Newspaper Page Text
4 . THE DAILY EVENING TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA , WEDNESDAY, JUiNE 28, 1871. V
PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON (SUNDA.TS bxcxptxd), AT THE EVENING TELEGRAPH BUILDING, No. 103 S. THIRD STREET, PHILADELPHIA.' Th.e Price it three cents per copy double sheet), ereijhteen cents per week, payable to the carrier by whom served. The subsoription priceby mail is Nine Dollar s per annum, or One Dollar and Fifty Cents for two months, invariably in adcance for the time ordered. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 28, 1871. 9 thb Evening Telegraph, from Its original establishment, baa been in the receipt of telegra phic news from the New York Associated Press, Mrlilch consists of tne Tribune, Times, Herald, World, Sun, Journal 0 Commerce, Evening Post, Commercial Advertiser, ana Evening Express. Tne success which has attended onr enterprise Is, In ltnelf, a sufficient evidence of the freshness, full ech and reliability of the news which we have received from this source. In March, 1S70, we entered Into a special contract by which Tint Evening Telegiiaph has the exclusive nseof the news furnished In the afternoon by the Associated Fiesa to Its own members, the North American, In 4) n'rff, Ledger, Press, Age, Record, and German Demo, c rat, or this city, and the leading Journals of the East, North, West, and South; and hereafter The Telk- 0 RAi-a will be the only evening paper published in this 1 ttv in which the afternoon despatches of the Asso ciated Press will appear. ifcThe earliest regular edition of the The Evening Telegraph goes to press at 1 o'clock, and the subsequent regular editions at , and 4). Whenever there Is Important news of the com plications In Europe, extra editions will be issued afier this hour, and before the regular time for the eatiy edition. . THE OAS RING. Fop. j-eara the people have noticed the power wielded by this Ring, and have complained time and time again at its arrogance and pre sumption, but without avail. Confident of its ability to carry every measure it deems proper, it cares not for the wishes of the people, intent only upon its own aggrandize ment and that of .its friends. Its ramifica tions of influence are so extended, its patron age so immense, that no desired legis lation of its own can well be opposed by legislators who value their position. In the event of opposition to any of its mandates, for such they really are, the Councilman finds himself the victim of persistent and continu ous persecution and vilification, and, if a candidate for re-election, the Ring bends every energy to secure his defeat, and gene rally succeeds. Now we ask all good citizens, Should such a fttate of an airs exist ? Should they be per mitted to continue ? The matter of the ap propriation of half a million of dollars to this Vody will come up for action at the next meeting of Councils. Our citizens know that the Market street works were demolished without consultation with the representatives of the people, and that these could, with but a small amount required for repairs, have answered every purpose for the next twenty years. But this did not suit the riews of these Ring managers. Jobs had to be given to contractors, and their adhe rents must be cared for, for by such manage ment as this is, power is still further increased and retained. After this act, we might almost say of vandalism, the trustees have entered into contracts for the building of new works, and impudently ask the tax-payers for the money to carry them out. Will our Councilmen prove tlfemselves the servants of the Ring, or will they uphold the interests of the people? The latter demand that the Ring be com pelled to comply with the requirements of law in every particular, and this cannot be done by granting this appropriation. This bill should by all means be defeated, if for no other reasen than to teach these men that the laws and ordinances cannot be violated with impunity, but that they must be respeoted even by the Gas Trustees. Hut aside from the fact that in this action in regard to the proposed new Gas Works the Ring has proceeded against law, and, we take it, in violation of the oath of office, other and serious charges may, with propriety and truth, be preferred against the aien who compose it. The truth is, the people have lost all confidence in them they meet in secret conclave, against law, and are afraid of publio scrutiny of their acts. They have entered into innumerable contracts with their favorites, at prices one hundred per cent, above market rates. They have controlled" all the departments of the municipal government through their emis saries and appointees, and have again and again forced improper candidates upon the Re publican party. They have made demands for unlimited amounts of the publio money in the shape of loans, which have been expended in by no means the wisest manner. They con sider themselves the masters of the people, and so act in every matter connected with their position. In view of all these facts, we speak for the people, and demand that the issue be fairly and squarely made between them and the Ring. Let he members of Select Council who have any regard for the publio interests, or for their ow reputation as honest men, refuse positively to authorize the loan of half a million dollars demanded by the Gas , Trustees. A direct blow will thus be struck atth- power of the Ring, and a reform wilt be inaugurated that if properly pushed will lead to important results in the future. The de struction of the Market street works was a gross outrage upon the citizens of Philadel phia, and those wb'o are guilty should be obliged to bear the weight of publio indigna tion, as they surely will if there is any de ficiency in the supply of gas next winter. The tax payers of this city have suffered long enough from the tyranny of the Gas Ring, and the time has now arrived for patting aa end to it. Will the members of Select Cana- cil in thii emergency prove themselves the servant of the people or of the Ring 't no vgut nsr u ta tioxs. Here we have the Inevitable Victor nngo Out again before the bloody background of mined France, bowing and smirking like Sir Andrew Aguecheek when "dancing corantos to show the excellent constitution of his legs." "What is Paris?" cries Hugo; "what matter if, mad with starvation or crime, she has cut her own throat, and is slowly bleed ing to death? What matter if a great nation has lost her place on the earth? Here am 1 1 Look at me! me!" Then, swelling, with pa triotism until he quite covers the ghastly spectacle behind him, he proceeds to depict himself as affording shelter to an imagi nary Communist. He calls upon all nations to contemplate and do homage to himself and his guest, "two truly venerable figures." Next he gTows definnt, dares the world "to take this Communist from Hugo;" he paints Hugo following him if taken; Jingo sitting beside him on the prisoner's bench, and then he stands off and weeps over Hugo's courage and heroism. When we call to mind, without prejudice, that the only aotual work ever accomplished by this Hugo was the writing of some won derful lyrio poetry, and of some very graphio and clever novels, which were advertised as no others ever published, we are charitable enough to suspect that this gasoonade is not the eruption, as it seems, of a monstrous dis eased vanity, but a shrewd advertisement of himself, and consequently of his wares. The trade of boasting and self-advertising is already well enough understood among us, and, we regret to say, by none better than by the men who profess to be the instructors of the people both in press and pulpit. Outside of the great cities the credulous publio holds out a genial welcome to all literary or devout reputations, without a suspicion of the means too often made use of to create them. The journalist, or author, or sensational preacher who finds Fame slow in bringing her trumpet to her mouth, knows very well how to jog her elbow. There is the ordinary coarse expedient of a paid-for page in the newest "Lives of Eminent Men;" there are innumerable anecdotes to be seen floating through the press; there are adverse criticisms written to order, angry newspaper dis cussions, libel suits. "Notice your own book," advised an eminent editor; "it is the only way you can be secure of justice." The system of laudation acts and reacts, too, like circles in water. Nor is it only sham pretenders who thus gild their tawdry reputa tions. There are among these men writers of merit, asd clergymen who are working honestly to help their fellow-men. We re ferred the other day to a full-iength statue, exhibited in a Chesnut street w indow, labelled in choice running hand "The Prisoner's Friend." Curiously enough, we thought it intended for the wrong person, though the right one really deserves the self -advertised title; but he cannot refrain from thus thrust ing his good deeds before the world. One portrait of him represents angels, clothed in convict garb, as crowning him while he enters Heaven In glory. Now, perhaps we ought to feel no more impatient disgust at this lack of decent modesty in religious or literary men than in others. Human nature finds praise, or at least recognition, as necessary for its daily food as the body does bread; and when the world seems bent on holding back ap-' plause until a man is dead, it is a sore temp tation to him to prick the sides of its intent, particularly if his profession has accustomed him to ride and direct the sluggish beast. It would be useless to preach to these self-advertisers the fact that the deeds which ennoble men have no tangible reward as their motive. They are more likely to be accessible to another fact, whioh is that the voice of the public is unerring in its final verdict on a man, and that the men of press and pulpit among us who have been awarded the highest plaoes have been those who worked solely for their work's sake, and who yet carry into their success the power of sincere and grand humility. ' THE POl'E'8 DENUNCIATION OF LIBERAL CATHOLICISM. A cable telegram from Paris states that "the Pope, in reply to an address of sympathy from the French Catholics, praises the zeal they ex hibit in the cause of the Church and himself, and denounces liberal Catholicism as an evil as formidable as the Revolution or the Com mune. " This strong language acoords logi cally, perhaps, with some of the doctrines asserted by the late (Ecumenical Council, but it is nevertheless startling. It indicates not only that the Pope is deeply aggrieved by the modern course of events in Austria and Italy, but that he is disposed to throw the whole weight of his influenoe in favor of a complete reactionary movement in France. In that country the representative of the old Bourbon line of monarchs, the Count de Chambord, is now a somewhat formidable candidate for the throne; and while in his late manifesto he expressed his readiness to condone all ordinary political offenses, and to keep step with the progress of the age in all minor points ' of politics,' he avowed an unalterable determination to cast the whole weight of French ' influence in support of the Pope. It is commonly be lieved that a very large proportion of the priests of France will, in turn, use their best exertions to promote the reconstruction of a French monarchy, of which Count de Cham bord will be the bead, so that the old system of, kingly rule by right divine may be thoroughly re-established; and it is probably part of , this programme that the Count de Chambord 4 shall restore, by force of arms, if necessary, the temporal authority of the Pope in the Papal dominions. An attempt to enforce this policy would probably be violently resisted by Victor Emsnuel; and this would lead to that singular anomaly in the nineteenth century, a religious, or serui-rel'glouB, war. The Pope, in his recent denunciation of liberal Catholicism, prbbliy intended to rebuke that portion of the French Catholics who are not disposed to favor a Bourbon restoration, and to cast the vtuoltt weight of his infiaence in support of a candidate for the French throne whone ana. cess would furnish a new and powerful cham pion of Papal power. In fdtmer ages religi ous feeling formed the basis of nearly all political combinations; but there is consider able novelty in the spectacle of religion being made a controlling element of national poli tics at the present day, and the movement referred to possesses an especial interest on this account. Yesterday an officer, who has the reputa tion of being one of the most faithful and most efficient members of the police foroe, was shot down while in the peiformance of bis duty by a wretch whose hands have already been stained with blood, but who, by eome mysterious influence, has hitherto been able to escape punishment for his crimes. Lieutenant Flaherty's wounds will not im probably prove fatal; but whether his assail ant will ever be convicted, or, in case of con viction, whether he will ever be punished, are matters of extreme 4oubt. He belongs to a class of ruffians who do the dirty work of the genteel political managers who push them selves forward on all occasions as the only true representatives of the great party principles of the day, and who, although they occasionally make a sacrifice to outraged publio opinion just as the British occasionally hang a lord to show their impartiality they as a general rule exert themselves efficiently to shield their tools from the consequenoes f their misdeeds. Even if the would-be mur derer of Lieutenant Flaherty should be con victed and sentenced, Governor Geary's clerk has only to fill up the blanks of a pardon paper when the usual highly "respectable" citizens of Philadelphia make the usual de mand upon him, and he is launched upon the community again to continue his career of blood. It is the duty, neverthe less, of the Mayor and all other officers of the law to make every possible exertion to cap. ture the assailant of Flaherty, and to furnish him with a hempen cravat. If they can have him tried and convicted the responsibility will be removed from their shoulders, and they will receive credit for at least making an effort to put down ruffianism and to sustain the dignity of the law. ODITUAKY. IIou. Amos Rohlug. Hon. Amos Kobins. of New Brunswick, recently State Senator from Middlesex countv, N. J., died testerday mornins of congestion of the brain. Mr. Kobins was well known throughout New Jersey as a public man, of nnlmpeactiaoie integrity and ster ling independence of character, lie was a Democrat of the Jacksonlan school and adhered to that partv throughout all Its phases, and was long prominently Klentitled with the political airairs of the State. Ho lived on his farm at Metuchen until about three years since, when heremovel to New Brunswick. Mr. Robins was formerly Collector of Customs at Perth Aniboy, and after serving two years la tne Assembly, was elected Senator from Middlesex connty in 1861, to succeed Senator Everett (Ameri can), and was re-elected In 1804 and 1861. Mr. Kobins was a prominent candidate for the nomina tion for Governor in 1863, and stood next;to Gover nor Kandolph on the flaal ballot. He was twice elected President of the State Senate. In 1SC4 and 1870, and at the expiration of the last term, owing to 111 health, retired from public life. Recently his health was supposed to be improving and his name was mentioned among those of the Democratic can didates for the gubernatorial chair. NOTICES. Linen Suits, Cheap. Duck Suits, . Cheap. Alpaca Coats, Cheap. Costume db Voyage Coats, Cheap. Seersucker Coats, Cheap. Diagonal Coats, Cheap. Dkap d'Etk Suits, Cheap. Thin Summer Cassimere Suits, Cheap. White Marseilles Vests. , New Style Diagonal Vests. Turkish Towkl Vests. White Duck Pants, welted seam. French Cassimere Pants, striped, welted seam, spring-bottom, only 3 per pair. Bkeleton Coats, Linen Dusters, Bonner Dusters, KiNd William Dusters. We are receiving hundreds of New Garments dally. All our prices are lower than ever before. Wanamaker tt Brown, Oak Hall, The Largest Clothing House jn America, S. E. corner Sixth and Market Streets. FOURTH OF JULY at the Sea, Shore, Via Camden and Atlantic Railroad. Excursion Tickets . WILL BE ISSUED ON TUESDAY, JULY 4, For Atlantic City, at $2-00 Leaving Vine Street Ferry at 8-01 A. M Leaving Atlantic City at 4 85 P. M. Arriving In Philadelphia In time for the display of fireworks on Broad street. essBt D. H. MUNDY, Agent. REFRIGERATORS. A 8UPERIOR ASSORTMENT AT Wholesale and Retail. All at Low Prices. 1. I KEAltNS Manufacture 1U own ICef rf gerators. No. 39 North NINTH Street, B801m4p BELOW ARCH STREET. SPEC TA C L E, V MICROSCOPES, TELESCOPES, THkR MOMKTE11S, MATHEMATICAL, SUR VEYING, PHILOSOPHICAL AND DRAWING INSTRUMENTS AT REDUCED PRICES. JAMES V. OUEBN & CO.. TSOmwfUpl No. m CHESNUT Street. Phlla, fl FOR RENT-A LAROB FOUR-STORY Store, No. 88 S FRONT Street, extending bclc toLetititi street. Possession given on the 1st of .Inly. 1871. Applvtoihe I'IDKLIlY INSURANCE, TRUST. AND SAFE DKPOS1T COMPANY, 6SS8t No. 829 CHESNUT Street. FOR RENT AT CHESNUT HILL, FOR the summer months, a delightfully situated and DDghly-fumlBlied residence. Apply on the pre mises, or at No. 117 South FOURTH Street. 8T 8f R. C. 8. LIN a FOR BALE A VERY DESIRABLE MS-dium-slatd liouse. No. 1 AKCH Street. pplvto C. R.KEKNKY. ti tit No. 1001 ARwB. Street, cor. bixweuiU. - - - WMSaM. OUOTHINO. A FINE " NEGLIGEE" SUIT Is very becoming to a gentleman or taste and re finement. ROCKHILL A WILSON y have on hand ' a fine assortment of these and of , . all other sorts -of nice Summer Salts ' , Elegant'y adapted for hot weather. Gentlemen and their sons fitted eut with all vane ties and styles of choice Summer Clothing at the shortest notice at the lowest prices I Call at onr GREAT BROWN BALL, And look at our stock, And examine oar prices, Before you go eisewiere. ROCKHILL & WILSON, GREAT BROWN MAIL, 603 and 605 CHESNUT STREET. J Qjp CHESTNUTS! INDEJl THE J HOTEL PHILADELPHIA) PA TO BE SOLD All onr stock of Heady -made Clothing, Which Is to be disposed of to enable ns to carry on solely a CUSTOMER BUSINESS. The sale la Imperative, and the Redactions In Prices are startling and real, while the high reputation our 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 Coats, S3 00, 19-00, 810-00, $1200. " " " Cassimere Pants. 13 00, f 6-00, JT00. " " " Vests, Sl-00, 11-60, $1-75, 3D0. Duck Pants, $3-00, t-l-oo Dock Brown Pants, l 00, 13-50; Vests, 1 50, tl so. 60 to 75 per cent below regular prices. WESTON & BROTHER, TAILORS, S. W. Comer NISTH and ARCH Stt, PHILADELPHIA. A fall assortment now in store OF THE CHOICEST NOVELTIES OF THE SEASON FOR GENTLEMEN'S WEAR. A SUPERIOR GAKAIENT AT A REASONABLE PRICE. 4 9 Bmrp EXCURSIONS. EXTRA CHEAP AND DELIGHT. iful Excursion uo the Delaware, every MOMDAY and THUR8DAY, on the splendid steam boat JOHN A. WARNEK. Leaving Chenut Street Wharf at 9; A. M., for Beverly, Burlington, and Bristol. Returning, leaves Bristol at 11 A. M. and 4 o'clock P. M. Fare for the excursion, 30 cents. P. S. This extra excursion will not Interfere with the regular dally trips, 6 23tustf w xlT"?J FOR CAPE MAY. THE NEW AND btr-Tgelegant steamer SUE. Captain Veasev, win leave AnCH bTRERT WHARF, on Thursday and Satnrday mornings, June 99 and July I, at 8 V o'clock, returning on Friday and Sundav. The SUE has handsome state room accommodations, and is fitted up with everything necessary for the safety and comfort of her passengers. Fare, including carriage hire, 12-50; Children, lt0; Servants, $1-75. The SUB will make an extra trip on Monday, leav ing Arch Street Whaif at 10 o'clock, and return on Wednesday. t O. H. HUDDELL, C. TAGGRT. 6 27 6t Office, 43 N. DELAWARE Avenue. rfT ' THE GRAND HEOATTA AT CAPE ' TTfi , MAY ON THE 4TH OF JULY. The new and elegant steamer SUE will make an excursion trip on MONO Y, July 8, leaving ARCH Street wharf at 10 A. M., and returning on Wednes day mornirg at 7-45. Excursion tickets, good to re turn' on Wednesday Each way $2 as On the 4th of July the SUE will accompany the race of the yacht squadron, having been engaged by the committee for that purpose. Tickets for this occasion, t'1-60, can be had at the Continental Hotel, Olrard House, Washington House and St. Cloud, and at the office, No. 49 N. DELAWARE Avenue. A limited number will only be sold. G. H. HUDDELL. 6S7 6t . CALVIN TAGGART. PIANOS. 8TK1NWAY SONS' GRAND SQUARE AND UPRIGHT PIANOS. Special attention Is called to their PATENT UPRIGHT PIANOS. CHARLES BLASIUS. Warerooma, No. 1006 CHESNUT Street, Phliadel paia. 13 tf rp PIANOS AND ORGANS. GEO. 8TECK & CO.S.) BRADBURY 'S, V PIANOS, HAINES' BROS', MASON AND HAMLIN'S CABINET ORGANS. GOULD fc FISCHER, No. 23 CHESNUT Street. J. I. Gould. No. 1013 ARCH Street. wm. o. FiscHxa. 1 it trip BAKER ARNOLD & CO., ' No. 710 CHESNUT Street, Invite attention to their large assortment 0 GAS FIXTURES . OF NEW AND BEAUTIFUL DESIGNS, FINISHED IN GOLD-GILT, ORMOLU, V BR D-ANTIQUE AND IMPERIAL BRONZE, Which they offer at prices Lower than Ever Before Known. 6 61mrp ' EDWARD THOMSON, Thomson's London Kitchen, Summer Eaugfi, Stoves, Etc, Etc., No. 64 north SECOND Street, wtf PHI LADELPHIA. VI7 ANTE D T H E SERVICES OF ACTIVE AND 1 reliable men are desired to act in the couuttea Of this State and in the i-ity of Philadelphia. 14 AGENTS of one of the oldest aud largest Life In surance Companies in the United States. Energetic business men now out of empletment, and who have never done life insurance business, preferred. Address, giving reference, etc., Post-oillce Box 1849, Philadelphia. a i 6f ir ANTED IN" ANOFFICE AT YOUTH WHO M writes a good hand; wagei 13 a weet. Ad dress, 1n handwriting of appllcut, "O&ce Boy, Post Ollite Box l!7." t'UH HWINQ MAOHINEI. T ' B WHEELER & WILSON SKWIIVU fflACIllTVIZe For Bait on Eary Terms. HO. 914 CUESNUT STREET. I mwif ' PHILADELPHIA. JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE. AlIiBY& Jewelers, Chestnut & 12th Sts. Have the pleasure of offering a very complete as sortment of GENTLEMEN'S JEWELRY, Comprising all the latest novelties and most elegant styles. 6 1 mwslrp FURNITURE. NOTICE. " G. W. LEWIS, GEE AT AMERICAN FURNITURE DEPOT, S. W. Corner 12th and MARKET, ' ENTRANCE No. 13H. This establishment U without a rival, being the eadlcg house or the day. WHOLESALE TO ALL. N. B.-We will undersell the lowest estimate of any other establishment in the business. 6 2fmwrp S. W. corner TWELFTH and MARKET. 1 HI1TI isi; AT COST. A. BARLO W, No. 45 SOUTH SECOND STREET, Offers his extensive stock of FURNITURE A. T O O S T, FOR CASH, . DURING TBE MONTH OF JUNE. This Is a rare opportunity, as his Furniture Is o First Quality, patterns new, and designs beauti ful. l?i?iLP DRUGS, ETC. Genuine Olive Oils, PORTABLE USE. COX'8 SPARKLING GELATINE, RIO TAPIOCA, BERMUDA ARROW ROOT, SCOTCH OAT MEAL, now landing and for sale by ROBERT SHOEMAKER & CO., IMPORTING DRUOOI3TS, . N. K. Corner FOURTH and RACE Streets. Elder Flower Soap. Just received, by the Flora Hulburt, from tandon, an Invoice of BENBOW 8 CELEBRATED ELDER FLOWER, WINDSOR, GLYCERINE, and HONEY BOAPS. ROBERT SHOEMAKER & CO., N. E. Corner FOURTH and RACE Streets, 81Sm4p PHILADELPHIA. GENUINE CASTILE SOAP. CONTI" BRAND, BOTH WHITE and MOTTLED. 400 boxes now landing from brig Cuba, direct from Leghorn, Italy. ' ' ALSO, TUSCAN OLIVE OIL IN FLASKS. ROIIEUT SHOEMAKER & CO,, i Importing Druggists, I H lmrp 8. E. corner FOURTH and RACE Sts. FINANCIAL. TRAVELLERS' CREDITS. Our Letter of Credit gives the bolder the privilege of drawing either on DREXEL, HABJES & CO., Paris, j IN FRANCS, ' OB ON rfenri. A. 8. PETRIE & CO., London. IN STERLING, As may be fonnd most convenient or profitably and Is available throughout Europe. To parties going abjoad we offer special facilities, collecting their In terest and dividends during their absence wltnout charge. DREXEL & CO., 'ICO. Si BOUTH THIRD BTKEKlf, PHILADELPHIA. "ITflLMINGTON AND BEADING RAILROAD COMPANY. The Coupons of the Second Mortgage Bonds of the Company, due Jely 1, will be paid on and after that date, at the Office of DE HAVEN fc BR J., No. 40 S. THIRD Street, Philadelphia. 6 8T lot W. 8. HILLES, Treasurer. ARA80LsT78o.T H, l'Ss7LINtb7lTM, J 11-60, 1116: bilk Sun Umbrellas. oc., tl, jl-SO, 11-60, t DIXON 'ti, No. tl S. tiUUfii 6U S tf DRY GOODS. RIDUCTI0U.IN THE PBICES SUMMER SILKG. Summer Silks at 75 rents.' ' Blue and White Checks, 73 rents.' Green and White Checks, 73ceuta, Lilac and White Check, 7.1 cents. Brown and White, 73 cent. ' ' ' Grisaille Strlpea, S1'33. Black and White Stripes, t-S5. Colored Stripes and Checks. A general reduction In the prices of all " Fancy Silks. Color e a Hi lit In all the new desirable shades. Superior Black 8llks FOR SUITS AND COATING) PURPOSES. COLORED AND BLACK 8ILK8 for Trimming. EDWIN HALL, No. 23 SOUTH SECOND STREET, lUp PHILADELPHIA. A OEBERAL REDUCTION INTHE PRICES OF : All Summer Dress Goods. STRIPE AND FIGURED GRENADINES. . BLACK HERNANIES. ORGANDY AND LAWN ROBE9. 1' PLAIN, VIOLET, GREEN, BLUE, PINK," AND BUFF LAWNS. PEROALHS, SAME COLORS. A GREAT VARIETY OF SEASONABLE DRESS GOODS AT VERY LOW PRICES. " . STRIPEPERCALES IN BLUE AND WHITE, BLACK AND WHITE, GREEN AND WHITE, KtC FIGURED PERCaLES AND CHINTZES. r : BUFF LINENS FOR 6UIT8. CHOCOLATE LINENS FOR SUITS. 1V WHITE P. K. WHITE MATERIALS FOR DRES3E3 IN GREAT VARIETY. , Lace Sacques! Lace I'olntes! Summer Shawls! Mummer Sliawls! EDWIN HALL. No. 23 SOUTH SECOND STREET, 1t4p PHILADELPHIA. I A tl Sr BP? f AECH STREET, AFTER A SUCCESSFUL SPRING TRADE, ARE NOW CLOSING - . - THE REMAINS OF SUMMER STOCK. SILKS) SUITS, SACKS, SASHES, GLOVES, LINENS, SHAWLS, Swisses, Hernani, Grenadines, Handkerchiefs. LADIES PREPARING FOR THEIR SUMMER TRAVELLING SUPPLIED WITH EVERYTHING DESIRABLE IN THE , - DRY GOODS IT smw lta .. PRICE & WOOD, IT. W. Corner EIGHTH and FILBERT, We nave just received from New York a new lot of 16,000 jarrt Hamburg Ed mug, Flounclnirs, and luiertinga, very clieap, at 80 per cent, leu tnaa rtgulur price. . , WHITE GOODS. WHITE GOODS. Conslitlng of Piques, Satin Plaids, Nainsooks, Vlo. tona Lawn, Swiss Muslins, 4-4, 6-4 and s-4, French fclusllDS. Hurt-finish Cambilcs, Nainsooks, etc. etc Marseilles and Honeycomb QalHd, Mosquito Bar Nettings, eta etc. Tarlatans lor coverings. Bargains In Table Linens, Napkins and Towels. looo oozen Ladles' Hemstitched UdkJs, 18 w, go, 25, V, S, 45, 60, fcti. 02C. Gents' Hemmed Linen Hdkfs., litf, 13, SO, 83, 11 up to M cent. Gents' Colored Border and Hemstitched Hdkfs. Ladies', Gents' and Children's Hosier; and Uioves very cheap. lilack hash Ribhong, Colored and Plain Sash Rib bons, Trimming lilbbons, etc. eio. FANS! FANS I FANS I Silk Fans, 8i!k and Wooden Fans, Linen Fans, Pa m Leaf Kans, Japanese Kana. etc. etc. Fancy boapa and Perfumery, etc. etc. PRICE & WOOD, S 1 w N. W. cor. EIGHTH and FILBSltT.