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THK DAILY EVEN IN (J TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1871.
trciritt(j Megabit PUBLI8HED EVERY AFTERNOON (SUNDAYS EXCEPTED),' AT THE EVEHINO TELEGRAPH BUILDING, No. 108 8. THIRD 8TREET. PHILADELPHIA. THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1S71. OUR CENTENNIAL ANNIVERSARY. The question of the celebration of the cen tennial anniversary of the signing of the Declaration of Independence came up yester day in the National House of Representatives. It is not unnatural that other cities should desire to enjoy the benefits that such an exhibition would bring in its train, and the opposition to the claims of Phila delphia that has thus far been made was no more than was to be expected. Cincinnati, Chicago, St. Louis, and, we doubt not, San Francisco also, could all present excellent reasons why the proposed interna tional exhibition BhoulJ be held within the limits of their re spective municipalities; and if there was the slightest prospect of success the mem bers of Congress who represent those con stituencies would exert themselves to the utmost to accomplish so desirable an object. Practically, the contest, so far as there is any contest on the subject, is narrowed down to Philadelphia and New York, and the last named city is now attempting a little game of bluff that can amount to nothing, as Philadelphia most certainly holds the winning cards. The plaoe where the Declaration of Independence was signed is undoubtedly the only proper place for celebrating the centen nial anniversary of that important event, unless reasons of the most potent character can be presented why another location would be preferable. As between .the two cities, however, Philadelphia possesses many advan tages that New York does not, and there would be such an obvious impropriety in celebrating our national centennial in that town that it cannot be doubted what the de cision of Congress will be on the subject. The only opponent our reprentative had yester day in the House of Representatives was Hon. James Brooks, of New York city, who repre sents a constituency whose patriotic associa tions date back from the time they set foot npon American ground at Castle Garden, whose ideas of the chief duties of American citizenship are to vote early and often, and to mash the heads of "niggers" who attempt to vote the Republican ticket, and who value the Fourth of July principally for the facilities afforded on that day for getting drunk at an early hour on bad whisky. Mr. Brooks distinguished himself yesterday by stating that he regarded Philadelphia as a populous and beautiful suburb of New York, but was unable to see why it should be se lected rather than Boston, where the princi ples of the Declaration of Independence were mainly cradled. If there were any choice in the matter, Boston would undoubtedly be a more appropriate place for holding the exhi bition than New York, and if the Declaration of Independence had actually been signed at the "Hub," we would most cordially advocate its claim. The associations, however, that cling about the old State House on Chesnut street are such that we sinoerely believe the patriotic oitizens of Boston, who hSve a better idea of the eternal fitness of things than the foreign born constituency represented by Hon. James Brooks, will most cordially support the projeot Of holding our great national centennial an niversary in Philadelphia, and nowhere else. Mr. Stevenson, of Ohio, in his remarks yes terday displayed the proper spirit when he said that in his opinion Cincinnati was a suitable place for holding a great interna tional exhibition, but that as the purpose of the one under consideration was to celebrate a great event the signing of the Declaration of Independence Philadelphia was the most appropriate place. The bill which was under discussion yesterday will probably come up to-day for a final vote, and we believe that the majority of the members will view the subject in the same light as does Mr. Stevenson, and will prompt ly pass it. If the American Institute of New York, as Mr. Brooks suggests, intends to hold an exhibition in July, 187G, anyhow, that is their business and not ours; and we certainly wish the New Yorkers luck with their show, and hope that the one to be held in this city will not cause it to altogether baukrupt its projectors. QRO UND-llENT LAW. The recent publication of two decisions by Judge Ludlow on the subject of ground-rents in this county seems to have oocaslouei con siderable doubting and misunderstanding in some people's minds, for which there is really sot the slightest cause. The principles laid down by the learned j udge are unques tionably sound, and be has expressed himself in the clearest possible manner, so that it strikes us that if individuals desire to under stand his opinions as he means them and wishes them to be understood, they have on'y to read the statutes in volved aud the opinions respecting each, and then give the matter a single sober thought. The statutes are the last two that have been passed regarding grouud rents ia Philadelphia, and they came before Judge Ludlow upon a question of their constitution ality. The first was the act of April 26, ISM, which provides that "in all cases in which ground-renta have been or may be extin guished by payment or by presumption of law, but no dued of extioguishuient or release thereof shall have boon executed, it shull and may be lawful for the owner or owners of the land out of which the reut issues, or any person interested, to apply by petition to tbo Coin t of Common Pleas, where upon snob court shall rank a suoli or lyr for givibg notice, etc., . aud up jo. du- proof bbing made of the truth of ruul petition, the said Cjart are authorized and requirod to mke a decree declaring that the said ground-rent is released, merged, and extinguished," etc. In the case that brought into question the constitutionality of this law, no payment or demand of the ground-rents or acknowledg ment of their existence had been made for more than twenty-one years; and when the court was asked to declare them extinguished on this ground, the objeotion was made that the law was nnconstitutional, because in giv ing the court the power thus to deoree it de prived the party of his right to trial by jury. The judge held this reasoning to be falla cious, for there was nothing to prevent the court from awarding an issue and sending the case before a jury, if such a course be came necessary; and he sustained the law and declared the ground-rent extinguished. This certainly is plain enough. When proof ia made that a ground-rent has slumbered un disturbed for twenty-one years, the court may declare it dead that is all. The other was the act of April li, 1800, providing for the abolition "of irredeemable ground-rentp, which have for years proved a heavy clog to real estate in this city. The act says that the owner of land upon which such a lien exists may cite the owner of the lien into court for the purpose of coming to terms for its extinguishment, and if they fail to agree npon the amount to be paid, the matter shall be referred to a jury, who shall assess the damages; and upon the payment of all expenses by the owner of the land, the court shall decree the hitherto irredeemable ground-rent to be extinguished. The objes tion to the constitutionality of this was that it divested vested rights and forced the owner of the rent to part with it whether he wished to do so or not. To be sure, the act provides that the assessment of damages in favor of the owner of the rent shall never be less than twenty-one years purchase thereof, but this ia of no weight as affecting the constitutional question. Here likewise Judge Ludlow is exceedingly explicit. He holds the law to be constitutional on the ground of publio necessity, the same ground on which the laws abolishing entailed estates and the proprietary titles of the Penns stand. One statute says a ground-rent unclaimed for twenty-one years may be declared by the court to be extinguished, the other that all irredeemable ground-rents may be abolished upon compensation to the owner thereof; and Judge Ludlow declares both statutes to be constitutional. Both cases will doubtless be taken to the Supreme Court for review, but where is the difficulty in understanding the matter as it now stands we fail to see. It is easier for a young married man to gradually acquire absolute ownership of a comfortable home in Philadelphia than in any other large city. The operation has been so much simplified by the building associa tions which abound here, to the number of nearly one thousand, that practioally it amounts to nothing more than paying a little extra rent from quarter to quarter and year to year. Any industrious artisan can become the possessor of a good residence in Phila delphia by making a series of payments through ten years of a smaller aggregate sum than would be required in New York for the rent of a house possessing similar accom modations. The Democracy of Pennsylvania have promptly seized the first occasion that offered for honoring Coffee-pot Wallace by electing him Speaker of the Senate. A heavy debt of gratitude was due to him for his distinguished services in giving to false and bran-new natu ralization papers the halo of antiquity; and the debt has, in part, been promptly paid. Our law-makers never act so nobly as when they lavish honors npon men who break the laws for partisan purposes, and exalt their party above the Commonwealth. The school-books and text-books teach young men to love their country, and thereby inculcate a confusing and dangerous error. The real thing to be done if you are anxious to figure in politics is to let your country slide, and to go'your death for some one of the robbers, or gangs of robbers, who fatten on her life-blood. If you are a Philadelphian, get into the Gas Ring. If you are a New Yorker, put on the Tammany harness. If you are a Pennsylvanian, swear by Cameron. Be unjust and fear not, and the road to plunder will be opened unto you. It is said that Grant favors an increase of the tax on tobacoo. As he is one of the greatest smokers in the land, he gives evi dence of genuine patriotism in urging suoh an increase, and all other office-holders fchould imitate his noble example. The mag nates of our Row should petition the Legis lature for an increase of the tax on their fees and perquisites, and the favorites of Tarn- many nail should make a free-will offering of half their stealings to the authorities at Albany. Ir you want to get an office from the Legislators or Senators at Ilarrisburp, put yourself under training as a prize-fighter, kick up a tremendous row, kill on a man or two, make yourself notorious as a bully, and demonstrate to the world that you are always ready and anxious to disturb the peace of the community. THE BRITISH MLMSTKV. A i'lianae Id the War Olilee Lord Htrath nnlrn to Burrerd Mr. Cardwell Mouietliloa About Ibo New Secretary ol Hial Ir War. A cab'e telegram announces that ths Right Hon. Edward Cariwell, Secretary of State for War in Mr, Gladstone's Ministry, Is about to be succeeded by Lord Strathnalrn, the contem ulated chuune belus in t'oe interest of the war party. Loid Strathnuirn is the Right Hon. Sir Hugh Henry Rote, G. C, B., G. C. S. I., a eon of the late IMubt lion. Sir George II. Hose, who was a member of Parliament for many years and BrilUh Milliner at Berlin. Lord Strathnalrn was born in 1303. was educated at Berlin, en tered tbe army in 1S0, and after becoming Lieutenant-Colonel, held successively the po' lions of Consul-General in Syria, Secretary of the Embassy, aud Charge d'Aflaire at ConUa tinoplt, and English Commissioner at the head quarters of the French army in tbe Crimea in 1855-50. While acting as Charge d Affaires at Constantinople, he is credited by Klnglake, the historian, with displaying great foresight la urging upon tbe Admiral In command of the Mediterranean fleet the policy of making a demonstration at the critical moment when Prince Menschikoff, by his domineering atti tude, nearly succeeded in intimidating the Sul tan and his Minister?. During the Indian mutiny the command of tbe Central India field torce was conferred upon Lord Stratbnalrn, and for his services at this critical period, which culminated In the fall of Jhans),hewas created a K. C. B., and subse quently a G. C. B., receiving also the thanks of Parliament. He was also one of the earliest to receive the honor of the order of the Star of India. On the return of the late Lord Clyde to Eng land, Lord Strathnalrn became commander-in-chief in India, and it became his task in this capacity to superintend the amalgamation of the Queen's forces with the armies of the late Fast India Company. The zeal, energy, and skill displayed by him in this task were instru mental in reforming many old-standing abuses and in preatly promoting the comtort aud effi ciency of the troops. In 1805 he resigned the position of Com- mander-in-Chlcf in India, and subsequently held the chief command of the forces in Ire land. On July 28, 1860, he was rewarded for his long and efficient services by being raised to the peerage as Baron Strathnalrn, of Strath nalrn, in the county of Nalra, and of JhansI, In the East Indies. He holds at present the rank of General in the British army, is Colonel of the 45th Foot, and is regarded as one of the best general officers in the British service. It will be seen that ho is amply qualified, by ex perience, for the position to which he is to c appointee'.' OBITUARY. ( harle II. Sweetzer. Charles H. Sweetzer, a well-known journalist, who has been interested In a number of news paper enterprises, aiea on tne ist instant ai Pilatka, Fla., of consumption. Mr. Sweetzer is chiefly known as one of the founders of The Round Table, a weekly literary journal which for a time promised well, but which from a variety of causes failed to receive the support of the public. The Hound Table was finally merged into The Citizen, and Mr. Sweetzer started tbe New York Evening Mail In 1807. In about a year's time he sold out his interest ia the Evening Mail and started a daily morning paper called the Vttj, which fallen to achieve success. Mr. Sweotzer then removed to Minne sota and started a weekly paper, entitled the Mirror, at Minneapolis, but this also failed, and he accepted the literary edi torship of the Chicago Tribune. Last summer he became alarmed at the symptoms of con sumption that manifested themselves, and re moved to Florida in the hope that he might be benefited by the climate. He leaves a wife and child to mourn his loss. Mr. Sweetzer was a man of fine literary taste, and an elegant and forcible writer. He waj interested in a number of newspaper enterprises besides those men tioned above, but he lacked business tact or some other equally Important quality, and none of them was successful. The Hound Table was especially well planned In many respects, but there were some great mistakes in its manage mentone of which was its Democratic procli vities that would have doomed to death much abler literary journals than it ever was. Stephen tlover. Stephen Glover, a popular English story- writer, died in London, on the Tth of December last, at the age of 53 years. He was the author of a great number of songs, many of which have obtained a permanent popularity. Amoug these may be mentioned "Why Do Summer Roses Fade?" "The Monks of Old," "The Merry, Merry Sunshine," and the dnet of "What are the Wild Waves Saying ?" which was suggested by an incident In Dickens' novel of "Dombey and Son." Thb Pacific Tkrminus ok thi Northbrn Pacific Railroad. W. Mllnor Roberts, Esq., civil engineer, in his special report on the route of tbe Northern Pacific Railroad, gives tbe following opinion In re gard to the industrial prospects of the extreme Northwest: "Next to the lumber trade In importance will he at first the great fisheries on the Pacttlc coast; the facilities for the accommodation of which will be found at the terminus of this railroad, where the vessels will be built, equipped, and found, complete, with eveir needed appliance, aud manned read for sea. I say 'at first,' because the day Is not far dis tant when the manufactures which will grow up around this world of waters will engender a com merce far exceeding that arising from the fisheries; and, as the forests recede under the insatiable demands of an increasing growth of population, agricultural products will Oil the apparent void, for It is certain that the soil where these vast forests now grow is remarkably prolific. And if at some period la the future, when numerous flourishing cities shall have grown up with the growth of this Pacific coast, the timber should be exhausted, a bountiful Frovidencs has stored np for the use of the coming generations an abundant supply of coal, an article which is the basis of most of the wealth of Great Britain, and which, more than any single product of the mines, has enabled the United States to take her present st and amoDg the nations." NOTICES. Overcoats, Eiout Dollars. OVKKCPATS, JMQHT DOLLARS. ovKittoATs, Enjut Dollars. Men's All-wool Mblton Ovbhcoats REOl'CKD TO ElOUT DOLLARS, TO CLOtfK THBM OUT, Br Bbnnktt & Co., TOWBH 11 ALL, NO. 618 MARKBT fcTKKET, Half-w av bbtwkxk Fifth and xiktz rKBira. Other good in proportion. Because a Person has a Bad Cough it should not be Inferred that Consumption has set It, although a case of Consumption Is rarely met with unaccom panied by a distressing Cough. Where, however, a predltposllion to l'ulmonary disease exists, a Cough, if left to itself, strains and racks the Lungs and wastes the general strength, and soon estab lishes an Incurable complaint. Ia all cases, then, It is the i afer plan to get rid of aCeugh, Cold, or Hoarseness without delay, and ferthls purpose no remedy acts more promptly or surely, or with more benefit to the organs of theChest.than Dr. D. J dyne's Expectorant, an article scientifically compounded from carefully selected drugs, and which, on trial, wiu always be found worthy of Its world-wide repu tation, gold by all Druggists. IN THE ORPHANS' COURT FOR THE CITY AND COVNTV OF PHILADELPHIA. Estate of MATILDA SCHOFiELD, deceased. The Auditor apoolntml hv the Court to atiult. set- tie, and adjust the account of WILLIAM R. BLACK, Excutor of MATILDA HCHOFIKLD. deceased. and to report distribution of the balance in t lie bauds of the accountant, will meet the parties lnteretiied for the purpotte of bis appointment, on Tl'KSDAY. Jauuarj IT. mo. at 8 o'clock P. M at ul office, No. MS WALNUT Street, room No. li, ia me cny oi rauaaeipuia. 1 & tudiu&t L, C. MITCH ELL, Auditor. OUOTHINO. 1871. R. ik W. Hurrah for Eighteen Seventy-onel There's a beautiful suit for every one At the store of RJCK.HILL fc WILSON. The times cf the old high prices are done ; Come, Luy clothes cheap for Seventy-one At the store of ROCKIIILL & WILSON. Look at the way the people run For Dne new clothes for Seventy-one To the store of ROCRHILL & WILSON. Equalled by few, excelled by none, Are the Winter Clothes of Seveity-one For sale by ROCBHILT. A WILSON. For the whole month of A SPECIAL REDUCTION IN THE PRICES of all Tlio Fine Clotlics at the GREAT BItOWN 1IALL OF 603 and 605 CHESNUT STREET, PHILADELPHIA. J Qj $94, -JIHESTNUTST; UNDER THE 1 n u i ll PHILADELPHIA: PA. Handsome Goods. Elegantly Trimmed, Artistically Cut, and XVXade in the best STYLE. Tailors.; Tailors. Tailors. SECURE DURABILITY, COMFORT, NEATNESS, ECONOMY, By baying y oar Business baits of EVANS & LEACH, No. 62S MARKET STREET, Salts costing f is, we offer at f 13. Suits costing f 19, we offer at 1 16. Suits costing we offer at H. 250 8uits of All-wool Casslmere at f 13, 8S0 Suits of All-wool Casslmere at f 13, 250 Suits of All-wool Casslmere at f 13, 250 Suits of All-wool Casslmere at (13, Cost $15, and worth 0. Cost f 15, and worth 20, Cost 1 15, and worth f jo. Cost f 15, and worth $20. Goods not satisfactory will be exchanged or money refunded. 12 8 thstqlm 500 DOSEEJ LADIES', GENTLEMEN'S, AND CHILDREN'S GLOVES. "La Belle" Kid Gloves, $1 85 per pair. 'Hartley" Kid Gloves reduced to$l-5. Jouvln closing out at $1-45. Joseph Glove, $1 : best $1 Glove Imported. Children's "La Belle" Kid Oloves reduce 1 to STc. Children's Cloth Gloves, all colors and sizes. I adies' Cloth Gloves, 23, 81, 83, 4i, fto to 75c. Gents' Cloth U loves, 44, 50, 65 to 75c. Ladies' Castor Gauutlets, $l'2.r. GenU' Underwear, cloning out. Ladles' Dnderwear, 75, II, $l 25 np. A lut slightly soiled Kid Gloves of all brands and all sizes, at 75o. per pair, to close out quick, at BARTHOLOMEWS' Oreat Kid Glove Emporium, 1 5 thstutf No. 23 North EIGHTH Street. L KNOWLES & CO., No. 1210 MAHKET Street, RECEIVERS OF CHOICEST GRADES OF ST. LOUIS FAMILY FLOUR. ucgu?' Ot-OTHINQ. OUR WINTER STOCK or rixo Ready-made Clothing . MUST BE SOLD, MUST BE SOLD, MUST BE SOLD, TO CLEAR, COUNTERS TO CLEAR COUNTERS TO CLEAR COUNTERS ' For the reception of an entirely new line of Spring Goods. WJE WILL THEREFORE MAKE STILL GREATER CONCESSIONS STILL GREATER CONCESSIONS STILL GREATER CONCESSIONS In the prices of everything. OVERCOATS FOR MEN, YOUTH, BO IS, AND CHILDREN. SKATUkO COATS, STREET COATS, BTjyCNESS SUITS, DRESS SUITS, TOUTES' SUITS, BOYS' SUITS, CHILDREN'S FANCY SUITS. We still have an excellent assortment of Goods in the Piece "to make CP to Order, which we will dispose of at WONDERFrLLY Low Figures. Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods, HOSIERY, GLOVES, TIE 3, SHIRTS, COLLARS, AND Underwear in Great Variety, Made expressly for our own sales. WANAMAKER & BROWN, WANAMAKER & DROWN, WANAMAKER & BROWN, OAK HALL, POPULAR CLOTHING HOUSE, OAK HALL, POPULAR CLOTHING HOUSE, OAK HALL, POPULAR CLOTHIKG HOUSE, S. E. Corner SIXTH and MARKET Streets. HOLIDAY GOODS, HOLIDAY GOODS. Spring Horses, Rocking Hoises, Children's Carriages, BOYS' SLEDS, WAGONS, VELOCIPEDES, Etc. Etc. H. J. 8HILL, Factory, fto. 226 DOCS Street, 12 9p B SLOW EXCHANGE. FINANCIAL. DREXEL & CO., No. 34 SOUTH THIRD STREET, American and Foreign Hankers, DRAWS EXCHANGK ON LONDON AND PRIN CIPAL CITIES OF EUKOPK. DEALERS IN Government and Railroad Securities Vrerel, Winthrop & Co.,iDrexel, Ear jet A Co, no. is wan bireei, no. Kue Bcnue, New York. Parts. nnn to invests the purchase of Mortgages, raDging rrom $5006 to $10,000. Apply to A. FITLER, 12 4t No. 81 N. SIXTH Street. COPARTNERSHIPS. rpiIEFIRM OF ELLIOTT & DUNN IS TUIS JL day dissolved oy mutual consent. Either mem ber oi tne urm win sign in liquidation. WILLIAM ELLIOTT, J. H. DUNN. Philadelphia, January 2, is;i. Tne undersigned have this day entered into a CO' PARTNERSHIP for tte purpose of transacting a general Hanking business, at No. 109 8ouih THIRD Mreet, under the name oi ELLIOTT, COLLINS & CO. WILLIAM ELLIOTT, JTKKIIKKIO UOLLINS. ADOLP11U8 W. ELLIOTT, FREDERIC J. ELLIOTT. Philadelphia, January 9, 1871. l a at A COPARTNERSHIP IS T8IS DAY POBMED between the undersigned, who propose to carry on A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS, at Nos. 61 aid 63 South THIRD street, la this city, under the style Of DUNN BROTHERS. J. H. DUNN, R. M. DUNN. ' 2d January, 1571. l a iOFARTNKRSIIIP NOTICE. THE UNDER J slgued entered into a Copartnership on Uie lbia lust. lor a uenerai Auction and coininisHion bust ueoR, under the name aud style of HKNtty W. &. b bC'OTT, Jr. HUtRYW.i HO OTP. B. SCOTT, Jr. 8 0t Philadelphia, Dec. 81, 19T0. IIOI UIEARD BTRBET, BETWEEN ELE 1,61 veuth and Twelfth and Chesnut and Mar Wet street. Vacancies for Families and Blugle Una tie men. Also, a suit of rooms on the second floor, furniahed or unfurnished, with first-class board. Also, table board. to wtl fcWINQ MACHINES. r II U WHEELER & WILSON For Bale on Eaty 2'erm. HO. 914 OLIESNUT 8TRRET. I nwii PHILADELPHIA. DRY QOOD8. CHESN-Ur STREET. 27 AT RETAIL. Grand Clearing Sale Of KY OOOX, Prior to making extensive alterations in the Store. Rare opportunities of securing GKKAT BARGAINS adapted to the wants of Families, and substantial gifts for the HOLIDAYS. Tbe entire Wholesale and Betall Stocks are combined, constltutlug the great est concentration of BARGAINS In the better claas of DRY GOODS ever offered In this city, and all marked down to such extremely low rates as will ensure rapid sales. Strictly One Price. ALEXANDER RICKEY, No. 727 CHESNUT St., 1! 15 thstutf PHILADELPHIA. HOLIDAYS. DESIRABLE DRY GOODS. GREATLY REDUCED PRIOE3. AN ELEGANT ASSORTMENT. rOLlTE AND RESPECTFUL ATTEN TION. "AT THC&NLEY 8," EIGHTH AND SPRING GARDEN. SPECIAL ATTEJiTlOX INVITED TO BLACK SILKS, RICH POPLIN", PAISLEY SHAWLS, POWER-LOOM TABLE LINENS, PIANO COVERS, MARSEILLES QUILTS, Etc PARTICULARLY CHEAP. JOSEPH H. TH0ENLEY, NORTHEAST CORNER OF EIGHTH and SPUING QABDES SU. 3 thatnt PHILADELPHIA. INDIA SHAWLSJND SCARFS. Gsonarsi fiuteh, No. 916 CnSBUUT ST RELIT, Has In store a large and elegant stock of INDIA SCARFS. Also, Silks in Oreat Variety, With a stock of Rich India and French Fancy Goods, different In style from any In the city. Purchasers oi Christmas presents will do well to examine the stock before purchasing. 18 8 lmrp PIANOS. tPf3 STEINWAY 4 SONS' tf Grand Square and Upright Pianos. Special attention la called to their ne Patent Upright Piano, With Double Iron Frame, Patent Resonator, Tubular Metal Frame Action, eta. which are matchless in Tone and Touch, and unrlvaUed In durability. CIIAIXI.K8 1SL.AN11J0, WAREROOMS, No. 1006 CHESNUT STREET, 1 13 tfrp PHILADELPHIA, KSTAIIL.181IttI 1833a fiffi? MEYER'S ,; $3, World-Renowned, Creicent-Scale, Im proved Overstrung FIRST PRIZES AWARDED IN EUROPE AN AMERICA. INSTRUMENTS FULLY WARRANTED. Salesrooms, No. 722 ARCH STREET. mthstnlm PHILADELPHIA. tffJ PATENT Arion Piano Fortes, Warranted to stand in tune longer than any other Pianos in the market. ALSO, ESTEY'S COTTAGE ORGANS, With the Jubilant. E. M. BRUCE, NO. 13 North SEVENTH Street. Music Bound at lowest rates. U 9 fmwlmrp Nolens Medicinal Cod liver Oil, CBITIS, ASTHMA, ETC The ntmoct reliance may be placed-on Its genuine ness and superior quality. - -Sold In bottles only, by ail Druggists. SHOEMAKER & NO LEW, PROPRIETORS, 18 8 tbstulm No. 123 South FRONT Street FOR SALE. A DESIlt ABLE CORNER property. Aeood location fur atur bumnpu- 6u leetou (Jirartl aveuuc, 4s Uct on Kmukfurd road Apply st ihe fc. W. corner of UIUARD Avenue aud IRANKIORD Boa t, X6 8f