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THE DAILY EVENING TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA, SATURDAY, MAY 28,-1870.
PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON (SUNDAYS EXCEPTED), AT THE EVENING TELEGRAM BUILDING, No. 108 S. THIRD STREET, PHILADELPHIA, The Price is three cents per copy double sheet), Or eighteen cents per week, payable to the carrier by whom served. Tlie subscription price by mai is Nine Dollars per annum, or One Dollar ana Fifty Cents for two months, invariably in advance for Vie time ordered. SATURDAY, MAY 23, 1870. THE HE LAPSING FEVER. Despite the partial Improvement of Bedford street, and the change of its name to Alaskn, the demoralization and degradation of which it was formerly the acknowledged centre still exist to an alarming extent in this city. The continued prevalence of the relapsing fever proves that these plague-spots are fraught with danger to th entire community, and that any effective steps that may be taken either by private effort or the action of the Authorities to purify the noxious dens where xeprobates congregate, or to promote cleanli ness and health! ulneBs in the infected dis tricts, redound to the general welfare. We have no means of knowing how many cases of the new disease have - been treated by physicians in their pri vate practice, but several hundred patients have already been taken from Alaska and similar streets to the- public hospitals, and the efforts made to arrest its progress, and, as far as possible, to destroy the active cause, cannot be too vigorous. Some of the ablest of modern physicians think that the relapsing fever, as well as cholera, is carried from street to street, hamlet to hamlet, and city to city by auimalcuho which are rapidly engendered amid filth and squalor, and quickly destroyed by proper disinfectants. If this theory is correct, it furnishes an addi tional reason for the employment of the pre ventives which experience has shown to be useful in checking epidemics, while it proves that the health of the well-cared-for millionaire may at any . moment be endangered by the proximity of disease-breeding districts. It is not only neceasary that the sick should receive prompt and proper treatment, but vitally important that the work of purification should be vigor ously and energetically pushed forward. All the efforts of the Board of Health in this direction should be liberally sustained by Councils, and private citizens should exercise even more than their ordinary care in thoroughly cleaning and purifying their dwellings. The new disinfecting agent, car bolic acid, might be advantageously brought into general use for this purpose, as it is especially destructive to noxious insects or animalculte. Meanwhile the Bedford Street Mission, in addition to its usual efforts to mitigate the horrors of that locality, is en deavoring to re-establish at the earliest prac ticable moment the free baths which were so effective last summer in increasing the per sonal oleanliness and the healthfulnesi of the objects of its solicitude. Over ten thousand free baths were given at their establishment during the season of 180!', at an average cost to the mission of about three cents each, and B few hundred dollars contributed now for the support of a similar system during the present year would render much useful ser vice in averting disease of a pestilential cha racter. MINORITY REPRESENTATION. At the last eleotion for Congressmen in the Fourth district of South Carolina, W. D. Simpson, .Democrat, received 11,098 votes, and Alexander 8. Wallace, Republican, 0807. According to the ordinary rules of arithmetic, this result gave Simpson a majority of 4201, quite enough of a margin, it might be sup posed to secure him undisturbed possession of his seat. But Wallace contested his suc cessful opponent's claim to a seat, and the matter remained in abeyance until yesterday, when it was finally determined by the House, in accordance with the report of the Commit tee on Elections, that Wallace, and not Simp son, was chosen by the people of the Fourth district of South Carolina to represent them in the popular branch of the National Legis ture. ' It seems that Simpson served as an officer in the Confederate army, and that, although he had applied for the removal of the dis abilities thereby incurred, Congress had not seen- fit to extend him this favor. Since Simpson was thus ineligible, the vicious prin ciple that the person receiving the next high est number of votes was entitled to the seat was applied by the committee, and the appli cation sustained by the House while but few members were present, and before even the majority of those were aware of the fact that the case was under consideration at all. But the fraud was not perpetrated without a pro test on the part of at least one sensible Re publican member, Mr. Dawes, with whom we are not always able to agree, but who, in this particular case, was certainly in the right. The fair representation of minorities is very desirable, and a practicable method of bringing it about is destined to engross a great deal of time and attention in the future; but the manner in which the llepublican minority of the Fourth district of South Carolina have secured a full vote in the House of Representatives is anything but commendable or expedient. The single vote cast by Mr. Wallace henceforth will weaken rather than strengthen the party in whose pretended interest it has been secured. It is about time that the leaders of the party in Congress, as well as out of it, were aware of this fact. The Republicans of the Foirth district of South Carolina would be better off with a Democratic representative infinitely better off without any representative at all than they will be with tUeir duf anted candi date sitting in the seut to which he wi uof. elected. THE END OF THE FENIAN RAID. The great Fenian invasion of Canada has fizzled out even sooner than was expooted, and the unhappy Kanuoks can now rest in their beds in peace, with the assurance that they will not be troubled again during the present season at least. The whole affair was at once so ridiculous and so contemptible that it is scarcely possible to treat it seriously; and were it not that a few miserable poatnps, like O'Neill and the other Fenian leaders, are able to keep the people both of Canada and the United States in a state of excitement over their performances, and to put the Gov ernment to thousands of dollars of expense, we could afford to laugh at the mingled stu pidity and knavery of their proceedings. The conduct of the Canadians during the Rebellion was not such as to entitle them to any sympathy from the people of the United States, but it is not consistent with the dig nity of a great nation to take its revenge by allowing bands of crazy Irishmen, to make annual raids into Canadian territory, on the plea that they are endeavoring to liberate Ireland. The Canadians have succeeded in ruakiDg one prisoner, in spite of the hurried flight of the Fenians as soon as they met with an armed resistance, and this indi vidual, who bears the good old Irish name of Murphy, will probably be hung to-day. We hope that the Canadians will hang him, and that in case they take any more prisoners the United States Gov ernment will refuse to interfere in their be half. Indeed, our Government owes it to itself to adopt severe measures towards those who have instigated this riot, and the leaders, at least, ought to be punished to the full extent of the law. The leniency with wbich the Fenians were treated on the occa sion of their former raid was a direct encour agement for them to engage in the same amusement again; and if a few of them are now punished without mercy, it is probable that an effectual check will be placed upon any attempts at outlawry in the future. It is r.EroETED that the Union League con templates the purchase of Wenderoth's fine picture of "The Battle of Gettysburg," now on exhibition at the gallery of B. Scott, Jx. We hope that this is true, as the League will secure a work of art of real merit, and an ex ceedingly interesting record of the greatest battle of the age will be retained permanently in this city. Mr. Wenderoth's picture is almost photographic in its accuracy, and it U not only valuable for the number of portraits that it contains, but as one of the best repre sentations of an actual battle-field ever painted. We Bay this well, knowing that many spirited works of this class have been executed by European artists of eminence, but whatever comparisons may be made in other respects, this picture will compare favorably with the best of them as a vivid delineation of a battle, as battles are fought in modern times. For this reason, if for no other, the picture should be kept in Philadel phia, and there is no more appropriate place for it than the gallery of the Union League. It seems that the Richmond conservatives began to crow before they were fairly out of the woods. In fact, they were not destined to get clear of the jungle at all. Chahoon, the radical candidate, has been elected Mayor by some three hundred majority, and Ellyson is at liberty to resume his editorial quill. But the closeness of the vote should teach the Bepublican leaders in Virginia the neces sity of utterly abandoning the unwise system of tactics to which they have been addicted. If Mayor Chahoon had quietly given way to Ellyson when the latter was appointed to suc ceed him, under the State enabling act, the unseemly farce which followed this appoint ment would have been avoided, the terrible disaster which preceded the settlement of the case would have been averted, and, what is still more to the point in a political way, the Bepublican majority on Thursday would have been much larger than it was. The Washington correspondent of a New York paper announces that a canvass of the Senate has been made by a prominent Be publican member of that body, and, as the result, it is found that not more than half a dozen Bepublican Senators would vote for a general amnesty bill. It is to be hoped that such will not prove to be the case, but neither branch of Congress appears to be in the mood just now to wind up the war by wiping out all the old scores run up during its progress. Universal suffrage and universal amnesty should have gone hand, in hand, but it is not always that we find such things managed in accordance with the dictates of sound states manship and-true expediency. RELIGIOUS NOTICES. EwF" NORTH BROAD STREET PRESBTI TKRIA N f'HURCJII, uor. BROAD and GRKH3 Sts. Re. Dr. bTRYRKK. Pastor. Preaching Tomorrow llU)$A. M. by K. tSAMUKL J. NIUUlJlLS, D.D.,o( ttt. Louia. and at 8 K H. br Rev. T. L. OUVLKK, D. D., of Brooklyn, before tb. Young Men'a Chriatiau Associa tion of Philadelphia, bubjucty Hands oil the Bible." Strangera welcome. &f- CENTRAL PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, m EIGHTH and CHERRY Streets (Her. A. RKKD. D. V.. Pastor). He. Ir. 811 AW. or Rochester. N. IT., will S reach to morrow ((sabbath) morning at lu o clock, and e. Dr. GLAKK, of Buffalo. N. V., iu the evening at 8 o'clock. i fcg- CALVARY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, I OOU8T Street, above Fifteenth, Rev. Dr. HUM PHRf Y, Pastor Kervices at 10 A. M. and 8 P. M. Rev. K. R. BOO 1 11, D. 1., of New York, will preach To -morrow Morning, and Rev. Dr. jAOOttUS, of Alle ghesy, in the Evening. WEST ARCH 8TREET PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, corner of EIGHTEENTH and ARUH Stretts Rev. Dr. WILLI IS, Paator.-Rev. nr.UUKI'lS. of Hock ford, Illinois, will preach at 10 H A. M., and Rev. LEWIS 11. RE1D, of Chicago, Illinois, at P. M. jrREV. JOEL PARKER, D. D., WILL preach To-morrow at 10 A. M., and the Rev. J. II BkOOK, of St. Louis, at 4 P. M.. in the Oliurcb. corner BROAD and SAKbOM Streets, Rev. JOHN CHAM B RS. Paator. ft ARCH STREET M. E. CHURCH, BROAD Street, be'ow Arch. Rev. ALFRED COOKMAN will preach Sunday morning at ltf)f and evening at 1 o'clock Strangers invited. NORTH"lJrP. CHURCH, MASTER Street, aove Fifteenth. Rev. H. O. FOULKE at low A.M., and Rev. J. LOVKJOY ROBERTSON, of Cincinnati. at7' P. M. EST ST. CLEMENT'S CHURCH, TvVEN- TIK'lll snd CHERRY Streets.-Service (Ohoral) and sermon To morrow evening at H o'clock. At tliiasar vvte the seals will be free. W8T SPRUCE STREET CHURCH, 8E- VEMFFN'IH and BHrtl'CK Streets. Rev. THKOIii'RK L. cnYI.RP, D. D., of Brooklyn, will Month -morrow at (0 lv A. M . ani Uov. UE.NKY VAUUttii, D. D.,of Albany, at 4 P. M RELIGIOUS NOTICES. jKjj- SERMON TO YOUNO MEN UNDER the auspices of the Touog Men's Christian A. nrintion. Hot. THEOnORIt I CTJYLRR, D. IT, of Rrooklyn, will preach a amnion eapenially to young men. To morrow (Sabbath) Evening, at tho !M)RrH BROAD STREET PKE8KYTKRIAN CHURCH, corner BROAD and GREEN Streets, at o'clock. Subject "Hands off the Bible." Young men art cor dially invited. ( OXFORD PRFSBYTERIAN CHURCH, BROAD and OXFORD Btreets-Rev. FRANUI3 L. ROB BIN 8, Paatov. Rev. P, U. FOWLER. D. D.. of Ullca, To-morrow, at In,1 A M. Rev. T. L. MT VLER, D. l) of Brooklyn, and SAMTK.L J. THOMPSON, of Cincinnati, will apeak nt 8 P. H, on the occasion of the Pabbath School Anni vcrsary. No evening aervice. er CENTRAL PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH, N. L.-N. E. corner FRANKLIN and THOMPSON Strata Rev. .IAMEH Y. MITCH ELL, Pastor. Services by Oomtniaaionera to the General Aaseinbly. AtlOM A. M. Rev. DAVID TULLY. I). D., of Belvidre, N. .. At 8 P. M. Rev. WM. O. WISNHIt, D. D , of Lockport. N. Y. Sabbath School at 2 Si P. M. frf- ANNIVERSARY OF THE CHILDREN'S AMERICAN CHURCH MI8SIONARYSO JIETY of the Protestant Episcopal Church, at the BISHOP'8 CHURCH, SPRING i ARDEN Street, below Broad, To morrow Afternoon, at o'clock. Friends of the cause aie invited. Addreanea may be expectod from Rev. K. OWEN SIMPSON, Rev J. B. FAULKNER, and otherg. gy- FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CIIURCII, WASHINGTON 8quare.-Rev. H ARLES HAW. LEY, D. !., at tOJt A. M., Rev HOWARD ORWSBY, D D , at 4 P. M. Meeting on behalf of Dnmoatio Mis iona at 8 P. M. (iovernor D. HAINES will preside, and a'ldreaaea will be delivered by Revs. D. Heckmn. 11. K. Eilsnn, S. A. Mutchmnre. J. J. Nichols, and Sheldon Jackaon, and Hon. C. F. Olda. REV. 8. J. NICCOLLS. D. D., OF ST. Louis, will preach in h SEVENTH PRKSBY TRRIAN CHURuH, BROAD Rtreet, above Cheannt, To-morrow, at 4 P. M. The public and members of the General Aaaembly are cordially invited. Service as usual at Hi A. M. S r ALEXANDER PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH. NINETEENTH and ORKEN Street, Rev. GEOR(i F. CAIN, Paator. Prenching To morrow at 104 o'olock A. M by Rhv. Dr. LYON, of Erie. Pa., and at 8 o'clock P. M. by Rev. GEORGE PATTON, of Seneca, N. Y. NORTn TENTH STREET PRESBYTE- RI AN CHURCH, below Girard avenue. Kev. M. NEWKIRK. Paator Rev. O. W. ADAMS, of New York. at ItlJ o'clock A. M.,snd Rev. JOHN A. LIUGETT at 8 o'clock P. M. Subject for the evening : "The Alarm ing Features of Modern Society " rK2r TABERNACLE BAPTIST CHURCH, CUFSNUT Street, weat of EIGHTEENTH. Ser vicea To-morrow Morning at 10 4, and in the Evening at 7', o'clock. Baptiam after the morning service. Rev. CHARLES K.KNOX, D. P., will preach in the evening. BETH-EDEN BAPTIST CHURCH. BROAD and SPRUCE Streets. Rev.J.WHEATON SMITH, D. I).. PaBtor. Children's Church Sunday morning, and Ordinance of Baptism in the evening. Strangers cordially invited. iw- THE BISHOP'S CHURCH, SPRING GARDEN Street, below Broad. Rev. K. OWEN SIMPSON, Rector. Servioes Tomorrow at 10 ! A. M. and 8 P. M. Sunday School at 2 "30 P. M. Pews free. IS?- TRINITY M. E. CHURCH, EIGHTH Street. above Race. The Rev. G. R. CARROLL will preach to-morrow morning at 10, and the Rev. Dr. R FID, of Chicago, at 8 V. M. TABERNACLE M. E. CHURCn. Preaching at 10M A. M. by Rev. T. G. BM1TH, of Fond da l.ac, Wisconsin, and at 8 P. M. SPECIAL NOTICES. For additional Special t dices m the Innide FaQ. jgj- CHILDREN'S SUITS. Brown Melton Vest, Blouse, and Garibaldi Suits. Light Grey Melton Vest, Blouse, and Garibaldi Suits. Blue Cloth Vest Suits (Open Bottom or Zouave Pants). Blue Cloth Blouse Suits (Open Bottom or Zouave Pants). Grey Cass. Vest and Blouse Suits, Zouave. Dark Cass. Vest and Blouse Suits, Open Bottom Pant. Cheviot Vest Suita. AT JOHN W ANA MAKER'S FINE CLOTHING ESTABLISHMENT, 8 18 fc 82 0 C, II E 8 N U T 8T. gy- NATATORIUM AND PHYSICAL IN w STITUTE, BROAD Street, below Walnut. SWIMMING SCHOOL FOB BOTH SESES AND ALL AGES. Open from 5 A. M. till 10 P. M. W ater changing constantly. An even and comfortable temperature maintained by use of tteam boilers. Polite and competent Instructors always in attendance. Persons taught to swim in from six to ten lessons. For terms, private lessons, etc, etc., send or address for a Circular. 6 28 2trp J. A. PAYNE A BRO. BQ?- nE AD QUARTERS FRED TAYLOR POST, G. A. R. MAY 88, 1870. " The Comrades of this Post will assemble at Head quarters on MONDAY MORNINO, the 30th instant, at i o'clock, sharp, to proceed to Woodland and Mount Moriah Cemeteries. Contributions of tlowers will be re ceived at the ball of the Post, Ha. boS ARUH Street, up to 9 A. M.. or on the route. By order of SAMUEL W PENNYPAOKER.P.O. A. II. Saurman, Poet Adjutant. It A TOILET NECESSITY. AFTER nearly thirty years' experience, it is now generally admitted that MURRAY A LANMANd FLORIDA WATER is the most refreshing and agreeable of all toilet perfumes. It is eatirely different from Cologne Water, and should never be confounded with it : the per fume of the Cologne diaappearing in a few moments after Its application, whilst that of the Florida Water lasts for many days. 8 Hatha Egs- COURTLAND SAUNDERS COLLEGE will be inaugurated next MONDAY KVKHINO. The Mayor will preside. Judge Peirce, Judge Axtell, M. C, and other distingaiahed speakers will take part; It POLITICAL. cu- iroit siiiiRurir, 1870, F. T. WALTON, SUBJECT TO TUB DECISION OF THE RBPUB- LI CAN CONVENTION. RAILROAD LINES.: QAM DEN AND AM BOY AMD PHILADELPHIA AND TRENTON RAIL ltOADS. NEW ARRANGEMENT, On and after MONDAY, May 30, 1870, trains will leave Weat Philadelphia for New York at T-00 ana 9-S6 A. M., 1 SO, 8 45, 6-4S and 13-00 P. M, Leave New York for West Philadelphia at 8-30 and 9 80 A. M.. 12-30, 6-00, 7 00 and 12-00 P. M. The train now leaving New York for West Phila delphia at P. M. will leave at T P. M. The trains leaving Weat Philadelphia at 11-00 A. M. for New York, and New York for West Philadel phia at 11 -0Q A. M. and 60 P. M., will be discon tinued after Saturday, May 23. 6 23 2t W. H. GATZMKR, Agent. SOLDIERS, OR THEIR HEIRS, VII(3 WERE actually discharged for wounds, or injuries, or rup ture, and who are denied bounty beotuae tuoir Uauhargea lead ''tiurgeon's Certificate of Disability." can bave art nicater so as to show thorn discharged forwouuda, etc, and get their bounty, on applying in porno or bv lullertoK. 8. 1.KAUUK 4 CO., No, lio 8. tefcVKMTU Bucet, Philadelphia. DRY OOOD8. rjK HOUSEKEEPERS, nOTEL KEEPERS, BOARDING-HOUSE KEEPERS. First Class Drr HwU Frm AnctUa Omlly, Linen Sheeting, from 6Ao. to i1'8"Vo, Pillow and Bolster Linens, Bhirting Linens. 6-4, tM. M, M, 10-4 Pillow and Sheeting Muslins. Damask Napkins, all linen, tl'I5 to $9 per doxen. Hand-loom Table Linens, 45, 60, 65, 60o. to finest. Bleached Table Linens, 60, 65, 76, 85o. to finest made Bed-room, Bath-room, and Kitchen Towels. Honeycomb, Dimity, and Marseilles Quilts in new and beautiful designs, all sir.es. Buff Linewa for Ladies1 Suits, 25c. np. Auction lots of Gents' and Ladies Handkerchiefs. Bhirt Bosoms of superior make and quality. Thin Underwear for Summer. Gents' Game Shirts. 25, 87 X, 75o., to finest imported. Ladies' Gauze Merino Vests, regular made, 75o. up. Roys', Misses', and Children's Gause Underwear, Ladies' regular-made Hose, 25, 24, 81, 87$o. np. Genu' fall regular made Half Hose, 23, 25, 81o. Lad i os1 gpnnine Balbriggan Hose, 62, 75o. Children's X, Ji, and extra-long English Hose. Planes, Nainsook, Cnmbrlra. Corded and Figured Piques, 23, 35, 24, 31o. up. Plaid Mnalins, 20, 22, 26, 28, 81, 86o. np. Dotted Swiss, French Muslins, Tarlatans. Tucked Nainsooks, for Dresses, 85o. np. Hamburg Edgings and Inserting. - JOHN BURNS, HOUSE-FURNISHING DRY GOODS AND IMPOR TER OF HOSIERY, Nos. 245 and 247 S. ELEVENTH Street, Above Spruce. It 1000 PAIRS LACE CURTAINS At Half the Former Prices. The largest stock of new and elegant goods we have erer offered at such low prices. Slieppard,Yan llarlingen S: Arrisou, No 1003 CIIESNUT STREET. E 132 Q AT? T PIQUES, Embroideries and White Goods. A new and large assortment or Desirable Goods at extremely low prices. Sbeppard,Yan llarlingen & Arrison, No. 1003 CIIESNUT STREET. GREAT BARGAINS IN Xirst - class Linens, LINEN GOODS, TABLE CLOTHS, NAPKINS, TABLE LINENS, TOWEL8 AND TOWELLINGS, MARSEILLES QUILTS, Etc, Less than the cost of Importation. Sheppard,Yan llarlingen & Arrisoir No. 1008 CHESNUT STREET. UNSHRINKABLE GAUZE AND EMBROIDERED Summer Flannels, Blankets, Etc, Etc. All-wool Ganze Flannel, 7-8 and 4-4 wide. Zephyr Gauze Flannel, 7-8 and 4-4 wide. Domet Ganze Flannel, 7-8 and 4-4 wide. All-wool thin Summer Flannel. Fine Opera Sacque Flannels, all colors. Embroidered Flannels, manufactured expressly for our sales. Plaid and Striped Flannels, for seaside. Bathing Flannels, blue, crimson, grey. Also, Gauze and Bummer Blankets, of the very finest quaUtles,at the manufacturers' reduced prices. Sheppard,Yan llarlingen & Arrison, 1008 CIIESNUT STREET, 0 23 Btnths4t PHILADELPHIA. REMOVAL MR8. E. HENRY, MANUFAC turer of Ladiee' Cloaks and Mantillas, finding her late location. No. 16 North Kighth street, inadequate for ber largely increased business, has removed to the ELEGANT AND SPACIOUS WARRROOM. att he Southeast corner of NINTH and ARUH Street, where she now offers, in addition to her stock of Cloaks and Mantillas, a ohoio inroio of Paisley Shawls, Laoa Point and Saoq.no. g jQ Zrai T ADIES' DRESS TRIMMINGS Mnge. Gimp and Buttons. Pearl Buttons, a good assortment. Embroidered Slippers and Cushions. American Zephyr. Berlin Zephyr sold, full weight. 4 stuth 3m RAPSON'S, 4 9 8tt St. W. cor, of EIGHTH and CHERRY Street. OLOTHINQ. The Great Puzzle of the Curious is How Can B. & W. Afford Those Ten Dollar Suits AT SUCH A LOW FIGURE AS Ah ! That Is the mystery! Come and see for yourselves I Everybody who looks at those f 10 suits buys one JUST FOR THE FUN OF IT, And everybody is astonished to find what a good bargain he got. STRONG, WELL FITTING, and ELEGANT. Come and view the Ten Dollar Suits at the mm GREAT BROWN HALL, 603 and 605 CHESNUT STREET. WESTON & BROTHER. TAILORS, 8 W. Corner NINTH and AECH Stl PHILADELPHIA, A full assortment of the most approved styles for BPRINO AND 8WMMER WEAR, NOW IN 8T0B2. A SUPERIOR GARMENT AT A REASONABLE PRICE. 413mrp m-m k IIO! FOR POINT AIRY ISLAND f,Ui-f Thii cool summer resort (on ths Dataware) sjwaHMaA has been improved and retitted at great ex puuMi, aud will reopen tor visitors hUNDAYT yth in stant. Uoat leaves first wharf below South street every 10 minutes, r are reduced to 4 cents, round trip. N li - Kefrealuueul ot all kiuds served iu Hrat-olaa style. Moderate prices. tl tl' Ms l CHEAP GOODS! CHEAP GOODS! i IVo. 45 TVoi-tli EIGHTH Street, WILL OFFER TO THEIR FRIENDS TO-DAY, G CASES DPVOIITTO IN MiAlD AND TOLKA SPOTS, AT 15 CENTS, AND SELLING ELSEWHERE AT 23 CENTS. 3 CASES DELAINES AT 12 1-2 CENTS. OF THESE GOODS WE CAN ONLY SELL TO EACH PURCHASER TWO DRESS PATTERNS. OUR OBJECT IS TO DISTRIBUTE THESE GOODS ' . EQUALLY AMONG OUR PATRONS. THESE ARE THE MOST DECIDED BARGAINS OFFERED THIS SEASON. CALL I IV THE MORNINGS. O. IX. HAMRICK -Sc CO, DRY GOODS. 223. VARIES & WARNER. 223 Bargains in Black Silks. Mixed Goods for Suits, 25, Si, 37 60, 56, 62W, 75o. Japanese Mixed Goods. Blaok Hernanies, Blaok HernanlM, 63)4, 75c. Cheapest Black Alpacas in to oity. White Piques, 26, 31, 37. 40, 44, 60. 66, 63 70. Corded Piques, 25, 81, 87X, 0, (6, 63 70s. Flaid Organdies, 85 oents ; bargain. Plaid Naintooks, 18, 23, 26, 81, 87 44, 500. Plain Nainsooks, Soft Finish Cambrics, Victoria Lawns. Shirred Muslins, Tucked Nainsooks, Wide Organdies Tarlatans, Mosquito Nets, eto. 6UU0 pieces Piqn. Trimmings from auction. Handsome Embroidered Chemisettes. Ladies', Gents' aad Misses' Gauss Vests. Bargains in Table Linens, Napkins, Towsls, eto. Marseilles Quilts, $3 60, 3, $3 60, 84 to $15. Original Jacquard Loom Quilts, tl 50. Most desirable Quilt in the market for spring and summer wear, , FARIE8 & WARNER, No. 223 NORTH NINTH STREET, It ABOVE BAGS. JOHN V. THOMAS, Nos. 405 and 407 North SECOND St OFFERS HIS ENTIRB STOCK OF Silks, Fcplins, Grenadines, Hernanies, And every variety of Seasonable Dress Goods AT TRICES WHICH WILL Xefy Comietition. ENTIRE STOCK BOUGHT FOR CASH. 1 30 Smrp J R B. R. DILLON. NOS. S3 AND 861 SOUTH STREET. Ladle end Misses Crape. Gimp, Hair Pamela and Straw liound aad Pyramid Uate; Ribbons. Satins, Silks, Velvet and Velveteens, Crapes, t'eathars. fclow'r, frames, hash Ribbens, Ornament. Mourning Millinwr7, Orape, Veil. eU. CHEAP GOODS! CHEAP GOODS! ICR & GO. 3 SEWINQ MAOHINES. WHEELER & WILSON SEwma biaciiini:. For Sale on Easy Terms. NO. f 14 CIIESNUT STREET. 4 mwsi PHILADELPHIA- DRY QOOD8. 1 8 7 0. SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT. Positive and Peremptory Sale for the Next Sixty Days "AT THORNLEY'S," EIGHTH and SPRING GARDEN Sti. PHILADELPHIA. Goods having been offered to me "SO CHEAP," I bave been tempted to bay very largely, and am now determined to CUT DOWN MY STOCK very con siderably, and THEREFORE offer Special Bargains IN DRESS GOODS, LINEN GOODS, SILKS AND SHAWLS, MEN'S AND BOYS.' WEAR LACE GOODS, WHITE GOODS, and CORSETS, BEST KID GLOVES, LINEN HDEFS., BUS. Etc., DOMESTICS of every make and quality. JOSEPH H. TH0BNLEY, K0BTQSA8T CORN KB EIGHTH and SPRING GARDEN &tt., 1 8 tnstnl PHILADELPHIA. GEOKGE FRYER, No. OlO CIIUSXUT Street, Invites attention to bis ELEGANT STOCK OF Black and Fancy Silks, UNSURPASSED BY ANY IN THE CITY, AND SKLLINU AT LOW PRICES. 6 Sra i