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THE AILY EVENING TELEGTLAP.il PHILADELPHIA, FRIDAY, JUNE 0, 1871.
ITS W QBUSdAXlT. Cltr AflTnlM. "Soottj," the burglar, has been removed from tbe rermsylvania Ilonpital to prison. The ball in still in his shoulder. The Athletics yesterday-defeated the cele brated Cbioago White Stockings at Twenty fifth and Jelerson streets, in a well-contested game, tbe score being 15 toll. The captain of the visiting nine was gnllty of very dis courteous eondnct. The Old Man' Home has at present twenty inmates. The receipts last year were $ZI,'J0R, and the expenditures some f300 less. Domestic Affair. The Governorship of .New Mexioo Is vacant. The laborers' strike at Washington is virtually ended. Tbe saw one-hnndred-dollar gold certifl cates will be issued next week. Charles W. Tittman, Esq., the sheriff of Schuylkill county, Ta., died suddenly yes terday. The Alabama and Chattanooga Railway Company waa yesterday plaoed in bank ruptcy. -Tli " J ? .. tMuyterian Church is now in session at Quebec. Another death from the Uo free nse of the new narcotic, hydrate of chloral, is chro nicled to-day in the case of Lyman J. Fuller ton, of St. Louis. The President will continue to make ap pointments daring the summer At whatever point he may be, and will forward them to Vathington for record. The renomination of Governor Haight, of California, by the Democrats, appears certain. Tbe Republican nomination lies between Booth and Selby. Governor (ieary has Bigued sixteen hun dred bills passed by the last Legislature. It is thought that the pamphlet laws of the State of l'enneylvania will not be com pleted until the latter part of next month, or probably somewhat later. The Army Retiring Board, of which General Meade is president, has completed all the cases before it, Bsve a few officers from distant stations. Foreign Affairs. Carlotta Patti has just left Kingston, Jamaica, for England. Late advices from the Cape of Good Hope diamond districts are encouraging. The court-martial at Versailles for the trial of the insurgents has not yet convened. Tbe Marquis Gallifet was yesterday assas sinated in Paris by the widow of a Commu nist who had been shot by his order. Tbe Official Journal ascribed the insur rection to the congregation by Napoleon of 200,000 workmen in Paris. The elections of the Duke d'Aumate and Prince de Joinville were declared valid at Versailles yesterday in the Assembly by a vote of 448 to 112. -Four fires, supposed to be of incendiary origin, broke out simultaneously in Constan tinople on Wednesday, and at one time two hundred houses were enveloped in flames. FLOW OF SOUL. The Ilomceeftathlsta at a Grand Banquet. A grand banquet was given last evening to the homceopathists now assembled in our city, their families and friends, in the large dining-room of the Continental. The guests, to the number of 330, rendezvoused in parlor C, and at 9 o'clock, to the music of a grand march, performed by Carl Sentz's Parlor Orchestra, they marched by twos into the dining-room; here a beautiful sight met the eye. Along the south side of the room was set a long table, at right angles with which were nine smaller ones, extending across the room. All the tables were handsomely decorated with flowers, fruit, silverware, and ornamen tal confectionery. Among the well-known citizens present were Judge Kelley, Colonel John W. Forney, Daniel Dougherty, Esq., General E. M. Gregory, ex-Governor Pol lock, besides nearly all the homoeopathic physicians in Philadelphia, with others from a distance. About half the persons present were ladies. Immediately on the company taking their Beats, Dr. H. B. Guernsey, of Philadelphia, made a few remarks on behalf of the physi cians of this city, tendering the banquet to the members of the institute. The President, Dr. D. II. Beokwith, who presided at the banquet, responded in a brief speech, returning the thanks of the sooiety for the hospitable treatment they had reoeived during their Btay in the city, and alluding briefly to the wonderful progress of homoeo pathy here in the last few years. Dr. O. B. Gause officiated as toast-master, after the cloth was removed. The following regular toasts were proposed and responded to, as follows: 1. To the memory of our esteemed medi cal brethren who have ceased to labor and have entered into rest. Drank in silence. 2. The President of the United States. Responded to by tbe Hon. William D. Kelley. 3. In certis nnitas, in dubiis libertas, ia omnibus charitas. Responded to by Dr. Carroll Dunham, of New York. 4. The spread of homoeopathy. Responded to by Dr. W. II. Watson, of Utica, N. Y. 5. The progress of reform. Responded to by Daniel Dougherty, Esq,, of Philadelphia. C. Our medical literature. Responded to by Dr. L T. Talbot, of Boston. 7. The reciprocal relations of Homoeopathy and the other Sciences. Responded to by Dr. Constantino Herring, of Philadelphia. 8. The Daily Press. The Great Eduoator of the Nineteenth Century; the Chief Pro moter of every Interest of Humanity. Re sponded to by Thomas M. Coleman. 9. Medical Associations, at onoe the most . Pleasing Agencies for the Development and Dissemination of Medioal Truths. Responded to bv Dr. ll. M. i-aine, or Albany. 10. Our Medical College, Responded to by ... -- V !lL TM m a Dr. u, it. uecKWHu, oi anesvme, u. 11. Our Alma Mater. Responded to by Dr. Wm. Tod Helmuth, of Philadelphia, who recited the following poem: THE SfKMOBIIS OF TWKMTT YIABS AGO. The world moves on; the years roll slowly by; Youth comes of age ; the aged decay and die ; Mew faces crowd the ever-bustling scene, And tell to us what we ourselves have been : Our oldest friends are wrinkled, bald, and gray, And we. advancing, arrow as old as they : let here to-night our thoughts will backward flow, And memories rise oi twenty years gui Here, where my alma mater proudly rears Her noble head, the pride of rolling years, Of glory settling on her peaoelul brow, J stand to oiler her my homage now. first of her race, who, fearless, dared proclaim "Himilia" In the Master's name ! First of the schools that to a skeptic world The banner of a mighty truth uaf url'U ! I lova her yet, and may a (lectio a grow Which budded here just twenty years ago J Ah ! oft, when busy recollection plays .'Mid by gone scenes ol nappy student days, W bat faa rlae, familiar to the call, What memories all my faculties enthral, What visions of that careless, motley crew TV ho studied medicine, and mischief too Before my nrtnd'oome'ffittlnfr to aod-fro, Just as they wed to twenty jersco. Where are they now? Why some have rtsei nigh, Aiming thetr arrows ever at the sky. Borne were too wayward, and have iroie as'.rsy; Some Bold the even tenor of their wa-y; Some are recording an immortal name With gilded tetter on the scroll of fame; Borne have departed benoe and laid them low, And some remain from twenty years ago. Among the dead the last lamented one Whom Ood call d home waa Walter W Ullamsin. Firm at his post, a soldier in the cause. Nor aae nor reputation bade him nans : Onward his march in search of golden truth, Friend to the aged, Mentor to the. youth, Ardent and earnest la the paths he trod An honest mau the noblest wort of Ood I lie was my friend, and he has told me is. ii en when a student twenty years ago. Ah, Alma Mater as our hair grows .gray, And spirits ebbing, gradually portray, The march of years we honor thee tne more, Connecting thee with pleasant days of yore, I so tight thy classic precincts, mother dear, I wore thy benches smooth year after year, My tuber inch a have ach'd and lorne, a body weary and a mind forlorn. While learnlnir of onr tinman aches and Ills. Which may be cured and which more surely kills. I've heard from reverend Hps thy precepa flow, And scribbled notes current ealamo, Lauga'd o'er the dead la "parlors ol the sky," Carved bone and muscle, nerve and artpjmy rect "Crammed" for each quitjMinJo heat .And cut rn.Tjiwimna corner of the second row, Tint It there just twenty years ago. These are my sins, O mother I avow, Ana ass my pardon lor my romies now, And rosy I wish thee In tbe conjoint name of All thy children an Immortal fame. Thy portals fair may knowledge ever crown, M ay wisdom lend thee glory and renown ; Forth from thy trates mav truth o'erflow In streams. The Sun of Progress lighting with its beams; And as tbe years roll by we seek In tarns "That bourne from which no traveller returns," And other sons upon our festal days, Shall sweetly sing, O mater 1 ia thy praise; Then may tl.ty speak, while wit and wisdom flew, Of some who met here twenty year ago. The toasts were many of them received with loud applause, and at a seasonable hour the party broke np highly pleased with the entertainment. This is the last day of the convention. PROGRESSIVE FRIENDS. Nineteenth Yearly Meeting at Lougwood, Chester County "Testimony" on Hell glon and Discussion. Hamekton, Chester co., Fa. June 8. This morning, at the Longwood Meeting House, one mile distant from this place, was held the nineteenth yearly meeting of the Pro gressive Friends. vine bociety of Progressive Friends was founded in the year 1853, having originated in a division among the original Friends or Quakers upon the abolition and other reform questions. The distinctive tenets of the body, comprising among its mem bers many of the leading minds of the country, are an entire ignoring of creeds and systems of theology. It concerns itself with tbe practical things of life, with the reforms of every sort, both in the political and sooial fabrio, the questions upon which are dis cussed from Sunday to Sunday in the local meetings, and from year to year in the gene ral meetings, at which time also "testimo nies, or the formulations of the principles of the body are presented, and adopted as the expression of its opinions. The morning's session commenced at 11 o'clock, Oliver Johnson, chief clerk, presid ing. According to appointment, tne Itev. John W. Chadwick, pastor of the Second Unita rian Church of Brooklyn, read a lengthy paper upon "the life and character of Theo dore Parker." This has been delivered upon a previous occasion, and so an abstract of it is, on that account, not necessary. It was one of the most eloquent eulogies which we have ever heard, and was listened to with the profonndest attention. The subjeot of the paper formed the topio or tne aiternoon s discussion, which proved very interesting and spirited. William uoya uarrisonsaia tnat ne aia not know whether there were any in the audi ence who would be shocked at the eulogy of the great man, Theodore Parker. Few ap preciate the grandeur and magnificence of thinking for oneself. Theodore Parker was an infidel, was be ? Jesus of Nazareth was so railed, and it was even said "he has a devil." Jesus went about doing good, and Theodore Parker did the same. Jesus bore tbe shock of imposition without fear, and so did Parker. I spoke of courage in express ing one's thoughts freely, and meant this to apply to Christianity. It is an age of con formity, we have leit Home, and yet we repudiate the doctrine that we adopted when we left her. Every man must be as free to think as I am, and when the time for this comes, there will be no persecution, no proscription. We find in history times of new departure. That whieh Is heresy springs np, grows, and de feats the dogma at last, in spite of all. Tbe distinguished speaker then eulogized Parker as a rare man among men, a champion for the liberties of the world. He was no dogmatist, but btrove to enforce the apostolic rule, "Let no man judge you in meat or in drink. No man labored more abundantly and industriously on the politioal reforms of the time. He made himself famous and infamous at an early day by the espousing of the oaase of Abolition. I differed from him in the fact that he took part in the formation of the Free Soil party. I could support no party which countenanced a constitution whioh had slavery in it as a provision. Theodore Par ker was Intensely patriotic a thorough American yet his love of law never made him lose sight of the principle of the right of revolution. although we nave so much light, there ia still much to learn and to contend for. And, meanwhile, let us honor those who suffered for righteousness' sake. The speaker then related some interesting anecdotes in relation to Parker's dealings with the poor and needy and sorrowful. The Business Committee, threogn their chairman, William Lloyd Garrison, presented the following testimony on religion; At a time when tne reliKtous world is undergoing the most important chances, and when the hearts oi many people are failing them for fear lest these changes bhould weaken the bold or religion itself upon the human soul, we rejoice to believe that no such danger is pon us, but that, instead, the cause ol true religion was never so pros. perous as at the present time. For we recog nize ana amrm mat true rengion uoas not consist in any par tic alar belief about God or Jesus or the Bible or the Church; not in any particular form of worship, but in luve to God and man: a tender trust in our infinite Protector; a strong desire and will to wake our own lives pure and true, and, in so far as we can. to do away with error ana injustice, ai.d advance the cause of truth and right upon the earth. William Lloyd Garrison, referring to creeds, contended anew that they were use less, and worse than useless in judging a man's character. Did the creeds in the day of slavery atand against alavery ? Did they not keen on the aide of Dower r The creeds were all found wanting, and thoue who were pro-slavery oraMitl-alavery were no in spite of their creeds, for they espoused these views when their creeds were direotly agnlnst tbem. A man cannot borrow money on his creed. He muRt give security, as all others. So these formulated principles do not affect tbe shrewd judgment of mankind. In oppo sition to certain sentiments advanced, he said: "I recognize an infinite power and I call Him God, and I worship Him and love Him more than any human being. But a proper trial-test of love to God is love to one another. Tbe difioussion was continued at Rome length, and engaged in by several speakers. The sentiments expressed, however, were of the same character, and generally in support of tbe testimony. The testimony was then put to the vote and adopted with great unanimity. The con vention then adjourned. CITY C0USCIL3. Meeting of Ilo Tater,iy. -i, cues of Councils assembled yes Muhy afternoon at the usual hour. Select liranch. President Cattell in the Chair. A communication was received from the University of . Pennsylvania, inviting Coun cils to be present at the laying of the corner stone of their new building in West Philadel phia on June 15. Accepted. The ordinance appropriating $U80 to pay damages caused by the opening of Beach street was passed. A communication from the Board of Health condemning Newkirk street as a nuisance in its present condition, was referred to the Committee on Health. Ordinances authorizing the laying of water pipes in Beach street, the payment of bills incurred by the School Committee in 1870, and the removal of schools in the Fifteenth section were passed; also, an ordinanoe au thorizing the sale of certain City sixes for school purposes, and appropriations of $.io0 and $3r85 for an addition to the William D. Kelley school house and the erection of a school building at the corner of Thirty-eighth and Spruce streets. The resolution appropriating $2000 for the Fourth of July celebration was adopted. Mr. Hodgdon presented the report of the committee on the cash account of the City Treasurer, as follows: June 1, 1871, by cash balance this date, $2,300,02108 appropriated as follows: To pay interest on City loan, $1,378,398 '80; loan warrants, $084,201; sinking fund securities, $104,00012; warrants and sundry claims, $193,42176. The appropriation of $500 was made to the Committee on Steam Engines and Boilers. The place of voting in the Sixth division of the Tenth ward was changed. Dr. Burnell presented the report of the joint committee on the portraits of the Mayors, with a resolution authorizing an ap propriation of $1500. Referred to the Fi nance Committee. The committee on the invitation to witness the unveiling of the Morse statue in New lork was discharged. A resolution to ap point a committee to be present on that occa sion was lost. Mr. Jones, of the Highway Committee, offered a resolution authorizing a contract for paving a portion of Montgomery avenue. Passed. Mr. Jones also presented the report of the committee to examine the condition of the Girard Avenue bridge, which was received, and a resolution adopted authorizing the necessary repairs, and appropriating for that purpose the Bum of $10,000. An ordinance autnorizing an appropriation of $5000 for repaving Otis street, between Beach and American, came up in dinerent ways several times during the session, and was finally referred. On motion of Air. King, it was resolved that the summer vacation should extend from the Gth of July to the 21st of Sep tember. The reconsideration of the ordinance creat ing a loan for the extension of the water works was made the special order for Thurs day next, at 4 o'elock. Tbe following communications from Com mon Council were received and concurred in: A resolution authorizing the Chief Engi neer to place certain new streets on the map of the city. An ordinance authorizing the construction of a bridge across Berks street, at the Norris town Railroad. A resolution of instruction to the Chief Engineer in relation to the construction of an iron bridge over the Sohuylkill at Girard avenue. Adjourned. Common liranch. President Huhn ia the chair. A special message was received from the Mayor in regard to the Fairmount bridge. It Mas read, and made the special order for Thursday two weeks. Mr. Nichols offered an ordinance provid ing for the laying of an improved pavement on Broad street, from Columbia avenue to Diamond, and from Coates to Reed. Mr. Wagner moved to refer the question to the Committee on New Paving. Mr. Buzby moved to amend that the com mittee be instructed to consider and report what is the best stone pavement, and cost thereof, for Broad street. Agreed to. Mr. Nichols offered an amendment, which was agreed to, that the committee be in structed to ascertain the cost of all pave ments other than stone. The question then came np on the motion to refer to the Committee on New Paving. Mr. Glenn moved to strike out Committee on New Paving and insert Highway Com mittee. Tbe ordinance creating a loan of $500,000 for the further extension of tbe Gas Works being the order of the day, was then taken np. After several attempts to postpone, the pre vious question was called and sustained. The yeas and nays were called on the question whether tbe main question should be put. Agreed to yeas 40, nays 6. The question came up on the final passage of tbe bill, and it was agreed to yeas 43, nays 9. Mr. W. S. Allen offered an ordinance awarding the graduation and masonry work of Fairmount bridge to Mr. J. F. Kennedy. Withdrawn. The Broad street bill was then resumed, and referred to the Committee on New Pavinc. An ordinance to increase tne memuersnip of the Paid Fire Department was referred. Mr. W. 8. Allen again offered the ordi nance awarding the graduation and masonry work of Fairmount bridge. Referred to the Committee on Surveys, to report in two weeks. Mr. Waples, of the Committee on High ways, reported a number of bills to pave aud open streets, whioh were agreed to. Mr. W. 8. Allen, o bairman of the Commit tee on Surveys, reported an ordinance for tha construction of hewers and culverts in cer tain streets. One to construct a sewer across Chestnut, on the line of Meadow street, . " .. . . 1 1 Twenty-seventh Ward, was referred to the Fine nee Committee. It will cost $15,000. Also, an -ordinance directing the City Soli citor to contract with the Reading Railroad for bridges -at Berks andNorris streets, under the Norristown Railroad. The company agrees to pay $30,000 toward the completion. Passed. Also, a resolution directing the Chiof Engi neer and Surveyor to prepare places for an iron bridge over the Schuylkill at Girard avenue. Agreed to. Also, an ordinance for the widening and grading of Thirty-fourth street, a? an ap proach to Fairmount Park. An amendment that no damages be assessed sgoiost tbe city was agreed to, and the ordinance then passed. Tbe resignation of Mr. A. Kline as a mem ber from the Thirteenth ward was received and accepted. A number of bills from Select Couned were ConsUered conoarrod in. Aujong these was an ordinance making an appropriation to the Department of Steam Engines and Boiler Inspection. Also, one relative to the adjournment of Councils on July fi, and the appropriation of $2000 for the celebration of the Fourth of July. Adjourned. HEAL. ESTATE AT AUOTION. Tit U ST EES' PEREMPTOHY SALS l., .,1 i i'uiuob a, ouub, Auuiiuueen. jou nun lim ber Lands, 4747 acres, LycomlDir county, Ta., 10 miles from Wllllanmport; mineral and mlalnj privi leges la 13,010 seres, 124 parches land In Lycoming coimty. lly decree of the Oourt of Common I'leas of Philadelphia County, will be sold at public sale, without reserve, on Tuesdav, June 80, 1971, at 1 o'clock, noon, at the Philadelphia Exchange, the following described lands and mineral and mining privileges : Extract from the deed reserving these mineral rich's: That Is to say, the said parties of the lrnt Eart hereto, do hereby reserve to themselves, their elrs, executors, administrators and assigns for ever, the full, entire, complete and exclusive owner ship and light as though the present conveyance bad not been made to all metals, ores, minerals, coal, mines, mine banks and deposits of ores, mine rals, metals or ccl, which are or may be In or upon, or which may at any time be discovered In or uooa any part of the hereinbefore bargained and sold land ana premises. And said parties of the Urst part hereto do hereby reserve forever the fall, free, abso lute and exclusive right and authority for them selves, their helis, executors, administrators or as signs, personal y or by their agpnts, workmen or servants, at all time or times, whenever It may suit their or any of their convenience, to enter Into and npon, and pass over any part or parts of the above described premises, and to explain, search for and excavate any and every kind of ore, mineral, metal or coal, and to dig, excavate or penetrate any part of the said premises, and at a 1 times to have free Ingress and egress for themselves, or their heirs, executors, administrators or assigns or their work men, or persons employed by them, or either of them, with or without horses, teams, oxen, mnles, carts, sleds or wagons, to aig, mine, raise and take, re move and carry awy any aud every kind of ore, mineral, metal or coal, which may be found or dis covered in or npon any part or parts of the hereby bargained and sold land ; provided, always, that suoh digging, explorations or searches shall be conducted with as little Injury or damage to the said lands as shall be practicable consistently with the success of the same." CLASS FIBST LANDS. Quantity, ToKtithip. Ko.ofTraei. Arrr: ferrhin. Cogan House and Lewis..... 1671 1272 ior I do. do. do. do. ..167'i 1)125 ..1718 ' 866 ..1728, (part,) 207 ..1766 810 ..1771 ft0 107 fl'J 104 82 Brown... do. do. Cummings 1037 975 is Note The purchasers of this last named tract will take it subject to a contract of sale made with J. & S. Gould, which the said J. & S. Gould have a right to enforce upon payment of 11625-16, with in terest from May 1, 1851. CLASS SECOND MINERALS AND MINING PRIVILEGES, Reserved according to terms above set forth. Quantity. Tovntlip. JV'o. of Tract. Cogan House 1673 1064 73 do. do. 1736 864 849 84i 870 814 830 817 860 860 860 821 813 909 87'i .17H7 .1783 .1740 .1715 .1705 .1719 112 112 123 32 55 150 150 150 115 143 152 bl 159 146 81 81 S3 54 150 15 82 20 150 do. do. do. do. do. Allftlln and Cummings 1As9 do. do. 1692 Mifflin 1693 Cognn House 1719 Mlillln 1695 Cummings 1674 do 1708 Partly Lycoming and partly Cogan House 1697 Mirllin 1772 Cogan House 1744 Brown and Cummings 1632 do. do. 136 Mifflin 1634 do 1774 do 17J5 Cummings 163T (10. 1732 do. 17.f5 do. 1690 ' Cogan House 1716 do. part of 1758 do. do 1758 do. do 1612 ( 296 3.10 8:9 1060 1117 322 B2T 860 975 990 305 860 366 107 10T Terms Each tract to be put up separately, and (50 npon each tract when struck down to the best bidder, to be paid by him at the time of the sale, otherwise the property to be at pnee pat up agala lor sale. The sales to be for eash, and the purchase money to be paid at the date or the confirmation of the sale ; if not so paid the trustees reserve for themselves the right to put up tbe property for sale again, without notice to the purchaser, and at his risk. Information may be obtained and lithographic plans seen at the auction rooms of M. Thomas h Son?, No. 139 and 141 8. Fourth street, or . T. Bispham. Ho. 209 B. fcUth street, or B. 8. Beutley Son, tVilllaniBport, Ta. GEOSGE CADWALADSR,) "U'M. iienhy kaWLK, VTrustees. OOS. B. TOWNSEND. j M. THOMAS & 80NS, Auctioneers, 5 ST J10 17 Kos. 139 and 141 a FOUKTU Street. MASTER'S PEREMPTORY SALE. Thomas & Hons, Auctioneers. Two three-storv buck srores, jno. i ana usu rassyunk roaa, north west corner of Ellsworth street, with two three story brick dwellings in the rear, fronting on Ells worth istreet. In pursuance of a Decree of the Court of Common Fleas, sitting in Equity, December Term, 1870, No. 9, will be sold at public sale, without reserve, on Tuesday, June 27, 1S71, at 18 o'clock noon, at the Philadelphia Exchange, the following described property, viz. : No. t. All those two three-story brick dwellings and lots of ground, north side of Ellsworth street, Nos. 605 end 607 ; each about 12 fet-.tSincnes front, and 28 feel 6x Inches deep. They will be Bold separately. no. 2. All that three-story brick dwelling and lot of ground, west side of Passyunk road, above Ells worth street, being No. 1128 ; about 12 feet front, and 66 feet 7 lnchts in depth. No. 8. All that three-story brick store and lot of ground, situate at the northwest corner of Paairuuk road and Ellsworth street : containing in front on Passyunk road about 14 feet 4 inches, and exteullog In depth on Ellsworth street 45 feet. Sale absolute. By order of W. V. WlKbank, Master, No. 627 wainut Bireeu M. THOMAS k BON9, Auctioneers, A T 17 24 Noa. 139 and 141 8. FOURTH Street. REAL EST ATE THOMAS k. SONS'SALE. Three-story Brick Dwelling, Ne. 2026 Winter bluet, between Race and vine streets. Oa Tuesday, June 80, 1871, at 12 o'clock, noon, will be sold at public sale, at the Philadelphia Exchnge, all tbaf three-Btori brick meHsmge, with ene-stery kitchen and lot of ground, situate on the Boutrt aide of Winter street. 2i!2 feet ltf inches west of Twen tieth street. No. 2026; containing in front oa Wiuur street 16 feet inches, and exteaaing in depth r teet o inches. House nas gas. etc. Terms uasn, Clear of all incumbrance. Immediate possession, Keja at No. 1B2S Vlre street. M. THOMAS ft SONS, Auctioneers. 6 3s3t Nos. 139 and 141 8. FOURTH Street REAL ESTATE. THOMAS ft SONS' SALE. Bubiiietts stand, three-story brick store and rti-lling northeast corner Eighteenth, aud Bain- brhlge streets. On Tuesday, Juue 13, laJi, t 12 o'clock, noon, will be boM at public sale, at the Philadelphia Exchange, all trial three-story tirtt k store and dwelling aud lot of ground situaut ft the northeast corner of Eighteeuth aud Utiatirtdire streets : containing In front on BalnbrMg street is feet, and extending lu depth 6 feel. It hat the gas Intro'tuceil : bath, hot and cold water, noge, etc. The bar fixtures are Included lu the anle. Term . 'i.v.o may remain on mortgage for 8 years. Leaded until April next. M. THOMAS fc RON9, Anetloueera, B 27 3t Nos. 139 uu4 111 8. FOURTH btreot. REAL. E81 Af E AT AUOTION. ASSIGNEE'S PEREMPTORY SALE. HT i'i order of Joseph I. Doran, Assignee in Bank ruptcy of Jabez Banting, Joslsh Bunting, John Pol lock, and Joseph J. neiiers, as individaais and co partners, trading aa Bunting Bros, ft Co. Thomas & Sons, Auctioneers. On Tuesday. June 18, 1S71, at 19 o'clock, noon, will be Bold at public sale, without reserve, at tne i nunncipma jxenange, me iouow lug described property, viz. : No. l. AH the right, title, and Interest of Jabei Bunting of, in, and to the three following tracts of land, with the Improvements thereon erected: ' l. All that messuage or plantation and tract of land, situate in the Township of Darby, Delaware county. Bounded aud described as follows: Be ginning at a stake In Bunting street, a corneraf lands of Matthew Balrd and James Neal; .tit)' by said James Nest's land north S degrees If minutes, west 105 19-100 perches to a stone ; theace by lands or said James Neal and Wm. Bunting north 65 degrees 12 minutes, east 40 74-100 perches to a stone, a corner of said William Banting's land; thence by the same north 2 degrees 4o minutes, west 38 92-ioo perches to a atone, a corner of land of the heirs of John Banting; thence by the same and lands of Joseph Bunting, crossing a publlo road leading from Bunting street to the Baltimore turnpike, south 55 degrees 15 minutes, west ill 90-109 perenrs to a stone, a corner oi iana oi josepn Bant ing; thence by the same south 26 degrees, east 13 61-100 perches to a stone on the easterly side of said public road ; thence crossing said road south 47 degrees 20 miuntes, west 2 9-loo perches to a stone on the westerly side of said road ; thence along said road south 86 degrees, east loo 64-100 perohes to a stone near the southerly side of said Bunting street ; thence along said Bunting street north 63 degrees 80 minutes, east 85 60-100 perches to the place of bt ginning. Containing 60 acres, 1 rood and 14 91-100 pnuucH, more or jess. 2. All that certain niece or parcel of meadow land. sltuato, lying, and being on Carpenter's Island, In the county of Philadelphia. Beginning at the cen tre ui me roaa leading to nog island, at tne point where said road crosses church creek ; thence in a southerly direction alomr the said creek the several courses snd distances thereof to Bow creek ; thence along Bow creek and the embankment recently erected thereon, the several courses and distances thereof to low-water mark on the river Delaware; thence along the said river at low-water mark north 25,'$ degrees, east 26 perches; thence north 40 degrees, east 166-10 perches: thence north 9 de grees, east to the bank ; thence along the bank the s me course vonuuuea, 13; perches; thence north 6SM degrees, east to the mi-idle of the aforesaid toad leading to Hog Island : thence alouir the middle of the said road to the place of beginning. o. lii inoBB iwo certain ao joining lots or pieces or land, sltunto in the township of Darby, Delaware county. Bounded by Bunting s lane, land or Hill, Pejnell, and Samuel Bunting, and adjoining a new public street or road leading from said Bunting's lane to Philadelphia post road. N. B These three tracts of land are subject to a life estate, and to the payment of two mortgages amounting to fSOOO, and the right, title, and interest ol said Jabez Bunting therein, Is also subject to the payment of a mortgage for S5800. Particulars of wmcn estate and incumbrances can be ascertained by inquiry of the assignee. No. 2. All the right, title, and Interest of JoBlah Bunting of, in and to the three fol'owiug tracts of land, with the Improvements thereon erected : l. ah tnat messuage or plantation and tract or land, situate in the Township of Darby, Delaware county. Bounded and described as follows: Be ginning at a stake In Bunting street, a corner of isnus oi Matthew uairci and dames Neal; thence by f aid Joraes Neal's lauds north 5 degrees 47 minutes, west 106 19-100 perches to a stone: thence by lands of said James Neal and William Btintlne north 69 degrees 12 minutes, east 40 74-100 perches to a stone, a corner oi sain vviiuam Hunting s land; tneuca by the same north 26 degrees 40 minutes, weBt 83 92-100 perches to a stone, a corner of land ef the nelrs or John Bunting; thence by the tame and lands of Joseph Bunting, crossing a publlo road leading from Bnntlng street to the Baltimore turnnlke. south 65 degrees 16 minutes, west ill 90-100 perches to a stone, a corner oi iana or josepn Hunting; thence by the same south 26 degrees, east 13 61-100 perches to a stone on the easterly side of said publlo road ; thence crossing said road south 47 degrees 20 minutes, west 8 9-100 perches to a stone on the westerly Bide of said road; thence along Bald ruau uouui ze aegreeB, east loo 61-100 perches to a stone near the side of said Hurting street north 63 degrees 80 minutes, east 85 60-100 perches to the place rf beginning. Con tainlrg 60 acres, 1 rood and 14 91-100 perches, more or less. 2. All that certain piece or parcel of meadow land, situate, lying, and belnglon Carpenter's Island. In ihe county of Philadelphia. Beginning at the cen tre or the road leading to Hog Island, at the point where Bald road crosses Church creek ; thence in a southerly direction along the said creek the several courses aud distances thereot to Bow creek; thence alorgBow creek and the embankment recently erected thereon, the several courses and distances thereot to low-water mark on the river Delaware; thence along the said river at low-water mark north 26 degrees, east 26 perches ; thence north 40? de grees, east 16 6-10-perches ; thence north 9 degrees, east to the bank; thence along the bank the same course continued, 18 perches; thence north degrees, east to the middle of the aforesaid road leading to Hog Island; thence along the middle of tne saia roaa to tne place or beginning. 8. All those 2 certala adtnlnluir lots or nieces of land, situate in the township of Darby, Delaware rounry. uounnea Dy uunnng s lane, land or mil, Pennell, and Samuel Bunting, and adjoining a new fmbllo street or road lf-adlng from said Banting's sue to Philadelphia post road. N. B. These 3 tracts of laud are subject to a life estate, snd to the payment or 2 mortgages amount ing to f sooO, and the right, title, and interest of said Joslah Bunting Is also subject to the navmentora mortgtige for tssoo. Particulars of which estate and Incumbrances can be ascertained by Inquiry of tbe assignee. jno. a. ah tne;estate, right, title, and interest or Joseph J. Sellers, belog 1-3G pari or. in. and to the aower iuna seenrea upon tne lands late the estate or James Sellers, deceased, which said lands are fully described In the proceedings had lu the Orphans' Court for tbe County of Delaware, on the 26tn cay or May, a, v. is2; lor the partition thereof, an exemplification of the whole record In which said proceedings waa filed, ou the 7th day of No vember, A. D. 1862, in the Orphans' Court for the City and t'ountv or Philadelphia. N. B. This sale is only of the right, title, and In terest, or estate, wl atsoever it may be, of tbe said Josepn J. Sellers, of. Id, and to tbe lands or aay fund charged upon the lands mentioned and described in the above proceedings remaining after the above partition, and does not Include the lands specifically allotted to Joseph J. Sellers, which have been here- toiore oisposeu oi. For further particulars, apply to JOSEPH L DORAN, Esq., assignee, No. i2 South Third street, Philadelphia. M. THOMAS & SONS. Auctioneers. B 18 J 8 10 Nos. 139 and 141 S. FOURTH street. ff!S FCBLIO SALE. THOMA8 k SONS. ATJC XtjS tioneers. vaiuaoie 101, residence, mm, ana iCaclilnery, two acres, Church street, between Main and Chew streets, Germautown, 257 by 816 feet. On Tuesday, June 18. 1671, at 12 o'clock, noon, will be sold at public sale, at the Philadelphia Exchange, all that large and valuable lot of ground (suitable for building lots) and the Improvements thereon erected, situate on Church street, between Main and Chew streets, Germautown, Twenty. seoond ward; con. talninir In front on Church street 257 feet, and ex. tenolnir in deoth 316 feet, being nearly two acres of ground. The improvements are a valuable mill and machinery, brick residence, barn with stable, wagon house, carriage-house, eta The garden Is well stocked with choice rralt-eto.; green-house, etc: the machinery is valued at 18500, and Includes a good Btfam engine, abjnt 80-horse power, nearly new, with two cylinder boilers in good condition; shafting, belting, etc. It is curbed and paved on Church street. Terms One-fourth cash. Imme diate nofsetston. M. THOMAS & SONS. Auctioneers, t B2t Nos. 189 and 141 S. FOURTH Street. EXECUTOR'S PEREMPTORY SALE, estate of Ann Coulter, deceased. Thomas k ..us. Auctioneers. l arge and Very Desirable Lots, Cheucn avenue, School street, Winona street, ?.iiitr ktret. l'eno street. Oaeen street. Uansberry street, Wisaahlckon avenue, Laurens street, Morris street. Pulaski avenue, ayue street. Large and valuable enisle. Rare chauce for capitalists. On Tuesday, June 13. 1671, at 12 o'clock, noon, will be SOIll at pUDUU Ji II Ull I llllului uuiKuyc, imiiiitiir lots, frobtlna- on Cheiteu avenue, school. Winona, Coulter. Perm, Cueen, Uansberry, and Wayne atreeta, Wiasatilckou aud Pulaski avenues, (lormiuitovt n. Tbey will be sold according to a plan which may t seen at the auction rooms. N. B. oa lot No. a there is a large stoae mansion and several sn.all dwellings, stable, etc ; on lot No. T a stone house ana oar a, wen snaaea, etc. for fur ther particulars apply to C. 11. k U. P. Mulrhead, No. 210 b. Min ireei. M. THOMAS & SONS, Auctioneers, B S7iSt Nos. 139 and 141 S. 1'uURTH Street. RttALESTATE. THOMAi & SONS' SALE. iTaf "7 hrtstlaa street, west of Fifteenth street. n Tuehdav. Jnn 13. 18,1. at 12 o'clock, noon. will be aold at puhltt sale, at the Philadelphia Exchange, all that modern three-story brick mes suage, with two-ltory back building, aud lot of ground, situate on tbe south side of Christian street, t iwt Inches eat of Slxienih street. No, 15i4; containing la Front n Christian street 16 feet, aud extending in depth 76 reel to a 6 fret wide alley, wita tha nrtviiesA thereof. It baa narlor. dlnloc-roum. aod kitcheu on tbe Brut floor; gas, bath, hot and cold water, oooxw-"". eic M. TllOM AS SONS, AnctionerB, 6 27 E3t Noa, 139 aud 141 & FOURTH btrtst. AMUSEMENTS. w ALNHT STREET THEATB B. KVKKY EVENING THIS WEEK AND ON SATURDAY AFTKRNOOM, Bin. juan.ru ikifehson : VAGABOND OF THEKAAT8K1LLS, ' RIP VAN WINKLE. ' TnE POEM BY Vv'ASHINOTOS rRVINO. DRAMATIZATION BY BOUCICAULT. TUB PERSONATION BY JEFFBRSON. A fine cast of characters, scenery, and effects. Bale of seats biz days in advance. TlfKS. JOHN 11RKWH A WI'VI U ru irL-n 4.U. THEATRE. Begins W to 8 o'clock. RANK-RANK RANK. MONDAY, AND DURING- THE WEEK, , UNA EDWIN, 1 AND nKR ENTIRE COMPANY, from LINA EDWIN THEATRE, New York, under the direction of Ma GEORGE CLARK, will appear In the beautiful drama, "RANK," with appropriate scenery, music, etc. D A VENPORT'8 CHESNUT STREET TH EATRE. TniS (Friday) EVENTNO. .Tnnn o. COMPLIMENTARY BENEFIT EXTENDED TO MR. E. L. DAVENPORT, by his company and employe. TME OLD (lUARI) HAVERSACK, P. F. Mac.kay. Wlliow VICTIM (Jeremiah Clip),Robert Craig. SHERIDAN'S RIDE (Recitation), by C. K. Thorne. Jr. an address for the occasion, by E.L.Daven port. DAVENPORT S STAR COMPANY In the screaming farce oi A BULL IN A CHINA SHOP. D AVENPORTS CHESNUT STREET THEATRE. EXTRA NIGHT. ' SATURDAY, AND BENEFIT OF UBORGE METKIFF. ROB ROY AND OTHER ATTRACTIONS. SIMPSON'S NEW MUSEUM AND MENAGERIE N. W. COR. NINTH AND ARCH 8TRKBTS. Open dally from 9 A. M. till 10 P. M. POSITIVELY LAST WEEK of the great sensation or the day, the DOUBLE BABE, pronounced by the press, public, and medical faculty to be the only wonder ot the worlt. EVERY EVENING, WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY MATIJI Ka THE OCTOROON. SEWINQ MACHINES. COMPLETE SEWING MACHINE AMD AMERICAN BUTTON HOLK OVER- SEAMING AND SRWING MA CHINES COMBINED, Are now admitted to be the BEST SEWINQ MA CHINES made. Thev are the .only machlaes that embody any material Improvement over tbe old and popular machines so long In use. They have a new and improved nhuttte, nse a straight needle, run easy, are atmpie, very auraute, ana not liable to get out or o rder. They received tho Mjhest prut, a GOLD JirEUAL., At the Fair of the Massachusetts Mechanics' Char it a blr Association, in Boston, held in September and October, as being the ISegt Machine for ram lly Uce The SIMPLICITY. EASE.landTCERTAlNTY With which they operate, as well as tbe uniform excel lence or work throughout tbe entire range of sewing. In atiiehing, Hrmviincj, fulling, Twkiivj, Cording, uraiatng, vV, trxngtng, uatnertng ana Sewing on, Ovbkskahinu, Embboiokkino over tbe edge-, worsmg rerjeei litaum-noien ana jfyeiei-uolee WORK WHICH NO OTHER MACHINE CAN DO make them the most desirable Family Sewing Ma chines in tbe market. All in want of a Sewing Machine should examine these before baying, as they are Bold with all their excellences at the fame price as other first-class machines, and are giving great satisfaction wherever used. Call at the Company's SALESROOMS, No. 1318 CHESNUT STREET, Get Circulars, Samples of Work, and Bee them ope rate. Instructions given gratuitously. WAgenu wanted to sell these machines in all unoccupied tenltory. fif-THE CELEBRATED CARPET SEWINQ MACHINE, which can sew either Ingrain, Brussels, Wilton, or any kind of Carpets more precisely and neatly than by hand, is manufactured by this Com pany, i ney are now in use in the united states and in Europe. a 2 taihs3m PAPER HANQINQS, E I O. WACLE, , COOKE 1 AND EWIPJC, Paper Hangings, No. 1210 CHESNUT St.. 1 18 smwSmrp PHILADELPHIA. CLOTHS, OA8SIMERE3. ETC. QLOTH HOUSB. JAMES & HUBBR, K. 11 Itorth SUCOItD Street, Sign of the Golden Lamb, Art w receiving a large and splendid aasortmea . of new styles of FANCY OASSIMERES And standard makes of DOES KIN 8, CLOTHS an COATINGS, IS 18 an AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. JADIKS' HUMAN HAIR EMPORIUM No. T a TENTH Street. Having opened a new and splendid store for the accommodation of the ladles who desire Una HAIR WORK, the best talent that can be procured is em ployed In this line of business, who have bad twelve years' experience In France and Germany, making tip all the various designs of HAIR FROM COMB INGS, which some have the presuinptioa to claim aa their inventions. The ability of MISS WEEKS In HAIR DRESSING Ib acknowledged by ar lists la the business to stand unrivalled. lswati Q. F. WEEKS. BARLOW'S INDIGO BLUE IS THE CHEAPEST and best article in the market for lil.l'KINO I LOfUKS. It does not contain any acid. It will not Injure the finest fabric It la put np at WIl.TRBHntK'S DRCH STORE, No. 833 N. bKt'OND Street, Philadelphia, And for Bale by most of the Grocers aud Druggists. The genuine has both BARLOW'S aud WILT r i:i(: PR's name on the label ; all others are COUN TERFEIT. HAItMMV'S BLUE will color more water than four times the sam weight of lndlg& t as tut imam Hoists; or elevators for any location or nelKkt. related ky laOaearient Kagiae, Baits, Crask Kepts, ar Pnaips. Per Contractors, Hotel. JfMtarles, sb4 Stores. The hand machlaes are eraif a with the least laker as sold at a law trit e. Tb baitnc4 aa pow.r ataahuies aa? us aoat irv4 Safely AtMakaisau. Hatchways arrangra with raikag 4ra, peae4 aud closed automatically as alauwru paMses. ULOKOK C. HOWARD, 0 1 ml Xa IT 0. KHJUTUiNTU (street. i i