THE DAILY EVENING TELEO It A PII I' ill L ATK I jPH f A, MONDAY,! JUNE 21, 1869.
' PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON
IV TDK EVENING TELEGRAPH BUTLDING,
NO. 108 8. THIRD STREET,
The Vf y U three cent per tmj'V (double eheet); or
eighteen eentt per week, payable to the carrier byv-hom
served. The mtUcription price by mail is Nine Dollar
pr annum, or One Dollar and Fifty Cent for Uoo
fnonths, invariabvawJ timeordered.
MONDAY, JUNE 21, 1869.
the itEorsTiir law declared
It wb commonly supposed that one of the
few good things done by the Leginluture at
the lat session wns the passage of a valid
Eegirttry law. Such a measure is noressry
in this city, as a safeguard against fraudulent
voting, and the various schemes of coloniza
tion and false personation, to which the Demo
cracy habitually resort in important elections.
Tho Registry law passed in 1H08 having been
declared null and void by the Supreme Court
on account of its unconstitutionality, tho
Legislature had due notice that any new nien
pure designed to accomplish the same purpose
would be subjected to a close legal scrutiny.
It certainly seemed that tho light thrown on
tho subject by an elaborate decision, con
joined with a knowledge of the requirements
of the fundamental law of tho Commonwealth,
wiuld have enabled the Solons at Harrisburg
to devise a method of registering tho .voters
which would be at once effective and con
stitutional. But as the case stands now,
this expectation appears to have been
delusive. On Saturday last Judge Sharswood
declared it void, and granted an injunction
restraining the officers from enforcing it. It
is true that he gave only his individual opi
nion, and an appeal will be taken, carrying
the question before a full Bench, composed
of three Republicans and two Democrats,
which can reverse his decision and still give
effect to the law, if his reasoning is not doomed
sound and conclusive by a majority of the
Court. Making all due allowances, however,
for Judge Sharswood's bitterness as a partisan,
it is clear that he has made a powerful argu
ment in support of his decision, and it is a
doubtful question whether sufficient reasons
can be shown to overrule him. The law is
held to be in conflict with tho Constitution,
alike because it makes elections "unequal"
that is, imposes restrictions in Philadelphia
which are not imposed in other portions of
the Commonwealth and because these
restrictions diminish or destroy the
freedom of elections here. New
light may be thrown on the subject by the
arguments before the full bench, and we shall
be glad to see a conclusive answer to Judge
Sharswood's opinion. But if such an answer
is not found, and if the Republicans are de
feated by new Democratic frauds perpetrated
here, the primary cause of this defeat will be
found in the defective construction of the
new Registry law by the last Legislature.
THE COMING ASIATICS.
The beginning of a greater influx of popula
tion from Asia is confidently announced.
The completion of the transcontinental rail
road is an event which will probably be
followed by the introduction of multiplied
thousands of the surplus inhabitants of China
and Japan into the valley of the lower Missis
sippi, and the fertile, sparsely-peopled area
that lies upon the Gulf of Mexico.
Hitherto the States of the Pacific slope
fcave received these laborers. The poorer
virgin placers of California, or those already
worked and deserted by the white miner, were
occupied by the Chinaman as early as 1851;
and since then there has been a constantly
flowing Mongolian stream to and from East
ern Asia. They come in ships specially in
tended for their transportation, and debark at
the San Francisco wharves, bringing mats of
rice, packages of salt fish with an unextin
guishable odor, and little parcels of tea and
opium a queer lot of immigrants to
look at, as they trot away single
file, in quaint hats, wooden shoes, and quilted
silk jackets, each with his luggage suspended
to the ends of a long cane of bamboo pivoted
upon his shoulder. If without means, thoy
are supplied by (as they are often consigned
to) the Chinese companies of the port, who
complete their outfit for the mines by buying
each of them a tin pan and a pair of hugo
boots. Many of them are employed by capi
talists in the large operations of rock-grinding,
and they are distributed as farm-hands
and domestio servants, particularly in the
laundry and kitchen. A cook from that land
of no perspective, where fatness is the highest
type of masculine beauty, shall, out of a hand
ful of rice, a pinch or two of curry-powder,
and a chicken, produce you a soup and three
These almond-eyed Asiatics will be chiefly
brought as coolies, and they will remain
among us in a state of segregation. There
will be no intermixture of races, no perver
sion of the Christian faith, and no subversion
of our tosthetio and utilitarian civilization by
another, the antiquity of which only em
phasizes its impotence which can give for
Wt. Peter's but a joss-house, for the steam
engine a puzzle in bone, and for the tele
graph any ingenuity in trifles or
roguery, from jugglers' sleights and counter
feit Spanish dollars to a dwarf tree culture.
Of course these laborers will not represent
even their own petrified and bizarre caste
civilization. We shakU see nothing of the
mandarin classes, except in the case of a squad
of third or fourth-rate officials contributing to
the make-up of some Burlingame mission,
nothing of the great Hong merchants, and
very little of the respectable shopkeepers, who
will be content to send uh their teas and
powder-crackers, presorved ginger and Can
ton crape shawls in return, for consignments
of specie in the old-fashioned way.
Without speculating upon the perplexing
question of prospective citizenship for these
coolies, it is proper and timely to examine by
a general discussion their status as laborer"
for in this is involved our character for en
lightened benevolence, and the importart in
teresfs of our industry. The temper of our
people is unequivocally hostile to any condi
tion of the toiler which shall take on tho worst
features of our abolished slavery, or of Mexi
can peonage, or of any system of harsh, com
pulsory servitude. The sentiment of the
country will submit to nothing in the least
akin to the Spanish system of kidnupping and
bondage, which has run its coinrso, with, for
its foaturts, tho inhumau transportation
of the middle passage, and (ho life-cxhausting
task-work of tho Jamaica plantations of the
last century, between tho hulls of Macao an1
the guano bods of tho Peruvian islands. AVe
want no frensied revolts of insupportable
misery on shipboard beneath the American
flag. We want no sullen, ovoi worked, and
desperate helots in. the cane and cotton
fields of tho South, hopeless of evupii,
and alort only for suicide. There
should be exact and rigorous laws,
faithfully exec uted in all their specifications of
wages, treatment, and privileges. Abov3 all,
the immigraiion of their women and hore
avarice is likely to interpose its objection
should not only be encouraged, but insisted
upon. Tho coolie should have accorded him
by statute the opportunity of a freedman as
soon as by frugal diligence he can achieve it.
Without this legislative stringency, wo shall be
in danger of servile evils that bring at once
upon a nation hissing opprobrium and bloody
THE INDIAN QUESTION.
As is usual in the summer, the Indians on
tho plains are pursuing their accustomed
course of robbery and murder, and the Gov
ernment appears to be Tillable to afford
adequate protection to settlers. It is true
that raids are made by the troops from time
to time, Indian villages are burned,and some
of the red skins slaughtered. But while these
barbarous performances aro going on in one
quarter, the savages aro attacking settlements,
massacring the men, women and children, or
carrying thorn away to be dealt with accord
ing to the Indian ideas of justice, and to Suffer
tortures worse than death.
It should be impressed upon the public
mind that the United States Senate is, in a
great measure, responsible for this state of
affairs. The ring of Indian agents was ablo to
influence tho Senate against the measures of
reform recommended by President Grant,
General Sherman, and other officers who are
familiar with the ways of the savagss; and
by keeping up tho present corrupt system,
every Senator who voted to retain tho Indian
Bureau under tho control of tho Interior De
p rtment is an 'accomplice in the outrages
that are now being committed on the plains.
Tho President endeavored to do something
in tho way of reform by the appointment of
Quaker agents, but their powers are so
limited that they can scarcely be expected to
do anything with effect, even if their know
ledge and ex2)orienco in the management of
the savages are equal to the requirements of
the oocasion. Thus far the Quakers appear
to have done little or nothing, and with the
best wishes for their success, we have no
great reason to believe that they will accom
plish a great deal.
The Indians ought to bo mado to settle
down on reservations where they will have to
work for a living or starve. If they were
once collected within a limited area, as they
readily might be in the cold weather, it ought
to be a comparatively easy task to keep them
there. They aro as able to dig the ground and
raise food for themselves as other men, and
the policy of the Government ought to be
directed towards forcing them to do this,
or to take the consequences, whether
it be starvation because they will not work for
a living, or extermination at the hands of the
soldiers and white settlers. It never has been
said that the savages cannot work, and they
always will be a nuisance until they are
compelled to earn their own living, as other
people do. The savage mode of life of the
Indians has hitherto been practically en
couraged by the Government, because it
affords an opportunity for rascally agents to
grow rich at the expense of both parties; and
it is high time that something was done to
civilize them, and if they cannot be civilized
and won't work, they are of no use to them
selves or anybody else, and the sooner they
are exterminated tho better.
This may seem harsh and cruel, but it is
just and true nevertheless, and we opine that
when it comes to tho scratch Mr. Lo will
prefer to dig the earth for his potatoes and
corn rather than to endure the anguish of an
empty stomach, and when ho accepts this
alternative there will be some prospect of his
becoming a decent and respectable citizen.
Tint New Tobacco Chop The following Is an
estimate of the new tobacco crop, bused upon the
reports upon Its condition made at the recent to
bacco fair at Louisville. Tho crop estimates for ISC9
are: Kentucky, T0,000 hhds. ; Tennessee, 23,000; In
diana and Illinois, 19,000; Missouri, 8000 making a
total of 120,000 hhds. The stock iu the West is esti
mated at 8000 hhds., and In the seaports at 19,000
making a total of 147,000 hhds. to supply the demand.
The foreign countries take the tobacco crop In the
following proportions: England. 2r,000 hhds.; North
Germany, 15,000; Spain, 10,000; Italy, 10,000; France,
9000; Belgium, 4000; the Mediterranean ports, 8900;
countries not specified, 6500 giving a total of 82,400
hhds. The home demand is placed at 88,000 hhds.
for the West and 15,000 for tho East, bringing up the
entire demand to 132,400 hhds., which is 12,400 hhds.
above the crop for 18H9. It Is suited that the govern
ments of Austria, France, Spain, and Italy, countries
where tho manufacture Is conducted under stringent
rules, huve permanent ageuts in tho West for the
purchase of tohauco. A large number of foreign
buyers, who ship direct to Euglund and Germany,
also attend tho Louisville fair. The sales at the
various warehouses of Louisville, during the present
year, it is reported, amount to 91,901 hhds., valued at
tjQf- FOR THE SUMMER TO PREVENT
unburn and all dicolorr tions and irritatiuua or tua
kin, biles of nioaquitoea or other inwotn, uao Wright')
AlconaUid Glycerin Tablet, ll is dolicioubly fragraut,
trannureut, ami bun no equal as a toilet soup. Kor wila bj
druggies generally. K. A U. A. WitlGUT, No. HJ4
UHKSNUT Stroot. ; iij
jr JAMES M. 8 C O V E L,
OAMOKN, N. J.
Collections made every where in New Jersey. 6 13 t? I
1ST IT. 8. OFFICE OF ARTIFICIAL LIMBS.
An appropriation ($50,000) baring been made
by Qonjrrcfc for purchasing
Aid Il ItllAL 1,1 MRS FOR OFFIORRS
of the United rltata Army and Nary mutilittad In the
eorrioe, application may now be made, in pnrson or by
letter, by ofHopre entitled to the benefit of the act, and
who doiro the boat Artificial Limbs, to
Dr. II. FRANK IMIAII H. Hurgmn Artiat,
No. laOUHKKNITTAtriwt, Philadelphia.
No. 67l IllAlWAY, New York.
No. Bl UUKKN Street, Boston.
I2 Office for Kuiitjinc Army and Navy Officers.
rfiv- IX) O R I ) E r or deeds!
MAJOR J. H. COXK,
MnjorOr-nernl fJoorge P. MoClnllan'a Staff.
r-'ubjeot to PeinoTaUo Rule. 621 7
fl&f- THE MEDICAL FACULTY ALL UNITE
In snying Unit mnUrespH atuft'ari with Klaatic Spent
arc conducive to good health, and should be usod by all aiok
jfcj- E. O. WHITMAN fe CO.'S CELE
BRATED SUMMER HONFKOTI05RRY, for
tourists, ftsiiral, and picnic. Balisrooraa, No. Dig
OH KHNUTjStrcet. 6 10 Ut
Ky DR. F. U. THOMAS, THE LATE OPE-
rntor of the Oolton Dental Association, is now the
onlii tmr in 1'hiludolpi'in who devotee his entire time and
practice to extracting tcotb, absolutely without pain, by
ireah nitrous oxide gas Office, ll7VVALNUT Ht. (5 la
THE CORNER-STONE OF TIIE
KICONH FRFHBYTKRTAN CHURCH will be
laid on THIS (Monday) A V I'KRNOO.N, at 6o'clock.at
thnroiit.heaat corner f TW KN TY-HRSfand WALNt'T
Mrceta. Uev. K. It. lleadle, paator.
Xtfijr- VERY SUPERIOR OOLONG TEAS
(Rlack) in 6, 10, and 15 pound Handsome Oaddios, at
FAIRTHO"NE A CO.. No. Sf.k5 N. NINTH and
ISOstuthtim 2SJ- toWMARKKT Street.
BATCHELOirS HAIR DYE." THIS
splendid Hair Dye i tho beat in the world ; the only
true and perfect Dye; MnrniloBH, reliable, inxtantniinons ; no
diKappointniont; no ridiculous tints; rumediua the il'
elf oris of bad dyes; inviportttes and leaves the Hair soft
and bountiful, hhirk or Inoiryt. Kold by ull Druggists find
l'erfumera ; nnd pronnrly nppliefl at. llatoholor'a Vi(r K-o.
tory, No. IB BOND Street, New York. 4 8mwf
MERCANTILE LIKKAU Y,
Jt'NK 7, lSdC.
Inord"rto facilitate removal i-o the new h-iiltlm. no
books will be given out nr renewed after WFDNK8D AY, the
yth iiiat. The Library will lie open for the return of bonks
until the inat. Tims') liuviuff bojks out nro requested
to return thein prior to that tune. The newspaper and
cheat room will remain opon as usual.
By order of the ltonrii.
tjll ftu4t .lOHN TiARDNFR, Rec. Sec.
UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA.
(FACULTY OK ARTS.)
THK ANNUAL PUBLIU EXAMINATIONS of the
Junior, Hopbomore, and Freshman cluases at the close of
the College year, will be hold daily (except Sundays) from
10 o'clock A. M. to 2 o'clock P. M., from June 4 to June 21.
EXAMINATIONS KOR ADMISSION to the Oollufre
will lo held on Juno 23, bceinninx at 1016 o'clock.
T11K COMMENCEMENT wilfbe held June 24.
FRANCIS A. JACKSON,
6 4 17t Secretary.
jmSJ- U NI VERSIT Y OF PENNSYLVANIA
FACULTY OK ARTS.
The Examination of Candidates for admission will ht
held at tho UNIVERSITY, on WEDNESDAY, the i.'3i of
June, ut lu;; o'clock A. M. Students can apply fur admis
sion to pursue the full courso for thodoKrooof Hachelor
of Arts, or only that portion of it for which the degree of
linclielor of Science is given, or any such portion us the
Faculty may sanction. FRANCIS A. JACKSON,
6 1S ot Secretary of the faculty.
r UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA
FACULTY OF ARTS. The Annual Commence
ment, for conferring Degrons in the Arts, will be bold on
THURSDAY, June 24, in tho ACADEMY Ob" MUSIC.
Tho Reverend Cleiiry, Judges of the United States and
State Courts, the Mayor of tho City, Select and Common
Councils, the Board of Directors and President of the
Cirard College, tho Piincipal of the Central High School,
the candidates for tho Dogrea of Master of Arts, and
othor graduates of the University, aro invited to meet the
Faculty in tho Foyer of tho Academy, at a quarter before
10 o'clock A. M.
filStt FRANCIS A. JACKSON, Secreta"y.
gT "A PENNY SAVED IS EQUAL TO TWO
E.imod." The time to save money la when you earn
it, and the way to save it is by depositing aportion of it
weekly in the old FRANKLIN SAVING FUN!), No. 130
8. FOURTH Street, below Uhesnut. Money in large or
small amounts reoeived, and five per eent. interest allowed.
Open daily from 9 to 8. and on Monday evonings from 7 to 9
o'clock. ' CYRUS OAdWALLADER,
8 In Traaauror.
gy OLD OAKS CEMETERY COMPANY
OFFICE, No. 5 IH WALNUT STREET.
This Company is now prepared to dispose of Lota, olear
of all incumbrance, on REASONABLE TERMS. The ad
vantages offered by this Cemetery are well known to be
equal if not superior to those possessed by any other Ceme
tery. We invite all who desire to purchase Burial Lotatooail
at the oBce, where plans can be seen and all particulars
will be Riven.
To societies desiring large traots ofLland a liberal reduc
tion will be made.
ALFRED O. HARMER. President.
MARTIN LA-NDENBERGKR, Treasurer.
MICHAEL Nubkt, Secretary. 1 11 6m
M" FOR SALE A NEAT SUBURBAN
Residence, at Tioga Station, Gennantnwn Railroad,
y papered, painted, gaa, bath, eto. STKVENS A CO..
No. 10H North SIXTH Street. 6 lit 2t
rpiIE LEHIGH UNIVERSITY,
SOUTH BETHLEHEM, PENNSYLVANIA.
Applicants for admission on SEPTEMBER I, 1869, will
be examined on MONDAY, June 21, or on FRIDAY,
August 27. Apply to
HENRY OOPPEE, LL. D.,
6 17 lm President.
FntsT National Bake, York, Pa., June 14, 19$.
Mossrs. Marvin A Co. :
Gentlemen ; The Spherical Safe No. 4 was duly reoeived
and subjected to such tests as we required, and we are glad
to suy that it withstood all the assaults made upon it.
D. E. SMALL, President.
York Tries a Spherical.
In York's fair streets, where Rebel bugles blew.
When Lee marched North to find his Waterloo,
Peueo scatters blessings now with bounteous hand.
And grateful plenty fills the smiling laud.
A trial, not of arms, together drew
Her people lately, to a novel view;
To test with power in every way they could
The huge Black Ball that, on the pavement stood.
They first skilled men, with hardened drills, obtain,
To penetrate its iron skull in vain ;
The tempered steel snaps on its flinty form,
And feebly fails the sturdy shell to harm ;
Now brawny arms aloft the sledges wield,
Dealing stout blows, to force the sides to yield ;
The powerful sinews tire at lost to swing :
The solid sledge, cracked like a worthless thing,
No more assails the impenetrable ball,
And Mahvin's Buuulah Sake defies them all
OF THE ABOVE
Chrome Iron Spherical Safes,
THERE A HE A FEW MORE LEFT
MARVIN & CO.'S,
NO. 721 CHESNUT STREET,
nlBtp MA8ONI0 H ALT-
PICTURE FRAMES, ETC. ETO.
. JAMES S. EAELE & SONS, :
NO. 816 CHESNUT STREET,
OUR SUMMER MANIFESTO.
Here's Our summer manifesto I
Every man shall wcr ht bot, oh !
And In thin clothes we'll be dressed, oh I
BOUGHT OF KOCKUILL WILSON.
Now we have the heat of summer ;
Hottest weal her row is come, ah I
Ste the pantinjr public run, ah I
TO BUY OK ROCKUILL A WILSON i
ftire. it li the month of Juno, eir;
Hurnlng is the sun at noon, eir;
Don't you wnut thin pantaloons, sir?
BVY OF ROUKUILL A WILSON I
Thick clothes are Indeed a pest, on!
fo we clfse our samkkito,
And in thin clothes we'll be dressed, oh!
BOUGHT OF ROCKUILL A WILSON.
It is needless to add that
ROCKUILL & WILSON
AT THEIR BIG BROWN STORE,
CLOTHES, THIN AND CHEAP
AS EVER YOU WORE!
NOS. 603 AND 605' CIIESNUT STREET,
E STON & BROTHER,
S. W. Corner NINTH and AUCH Sts,
DAILY RECE VINQ
SPRING AND SUMMER STYLES OF
THE LATEST IMPORTATIONS.
K Superior Garment at a reasonable price,
SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. 8 8t Smrp
fHE ST A R.
THE LARGEST ONE-PRICE
No advantage taken of a want of knowledge of
goods. FINE GOODS AT THE LOWEST RATES.
STRICTLY ONE PRICE.
. PERRY & CO.,
No. 600 CHESNUT St.. above Siith.
rpO-BE PUBLISHED SATURDAY NEXT.
Send on your orders at once.
THE BRIDES FATE.
A SEQUEL TO
THE CHANGED BRIDES.
Mrs. Emma D. E. N. Southworth.
Comp'ete in one large Duodecimo Volume.
Price, $175 in Cloth; or, $1'50 in Paper.
Send on your orders at once, addressed to the Pub
lishers, T. B. PETERSON & BROTHERS,
It4p No. 306 CHESNUT Street, Philadelphia, Pa.
LL THE NEW BOOKS FOR SALE AT
WHOLESALE PRICES BY
POUTER Ac COATES,
NO. 822 CHESNUT STREET,
Marble Building, adjoining the Continental.
Our new and elegant 13 samwf 5r
Now open, with the finest collection of PAINTINGS,
CHROMOS, and ENGRAVINGS in the city.
M O V A L.
MESSRS. EEELER & FENNEM0RE,
NO. 5 SOUTH EIGHTH STREET,
Respectfully announce that on July 1, 1809, they will
open to the public their new and splendid
No. 820 ARCH St., Philadelphia,
Where, with greatly Increased facilities for transact,
lng their business, under the flrm;of KEELER, SUD
DARDS ft FENNEMORE, they will be pleased to
welcome all who may favor them with a call.
6 16 Wfsi!m4p
BOOTS AND SHOES.
BOOTS AND SHOES
NO. 33 SOUTH SIXTH STREET,
lOUfmw ABOVE CHESNUT.
CLOTHS, OASSIMERE8, EZ9!
L O T U
JAMEB sfc LEE,
No. II NORTH SECOND STREET,
SWX Of THE QOLDEX LA MB,
1 ' Are now receiving a SPLENDID LINE of
Spring Fancy Casslmeres,
Comprising all the best makes In the market,
AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. 88m
HUNTINGDON WARM SPRINGS
The anrteraicmed, latel of New Jersey, has leased the
WARM 8TRINOH, situate at the baseof Warriors' Ride
Mountain, fle miles north of the Pennslr mia Railroad
tetioa at Huntington, Huntingdon couotj, P.t,
Families and others seeking pleasure an I comfort will
find here a fine hotel with large airy rooms, an etoellent
able, beautiful forest with grand mountain soener, ele
ant baths and bath-houses supplied from the clear orratal
water of the famous springs so efficacious In rheumatism,
jertain remedy for gout, ete. i billiard-table, bowling-alley,
ete. ; piny grovndo for children in the beautiful grore ; ftas
hunting and fishing grounds.
frill be tiwied by the Pennsylvania Railmsd Oompany from
Philadelphia, I-ancantor, liarrisburg, and Pittsburg to this
place at about half price.
Hacks connecting with the railroad trains daily from
Huntingdon to the Springs.
Pereons remaining two months will be accommodated
with Imarding and ubo of bat lis at 8 per week. Fair roduo
uon for ohildren and servants.
M JAMES MAUMS, Proprietor.
Huntingdon Warm Springs, June 10,
n .. . . RKFKKKNOKS.
R. M. Slnymsker, La Pierre House,
f tfaarlos Duffy, Continental.
H. Kanaga, Oirard House 6 14 mwf 6t
CAPE MAY, NEW JERSEY.
Mat 6, lm.
This well-known and farorito House having been
thoroughly renovated and improved, will be re-opened bj
the undersigned, as a first-olaas Family Hotel, on th
twonty fourth of June neat.
The OCEAN HOUSE is situated within fifty yards of
the beaoh. It offers superior advantages to Families on
aooount of Quiet and the high eharaoter of its gueats; and
it will be kept strictly home-like In every respeot. Seventy
five New Bathing Rooms have been added, and many
other important Improvements, whioh will contribute
greatly to the oomfort of visitors.
The Proprietors have had several years' experience in
Cape May Hotel business, and have secured help whioh
will equal that of any other House on the Island.
Every effort will be made to give satisfaction to all who
may favor the OOF.AN HOUSE with their patronage.
For Rooms, eto., addross 6Slmwf4pha
LYCETT & SAWYER.
torn w. TjYcktt.
HENRY W. HAWYra.
BERKELEY SPRINGS, MORGAN COUNTY.
YVF.8T VlRfilNIA.-Thiscelebrated Watering Place
is only twonnda half milos from Sir John's Kun Station,
Baltimore and Ohio liailroml. From June lfith to Octo
ber 1st visitors will find coaches to oonvy thorn to the
Hinns. The improvements are nxtensive and elngant
Telegraph communications to all points. The Spout
Shower, Plunge, and Swimming Baths are unrivalled
Five hundred persons can be accommodated.
Terms-Three Dollars per day. $18 per wnnk. Ohildren
and servants half price. Liberal deduction for the entire
Piissengers loave B nit i more by the Baltimore and Ohio
Railroad at 815 A. M., 4 and it'48 P. M., arriving at the
Pr,"",?" ?ve hours. Kor circulnrs, etc, address O. A.
RIRKLAND, Uilinore Hous, Baltimore.
6 14 mtf liit JOHN T. TRKOO, Proprietor.
QOLUMEIA HOUSE, CAPE MAY, N. J.
WILL RECEIVE GUESTS on and after JUS E iith.
Extensive alterations and additions, added to the
great advantage in location which the Columbia
possesses, In consequence of the tendency of Cape
May improvements, enable us to promUe otu
patrons more than ordinary satisfaction.
For Rooms, etc , address
GEORGE J. BOLTON,
J. H. DENNISON,
61Smwf 2m MERCHANTS' HOTEL, Phllada.
Q O N C RESS HUL,
CAPE MAY, NEW JERSEY,
FOR ROOMS, ADDRESS
J. F. CAKE, Proprietor.
6 18 tuthsGt
Hassler's Full Band.
CAPE MAY, N. J.,
WILL OPEN ON THE 24th OF JUNE, 1969.
This Hotel has been erected within the past year;
affords ample accommodations for nearly one thou
sand guests, and is furnished equal to any of the
leading hotels in the United States.
For terms, etc., until then, address
NO. 307 WALNUT STREET,
81ni PHILADELPHIA, PA.
UNITED STATES HOTEL,
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.,
Will open for the reception of guests on
SATURDAY, JUNE 26, 1869.
HASSLER'S BAND, under the direotion of Simon
Hassler, is engaged for the season.
Persons wishing to engage rooms will apply to
GEORGE FREEMAN, Superintendent,
ATLANTIC CITY, or
BROWN A WOELPPER,
812m No. 827 RICHMOND Street, Philadelphia.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.,
WIIX BE OPEN FOU GUESTS JUNE 20.
The plan of the House maybe seen, and rooms secured.
"TERM" MbDEKTVI,W U6USK slpl
n i q . , , OMA? FARLEY, Proprietor.
Carl Sentz'.Parlor Orchestra has been engaged for the
season. 1 lm
J PERATA MOUNTAIN-SPRINGS,
LANCASTER COUNTY. PA.
This popular and well known SUMMER RF80RT will
be opened for the reception of guests on the 15th of June,
nnder the auspices of J. W. 1 KilDKMIUK, th former
with new and elegant furniture.
i ne entire eeraDiisnment naa Dean renovated and reflttwd
AMDEN AND ATLANTIC
SUNDAY TRAINS FOR THE SEASHORE.
On and after SUNDAY next, June 6, the Mail Tram for
Will leave Vine Street Ferry at 8 A. M.
Leave Atlantio City at 4 P. M.
Stopping at all Stations.
6 8tf D. H. MUNDY, Agent.
CUMMER R.ESOR T.
The subscriber having purohased the Cold Spring
property, on the line of the Schuylkill and Susquehanna
Railroad, from the Philadelphia and Reading Railway
Company, will reopen it for visitors and families on June
1, 1869. It is now undergoing thorough repairs, and will
be refitted and refurnished in the best manner. Persons
can address the proprietor at Uarrisburg. Cold Springs,
Box No. 170.
lib 2m WILLIAM LEROIL
E N E V A, SWITZERLAND.
HOTEL DE LA METRO POLE,
CHARLES ALDINUER, Proprietor.
Formerly of the "Couronne."
This hotel, the largest in Geneva, is situated in the most
favorable portion of the city, commanding a splendid view
over the Luke, the Jura, and the Mont Blano ; 8UU rooms
and saloons. Reading, ooSee, smoking, and billiard rooms.
English and American newspapers taken daily. 6 8 3m
LD MORAVIAN" "SUN HOTEL,"
BETHLEHEM, Pa. Established 1758,
Two hours and a half from Philadelphia, via North Penn
sylvania Railroad. Four trains daily ; one train on Sunday.
RIEGEL A SANDT,
6 81m Proprietors.
Lake" house, Caldwell, lake
GEORGE, N. Y. .
Best of accommodations for Families and Gentlemen.
Board, $8'W per day; 14 to $1760 per week, auoording to
rooms. Open from June 1 to Ootober 15. Address
6 1 2m H. J. ROCKWELL.
LI G II T-II OU8E COTTAGE,
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., conveniently looated to
good and sufe bathing, is now open. Leave cars at U. S.
8 161m JON A H WOOTTON, Proprietor.
p O Z Z E N 8 ' WEST POINT HOTEL
Terma for JUNE $3 50 per day, or $31 per week. For
JULY, $4 per da, or $21 to '- per week.
ttm 6YLVANU3 T, OOZZKN8.
rHILADELrniA AND READING BAIL
ROAD AND BRANCHES,
MAKdrojr kovsh, mount CAnnbrr.
Mrs. Caroline Wander. PotUville P. O., BohayUdU ooant.
TVSCAHOHA HOTEL v
Mrs. M. L. Miller. Tusoerora P. O., Bohoylkill oountf
if A A SI ON HOVSK,
W. t. Smith, Mahanoy City P. O., Sohoylkill eottnt.
MOUNT CAHHEL HOUSE,
Charles Culp, Mount Oarmel P. O., Northumberland a
ft. A. Mose, Reading P. O.
Henry Weaver, Reading P. O.
uriNo ftvNiNea hotkl,
Dr. A. Smith. Wernersvllle P. O.. Berks eeanty.
voli) arm ags hotkl. t.kbanon countt.
William I-orch, Pine Orove P. O., Sohuylkiil ooaoty
F. 8. StanfTer, Boyertown P. O., Berks oountf.
George F. Oreider, Litis P. O., Lancaster count.
John Frederick, Ephrata P. O., Lancaster count.
VKKKIOMKN BK1DQK HOTRh,
Davis Longakor, Free land P. O., Montgomery ooant.
I'HOSI'XCT TEH HACK,
Dr. James Palmer, Freeland P. O., Montgomery county
SVK1NQ MILL HRIOHTS.
Jaoob H. Breish, Conshohoeken P. O., Montgomery on.
VOUTY HOUSE, 7W
Theodore Howell, Bbamokin, Northnmberianfl oo. 5 4 tmro
JXPRESS TO LONG BRANCH.
THK NEW JlfRSKY EXPRESS OOMPANY
OFtflOE, NO. 820 CHESNUT 8TRKKT. ' '
is prepared to receive and forward goods and money to
LON'I BRANCH, N. J., DIRKOf.
Express closes at 1 o'clock P. M.
6 21 mwilm H. GORMAN, Afnnt.
Patent Alum and Dry Plaster
ARE THE MOST DESIRABLE FOR QUALITY,
FINISH, AND PRICE
SPHEHSCAL BURGLAR SAFES
Cannot be Sledged !
Cannot be Wedged !
Cannot be Drilled I
Please send for a catalogue to
ZM A1JVIIV .te CO.,
NO. 721 CHESNUT STREET,
(MASONIC HALL), PHILADELPHIA,
No. 865 BROADWAY, NEW YORK,
No. 109 BANK STREET, CLEVELAND, OHIO.
SECOND-HAND SAFES OF ALL MAKES FOR
SALE LOW. 12 mwMp
SAFES AND MACHINERY MOVED.
QARINC ATTEMPT-TO ROB
FRANKLINITE BANKER'S CHEST.
Ferrtvillk Station, Penssylvakia RR.,)
June 12, 1869.
Messrs. Parrel, Herring & Co.,
No. 629 Chesnut street, Philadelphia.
Gents: A persistent but unsuccessful effort was
made on the night of May 29, 1869, to drill the
Banker's chest received from you a few month ago.
From facta that have come to our knowledge, It la
evident that the attempt to open It wag renewed on
Sunday evening following. Finding all efforts to drill
It useless, the effort waa then made to break the
lock. The hammering was heard by parties In the
neighborhood for several hours, but supposing it to
arise from the railroad men replacing a defective
rail, excited no alarm. IThe tools, with the exception
of the drills, were left. "It la evident that they were
not only prepared, but perfectly familiar with the
construction of your Chest.
That they failed Is another evidence that your
Bnker's Chests are what you claim for them, Bur-glar-Proof.
: glP4p J. BALSBACK, Agent.
) R E X E L & C O..
NO. 34 SOUTH THIRD STREET,
American ami Forolru
ISSUE DRAFTS AND CIRCULAR LETTERS
CREDIT available on presentation In any part of
Travellers can make all their financial arrange
ments through us, and we will collect their Interest
and dividends without charge.
Drkxel,Wihtdrop4Co., Dbexel, Habjks A Co.,
Ne York. I Paris. g io 4p
FOR CAPE MAY
On TUESDAY, June 93.
Tho KDlondid now stnamur I.AiV OF TBI?
UKIi. Cupula THOMPSON, will make hor first trip to
Cie May on TUESDAY next, leaving Aroh Street
Wharf at A. M.. and return imWK.DJSISSDAY.
t are, $i 25. im ludujg carriage hire. ,
iniiuren, ipi -a "
Soatun Tickets, i
Curring-8 hire extra.
On and after SATURDAY, June 26, the LADY OF TUB
LAKE will coiMnmict running regularly; luavinir Philadel
phia every TUlhDAV', THURSDAY, and SATURDAY;
returning alteruute duv.
For further nartioulars inquire at the Offioe, No. 88 N.
DELAWAKK Avenue. TT
O. H. HU7VDELL,
818 St CALVIN TAUUART.
fc GLOUCESTER POINT. GO YOUR
T'sel' and take the family to this cool, delight-
EKuno3: mi mii.
M . .. . . ... avAW MUlifnrt la... BriTYT'fJ C .
Klin HmiIv mvmi-v few lllinutea. S lAH.ii.
QHOICE FAMILY FLOUR,
For the Trade or at RetaU.
EVERY BARREL WARRANTED.
Ieyjtone Flour Mills,
Nos. 19 and 81 GIRARD Avenue,
. Rust of Front s treat
APHONOGRAPIIER WANTED. AN AU
tive LAD. familiar with Phonography, who writei a
plain, lugil'le baud, wantud for general ofhue uae. il
Jiihy be required to triivul frequently iu the capacity of
amanuensis, Auilresi UNION, Kvunmg Telegraph Office,
giving age, addreka, and atyle of writiug. fl l8-3Up
:A TO HIRE THE NEW STEAM YACHT
tHKI. Innl. :m T.OMKAHI) Kt. ft -21 linwlm
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