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THE DAILY fr rfSlNQ TELEGKATH jlilLADELPIllA, SATURDAY, APRIL 8, 181.
CITY I I X 15 1 I U 12 ! C 13. OUK SOLDIERS. They are OrlreA 1o be In tlcMllnca to March to the Scat of War The Mobs In the Coal Rrgtons to .be Suppressed by Military Power Yesterday afternoon word reached Oorernor Oeary that the miners at Hcranon nad commenced the r.ou that fjr raouibs had bsen impeudinir. Directly be Issued a proclamation Invoking the mili tary power of the Bute to suppress these mobs; and following upon the heels of this prounnciamento was .anornerto General prevent, commanding the 1st Division Pennsylvania mllltla (embraolng tl the military organizations of the city), to notify his com mand to be in readiness to march to the buttie-fleld. .Dtrectry thereupon, In the dead hoars of thejnlght, Ueneral Prevost limned orders to the various brigade commanders, the brigade commanders notified the colonels, the colonels sent word post haste to the captains, and the captains went about hunting np theirmen. Of the orders to the regiments, this is one: PHII-ADHWHIA, April 8, 1871 Colonel John F. Bullior Colonel: I hura received the following telegram from Wjor Oenerl Prevoet "M AiopCiFUKBAL Pbfvost : Serious troubles at 8cm ton ; mm he ben killed and wounded tni. morn inr. Hoi four diTimon rendy for order.. " -B, o.ir of the Ciovernor nvBaLL A A Von will at one notify the officer, of your rejtiment to hold their command, ready to move at a tew boars' notice ebonld they be required to do o. tIw , (Sianed) General W. B. THOM A", Comiuansing- Bnuade. Here was a promise of actual service, a prospect of severer work for the 1st Division than a dress jiarade. Before the city was awake, squads of sol diers, some half-uniformed, some not uniformed at ill), hurried about hunting np the members of their companies, and summoning them to the armories. Later, the unusual sight of Zouaves moving at a ugptclously swift pace was presented, which was all accounted for upon the reading of the papers. Impelled by our sense or duty, as faithful chroniclers of the exciting tunes, we hastened to the armory of the City Troop, find rushed In, expecting to see maittal steeds champing their bits In a frenzy or impatience. Alas! here was the nicely-gravelled corral, but no horses, If we may except a stuffed one which stood In the corner and glared upon us with gliactly glass eyes. Hastening np stairs we discovered ten simpering youths, In regimentals, with burnished swords crossing their laps. Have you received marching orders?'' ".No-o-o! but we may, you see, during the day." "Well, how many men can you muster equipped and ready for service?" "Perhaps fifty." (One, Hvtrn vote"l wonder U he is going to pat our names In the paper?") "Who Is the captain?" "Mr. Edward Kodgers." As we were leaving one of the subordinates Inquired, "Don't you want the names of the sergeants?" "Oh, no." t"But they ought to have some credit. Take a cigar." Thank you, no." "Have a drink ?" "No, Rlr;" and as onr reporter retreated down the stairs, there camn the eetioi s of "Take a cigar ?" "Have a drink ?" and "Kemembcr the sergeant." The next place of attiactton was the broad Street Armory. One hundred and fifty men, uniformed, or the 4th Regiment, "Baxter's Zouaves," assembled at an early hour, one company as early as 8 o'clock. They were all enthusiastic and looked formidable. Their colonel sent them word to disperse, but hold themselves in readiness. About fifty men of Colonel Xatta's regiment also assembled, but soon retired. AH the commands will very likely meet to-night. There will be one satisfaction, In case this division xcueives marching orders, the knowledge of how many men can be relied on in case of necessity a 4jtt.eUon that is now enshrouded in doubt. DEDICATION. The Jiew Church of St. Charles Borromco. The new Church of St. Charles Borromeo, re cently erected at the southwest comer of Twen tieth and Christian streets, will be opened to-morrow. The programme for the same appeared in these columns yesterday. The dedicatory cere monies will be unusually elaborate and impressive. The structure is of the Homan-Dortc order of archi tecture, with dank elevations which are finished with brown-stone dressing, the body of the walls being of Trenton atone. It has a front or jueventy.flve feet on Twentieth street, and presents a facade having two towers with central pediment supported by an arcade of three arched entrances', doorways with Ionic columns, and entablature in drab-colored stone. The details of the main dressing are In Pennsylvania light brown sandstone. At the northwest cvner of the building is a tower one hundred and sevwty feet in height, which is crowned by a clock and belry. The south tower terminates in a bojfry, wc is eighty-five leet above the level of the pavement. The a?otH o( tjjg structure on Christian .street i" one hundred and fifty feet. It consists oi a, base ment and main floor, the basement being thirteen feet in height, and the main lloor elevated eleven feet above the pavement, the entrance being wide and capacious. The main peak of the roof, over the entrance, and the towers, which are on either side, are surmounted by gilded crosses, the symbols of the church. The Inside of the building will be elaborately fin ished in the Corinthian order. The celling, which is segmental in rorm, is forty-five feet in height, and will be handsomely frescoed, the centre of the arch being devoted to a very large painting of St. Charles Borromeo. The sanctuary, on the west of the build ing, will be very spacious, and will contain three altars In the recess. The altars not being in place as yet for the services of to-morrow, a temporary altar has been erected, as well as a temporary gallery for the accommodation of the choir. The work upon the interior will be resumed about the 1st of next month. The church is under the pastoral charge of Father James O'fieiiiy, late of the Cathedral, and is an or nament to tjie city. EASTEIi. The Observaucce To-morrow To-morrow being Easter Sunday, great prepara tions are being made for its celebration by the varinm rhnreiies throughout the cltv. especially those of the Protestant fcylseopal, Moravian, Luthe ran, and Roman Catholic faith. The significance of this day is too well known to be repeated. From the earliest period of Christi anity to the present day it lias always been cele brated by believers with the greatest Joy, and ac counted the queen of festivals. The chancels in many of the Kplscspal churches are decorated with the newly-buddlng flowers of spring, and an early service is to be lield in a larger portion of these xanctuaries. The music, too, is of a specially elabo rate character. The excellent choir of Trinity Church, Nineteenth and Walnut streets, have made great preparations for the approaching Easter festival. At the morn ing service Jackson's (or Exeter) "Te Deum," in K flat, also his "Jubilato Deo," and the "Trisaglon" of J. Barby will be performed, in the evening Han del's "Hallelujah Chorus," .rom the Megaiah. The celebrated anthem, "The Lord is Rlseo," Garrett', "Gloria in Kxcelsls," and Dorley's "Cantata Do mine" will be executed. At St. Luke's Splbcopal Church, on Thirteenth street, below Spruce, the choir will perform, as usual, some of the grandest musical compositions. The following has been announced: Opening anthem, "iihrist our Passover," Chappie; Darlev s anthem, "Te Deum," and Johnson's anthem, "Ju bilate." At St. Peter's Cliarch the following programme las been arranged : "Te Deum," In flat. Uoyd : Inflammatus," from Kossini's "Stabat Mater:" ftolo by Master Charles Dean, the celebrated boy soprano. Bedford Stkket Mission. At a meeting of the Board of Managers of the Bedford Street Mission, held Ust evenlDg, at No. 1018 Arch street, tne fol lowing oftleers were elected for the ensuing year: Charles Spencer President. Geoige Milll-eu First Vice-President. James Long Second V'ice-Presldeut. John H. Pilley Recording Secretary. William C. Bakes Corresponding Secretary. Oeorge Prk!nplue Treasurer. Rev. J. D. Long MfsBlonary. FIll from a Train. Officer Lnkens, of the Eigh teenth Police district, discovered a man in an insen tibie condition lying on the track of the Junction lialiroad, near Nioetown lane. He waa -badly cut and bruised. On being removed to the statlon hnuie, he became col scums. He gave his name ai Michael Keegan, and said that he had f Allen from a train. Serenadb. President Henry Huhn, of Uora wjon Council, was the recipient last evening or a Ddsome serenade tendered him by his friends, aw .ma residence, no. bus nuruiaiiicouui aireev fro lessor McCmrg's Band outdated. The usual Joiua catioa. took place. J'resideut'Uuhn is popular, and la one of the lest presiding oflloers Common Council -as ever naa, 8TiAiia Kailboad Tibs. Officer Lnkens, of the AlinhtAiiiith ltriliuA .4 I u -) . .muttbl a ti In. 1 1 wl.l 11 1 -tiiig the name of Charles Hodman, on Apple airtet, Nice town, while he was engaged In stealing ruilroaa u-a. AflSAn:T and Battery William Ambers vester la- uuiMuited and beat In a shock Inir manner one William H. Jordan, for which he was arrested and ta en before itlderman Good, who eld niiUlnfJoO THK COIL TRADE. The Outbreak: .In biucrne t'ouutjr The Governor's Proclamation and what It Amounts to Arbitration and why It will not Work The Ilrjcrtlon of a Compro . tnlae by the Minora -The Complete' Ton nag for the 'Week, Etc. 1 he coal dirtlcultlea during the last few d tya have leached a culminating rolut In at least one of the coal n glonR,and the ln vltable consequences of tr.de UDlcnsaaa other lawlens organizations are b?tn painfully felt by both the enemies and frlemW of the Miners' union. The telegraph brings the news of mob violence In the Scrauton region, which hitherto has been one of the imst quiet and orderly, which violence mrpasses In Its nne anything which Schuyl kill has gotten np for years. This only shows what evils the binding together or bodies of men for unfair ends leads to. 1 he result Is nothing new, however. This state of affairs has followed all such organizations In England and other countries of the Old World where such unions have been termed : and to- this fact we owe Hie presence or many of the emigrant Miners In this rountiy. But that they should bring with them to this country their old country habits, along with all their evils, and repeat their former experience here, f o onr discomfi rt, is unkind, to say the least. The mere fact or having a benevolent organiza tion for the mutual beneilt of tne miners is right enough, and so most of the members thought when they formed It. But It seems that the honest men cannot possibly confine It to its legitimate sphere of action, nor defend it from the inside attacks of those who are chosen to rule It. Unjust and unreasona ble demands are made, and tronble is added to trouble, until finally those wronged can stand it no longer, and violence endues, resulting usually In the destruction or-the organization. Then a new one Is formed, and goes on gradually from bad to worse until Its tyranny Is also unsuppsrtable, and It also goes bv the board. It Is sincerely hoped by all parties that the time has now nearly arrived for the disorganization of the present I'nlon and tlie rormation of a new one which will bold its original virtue for at least a few years, during which time the miners might be pre vailed upon to give as a short rest. If this time is not vet fully at hand, it Is hoped that ac least the predestined time has arrived for a change of leader ship tn the present organization, the present Incum bents giving the reverse or satisfaction, to their own side most of all, as well as to those with whom that psrty have to deal. The Governor, moved by the present lawless state or the upper coal region, has issued a proclamation calling for troops to take the law out or the hands or the organization which claims the right to sy what shall and what shall not be done with the mines, the proclamation also stating that the civil authorities of the State have been invoked against the railroad companies and their unlawful charges. If by the latter the Governor means that he hai Instituted legal proceedings against the great corporations of the State, we are about entering only upon the be ginning of the troubles. We may prepare for end less litigation, with no decisive action, nor no better state of ailalrs for anybody, for years to come. The legislative committee of inquiry on the sub ject of the coal dllllculties have, however, made their report during the week, which, though it is of no value as far as decisive action Is concerned, says that none of the great companies have proceeded Illegally, though some of the smaller companies have. How, then, are the great companies to be pro ceeded against legally? The Governor, indeed, in his proclamation declares their course Ulegil, but this will have to be proved. But ir by the statement of that document he means only that legal proceed ings have been instituted agalust the few and In significant companies who have taken an illegal course, anything that the civil authorities may do will amount to nothing as regards a settlement or the whole dlfliculty, and the proceedings will not even be worthy of notice. It Is to be supposed that the W. B. A., after Its UBual manner, will disclaim all connection with any thing which may have happened, or may happen, in the Scranton region, notwithstanding glaring facts to the contrary. Already despatches have been re ceived, which doubtless have emanated from that body, which try to smooth over the dlfliculty and present it in the best light possible. But the Union men have struck a blow that they will themselves feel, and it is best that they should feel the full force of it. The present trouble, it seems, originated with the Irish element, which lias been the cause of all or the Sctiuykill troubles in the past, and this ract brings forcibly to mind one reason which has been given why vne Krjgllsti ajstem of arbitration, now working wltti gold results In some parts of England, caonot be Introduced successfully here. This is, that our mining classes are not composed of men belonging to one nation whose Interests are in common, bat include every nationality with diverse Interests, for all of whom it will be impossible to arbitrate satis factorily, even If they can themselves be brought to rgrce to any plan. The strong predictions, stated as facts, made by several newspapers last week, and coming from the President of the Heading Kallroad, that the'eoal trou bles were nearly at an end, and though ho agree ment had been made it was perfectly understood anii citly conceded by the miners that work should he rpRutm-J aml terms made afterwards, Including the formation Oi" Z '"""'d or arbitration, have now but a r show of then' being fulfilled. The state ment was made rather too soon iC Pf at all reliable. The terms, or tacit understanding, hav beep for inaliy rejected by the men, or by the leaders in tne name of the men, and the position is the same as before. But if they had been accepted, the advisa bility of such a course is greatly doubted. After such a long strike and bo much difficulty la every way, something definite must be fixed upon before either party gives way,or else no advance has been made, and the situation is exactly similar to what it was before the strike, The least cause win pro voke another outburst, and all the work will have to be done over again another time probably with more Inconvenience to the public because out bide circumstances might not then be so favorable to the consumer, The following Is the complete summary of the trade for the past week, as reported for the Potts vllle Miners' Journal of to-day: 1S70. 1S71. 'iNO. A I DEO. WEKK., TOT A I WMC TOTAL. AnOtractt. P. ft. B. K.... Boh. Canal... i v.i una 98,357 8,168 67,275 858,778 19.404 652.B96 d233,3S0 4U.IU6 d 4,373 85,44 d40l,4ta 81,734! 84,734 77,276126,575 8,416 d22t,645 61.0(0' dt.7l9 11.730 d 1.3) 44,408 C49 S03,KSl 4U9.U43 45.U1 I 181,774 14.0M 611,043 67,u' 7.86ft 2. 975 11,416 90 L.V.R.RJfWi L. Canal U NaT. K. U. Bor'tOD fSth) 34,4X1 14.174 21,5251 I 8,357 do Pa.OoalOo.f P. fUnal. l DaH.Oal... D.B--K 10.R43 1,61 11,56 658 do. co.w An tin H WfonjingNh. BbamoKin.... TrSTorton.... Bis Lick Ool. LykensV.Oo. 61 12,879 112 .805 17.5H1 M.931 29,i6 45.091 17.W1 10,681 dl5.1u0 l.loj 6,123 8,2'6 891 5,128 249 45,134 WUliamstou. 81l.t0 tV4.ltt.it 847.386 8,(i'30,U!4 64.094 l,337,7u7, 13J7.707 1.682.&! 68.7:u' 130,879 tir, Ritvminont. Rrnari Toll. . B.7U 8.438 73,705 14.97 B. 4 O. H. It. Ones.- O.Oa. 81,746 14.241 189.0HS, 68.704 83,96 4 33,749 26,815 189,8301 53.413 27.257 Tot'l.all kind S38.295 8,I9,923' -117,507 1,611,961 117,607 11,034,171)1 220,788 I l,b65,172l The Journal also remarks: ''Lhe companies are determined now to stand oat and make no further propositions to the men. They believe that they have oil'ered all that the trade will permit, and it now rests with the men to ao sept the proposition or not. If they are wtse they will do so, because the.y ought to be satisfied by this time that it is hopeless to contend with the companies, after they have determlaed to make no more oilers for a compromise." 'The total decrease of anthracite and bituminous for the year thus far is 1,565,17 a tons. This is a heavy decline. In fact It amounts to nearly all the surplus that the mines would have produced this year if work had progressed as usual, undttr the basis of 12 60, sliding ud and down, that bad been adopted for the year 1871. But when business starts such will be the rush to mine coal by many of the half-famished miners, that they will produce an extra quantity after they resume, and will be able to create a surplus In the market, even If they continue suspended for two months more." Bck;i.ak3 at Wokk. About 1 o'clock this morn. nig onicers Veager and Magulre, of the Second dis trict, noticed four men siuuamg en tne steps of the wine aul lluuor establishment of Eugene Lavrosse. Ho. 74 (South Front street. The onicers went to wards them, whereupon the strangers started on a run. The officers followed and captured one of the gang, who gave the name of William B. Carter. An e sni mail jii of the premises of No. lis showed that a side door hud been pried open with a jimmy, darter will have a hearing at the Central Ktiiion mis aiieruoou. Candidates fob Wavob The contest for the Mayoralty will be very exciting. Oa the Hepubii can side the aspirant are lion. John V. Verrea (so we lisai), William 8. hiokley, Esq., and M, Hall Stanton, president of the Board of School Control. With His Democracy the eholje will lay between " sua oeieci vjouncuman amueiu. .uig, yv)nmve canouiate tor tue oiuce. Km Ovra.-James Keely, residing at No. 1U4 York street, was run over yesterday at Fraukford road and Huntingdon street by a cart load or pig iron, SSd had bis tuikla Ln.kell. 11a was rmimvri,! Ttir Mortality or Tn City. The nnmher of deaths - in the city for the week ending at noon to day was iPO, being an Increase ol4 over those of Inst week and an increase of 2S as compared with the 'corresponding porlod of last year. Of thfse, 14T were adnlts: 143 were minors; SI 8 were born in the .United States; 64 were foreign; SI were people of color; audio were from the country, or this number, 62 died or con snrrptlnn or the lumrs; 12 of disease of the heart; 12 of mnrssmns; 9 of old age; IS of convulsions; 3 of typhoid fever. The deaths were divided as follows among the dlllerent wards: H'aru's. Ward. First 8 Sixteenth 6 Second 1" Seventeenth 14 Third KlghtecnUi .... is Fourth T Nineteenth 19 Fifth 4 Twentieth 33 Sixth 4 Twenty-first ft Seventh 1 Twentv-serond 6 Eightn i Tweiity-UHrd 3 Ninth 8 Twenty-fourth 14 Tenth 8 Twenth-firth 7 Eleventh ts Twenth-sixth 17 Twelfth ft i T w en t v-se vn t h 17 Thirteenth 8 Twentv-eiglith 1 Fourteenth Unknown 10 Fifteenth 20: Total 2M A Hearty Exhibition. Jane Daly has again been taken Into custody on the old chargeof drunkenness. Last evening she was fotmd by the officers of the 1 elaware Harbor police wandering around Callow hill street wharf iu a state of intoxication. In her arms she carried her Infant child, who was also under the Influence of the stimulant in consequence ef nursing. She was taken to the station-house, where she will have an opportunity of sleeping off the eilects of the poison. Attempted Burglary. Early this morning Offi cer Redding, of the Third Police district, observed an Inotvldual trying t" break into the cigar store No. 818 South Third street. He was arrested and taken to the station house, where he gave the name of Thomas Gorman, lie will have a hearing to-day at the Central Station. riCKPOCKETS John Bunker and Charles V. Frazler were arrested at Eighth street aud Girard avenue, on Friday evening. It Is alleged thev Jumped on the platform of a Fourth anil Eighth street car and picked the pocket of a lady passenger. Alderman AlllHon held them each in $too ball to aa swer at Court. Run Oyer by a Car About 10 o'clock this morn ing a lad named Frederick Cowperthwait had his foot badly crushed by being run over by a car on the Union line, at Ninth and Locust streets. He was removed to his home, Tenth street, abeve Locust. Found Drowned. The Coroner was notified this afternoon to bold an inquest on the body of an un known man, fonnd drowned at the screw-dock, Dela ware avenue, above Laurel street. FINANCE AND COMMERCE. Evening TEi.KonAPn Omen,! Saturday, April 8, 1871. The regular money market continues quite lively, but most ot the activity is the result of the sharp demand for stocks and other in vestments In which large business is being done. The supply of loanable capital at the banks is only moderate, tbe drain of currency being towards the interior aud the West, owing to the movement of products to the sea board. The main feature of the market is a firm tone nraontr lenders generally, but no fur ther EtrlDgency is anticipated. Gold is entirely devoid of spirit, and the pre mium is nearly steady at 110,, with a few sales at 110 at the opening. Government bondsare dull and steady, tboogb. the 6s of '04 and 'fi5 and the currency 63 have dropped from Thursday's quotations. The stock market continues active and fairly steady. Sales of city 6s at 101-'S101 for tbe new bonds. Lehigh gold loan was steady, with some sales at 89. Rending Railroad was active and sold freely at b'SXOvWXi Penn6ylvania sold at G203; Lehigh Valley at 51)a60; Camden and Amboy at 118; and Philadelphia and Erieat27( 27, the latter b. o. Oil Creek and Allegheny was in demand, with sales at 49,1049' . It le reported that an extra dividend wilf be declared next week, bnt we do not kiow what basis there may be for the rumor. 43.' i was bid for Cata wissa preferred. The following banks have subscribed through Jay Cooke & Co. to-day for the new five per cent. Government bonds: First National, Brownsville, Pa 50,000 Stafford National, Dover, N. II 1(1,500 Orange National, Orange, N. J 200,000 Phoenix National, Providence, K. 1 50.000 Total subscriptions to 10 A. M to day $55,550,003 PHILADELPHIA STOCK EXCHANGE SALES. Reported by Do Haven 4 Pro.. JT?, 403, Third street, FIRST BOARD. Iioo City 6b, New.ioiM 1400 sh Reading R... 63tf 11400 do ioi ino do ....bso. o3M 1100 C A A m 6s, 89 DO . 98 do 63 14000 Pa R gen int.. 94 1B0 do B3 14000 Pa AN i CTS 94 100 do 53'66 flOOOPhlla ARTS.. 87 62 do. 14 su renna it.... 63 88 do 02 19 sh Cam 4 Am. ..lis 81 sh Leh V R. IT do. 200 sh Phil SR. MX 8ECOND BOARD. 8500 City 6s, New. 400 sh Reading R 600 do bS....I01f 16000 Pa R gen m bs 94 400 sh Leh Nav t.. 86 8 BhPenna R 63 600 do b30. tsx 200 8hPh A E..D60. 874 ashN Penna R.. 45 M 60 do B361 800 do bSO. bili 100 do 53 61 700 do B80 . 63 7Bh MlnehillR... 62 MISSUS. WILLIAM PATNTM ft CO.. NO. 86 8. Third Street, report the following quotations: U. 8. 6s of 1881, 116Alld ! B-98 Of 1863, 112.K4U2H ; dO.1864. 118ll!W, do. 1866, miiWW; do., July, I860 111V(4"1; dO., July, 1867, lmiMtmx; do. July 1868, 111J111;: 10-409, 108,irfC4U'8j;. Gold, HOW aiioj. u.8. paclfio R. R.cur'cy es, lieuiiio;. Market steady. Nark uladnbb, Brokers, report tali morning 10 00 A.'.M llOtf 10-85 1104 10 39 " ', U03: U-09 A, ....110 ....lio.v 11-13 1 Philadelphia Trade Report. Satthday, April 8. Bark In the absence of sales we quote No. 1 Quercitron at $30 per ton. betids Clovei teeii Is dull and nominal at9X10c. per pound. lrJ ba? Timothy sold on private terms. Flaxseed sella at 2-i B(2 10. The Flour market ta without material change. There Is very little inquiry fur shipment, and the home trade purchase sparingly, looo barrels sold in lots at$5S5(6 75 for superfine; 0;6-25 for extras; K1-i1)i for Wisconsin and Minnesota extra family ; 6-r0(s7 for Pennsylvania do. do.; I7-2.Y47-75 for In diana and Ohio do. do. ; and $3(39-&oror fancy brands, as in quality. Rye Flour may he quoted at S3-50O 6-75. In Corn Meal nothing doing. 1 here Is a fair Inquiry for prime Wheat at former quotations, hales of 1200 bushels Indiana and Ohio red at fl 65(31-66, and 600 bnBhels Indiana white at f 1-feO. Rye sells at $1 05 for Pennsylvania and West ern. Corn is qnlet at 798c for yellow and 764 77c for Western mixed. Oats are unchanged; twoo bushels Pennsylvania and Southern sold at CSc. low hnshfla Wfatern Barlev sold at SI. Whisky la nominal at 92&93c for Western Iron- Douna. LATEST SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE. PORT OF PHILADELPHIA APRIL 8 STATE OF THIHMOmBTIB AT Till KVEKINO T1L1UKAPH OFFICE. 8 A. M 69 1 11 A. M 77 S P. M. 87 SrK RlSIS B'83 MOON SBT8 10-26 Sin Sara ail Hum Watkk.. 8-46 f Bv Cable.) London. April 8. The steamship Thuringia, from Sew ork. touched at Plvinoulh yesterday. bteamsbip India, from New Tore, touched at Mcvllle yesterday, , CLEARED THIS MORNING. steamship Norfolk, Piatt, Richmond and Norfolk, w. P. Civde A Co. Steamship Whirlwind, Sherman, Providence, D. 8. btetson uo. Steamship Roman, Baker, Boston, XI. Winsor A Co. Steamer 6. II. Stout, Ford, Alexandria aud Ueorge town. W. P. Clyde A Co. Steamer A. C. Burners, Davis, New York, do. tit'r Hvftriv. Pierce. New York. W. P. Clyde h Co. Steamer Vulcan, Wilcox, New York, W. M. Uaird A Co. Steamer Frank, Pierce, New York, do. Bark Augustine Kolbe, Carver, Cronstadt, L. West ergaard A Co. N O bark Malabar, Goetlje. LondoD, do. Hot. bark Pokeidon, Koudsou, Cork for orders, a i. - t.Mrk J. W. Settentll. LoftfuUt. Antweru. dj. Tug Thomas Jetfuraon. Allen, Baltimore, with a tow of bargea, nr. . . Tnir Chesapeake, Merrlhew, Baltimore, with a tow of barges, W. P. Clyde uo. AVRIVKD Tn 1(4 MORN1NQ. Steamship Volunteer, Hows, U hours from New The ITew Central Cloth House. FOODIES, AND S.. E. CONNER EIGHTH 4 We guarantee to show the largest ana most rui A lAff ft W LA to be fonnd in the city, all of which being purchased entirely for cash, will be sold at prices beyond competition. LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S DEPARTMENT. ELEGANT SACKINGS. SPOTTED CLOAKING3. WHITE COUDUKOYS. FANCY CLOTHS. WATERPROOFS. HIDING HABITS. VELVETEENS. HONEYCOMB CLOinS. BOYS' CASSIMERHS, 35 CENTS Tjr WARDS. GENTLEMEN'S DEPARTMENT. ELEGANT SPRING CASSIMERES. FINE PARIS VESTINGS. SCOTCH CHEVIOTS. DIAGONAL COATINGS. -ENGLISH CASSIMERES. TRICOTS AND GRANITES. BLUE FLANNELS. ENGLISH MELTONS. FRENCH CLOTHS. TURKISH VESTINGS. DRATS D'ETE. MARSEILLES VESTINGS. FANCY LINENS. FRENCH DOESKINS GOODS FOR FRIENDS. Tlio IVcav Oentrsxl Clotli House, S, EV3ALS AJNL HAWKINS, S. E. COKKEll EIGHTH 4l8MSp Steamer J. 8. Shriver. Webb, 13 hours from Balti more, with mdse. to A. Groves, Jr. Steamer New York, Jones, from Georgetown and Alexandria, with mdse. to W. P. Clyde fc. Co. Steamer E. C. Blddle, McCne, 24 hours from New York, with mdse. to W. P. Clyde A Co. Bcnr TropiO Biru, Bariow, ll uays iruiu oagu, Ith molasses to George C. Carson A Co. Schr Beersheba. uilinore. 22 davs from Norfolk, Va., with lumber to Patterson ALIppincott. Schr J. & M. A. G. Folwell. Graves, from Alexan dria, with grain to Kodgers & Co. Schr Ann Hambleton, Davis, from Pocomoke RlVGl" wit.ii tics Schr Rio Grande, Sanders, from Wicomico, with ralnoad tics. Schr P. A. Sanders, snaitn, from New uaven. Tun J. Johnson. Ingraham, from Baltimore, with a tew of barges to W. P. Clyde A Co. Tog cnesapeaice, mernnew, irora oauiiuore, wiiu a tow of barges to W. P. Clyde A Co. Tuir G. B. llutchlngs. Barman, from Baltimore, with a tow of barges to W. P. Clyde A Co. MEMORANDA. Captain Welsh reports that the Buoy on the Horse shoe Shoals has shitted. Correspondence rf The Evening Teltgravh. Www V .. tr ADvtnM Am1 t t I . n lit... In tow to-night, for Baltimore, light. Baltimoh- Branch Gfficb. April 7. Tbe fol lowing barges left in tow at noon to-day, eastward : John Meyer, D. Jones, Harvest Queen, H. B. Llt tlelleld, Jv H. Plalsted, W. P. Pa'terson, A. Drel belblD, Union Bank, P. Belamater, G. A. Bennett, f. w. rripp, . ju. xiuaretn, luary n.ear. naiuo Eliza, Kate Pappley, F. Sheldon, W. J. Forward, and P. Devlia, ail wlih coal for New York. Dan Robinson ana C. r. iserwine, wita cuul, iur Philadelphia. Harvest Moon and James Hand, with coal, for Brldgeton. L. S. C. FINE STATIONERY . AMD Card Engraving". Ko. 1033 CHESNUT STREET, 9 13 tUhs(9D MOURNING NOTE PAPERS, Envelopes, And Visiting Cards, IN GREAT VARIETY. WM. H. HO&KIN8, STATIONER AND ENGRAVER, No. 1B AliClI B-reet, 1 Sl8mwSp PHILADELPHIA. lyBDDINa AND PARTY INVITATIONS ENGRAVED AND PRINTED IN THE LATEST bTYLB. A tine assortment ot FRENCH, ENGLISH, and AMERICAN PAPER, with Envelopes to Match. PAPER and ENVELOPES, ready stamped, always on hand. JOHN LINERD, 11 80 wem8p NO. 921 SPRING GARDEN Street. JEWELRY ETO. rjMIE GUARANTEES OF THS GENUINE AND ORIGINAL MILTON GOLD JEWELRY COMPANY, OF No. 1023 CIIKSNUT STREET. That pawnbrokers advance money on this jewelry. That jewellers retail It for Pure Gold. That the exquisite styles and designs of these celebrated goods surpass those of any fold jewelry ever worn. 1 hat these goods are the counterpart of Virgin Gold. That onr genuine MUton Gold Jewelry Is exten sively worn by the aristocracy and nobility of Eng land and France. That our cooda alwavs retain their color and brll- laucy equal to Virgin uold. ' That the popular, genuine, and original Milton Gold Jewelry Oompauy a goods can bs purchased In Philadelphia only at No. 0U CUBSN II f Street. That cur goods endure the test teat of the strong est acid. That any article In thl grand and unsurpassed collection can be purchased for ON- DOLLAR. That the demand for our matchless goods in Phila delphia ts lucretutlug dally. . . That we are receiving twice a wee par steamer new aud numberless attractive styles of our latest Dipnufactured goods. w , That as a subdUtute for gold it his o equal. Our American friends are cordially tnvlsed to visit our Headquarters, and examme for tuenj. selves. t BU,P Salesroom ope daily from A. M. until a P. JL ED, AND MARKET STREETS. COMPLETE STOCK OF GOODS in oar line AND MARKET STREETS. PHILADELPHIA, DRY GOODS. 1871 SINCE 1853. SILKS, SnAWLS, DRESS GOODS, LINENS, CASSIMERES, ETC. ETC., . "AT THORULET'3 ' OLD-ESTABLISHED CORNER." A LARGE STOCK, - A FINE ASSORTMENT, VERY MODERATE PRICES. To enumerate the varied and extensive stocfc of euch a, House as ours In a readable newspaper ad- Tertisement wcuia oe impossiDie, Dutt?aii readers of The Telegraph we extend a cordial Invitation to look thrcugh and examine, and we shall feel gratified and obliged. Respectfully and fraternally submitted, . JOSEPH H. TH0BVLS7, NORTHEAST CORNER 07 EIGHTH and SPBIHQ OABDEZf SU, 1 8 thstnj PHILADELPHIA. QHEAP RELIABLE ONE-PRICE STORE. Special Announcement. It gives me great pleasure to Inform the ladles that 1 have ju&t opened a superior stock of Lyons Black Silks For the eprlpg of 18T1, from the lowest to the best grades. Unsurpassed for color, cheapness, and du rability. It win be my constant aim, at all times, to be under the market price. We have no American Silks. ALSO, Dress Goods for Spring 2 cases of Silk Serge for Suits, 75c., cheap at SI. S cases of Black Mohair, superior goods, Much Under Price. Spring Poplins for Suits, from 81 to 7Bc, 1 case Serge Platde, beautiful quality, only 25o. Plaids at all prices for Suits. A full line of Silk Rolled Poplins for Suits. A fall line of Japanese Silks, plain, plaid, and stripe, or in Dress Pattern, at our usual low prices. All the above at CEORCEI D. WISHAM'S, 8 lis 32t6p No. T North EIGHTH Street. Our motto: Small Profits and Quick Sales. LXXI. 'VMV,a LXXI. EYRE. AND LANDELL, IV nncl AltOH Streets, DAVE THEIR SECOND OPENING ON MONDAY, APRIL 10. CORCKOUS GRENADINE, SUMMER SILKS, Etc. 1 87 mwssmrp BLACK ALPACAG. Our aeiortment tfcia season will fully sustain our reputation for these desirable goods. PERICIfiO & CO., No. O South NINTH Street, I S3 tathaamry . PHILADELPHIA. WISHART'S COLUMN. WILL IT PAY? Ia a subject discussed in almost every depart ment of life; body and mind are taxed to gain wealth or position, forgetting that the hnmaa machinery, loDg taxed, becomes diseased. DR. L. Q. C. WISHART'S Dyspepsia Pills and Pine Treo Tar Cordial Invigorates without depletion, enabling the most energetio to disoharge their duties with out bringing on disease, at the SMALL COST OF ONE DOLLAR. DE. L. a C. "WISHARI'S THEORY Is, that the stomach is the great reservoir, of the system, tho great abdominal brain of the mind, governedby fixed laws, all harmonizing in a state of health. The effective enre of all diseases of the stomach is the GREAT AMERICAN "DYS PEPSIA TILLS, by acting directly (chemi cally) on the stomach and alimentary canal or great duct through which nourishment is conveyed through the body. It is known by all scientific men thaf the mucous membrane of the alimentary canal secretes air in a healthy condition, which keeps the bowels from an unnatural contraction, which assists digestion. It is also known that in a healthy condition there exists in the gastric regions gases chemically known as sulphuretted hydrogen and carbonic acid gas. When these gasses do not flow in tufficient quantities there is a general derangement of this region, causing Costiveness, Headache, Dizziness, Diarrhoea, Piles, and jxiving the way for other diseases beyond the control of our most eminent physicians. Dr. "WISHART'S Medicines cure by restoring the alimentary canal to a healthy condition and assisting nature in generating the gases and restoring the stomach to a healthy condition; thus performing a cure of a disease which, if not attended to, will result in death. Call at Dr. WISHART'S Great Family Medicine Store, No. 232 N. SECOND Street, Philadelphia, and examine his file of certifi cates ot cure, and receive the names and residences of hundreds and thousands of persons cured of Throat and Lung Diseases, who were once hopelessly given up to die. Hundreds of them reside in. and around Philadelphia, and there is soarcely a city, town, or hamlet in the United States but what contains parties who have been benefitted by the PINE TREE TAR CORDIAL and GREAT AMERICAN DYSPEPSIA PILLS. These are facts which we can substantiate in a manner that will convince the most skeptical. Dr. W. T. Megee. a medical expert, hold ing honorable collegiate diplomas, devotes hi entire time to tbe examination of patients at the Office Parlors. Associated with him are two consulting physicians of acknowledged eminence, whose services are given to the public FREE OF CHARGE. This oppor tunity is offered by no other institution in this city. Letters from any part of the country, ask ing advice, will be promptly and gratuitously responded to. Office hours from 9 A. M. to 5 P. M. All communications should be addressed L. a. C. WISHART, M. D., ' Office and Store, No. 232 NORTH SECOND STREET, 1 14 81 M Wi3t P3ILADXLPHIA. l ail igr mi arpwu-vv v w-iw j W tuo j-iivu)i Aiuoyiuu, xork, with mane, w ivua s. via.