Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY EVENING TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA, TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1871.
PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON
AT THE EVENING TELEGRAPH BUILDING,
No. 103 8. THIRD STREET,
The Price is Viree cent per copy (double sheet),
or eighteen cents per week, payable to the carrier
by whom served. The subscription price by mail
is Nine Dollars per annum, or One Dollar and
Fifty Cents for two months, invariably in
advance for the lime ordered.
TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1871.
THE CONNECTICUT ELECTION.
The re' urns of the Connecticut election will
forcibly remind the Democraoy tht "one
Swallow does not make a summer," and that
the hopes engendered in their breasts by the
resu't in New Hampshire were fallacious.
The Republican triumph in the land of steady
habits is no doubt due, in a large measure, to
acoeBsions of strength obtained from the
newly-enfranchised colored voters, but other
causes hare exerted a powerful influence.
Prominent among these causes was the an
nouncement that the administration does
not intend to establish a partisan
test on the Ban Domingo question, and the
jubilant feeling evoked among the unrecon
structed Ku-klux Klans by the result of the
late elections in New Hampshire. The patri
otic instincts of the North revolt at the idea
that their suffrages shall be cast in a way
that prompts Jeff. Davis to boast of his
treason and to predict final triumph, or that
inoiteB midnight massacres of Southern
Unionists. So long as Democracy can directly
or iadireotly be regarded as the representa
tive of reactionary rebellious movements, it
will be sternly opposed by hosts of patriotic
Northern voters, and the Connecticut elec
tion affords a new proof of this manifest
Another important element of the Con
necticut canvass was the antagonism awakened
among intelligent voters by the extravagance
and ambition of the leaders of Tammany
Hall. Since these men are now making
strenuous efforts to establish over the whole
nation a dominance as corrupt, selfish, grasp
ing, and oppressive as that they now exercise
over the city and State of New York, prudent
Connecticut tax-payers have been impressed
with the necessity of establishing safe
guards against such an insidious scheme. The
American people will not willingly permit a
Tweed to rule over them, nor a Davis to boast
that they have sacrificed their blood and
treasure in vain.
It must be remembered, however, that the
Republican majority in Connecticut is very
small; and, in view of the preceding Republi
can disasters in New Hampshire, the leaders
of both parties should be impressed with the
necessity of being on their best behavior.
The people are no longer so deeply enamored
with Republicanism as to be blind to the
faults of some of its representatives, or to be
unwilling to rebuke them when a nooessity
for such rebukes becomes painfully apparent.
Not the 'east important feature of the great
centennial celebration of 1S7G will be that
many of the best men of all parts of the
nation, men of all shades of political opi
nion, and representatives of all the varied
industries of the country, will be brought
into fraternal relations, and will, after the
great exhibition is over, carry home with
them larger ideas and more cordial feelings
for each other and for the different seotions
of our great country. The centennial anni
versary of the nation's birth will have a
greater effect than any legal enactments in
putting an end to the bitter feelings which
were engendered by the Rebellion, and will
do more for the pacification of the South
than all the Ku-klux bills Congress
may be able to pass. On such
a great national occasion as this, in which the
South has as much interest as the North, it
is impossible but that all the better feelings
of the Southern people will be aroused, and
that they will join in the festivities of the
occasion with a heartiness that will make
them forgetful of the bitterness that has been
engendered in modern times, and will make
them only remember the glories of a century
ago, when North and South were united in
conquering a common enemy and in laying
the foundations of the great republio which
now stretches from ocean to ocean. It is
impossible for the citizens of South Carolina
and of Virginia to forget the part performed
by their forefathers in the days of '70; and it
is a matter for sincere congratulation that the
great Commonwealth which glories in being
the birthplace of Washington, Jefferson,
Fatriok Henry, and a host of the most
illustrious of American statesmen,
is among the first to respond to the
invitation extended by Pennsylvania and
Philadelphia for the States to unite in a
grand centennial jubilee here, where still
stands the old State House, a monument to
the great act performed on the 4th of July,
177G. A delegation from the Virginia Legis
lature are now in Philadelphia for the pur
pose of extending the aid and sympathies of
their State, and to confer with oar local and
State committees; and the cordial manner in
which they have been welcomed must have
assured them that the citizens of Philadel
phia are anxious to bring about a return of
the most cordial and fraternal relations be
tween those who have been separated by
bitter political strife and fierce civil war. If
the centennial celebration does not materially
aid in accomplishing some such result as this,
it will be of little value indeed, no matter how
brilliant may be the display of the wonderful
results of the industries of the world. The
Virginians now in Philadelphia, we are
certaiD, will carry home with them fraternal
feelings that cannot but produce good re
sults; and we mobt Binoerely hope that the
Legislatures of the other States, espe
cially of the original thirteen, will folio the
example of Virginia, and send their delega
tions to Philadelphia, where they will be wel
comed in such a style an to make them think
the centennial celebration the greatest idea
of the age, and only to be surpassed in im
portance by the signing of the Declaration of
Independence which made a centennial cele
Theue can be no doubt that in buying the
Hudson's Bay Territory, Canada has taken
an elephant upon her hands an elephant,
moreover, which will not only be very trouble
some to get rid of, but which promises, if
kept, to perform the classical feat of Olauons
horses, and eat up its owner's finanoes. It is
a very fine thing, of course, to have an empire
"extending from the Gulf of St. Lawrenoe to
the Pacific Ocean, and from the 49th parallel
to the Frigid Zone," but it is rather an expen
sive luxury for an already over-taxed nation
of four or five million individuals, especially
when the possession involves periodical mili
tary expeditions which drain the treasury,
and the building of a great railroad whose
cost has never been fixed at less than a hun
dred million dollars.
The truth is that British Columbia and the
Northwestern provinces have never been
identified with the eastern portion of the Bri
tish . Possessions. Nature has erected an
eternal barrier between them whioh only
years of slow work and patient ingenuity can
even partially overcome; while similarity of
climate, toil, and productions, and identity of
interests, have alike drawn them towards the
adjacent territory of the United States. No
fact in physical geography is clearer than that
the great basin between parallel 43 and the
Saskatchewan Valley is one and the same,
and that only artificial restrictions can keep
all its parts from attaining a like and equal
development; and on'y some great enterprise,
which shou'd render this community of inte
rests conspic uous, is needed to brash these re
strictions to the winds.
Such an enterprise is now under way in the
building of the Northern Pacifio Railroad
This great road will run, just below the
boundary line, entirely across the continent
from Lake Superior to Puget Sound; and it
crosses the Red River of the North at a
point whence boats can reaoh every navigable
lake and river in the provinces, and ascend
the Saskatohawan to the very base of the
Rocky Mountains. If the Dominion Parlia
ment would ponder these facts, and, instead
of disputing, as it is now engaged in doing,
whether it should vote 56,000,000 acres of
land and other millions of money to an enter
prise which could not raise a hundred mil
lion dollars if the whole of British Amerioa
west of James' Bay were p'edged, would de
vote its finances and its energies to establish'
ing communications with the great artery of
commerce which the Northern Pacifio Rail
road will furnish, it might enable its elephant
to supply its own food, and save the Domi
nion further trouble.
This would seem the true solution of the
problem the only difficulty being that such
a course would inevitably result in annexa
tion. Such a fate, however, as this latter
can only be postponed, not averted. It is the
"manifest destiny" of that New Northwest
which has long been perceived by the com
mercial interests of both peoples, and which
is now rendered certain by the construction
of our Northern Pacifio Railroad. When this
great highway is finished, when the provinces
Bee population crowding in, and cities, towns,
and farms springing up and spreading out
over the vast region which it traverses, while
their own not less prolific territory lies waste
and unoccupied when they see these things
(and they will be the most conspiouous fea
tures of our national growth during the next
score of years), not all the political barriers
and imaginary boundary lines that human in
gennity could devise can keep them from
LEGAL RESTRAINTS ON DELEGATE
The late convention to revise the rules of the
Republican party of Philadelphia appointed a
sub-committee to draft an aot to regulate
primary elections, the object being to pre.
vent fraud by inflicting legal punishments
similar to those prescribed for illegal voting
at, or illegal returns of, general elections. An
act designed to accomplish this object has
recently been passed in Ohio, and its provi
sions seem to be well adapted to the desired
end; but it is to be hoped that the best legal
talent of the city and State will be devoted to
the task of framing a similar or better law for
Philadelphia and Pennsylvania. It is a dis
grace to the age that the most important
operations connected with the management
of our Government are notoriously
conducted in a loose and fraud a
lent manner, and tnat twere is
no legal check upon fraudulent voting at de
legate elections, or fraudulent returns of their
results, so that candidates for highly respon
sible pobitions are repeatedly chosen by the
employment of flagrantly dishonest means,
and many offices are occupied by men who
know In their inmost hearts that instead of
deserving honors and emoluments they should
be spurned and despised for their base and
knavish trickery. Nothing has tended more
to bring politics into disrepute than repeated
triumphs of the arts of unscrupulous rascals
at delegate elections and conventions, and the
impossibility of obtaining redress for such
villanies; a ltd if a remedy is not speedily
discovered for this crying evil, the people may
as well hand over their affairs in name and
form, as they have to a great extent in sub
stance, te sooundrels who are not fit to live
outside of the walls of prisons and peniten
TIIE WAR IN rARIS.
The despatches received this morning indi
cate that the outbreak in Paris has been fear
fully rebuked, thousands of the soldiers repre
senting the Communists having been killed,
wounded, or captured. Frenchmen are
slaughtering Frenchmen more rapidly
than they killed the Prussians at any
time during the invasion, and tho once
gay capital Is supplementing a long
series of terrible miseries with the most
. . a
terrifio of tragedies Red Republicanism,
after having destroyed all previous fffoiii to
establish constitutional or republican rule in
France, is doing its worst now to engender
enarehy and invite bloodshed. Its Impracti
cable and unreasoning pretensions, its cruel
exactions, and its many crimes and follies,
necessitate its suppression at any cost and at
all hazards; and painful as the duty of crush
ing it must be, the Thiers government dare
not shrink from this revolting task. Some of
the Parisian rioters are well-meaning though
mifguided men, but many of the aotive
spirits among them resemble the Dead Rab
bit Democracy of New York and the Ku-klux
assassins of the Southern States, and mercy
to such miscreants, after they commence
murderous outbreaks, is cruelty to mankind.
Our Spring Stock is all Ready
Wb U4VB Commenced our
Grand Sale of the reason.
We cordially Invite all who are Interested in the
purchase of Men's, Youths', Boys', ami Children's
Clothing to vlB't Oak Hall and examine our
Immense Assortment ok
Novel Designs for Sprino Wear.
New colors in Sprijio Overcoats.
New Things in Youths' Oarmknts.
Pretty Jackets and Pants for Uoys.
Fancy Suits for Children.
Poi.itb and Attentive Salesman will Exhibit
thb Various New Patterns and
Colors, and giyb
Particular attention to Fittino
The Lowest Prices in Philadelphia.
Wanamaker & Brown,
The Largest Clothing House in America,
. S. E. Corner Sixth and Market Streets.
Thb Sudden Changes of Temperature, together
with the searching winds which are now so common
are canBlng severe Colds to prevail everywhere, and
laying the foundations for many cases of Inflamma
tion of the Lungs, Pleurisy, Asthma, and other Lung
Disorders. Prudent people should now take
especial precautions to avoid unnecessary exposure,
and If unfortunate enough to contract Colds, would
do well to resort at once to Dr. Jayne'a Expectorant,
a cafe and reliable remedy, which will not only
promptly cure Coughs and Colds, but will relieve
and strengthen the Pulmonary and Bronchial
organs, and remove all dangerous symptoms. Sold
AMONG THE MANY SCOURGES TO WHICH
hi man nature Is subject there is not one so
much dreaded, yet so carelessly encouraged so
Blight in its premonitory symptoms, yet so ULs
treating to the sufferer and withal, so ill; under
stood by the generality of the medical profes
This dreadful malady yearly claim its appalling
quota of victims, while the paralyzed physician
stands almost Inertly by, directing his possibly well
meant but useless energies towards alleviating the
distress of his patient only, never dreaming of a
cure, because his Pharmacopoeia, with Its antiquated
erudition its legendary teachings contains no
specific. It would be strange, indeed, If the wave of
progress did not bear on Its swift-rushing crest Borne
of the fruits of botanical ressarch, and raise aloft
the name of Bome medical scientist, to mark an era
la the history of the healing art, and the name of
Dr. Joseph H. tfchenck will stand before tho eyes of
posterity as a faithful disciple of Galen, gleaming
with a lustre second only perhaps to that of
"Uervey," for It Is to him that a grateful world Is
Indebted for the knowledge that
consumption can be cured,
and the simple, Bale, aud speedy means by which so
ueslrable a consummation can be achieved.
Dr. Schenck, starting with the comfortable maxim
"White tlureit life there in huje," gently fans ill a
flickering ember into a goodly name, firmly retvvisca
the uiiravelled thread a of existence lnt) a self-sustaining
chord Just at the moment when a partition of
the tibrts seems almost inevitable. II in remedioa, by
a duplex action, at one and the same time eliminate
tne seeds of disease, and reproduce, strengthen, aud
feed the elements of health.
It is self-evident that climatic conditions are In
ctrtaln localities antagonists of no mean calibre
with which a consumptive patient has to contend,
and It is equally Beir-evldent that In manv cases
neither means nor opportunity are available O alter
this state of affairs by removal to a more cougeuiul
clime, such, for ic stance, as that which la aiiorded
by certain portions of Florida; but It by iio means
fullowa that in such caseb the sufferer is douukd,
yet on the other hand the most poieut remedies will
be of but little service uultnH the directions that a
cwmjmny than are etrictly adlurcd to.
MciiKKCk Mandrake 1'ii.ls,
Seaweed Tonic, and
Are the wonderful and efficacious bonus which
cartful rtbearch lias discovered, untiriug skill do
v eloped, aud loLg-contiuued success proven to
simple, priceless, and potent.
Nothing is lei i to the imagination of the patient;
co d( Hands are made upon his credulity, no
foreign phraseology frowns portentously upon iilui :
it is ixactedcf linn only tnat lie shall reguUrly
take the medicines aceordlt.g to the printed iu
biiuctions, consistently take care of himself, deter
mine to get well, and
;a cure is guaranteed.
The theory of the cure itself is as simple as the
remedies, as plain as the alphabet, una as easily
The Mandrake Pills and the Seaweed Tonic lead
the asbault; the Liver and the Stomach are their ob
Jei tive points, lor It may be sa'ely asserted tuat a
torpid ilvtr, leading to the fuuctooul derangement
of the alimentary canal, Is, in the great majority of
ciihen, the Incipient cause of l'uliu'inary disease
The hypeiseusltive bronchial tubes are syuipa'titti
eaily anvcted, and acting aud roao lug cpou them
selves, they Dually become uctlv- ageuis, where they
were at tirst but passive bull tilers
The Mandrake 1'illH, pot-set-iing all the alterative,
subtle, blood-searching attributes ol calomel, but
without its contingent evils, are a deilcrutu,n vf in
calculable mine, eApeiiingthe mucous deposits which
have actuu ulated in and clogged the iutstiiies.
They compel the liver to resume its suspended
functions, a healthy tore Is soon Impart, d to the
Btomacli. which, craving loc ivoik, produces an ap
petitethe flow of chyle la reproduced, and no the
duties of the Seaweed Tonic commence; assimilating
w ith ami assisting UieiijitBt.in ol the fond, it passes
into the blood, aud traversing the entire system,
permeates every part witu its healing action. Willi
grewtng strength the appetite iucrea-es, d gcstlon
daily becomes easier, the tendency to ilatuleuce is
modified or destroyed entirely, and the patient, who
has long loathed his meals and looked ou lite with a
lack-lubtre eye, now appieUates domestic comforts,
and looks forward atuloublj t o his meal times.
THE CURE UAS COMMENCED,
the tide of bnttle has inrued.
ScHEK'CK's Pulmonic Svkvp,
hastening np with the "r serves," nisii.-s boldly into
action, and the gaunt enemy sullenly retires,
'rvutid, lurmr, foul, and viarincn."
but though victory ia ail but assured, it U not yet
time to cry
"LET TS HAVE PEACE,"
for exerc'sr-B of a regular nature, aud under speci
fied condl'iops, 1 binl imperative; mauy a half
sualclitd victory has faded awaj luto an inglorious
defeat from Inaction at the cri'ical moment, or from
over Ecal at a premature period; predisposition,
like a crafty foe, is still watcuug for solium points,
Is still lingering perdu on the outskirts, ready
to take advantage of a uioincnu.y iucaution,
cf the neglei t to dettil a proper picket
guard; therefore, whi'o the Pulmonic
Srup is gathering up for expectoration the diseased
and loosened or decsyed portions of the luugs, a
conctant circulation of the blood one of the moat
lnipoiiant auxiliaries to health must be maintained
by walking aa much acd as fast as the strength will
permit, but nut in tlie open a.r (except under ex
ciptloully favorable condition of the atmosphere.)
The patient must exercise in doors, with the tem
perature regulated at about seventy degrees, lor
sudden cbills or bloihful inaction are equally condu
cive to a relapse, which would certainly neutralize
much that hau been done, and possibly prove fatal.
Above all thlcga cultivate a cheerful, hopeful
frame of mind, and implicitly follow instructions,
which though amplo are pimple, and easy ol accom
, i libtiment. it
WHEELER & WILSON
For Sale on Easy Terms.
NO. 814 OHE8NTJT STREET.
i mwM PHILADELPHIA
Just leceived, an Invoice of very choice.
Breakfast Bacon and Joles
FOR FAMILY USE.
E. BRADFORD CLARKE,
(8UCCESSOR TO SIMON COLTON A CLARKE )
S. W. Corner BROAD and WALNUT,
SPUING f PRNTNO.
SPRING If PEKING.
SPRING w PEN ING.
GREAT BUOWN HALL
With a Gorgeous Stock
Of Klch and Varied Styles
Of Spring Clothing
For Men and their Sons.
Boys' "(larlbaldi" Suits.
Boys' Emperor William" Suits.
Boys' "Chesterfield Suits.
And All Other Varieties In
ewNoveltles of Design.
C -Excellence of Workmanship
Sirupertority of Finish.
Inrpectlon is Invited t
Purchase If You Mke the Clothes!!
Kobody Can Undersell Us t ! I
R-R-R-R-ROCKHILL & WILSON,
603 and 605 GHS3ffUT STREET,
L1TJE Or GOODS.
Checks and Plain.
All Colors aud Deslgos
LOW PRICES LOW.
A large aesortment Df Head j -made
CLOTH I N 9
JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE.
TTENTION is CaLLKD TO OUB
VERY FULL LINE OF
Fine Table Cutlery,
Pearl, Ivory, and Plated
In Com pie; e Scti or Single Dozens,
With or without Rosewood Cases.
J. E. CALDWELL & CO.,
No. 902 CHE8NUT Street,
12NtiilliiliMl in 1 84.
QUART Kit SKCONDS,
ETC. ETC. ETC.
0. & A. PEQUIGNOT,
No. 608 CHESNUT STKKET,
8 80 tbstui PHILADELPHIA.
HATS AND CAPS.
WARBHITON'S IMPHOVK.) VENTILATED
and eas? tntiiior DKESS UATrt (patented, lu nil
the Improved fashions of the season. CllKSiNUT
Ktreet, neit door to the k ost Olllce. rp5
PRIME H E A ' V
flOLLlNS. WETHER ILL CO.,
Hi ed (ir i A'ers,
4 4'fetf Nos. 1111 and 1113 MAKIifcT S'.rtei.
PEABODV 0c WESTON,
IV o. 712:5 CHESNUT Street,
A visit to our Store will eonvince any one that wo are prepared to offer
Great Bargains and Special Inducements to
Cash Purchasers in Carpctings.
HAVING A LARGE LOT OF
Ingrain, Tapestry Brussels and Body Brussels
Consi Riicd to us for our special account, we can nell them at same pricos as they are bought
wholesale at in New York. This wo guarantee.
INGRAINS at 75 cents per yard, all wool.
TArESTRY I5RUSSELS, $112 per yard.
OTHER GOODS JUST AS LOW.
PEABOOY & WESTON,
No. 723 CHESNUT Street, next door to Masonio Hall.
sSteinway & Sons'
Orauo Square and Upright Planot
Special attention is called to their ne
Patent Dprlelit IMano,
Wltn Donble Irou Krarao. Patent Resonator, Tobulfti
Metal Prsnie Action, etc., which are matchless in
Tone and Touch, and nnnvallnd In durability.
Ko. lOOtf CHESNUT STREET,
1 18 tfrp PBILADELPHIA.
Sr PIANOS AND ORGANS.
GEO. STUCK & CO.'S.l r.na
BKADBUltVS, - PIANOS,
BALNKS' BROS', j
MASON AND HAMLIN'S CABINET ORGANS.
No. 923 OUESNDT Street.
J. K. G0PLD. No. 1018 ARCH Street.
WM. O. FIBCIIKB. 1 17 tfip
Grand, Square and Upright Fianos. .1
GREAT REDUCTION. FIXED PRICES.
DUTTON'S PIANO ROOM8,
os. 1126 and 11W CHESNUT St.
KKtnlli!sIiecl in 1703.
Art Ciinlleriett and Warcrooms,
No. 910 CHESNUT Street.
All Chromos reduced 3) per cent, on former
prices. 4 1 stuth Cinrp
CUUTTEJtDK N'S COM.wKUUlAI,
IS NOW OPEN
In the large and commodlo h bul ding at 'he north
eat corner of
TWELFTH AND CHESNUT STREETS,
with Iik Tended facilities, arldillou.tl ad vantage J. en
luiged accoiuoiodoiinn, Hupuriorarrancmentti, aud
ixn i roved course of iuxtruction.
It will continue under tho same excellent manage
nitt.t thai hau conducted It ho auccessfuliy nuruig
tlie laht llfteeu jeaiB. Students of all ages, from
llttieu to tllt.v, ate vrovlitcd for, and lha iiu-Unx! of
li.'.rt.cii u Is not Kiirpansed.
Tm practical value of Its well-tried course of In
s'rucilou tiuh bei u tested by long experience. Tho
qi.RiiiicHtioiib tor business gamed li-ru lia'o proved
a U rtuT e to hundreds of young in n. The
number of its student, and the numerous applica
tions received for mem from Ouslnis houses, t'i till
vin ant positions, attest the appr.-cl ition of tlie iusii
tuilou by the biifcineHS eouitiiuuity.
Studei ts instructed separately, iu iriunir, af -erno-in
or evening. No vacations. Call or tend for a ctr-
l'p S. II. CHITTENDEN &, CO.
ZELLV ENCYOLOPKDIA, DICTION ART
i GAZETTSBH lt NuW COMPLETE, IN
5'J TAUTS, AT 50 CENTS PER PAUT.
ZELL'S NEW DESCRIPTIVE HAND
Atlas of the World,
First two pans now ready, to be complete In
Parts, at 60 cents each. Experienced Agents Wanted.
T. ELIWOOD ZEIL, Publisher,
Nos. IT aud 19 bouth SIXTH Street,
3 Sd tus3tn PHILADELPHIA.
FOR SUPPLYING RESIDENCES WITH WATER,
AND FOR PRIKTEhS' OR COFFEE
Can now be seen runnlug at our place. Please
call and see them work. NO ENGINEER RE
QUIRED! NO DIRT I CAN'T EXPLODE!
HII! AHMAf A; lIItOTtfl II,
ltrp No. 1H North WATER Street
TOWARD PONTI & CO.,
IMPORTERS OF KOKEIQN PRODUCE,
Wines, Oil, Fruits, Cigars,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
Io. not M AIiIIT Htreet,
EOWAKP 1-ONTI. lb 27 J JAMES W. HiVENg.
IN TIIE ORFFIANS' COI'ItT FOH TIIE CITY
AND COI NTY UK PHILADELPHIA.
Estate oi bl'KliE, Minors.
The Auditor appointed by the Court to audit, settle,
end adjust the fourth ol anal acc unt of JOHN
tiKGAN. Guardian of THOMAS B., TliRA, aud
JOHN Kl lIKE, mm r children of JoHM F.
hl'RKK, deceased, and to report distribution of
tl'e balane In the Im linn of the Ace.ouutan, will meet
tlie paitien ltiten sted for the purpose of Dis appoiut
n.em on MONDAY. Hie 17th. av of Aorll, 1H71, at 8
o'eli ck P. M.. at his oltice, No. 433 WALNUT Street,
in the city of Philadelphia, 4 4 mtas6t
GARDEN AND FLOWER SEKDS.
A Full Assortment.
Ol H OWN GROWTH
COLLINS, WETHKRILL A CO..
4 4tufstf Nos. 1111 aud 1113 MARKET street.
CURTAINS AND SHADES.
Curtains and Shades
No. 719 CHESHUT St.,
8 16 thstu3mrp
DOZEN JUST LANDED
OF OUR CELEBRATED
1 1 i il
Will be received from the Custom House on Satur
day morning, April 1.
Thtie are the best 11-25 Gloves In America.
Every pair Guaranteed. If they rip or tear an.
other pair given In exchange.
. & J. B. BARTHOLOMEW,
Importers of Kid Gloves,
No. 23 NORTH EIGHTH STREET
No. 908 CHESNUT STREET,
lalnwtf PHILADELPHIA. "I
FIRE AND BURQLARPROOF SAFES
STEAM SAFE CO.,
Safe Makers to the United States Government
No. 32 8. FOURTH St.,
Laiik Vaults, Burglar-Proof Safes,
Of Welded Bteel and Iron, with Sargent's, Isham's,
and Pillar d'g Locks.
SILVER SAFES, EXPRESS BOXES, Etc., built
to order. S i stuth6inrp
COOK & BROTHER,
No. 53 N. EIGHTH Street,
(tB ACS-MARK.) 7S. (TRADK-MARK.)
It E T A. ILEUS
Exclusively of their own importation.
Jost received, by steamer China, 8 cases, 450 dozens
Children. Fancy Hose.
Embracing 84 new and Aeslrablo styles, AT LOW
KATES. 3 28 tuth3mrp
JJAVINOBEEN APPOINTED AGENTS
FOR THE SALE AND EXCHANGE
HEW UNITED STATES LOAN,
We wonld tender our service! to Investors or hold
erscf old loans desiring to make exchange.
DREXEL & CO.,
9o. 84 BOUTH THIRD 8TR1ZKT,
P1I1LADELPQ I A