Mission, at Tenth and South streets. Subject:
" Whom shall we trust?" Tickets can be had at the Bap
tiat Publication Kooins, No. MO Arch street, and at (ion Id's
Music Store. 6 32 t J3
r IMPORTANT TO BUYERS OF
HOSIERY.-Mewra. COOK A BROTHER, Im
porters of Hosiery, No. 63 North KIOHTH Street, claim to
be the only firm in Philadelphia, keeping all grades of
Hosiery at retail, who import their own goods. They feel
That by aToiding the profits and commissions im
posed in the ordinary course of trade they save their cus
tomers at least 36 per cent.
Second. That tbey have the qnality of their goods under
complete control, using the best yarns and employing the
best workmen in their manufacture.
Third. That having direct aouess to Furopean markets,
they can keep a more complete stock than if dependent
upon purchases made here of foreign goods.
A caU from the reader is solicited at their store. No. 63
North Kl'illTll Street. a b wt43m
fcjjr GREAT TEMPERANCE LECTURE,
AT CONCKRT HALL,
Under tha auspices of tha
YOUNG MKN'S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION,
DR. F. R. LEES, F. S. A.,
The Eloquent Temperance Orator of England,
MONDAY EVENING, June 7.
Admission 35 cents
A limited number of reseived seats ot) "
Tickets for sale at ASHMEAD'S, No. 73 CHKSNUT
Street. t 3 wfnrtt
ftaf UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
(Department of Arts). -Eitraot from the Minutes of
the Faculty o Arts, of May 31, KWS:
"The following preamble and resolutions wera unani
mously adopted :
" Whereas, The Senior Class was permitted to occupy the
hall of the University on Friday last, as has been cus
toinury, for tha Class-day celebration, without tha control
or supervision of the Faculty, under the implied condition
that nothing should occur on that occasion which should
injure the reputation or be hestile to the interests of the
University; and whereas, OeorKe K. Reed, a member of
that class, abused the 1 nviliwu so granted, and, in tne
Jiresence of the class snd a laxire audience, did poblisn
oui, malicious and scandalous libel of and concerning tne
professors and instructors of this Faculty, and of two or
their friends and former colleagues; and whereas, sucn
conduct has caused great public acandal, aud the person
Cuilty of it is not only wholly unworthy of the houorsof the
luiversity, but utterly unfit to contiuua a member
"Resolved. That tba Secretary he directed to withdraw
the name of said Read from the list of candidates to be
presented to tha Honorable Board of Trustees for the
dKroeof Bachelor of Arts, and that tha said Reed be
forthwith dismissed from tha University. ... .
Resolved, That this preamble and resolutions be read
jr me information of tha students, to-morrow morniua,
after prayers. .
Resolved, That a oopy ba also aant to Dr. Goodwin and
Kwuaut uoupee." Jly order OI
.,. . O HAULER J. Sl'ILLK, LL.D., Provost.
CRIPPEN & MADDOCK,
No. US H. THIItO Street,
GREEN AND BLACK TEAS,
AF1UCAN, MOCHA, EAST INDIA, AND
v. a. iwitiii.Y fi,oi;k,
The finest in the country, always on hand.
Families leaving for the country or seashore can
have their goods neatly packed, and dollvcrcd, free
of charge, to any of the depots or wharves.
JuRt received, 209 keprs of LARGE SPANISH
QUEEN OLIVES, for sale by the keg at a greatly
reduced price. It
XIOCIEXXXLL 6l WXX.S03T.
It's a mighty undertaking,
The business of clothes making,
GREAT BROWN HALL,
Though our sales have been tremendous,
Our stock Is still stupendous,
GREAT BROWN HALL.
Our styles were never neater ;
Our stock cant be completer,
GREAT BROWN HALL.
And the people know the fact Is,
Selling cheap Is still our practice,
GREAT BROWN HALL.
And we have for each new comer
Most delightful clothes for summer
GREAT BROWN HALL.
WE KEEP ON!
And we mean to keep on, telling
How monstrous cheap we're selling
GREAT BROWN HALL.
THE COMPLIMENTS OF THE SEASON TO YOU.
. Gentlemen, for tho warm weather,
Come and buy our Cool Clothes,
Cheap for Cash.
ROCKHILL & WILSON,
Great Brown Hall,
NOS. 603 AND 605 CHESNUT STREET,
E STON & BROTHER,
S. W. Corner NINTH and ARCH St.
DAILY RECE VINO
SPRING AND SUMMER STYLES OF
THE LATEST IMPORTATIONS.
A Superior Garment at a reasonable price.
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. 8 31 3m rp
THE ST A R.
' THE LARGEST ONE-PRICE
No advantage taken of a want of knowledge of
goodsi FINE GOODS AT TILE LOWEST RATES.
STRICTLY ONE PRICE.
PERRY & CO.,
S hffmwlmrp No. 609 CHKSNUT St., above Sixth.
PICTURE FRAMES, ETC. ETC.
JAMES S. EARLE & SONS,
NO. 816 CHESNUT STREET,
4 6 mwfrp PHILADELPHIA.
rpo FAMILIES RESIDING IN THE RURAL
Wc are prepared, as heretofore, to supply Families
at their Country Residences with
EVERT DESCRIPTION OF FINE GROCERIES,
TEAS, ETC. ETC. '
ALBERT C. ROBERTS,
11 li Comer ELEVENTH and VINE Streets.
QHOICE FAMILY FLOUR,
For the Trade or at Retail.
EVERY BARREL WARRANTED.
Keystone Flour Mills,
Noa. 19 and 21 GIRARD Avenue,
East of Front street.
FOR CAPE MAY.
NTKAMKR LADY OF THE LAKK
This tine new stesmnr will t. .. .v..
routo ou or about the 2Jh of J una. Due notice wiU ba
given ui ma imw v w. wru. 0 d lmwl.il
Made from Water Proof and Mildew Proof Canvas
(New Process). Call and see the material Also Veranda
Curtains and Tents of all kinds.
PITKIN Jb CO.i
531 fmwet N. Tl N. MEC'ONO Htrfft.
QPEN1NG NEW PATTERNS OF
EVERY DAY, AT
J . : ' . TYNDALE A MITCHELL'S, '
' 20 Btnth8mrp NO. 70T CHESNUT Street
rAS8PORT8 PROCURED BY JOHN F
TO LOAN. FREE OF CHARGE,
WXJX.COX dt OXBBS
Kilent Family Hewing Itlachlnr),
NO. 720 CHESNUT STREET.
For Rent, by the Week or Montli,
WILLCOX dt OXBBS
Latest Improved Sewing Machines,
NO. 720 CHESNUT STREET.
NOTE. Such Machines as have been rented for a
longer or shorter time will be Hold as
" hKCOND-UAND MACHINES," at re
FOR SALE ! ON EASIEST TERMS,
WXX.X.COX dl GXBBS
Celebrated Family Sewing Machines,
NO. 720 CHESNUT STKEET.
N. IJ. From S to 120 Is usually added to the priee of
Hewinir Machines furnished ON INSTAL
MENT S tn the poor. The Wlllcox A Ulblis
Machines are sold in all cases at manufac
ENTIRE SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
TO ALL PURCHASERS.
WILL COX dt GXBBS
Complete Family Sewing Machines,
NO. 720 CHESNUT STREET,
6 3 wsm9Up$
pRICE & WOOD.
N. W. CORNER IttUIITII AND FILBERT.
Dally receiving NEW GOODS from New York Auc
tions, and other sources.
Piques, at 2S, 31, 87X, B0, 62.r, 75 cts. up to 1.
Plaid and Stripe Nainsooks.
Plaid and Stripe Swiss Muslins.
Fine quality Plaid Organdies, 87 cents.
Nainsooks, Swiss Muslins, Victoria Lawns, soft
finish Cambrics, etc etc.
Handsome Marseilles Quilts, very cheap.
Honeycomb and Jacquard Quilts.
Table Linens, Napkins and Towels.
Nursery, Diaper, and Apron Bird-eye.
Best makes Bleached and Unbleached Muslins.
BLACK MILKS !
Black Gros Grain Silks, 2 up to t-y a yard.
Bargains In Ladles' and Gents' Hosiery and
Ladies and Gents' Gauze Merino Vests, cheap.
Hamburg Edgings and Insertings.
Dimity Bands, Magic Ruilllngs and Coventry Ruf
flings. Gents' Shirt Fronts, Neck Ties, and Suspenders.
PRICE & WOOD,
N. W. CORNER EK'IITII AND FILBERT.
N. B Silk Sun Umbrellas and Parasols. 4 3 ws
I I li r li PTnnp
LI II Lit oiunc,
Wo. 828 ARCH STREET.
AND MW STORE,
No. I 128 CHESNUT Street.
NEW BARNSLEY LINENS.
BEST BARNSLEY SHEETINGS, all widths, at bar-
TAYLOR A CO. '8 BARNSLEY DAMASKS, 7-4, 8-4,
auu wine, irom i ii up.
THE TOWER-LOOM NAPKINS,
Made specially for us, at 2-73 and 13-00 per dozen.
Our customers who have been waiting for these
very uuraoie riapsms can now get tnem at either of
our stores. g 30 wfm
JOHN V. THOMAS,
405 and 407 N. SECOND St.,
Has just received a Magnifleent Assortment of
XiAZVXA AXffD lUDE LACES,
POINTS, ranging from $10 to $100.
ROTUNDS, ranging from 2S to 175.
PALETOTS, ranging from 1S to 9.
CORSAGES, ranging from 10 to fa,
ZOUAVE JACKETS, ranging from 110 to 2a.
8 27 Smrp 8ACQCKS, ranging from 20 to f-V).
JNDIA SHAWLS AND SCARFS.
No. 916 CHESNUT Street,
Invites attention to his elegant stock of
INDIA SHAWLS AND SCARFS,
BLACK AND FANCY SILKS,
MATERIALS FOR SUITS,
DRESS and FANCY GOODS IN GREAT VARIETY,
Purchased on the moBt advantageous terms for
rash, aud .will be sold as cheap as at any store in
the city. 6 7 Ira
N. It India Shawls alterdd, repaired, aad cleaned.
AU PETIT RT. THOMAS.
RITE UU H At.'. New. 27, 2M, 31, S3. 8S.
No. 2o RUK DK L'UNI VKKSITK.
Thii IIoum, entabliolied upward, of fifty y. '
rally known and famed k. ona ot tha tir. MUulUfli
mfnta in Pari., in which thoroimb J"''1.nc? ",1M
placed. In it. iminn8 prau.i. i""h "f
iliuuld Tiait. will ba found tha mout ooiuplata aaaoruuant
NO I KKNUli OAh HMK l IK 8, IAWLS,
'I M tl I hH l.At'K LIMtiKKIK,
, READY M
HI BHONH. TKI M M lNtiK UARl'K'l'b,
s is as a iu u m r iu lu
- " . - ... .wn i L'Uivi Kiii nrravi
$100,000 WORTH OF TIIK
CHOICEST AND MOST ELEGANT
WOVKlrlKS limy and Plaia MU11A1RH. ALL
WOOL POPLINS, IKI3H POPLIN W A3K POF
I.INH, 8II.K A NO WOOL POPLIM3 AXPAOaI
HK1LNANI, LAWNS, KTO. KTO.
6(11)0 rarda (an antir Importation) of tha moat almrantdo.
aimwandqtuUitioaof ORKNADINKS KVKROKKKUKU
IN PlIILADKLPIIIA, at about one half price. A (rat
Tarietr of monrnin and half mourning in tha lot.
r IT'. "rendio" MOST KXQUI3rTK
B1 YLKS, at ITlvo. and Wo.
12f yarda Bilk Hraniinl. from ROe. to $1. bonght War
TO DAY n0' LK!WTHAN IMPORTKKS PRI0K4
8 bale. of ar, One Oimndioa and Jaoonet Lawna. from
t V ?"ne ood' """ " the city at JT o. to 63 So.
perti(iiiil,rv,, $11 to $15; coat tba part...
that imported them 22 to $;.
ruerft75o,,,d Wi,10 'triP' Poflin Wo' 1 "
J. A. SOUTHWICK.
NO. 17 S. EIGHTH STREET,
6 22.w4Mpl BKLOW MARKFT.
nmw wm noToiTinn Pyramid.)
Fine French Orpnndlcs.
Fine trench Lawn.
Flue brown Lawns.
, , , Dark Ground Lawns.
American Lawna, and 20 cnU.
American Lawns, 20 cents.
Light Ground Lawns with Rlue Snot,
Now is the time to purchase Lawns.
A full assortment at
STOKES & WOO D'S,
S. W.COR. SEVENTH AND ARCH STS.,
J ATE RIALS FOR SUITS,
In Stripes and Grey Mixtures.
THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT ON THIS
RICKEY. SHARP & CO..
NO. 727 CHESNUT STREET.
SXLKS ! DLUIS I
In Stripes, Checks and Shots,
IN GREAT VARIETY.
RICKEY. SHARP & CO..
NO. 727 CHESNUT STREET.
ii i rr 23 w ropurxLTTS,
NEW AND DESIRABLE ARTICLE
AtSTtfc. per yard.
RICKEY. SHARP & CO.,
Wo. 727 CXXXaSXTOT Street.
A FULL ASSORTMENT.
RICKEY. SHARP & CO.,
NO. 727 CHESNUT STREET.
IN NEW AND BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS.
RICKEY. SHARP & CO.,
NO. 727 CHESNUT STREET,
ATTRACTION UNPARALLELED !
PRICES PRESSED DOWN TO THE LOWEST
We offer for tha next thirty days a STOCK OK DRV
C.OODSI THK MOST VARlKOV IHKMOST COM-
EL'Fi.' THK MJwr KXTKNSIVE, AND THKOHKAP
KhT it baa ever been our privilege to exhibit iu this sum.
munity ; oonu.unK in part of
I1LACK MLKM, FROM 8130 ta 83.
Japanese Silk, and Pongee Poplins, at a.
Mottled Monair Dresa (TiMda.
Hernaniee, Organdiea, Piques, Lawna.
I-ama Lave and r runuh Lace Kuawia.
Khetlaud Khawls, Thibet Shawls, Travelling Shawls, eto.
Deuunea, Uauooes, Ginghams, Tickings, eto. eto.
Paraaola, Sun UmbreUaa, CoreeU, Skirts, eto. ato,
.MEX'H AND HOYS' WEAK.
Linen Drills, Ducks, Checks, Stripes, eto.
( 'aasimeres, Cloths, Ulouse Linens, Plaid Shirtiwrs, ato.
Housekeeping Linen Goods in every variety.
Muslins in all widths. Drees Linings, and Handkerchiefs.
A general stock of White Goods, Quilt, ato. ato.
At JOSEPH H. THORNLEY'S,
N. E. COR. EIGHTH AND SPRING GARDEN
8 H PHILADELPHIA.
PARASOLS. ALL THE NEWEST
London and Pari, styles, wliioh for novelty, va
riety, and elegance are unequalled. A large aa
aorUnent of Laoa (lovers. Sea Side and Hun tim
et tha lowest Drive, at H. DIXON'S Ifanev (Vwi.
Stora. No. IU S. EIGHTH Street U 8m
Q R E X E L & CO.,
NO. 34 SOUTH THIRD STREET,
American and IToreIjTl
CREDIT available on preauuUUoii in an. n.n a
Europe. ' '
Truvfllpri can mnkn an thnir an-ii
menta through us , aud we will collect Uielr Interest
and dividends without charge. mmren
DHEXXL, WD.THROP A CO., D IBL, Hakjbb ft Co.,
New York. I Paria. fIin,D
ALIFnilIA WIVP nnmirnnn,
unu n viy.
ii iti: 4,itAi-i: iikaiv.
PORT, SHERRY, ANGELICA HOCK.
ORANGE BLOSSOM WINE TON C,
For the Hick und Communion Piu-pawesj.
Kor sale by
. CARMICK & CO., AGENTS,
888 fmvnit4p No. 113 UW K8NUT Street '
I?MPIRE 8 LATE MANTEL WORKS J R
a JUAlJv4lW0U13UTftrf ( UttM'
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