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THE DAILY EVENING TELEGRAP1T PRlLXDELVEIAr TUESDAY, JU.NE 13, 1871.
PUBLISHED EVERT AFTERNOON
AT THE EVENING TELEGRAPH BUILDING,
No. 108 S. THIRD STREET,
Ttie Price is threecentsper copy double sheet),
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 time ordered.
TUESDAY, JUNE 13. 1871.
Tu Evknino Telegraph, from Its original
establishment, has been In the receipt or telegra
phic news from the New York Associated Tress,
which consists of the Tribune, Time, IlcraUi,
V'orld, Sun, Journal of Commerce, Evening Pout,
Commercial Advertiser, and Evening Expres. The
success which has attended onr enterprise Is, In
I tself, a 8ulllclent evidence of the freshness, full
ness, and reliability of the sews which we have
received from this source. In March, 1S70, we
entered into a special contract by which Thb
Evening Telegraph has the exclusive use of the
news furnished In the afternoon by the Associated
Fress to Its own members, the Xorth American, In
quirer, ledger. Press, Age, Record, and German Demo-
e rat, of this city, and the leading journals or the East,
North, West, and South ; and hereafter Thb Tkls-
o raph will be the only evening paper published in this
i itv In which the afternoon despatches of the Asso-
elated Tress will appear.
Hf"The earliest regular edition of the Thb
Evening Telegraph goes to press at l)tf o'clock,
and the subsequent regular editions at 1, 1)4, and
4. Whenever there is Important news or the com
plications In Earope, extra editions will be issued
after this hour, and before the regular time for the
The Stats Central Committee of the Republi
can party of Fennsylvania will meet at the Logan
House, Altoona, on Wednesday, June 21, at 12 M.
A full attendance Is requested, as business of im
portance will be transacted.
' Russell Errett,
Republican newspapers please copy.
THE NOMINATING C0NVENTI0N3.
The action of thousands of the Republicans
of Philadelphia at the Ootober election will
be oontrollod by the character of the nomina
tions made by the delegates who are to be
elected to-day. The responsibility of uuo
cess or defeat rests with those who exer
cise an overpowering inflnenoe over these
preliminary partisan proceedings. The day
has gone by when blind devotion to a ticket
because it is a ticket can array in solid mass
all the friends of Republican principles in sup
port of unworthy, disreputable, and dis
honest candidates for local offices. The bet
ter judgment of prudent and patriotic citizens
demands, as a condition of their support, that
aspirants shall be at least reasonably well
qualified to fill the stations te which they as
pire, and that they shall possess untarnished
reputations. The Republican delegates of
each and all of the conventions will have no
serious difficulty in complying with this con
dition, if they are animated by pure motives
and controlled by a sincere regard for the
welfare of the party of which they are tem
porary representatives. If, in the list of
those who have actively canvassed, election
eered, and intrigued for the respective offices,
first-rate men cannot readily be found, the
delegates have an abundance of material to
select from in the thousands of capable and
trustworthy Republicans who are not seeking
office, but who are willing and well qualified
to perform any required service for their fellow-citizens.
Nothing would do more to en
sure Republican ascendancy in October next,
and for years to come, than the formation of
a completely unexceptionable ticket, while
nothing will do more to weaken the party
now and hereafter than the nomination
of inferior and objectionable candidate.
The only legitimate objeot of partisan organi
zations is to secure good government; and
when, instead of serving this end, their influ
ence is exerted for the iniquitous purpose of
quartering extortioners upon public treasu
ries, of sending low-browed bribe-seekers to
legislatures, of filling Council chambers with
ignorant and selfish jobbers, of putting
robbers into Row offices, and of converting
the whole offioial machinery into an engine of
fraud and oppression, honest and intelligent
voters are forced to seek redress by disrupt
ing their old party ties and seeking new asso
ciations. The Republican nominating conven
tions are about to determine how great a ne
cessity for such a remedy will be foroed upon
the Republicans of Philadelphia; and in the
face of this responsibility, let them beware of
slaughtering the cause of liberty and union
in the house of its professed friends.
The teal interest that exists among the
citizens of Philadelphia with regard to the
great projeot for the development of our
northwestern territory by means of the
Northern Pacific Railroad was shown last
night by the large and enthusiastic audience
which assembled at the Academy of Mosio to
listen to Judge Kelley's address. Twenty-six
years ago, as Judge Kelley showed in his very
interesting account of the early movements
in favor of a great Northern Pacifio Railroad
which would make the shortest possible out
across the continent, and oonnect with the
shortest route to China and Japan, it was
almost impossible to obtain even, a hearing
for such a projeot. The most practical men
declared that it was chimerical, and while
admitting the vast mineral and other
wealth of the great Northwest, insisted that
It was unfit for occupation oy emuzea men
on account of its climate, its topography,
and the character of its soil. The attention
of Judge Kelley was called to the trae cha
racter of this important but neglected por
tion of our national domain by Asa Whit
ney, Eq., of New York, who, after an ex
haustive investigation, was strongly Impressed
with the idea that it was the proper route for
great transcontinental road, and that it wis
destined, ere a great many years, to become
one of the wealthiest and most populous por
tions f tb Union, ( Mr. Whitney was
sneered at as a dreamer, but now it seems
that his dream is about to come true. J rtdge
Kelley was one of the first to adopt his views,
and he became an enthusiastic advocate for a
Northern Paoifio Railroad, and has ever since
earnestly Jfavored the enterprise upon na
tional grounds, as well as on acoonnt of tho
advantages that would acorue to Philadelphia
and Pennsylvania. The facts related by
Judge Kelley last evening with regard to tho
early movements for the construction of a
Northern Pacifio Railroad were doubtless new
to very many of his auditors, and we invite
for tbem the attention of those who did not
hear the address but who will read it, as they
serve to show how the great enterprise has
won its way to the favor of the publio entirely
upon its merits, and against opposition and
prejudioe that at one time appeared to be
unconquerable. After relating the facts with
regard to the birth and growth of the Northern
Pacifio Railroad idea, Judge Kelley gave a
general review of the progress of California
and other portions of the Pacific coast, of
what had been accomplished by the construc
tion of the Central Pacifio route, and of what
still remained to be done in the way of
binding the West still more firmly
to the East by the construction
of other transcontinental lines. The differ
ence in soil, climate, and mineral wealth of
the West from the East were dwelt upon, and
especially it was shown how erroneous the
notions entertained upon this side of the
Alleghanies were with regard to the climate
of the Northwestern States and Territories.
Valuable statistics were given to show how
great were the riches of the still undeveloped
territory, and how it was not questionable
that the wilderness now inhabited but by
roving bands of savages could in the not far
distant future become other than the home
of a prosperous and hardy population, if the
proper facilities for communication and trans
portation were provided. The commercial
advantages of Puget Sound with regard ,to
the China trade were dilated upon at consid
erable length, and the importance of the faot
that the Northern Pacifio Road would furnish
the shortest route between Europe and Asia
was set forth in such a manner as to command
attention. Not the least interesting
portion of Judge Kelley's address was the
reference to the effeot that the Northern
Pacifio Road would have upon this city. This
is a matter id which not merely the capital
ists but the mechanics, and, in fact, all
classes of citizens of Philadelphia, have an
immediate interest. Jndge Kelley expressed
the' decided opinion that this city would de
rive more immediate and decided benefits
from the construction of the road than any
other. The fact was stated that the building
of a single bridge by the Union Pacifio Road
gave to one Philadelphia firm a contract
for 4500,000 worth of steel, and
that even now hundreds of Philadelphia
mechanics are employed in building looomo
tives and cars for the Northern Pacifio Road.
Apart from its national importance, it will be
readily seen that the Northern Pacifio Rail
road is an enterprise in which Philadelphia
has a particular concern. Judge Kelley's
effort last night was one of the bbst he has
made, and as an eloquent resume of a subject
of great publio importance it will undoubt
edly attract much attention and serve to ex
cite a greater interest than ever in the North
ern Pacifio Railroad.
FRED AND TRIXY.
The story we published yesterday of the pro
posed betrothal of the Princess Beatrice to
the son of President Grant is one of more
than ordinary significance. The fact that
Queen Victoria desires the alliance is as sug
gestive as it is flattering, and proves that
England, not knowing what the next move
may be on the international chess-board, is
desirous of making a firm ally of the United
States. It may be said that this would be an
unequal match. Miss Beatrice is a royal
princess, and Mr. Grant is only a seoond
lieutenant of engineers. But Beatrice will
have nothing but what her mamma and Par
liament will give her, and why should not
Fred's papa and Congress do the equally
handsome thing by him? As to royalty, if
Beatrioe is a royal princess, Fred is a Royal
American, and there isn't a newsboy in
the country who doesn't know that
the latter is much the better
thing of the two. There are some difficulties
in the way, but they could be adjusted.
"Republican simplicity" is certain to be in
voked, but we so long ago forsook the prac
tices of the fathers that there will not be
much trouble in smoothing out that wrinkle.
Of course the Princess would live in this
favored oountry, and Queen Viotoria would
very likely insist upon the organization of
some sort of a court for one of her eight
darlings. But, jointly, the young folks, if
everybody should come down as they ought
and must, would have enough to keep a right
smart chance of a court, and the publio,
which pretends to despise forms, bat in re
ality likes nothing better, would seoond them
to the full. If all goes well the fashion that
sets in so auspiolously will not end here.
What could be more appropriate than a close
knitting of the two countries by an infint
tude of these tender bonds? Royalty cannot
hold out forever, it is trae, but there is con
siderable of it at first hands, and prospects
of other laree collateral supplies. When it is
exhausted, however, when there are abso
lutely no more young prinoes and prinoesses
available, yet see what an ample and splendid
field the British aristocracy offers !
Where the monarch leads, all
will go as obediently as sheep
follow the old bell-wether. The Queen her
self having offered little Trixy to our Fred,
the whole bloated set of peers, dukes, and
earls, not to speak of smaller fry, will be
indubitably throwing itself at our feet. The
great trouble will be to know how to choose.
Let West Walnut street prepare ! There is
no telling when the dreaded yet not unwel
come invasion may take plaee. For, let it
be understood, the war has already began
The Queea Las set that dainty foot of hers
down, and mere folk,, dwellers in a pretervied
free country, have oriy to- obey end to de--liver
up their young-sat and fairest to tlie
dread hymeneal ban. For ourselves, we are
not so blinded by the (dory of the prospect
but that we can see one or two things clearly
still. That it is a dazzlerwe will not deny.
There is probably not an unmarried man in
the Fifth ward (in which The Tbxeoraph is
printed, and not to extend the proposition
indefinitely) who woold not to-day, and
joyfully, oocept the Trincesa (and fix
ings) if be could get the chance.
But there are a few things that
stand out clear and bold, to be sot to the per
eontra of the acoonnt. In the first plaoe,
Fred, yon must remember that, should you
marry the Princess, you can never have any
private business, and that yoa- cannot
occupy yourself m any of those free and easy
ways whioh a Royal American affects. Then,
do you fully realize what it will be te have a
Queen for a mother-in-law? Queens are well
enough on the stage or in story-books, but
are they comfortable things to have stalking
about a house at all hours, with their crowns
on, and making everybody they meet, sons-in-law
iscluded, walk off backward? We ask
if they are? And we fear that they are not.
The mildest mannered of mothers-in-law
have been declared nuisances by the univer
sal voice of philosophers and moralists, and
what shall we say of royalty in that unassaili
able position? Look to it, young Fred, be
fore it is too late. Take one lamentable
scene only, which is certain to occur if you
marry little Bsatrice. The honeymoon well
over, you are enjoying a comfortable eve
ning (as who will not who has a
heart and not a potato' in his bosom) with a
few old baohelor friends. The boys think it
early yet, and so do you; but, after one of the
very best stories you ever heard, you look up,
and there, "all in a ghastly glimmer," stands
the Uueen, with ner crown on, and all com
plete. The boys all oommenoe to make low
bows and to back out of the room. "I am
astonished at you, Frederick !"" your mother-
in-law savs "the Princess hae been in bed
these three hours, and these persons are not
gone yet." We will spare you the rest, merely
stating that beforo tho old' lady has finished
she has effectually disturbed the festivities.
That is all we meant to say, Fred. It is very
nice to marry a princess, but remember ! yoa
will never be your own man while the old
woman is about. Think over it well before
you go in.
At the meeting on Saturday night whioh
was called to consider a subjeot in whlcn
every citizen of Philadelphia is supposed to
have a direct interest,, only about three hun
dred and fifty to four hundred1 persons, in
cluding the property-holders in whose .behalf
the anti-Penn Square agitation has been car
ried on, could be gathered together. Last
night over thirty-five hundred persons
assembled in the same building
to listen to an address from
Judge Kelley in reference to the develop
ment of territory several thousand miles from
Philadelphia. In view of these facts, it may
not be impertinent to ask whether the people
of this city are more interested in affairs at
Puget Sound than they are in those at home ?
or whether they are impressed with the fact
that the opposition to the erection of the
publio buildings upon the site chosen by the
people is without merit, and is conduoted
solely with a view to put money in the
pookets of certain owners of real estate in the
vicinity of Sixth an d Chesnut streets ?
Seasibb and Mountaim Surra.
Seaside and Mountain Surra.
Seaside and Mountain Suits.
Seaside and Mountain Suits.
Elegant White Marseilles Vests.
Elegant White Marseilles Vests.
Elegant White Marseilles Vests.
Elegant White Marseilles Vests.
Alpaca and Drap d'Eti Coats.
Alpaca and Drap d'Ete Coats.
Alpaca and Dhap d'Ete Coats.
Alpaca and Drap s'Jltb Coats.
Linen and Dvck Sacks.
Linen and Duck Sacks.
Linen and Dick Sacks.
Linen anb Duck Sacks.
Dusters ! Dusters ! ! Dustbks I I I
. Thin Cassimere Suits for Gents.
Thin Cassihbre Suits for Youth.
Thin Cassimere Suits for Boys.
Thin Cassimere Suits for Children.
Cheap. Cheaper. Cheapest.
Good. Better. Best.
A Visit to Oak Hall Will Tat.
An Examination of oub Stock invited.
Boys' and Childrkn's Departments
on First Floor.
Wanamaker & Brown's Oak Hall,
Wan am ak br & Brown's Oak Hall,
Wanamaker A. Brown's Oak hall.
The Popular Clothing House of Fhilada.
S. E. corner Sixth and Market Streets.
A FULL STOCK OF
AT PRICES VEKY MUCH REDUCED
FROM THOSE ASKED LAST YEAR.
E. BRADFORD CLARKE.
(SUCCESSOR TO SIMON COLTON A CLARKE,)
8. W. Comer BROAD and WALNUT,
e i Btutiur
Choice in Texturergummer fty&fa
Unsurpassed in fit I
Here are te Stiffs for Rrrrmer. I Tt P- TYT
Fine Linen Coats tor Summer A, Ou W .
Thin and C.wl Alpacas for Summer.
Nice Traveling bulls for Sniaaier.
All yon wantffr Summer.
.Lowest frices-tnis Bumpier.
Great Brown Hall
with- Fine Sammer
Great Erown Hall
Great Brown Hall
Summer thing; yos-
Great Brown Ho2
than any other
COJ an 608 CHESNUT "Street.
C03 anir SOS CHESNUT Street.
ROCEtnLL k WIL80N.
ROOKHILL A WILSOS.
'PHILADELPHIA i PA
TO DC SO L D
All oar 8tockof '
Which IB to be disposed of to enable ns to carry
on solely a CUSTOMER BUSINESS. The sale Is
Imperative, and the Reductions In Prices are startling
and real, while the high reputation onr READY-
MADE GARMENTS have obtained for general good
style, elegance, fineness, and durability of both
fabric and making, cause the prices to which we
refer yon to be notable and extraordinary.
Fine Light Weight Costa, 13 00, $9-00, 10 00, f n 00.
" " " Cassimere Pants, to 00, $800,
Vests, 81-00, St-50, 11-75, IJ-00.
Duck Pants, 88 -00, (4 -00
" Duck Brown Pants, 1 2 00,12-50 ; Vests, II 50,
50 to 75 per cent, below regular prices.
WESTON & BROTHER,
S. W. Corner NINTH and ARCH Sti,
A full assortment now In Btore
OF THB CHOICEST NOVELTIES OP
FOR GENTLEMEN'S WEAR.
A SUPERIOR GARMENT AT A REASONABLE
PRICE. 4 8 8 mm
GOODS FOR THE LADIES.
A 8 H I O N S,
TRIMMED PAPER PATTERNS
LADIES' DRESS TRIMMINGS.
MRS. M. A. BINDER,
1101, N. W. CORNER ELEVENTH
UHasNUT STREETS, PH1LA.,
has made very large additions to her stock of Dross
Trimmings, cringes, uunpa, Buttons to match. Suits.
Parasols. Gloves. Flowers. Neck-tlei : Bonnet and
Dasn muoens, rteai jet, uut, ana rean jewelry.
LACES REAL POINT AND APPLIQUE.
Great inducement! In Gulnure and Thread Lanes.
tucuvieuuea, Dieeves, uouars, auu vUiia.
Hamburg Ed el cm and Insertions, newest designs s
riouuuuig, iiuimug ana a nnimiugs.
DRESS AND CLOAK MAKING DEPARTMENT.
Walking Suits. Recentlon and Evenhur Dresses.
wedding Trousseaux. Large orders executed at
short notice and at moderate prices, in the most
Mriumea ana nam raper raiienis, so per dozen.
a period system or urees-ciwiug taugat.
Pinking, Goflfarlng, and Fringing. 4 2stu2mrD
12stallii!snel iu 1703.
Art Galleries nutl Wareroonu,
No. OIO CHESNUT atreet.
"educed 80 per
cent on form
1 stuth smrp
D Q B H I L L
KXRCHANTVILLB, N. J
Four Miles from Philadelphia.
The session commenced MONDAY, April 10,
For circulars apply to
Rev. T. W. CATTKLL.
ClBEGaKAY INSTITUTE, NOS. 1B2T AND 1B
KPKUC'B Street. Philadelphia, Pa. ENGLISH
and VKKNC'll lor Xoung Ladu ana Jt. Hoard
luir and da dudIIs will reopen on MONDAY. 8sd.
teuiber 80. blench U th Iowuom of Ouamilu. aini
If eotMiawiJ uponen in in imiiiiuie.
HEW ORLEANS, H0BILE,
ArehTtidinjra trontc line, connecting New Orleans
With AIODlie on IB east, uuu giving iat
ONLY BAILB0AD CONNECTION
Between the former city and the great and moat
productive state of Texas on tlx west, tie total dig-
tance from Mobile to Houston baing 478 nules
The Company Is composed of strong Northern
capitalists, who have already expended nearly TEN
DOLLARS or their own funda in the
construction of the lln9. They tmve bnilt about S25 1
miles from Vtoblle we.itward, and secured by pur.
cSase of seenrities and made provision for the
thorough repair and equipment or the 103 miles con
stituting the Texas division; leaving bat liO'mUes
to be built ,
To Complete tbe Entire Road.
It is Relieved that no otlier railroad corporation In
the country has ovr made bo large an expenditure
from rts own menns before offering any of Its secu
rities to the public
The company now offer for sale tho
Eight Per Cent. Mortgage Bonds
upon the Louisiana dlvision-of !26i mites from New
Orleans to the Sabine River. This will probably be
the roost valuable portion of the whole line, as it will
be the only rail communication by which the e nor
roous productions of Texas can reach the Southern
So important Is tills road considered to Louisiana,
that the State has made very liberal grants In aid of
the enterprise, by direct donations, by endorsement
'. of Its bonds, and by subscription to the stock of the
Company, amounting In all to over eight million
The Bonds now offered are of two classes:
FIRST MORTOASE BOXOS, '
to the amount of (12,600 per mile, and
SECOND MORTGAGE BONDS,.
to an equal amount, both principal and Interest
guaranteed by the State of Louisiana. The price of
the two classes Is the same, and subscribers can
take their choice.
The Bonds are only In the denomination of f 1000,
or X200 each, Interest payable January and July, at
tae rate of eight per cout. currenc) In New-York, or
seven per cent, gold In London, at the option of the
holder, at the time each coupon la due. Bonds can
be registered. If desired.
NO BETTER 8E8UR1TV HA BEEN
to investors. The line la a good and Important one,
and .the stockholders have proved their determina
tion and ability to carry the work to an early and
successful completion, by the very large amount
t hey have themselves put Into It.
The Bonds are largely, profitable, as well as en
tirely safe. One thousand' dollars Invested In these
eight per cent, bonds will give the purchaser more
than seventv-t&vtn per centi greater annual interest
than the same amount Invested in the new Govern
ment Five Per Cents, into' which the Government
Sixes are being funded' by the Secretary of the
At the same price, an 8 per cent, currency long
bond 1b far cheaper than a 7 per cent, gold one.
Calculating a return to specie payments In three
years, and taking the time that the bonds of the New
Orleans, Mobile, and Texas Railroad have to run 45
years we find that by compounding the Interest of
each, every six months, at 7 per cent., an 8 per
cant curreny1ond tOO will give a return
f $201 1-18 MORE than a 7 pr cent, gold
band at the tin price, or nearly three
time the amount mt the original Invest
Wblle the purchaser of the 8 per cent, bonds of
this company can realize this special profit, he also
holds the option of taking advantage of any tempo
rary advance In gold, as he has choloe, at every
separate coupon day, of gold interest at 7 per cent.
or currency interest at 8 per cent.
The Bonds are dated May 1, 187L The first cou
pon will, therefore, be a fractional one, running
from May 1 to July 1. The price Is 90, and accruod
IntereBt at 8 per cent, currency from May 1 to date
Subscriptions will be received In Philadelphia, by
DE HAVEN & BRO.a
No. 40 S. THIRD STREET,
Of whom fall Information concerning the Company
and the Road can be obtained.
W. B. 811 ATTUCK, Danker,
Financial Agent, N. O., M. fc T. R. R. Ca.,
No. S3 NASSAU STREET,
o Sftn p 4t NEW YOBS.
Our Letter of Credit gives the holder th privilege of
drawing either on
DItEXEL, HAliJES & CO., Paris,
Messrs. A. 8. PETIUE & CO., London,
As may be fonnd most convenient or profitable, and
Is available throughout Europe. To parties going
abjoad we offer special facilities, collecting their ln
tfcrest and dividends during their absence without
DKEXEL & CO.,
170. Si BOUTH THIRD BTRBSlf,
OTOCKS, LOANS, ETC.,
& BULGIIT AJND HUL.U
AT THE BOARD OF BKOKERS,
BY GEORGE J. BOYD,
4 85 tathssmrp No, is S. THIRD Street. 1
XSstnblielied In 1 854.
ETC. ETC. ETO
0. & A. PEQUIONOT,
Ko. 608 CHESNUT STREET,
A HEALTHY AMERICAN WOMAN WISH K3
a C hild to Wet-nurse. Apply at No. 138
'HAT buect, near Reed. 13 lit
1 n b
WHEELER & WTLS0H
For Bait on Easy Terms.
KO. 914 CHESNUT STREET,
PARASOLS NOW IN STOCK, OVER
9000 PARASOLS. And desiring to close
out our entire stock, aad not keep over a single one,
we wU tell at . x
Japanese Cloth, all sizes, 13, 14, is, is, and SO lech.
.Inpnnise Cloth, all colors linings, In all sizes.
White Pongee, all sizes. IS, 14, 16, l and So inch.
White PoDgee, all colors linings, in all sizes.
P. tiff Pongee, all sizes, IS, It, 1C, 18, and so Inch.
Puff Pongee, ail colon llnlnps, In at: sizes. .
Puff and White Ponaee. all colors Uninss an t
Black Fllk Parasols all sizes andcolors linings.
Bluck, Brown, and Bark Green Sun umbrellas. 1
all Blzes, from is to 23 iDrh.
BUFF LINEN SUN UMBRELLAS.
14, IB, 19, SO, S2, 84, 36, 2j, and 80 Inch.
Children's Parasols 1
Children's Parasols I
Children's Parasols S AT CLOSING-OUT PRICES.
Children's Parasols I
Children's Parssnls J
TRIMMED PARASOLS, CHEAP!
TKIMMED PAMASOL8, CHKAP!
TRIMMED PARASOLH, CHEAP!
A. & J. B. BARTHOLOMEW,
No. 83 N. EIGHTH Street,
6 Sstnth No. 09 CHKSNUT Street.
01 E N T L E M E N 8 FURNISHING- OOOOf.
T This Department is uow well stocked wltl
Collars, Cuffs, Undershirts, Drawers, Neckties,
Si arls, Etc., Etc.
(Jems' Hair nose, run regular made, sso.
Gents' Hslf Hose, SSc., 31o.rup.
(ients' Lisle Threxd Half Hose, fine quality. '
Oents' Linen Handkerchiefs, hemmed for use
Oents' Suspenders, Undershirts, Btc.
Gents' Undershirts, 25c, 00cM 75a, f 1.
Gents' Thin Drawers for v arm wea;her.
Oents' Kid Gloves.
Gents' UMe Thread Gloves.
Gents' bilk Gloves.
Gents' Cotton Cloves.
A. 4 Ji Bi BARTHOLOMEW,
6 8 s tu th No. 08 OHBdN UT Street
OSIER Yi HOSIERY! ! HOSIERY! ! !
A very Iarcre Stock of Ladles ,. Children's, and
Uidii'B' lull regniar-mane nose, aouoie neeis and
toes, at 88 cents ; best for the price.
Oar 26-ceni Hose are tne nest in tne city at the
Boies' tlOSe, TPi, SI, 03, O.T, O-,, W, Up.
Ladies' Lisle Thread and Balorlggau dos
Children's regular and extra long Hose.
Children's FaBcy Hosiery.
Gents' Half Hose, 26c
Oents Half Hose, 83, , BSC, up to the finest Lisle
thread. A. 4 J. B. Bartholomew,
no. 23 . juuutu street,
8 BBtuth No. 808-CHESX-TJT Street
on fin now over axw dozbiw of our
0"U". celebrated Kid Gloves of the following
Having several Invoices to arrive Kta In the sea
son, we now find ourselves with a lar&e
i KLKFL,US TOUK.
from these recent large importations
thlrty-dajg' clearance sale at a heavy redaction'!!!
FINE KID GLOVES.
' For thirty days, Bartley, 1170.
For thirty days, Jouvln, $l7o. ! ' .
For thirty days, Bajon, UTO.
The nannlne Jouvln. "Bartley," and Bajoa, only
LA BELLE, $1-25. '
Best II-28 Glove in America. .
attU. The greatest DOLLAR glove in the market.
Gentlemen's Kid Gloves
Gentlemen's Kid Gloves
A J. B. BARTHOLOMEW,
No. 83 N. EIGHTH Street,
1 . AND
No. 008 CHESNDT Street, lCatutll
IMPORTERS OF KID GLOVES.
RTEIHWAY 4X- s-ons
GRAND SQUARE AND UPRIGHT PIANOS. '
Special attention Is called to their ,
PATENT UPRIGHT PIANOS. .
1 Warerooms, No. 1006 CHESNUT Street Phiiadel.
pfala. 4 18 tfrp
Grand Square and Upright Pianos. '
DUTTON'S' PIANO ROOUS,
5 18 lmiplm Nos. 1126 and 1128 CHESNUT St
Hol PIANOS AND OilOAKS.
GFO. STECK & CO.'S.)
BRADBURY 'S, y
MASON AND HAMLIN'S CABINET ORGANS;
GOULD fc FISCHER,
No. &s OHESNTJT Street.
, J. X. GOULD, No. 11)18 ARCH Street
wn. a. tacnk . 1 17 tf sb
Genuine Olive Oils,
FOR TABLE USE.
COX'S SPARKLING GELATINE. RIO TAPIOCA,
BERMUDA ARROW ROOT, SCOTCH OAT MEAL,
now landing and for sale by
E0BERT SHOEMAKER & CO.,
N. E. Corner FOURTH and RACE Streets.
Elder Flower Soap.
Just received, by the Flora Hulburt, from London,
an Invoice or BENBOW'S CELEBRATED ELDER
FLOWER, WINDbOR, GLYCERINE, and HONEY
ROBERT SHOEMAKER & CO.,
N. E. Corner FOUR FH and RACE Streets, ;
6 1 8m4p PHILADELPHIA.
BAKER, ARNOLD & CO.,
No. 710 CHKSXUT Street,
Invite attention to their large assortment o
GAS FIXTURES '
OF NEW AND BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS, ,
FINISHID IN GOLD-GILT, ORMOLU, VERD-AN-TIQUE
AND IMPERIAL BEONZS,
Which they offer at prlcea
Lower than Ever Before Known.