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THE DAILY EVENING TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA , HUD AT, JUNE 30, 1871.
FRIDAY, JUNE 30. 1871.
SHERMAN ON THE WAR-PATH.
It la said that the lata outbreak of a hand of
Kiowa Indians, tinder the leadership of 8a
tanta and Satank, was part of a scheme to
capture no less a personage than the military
head of all the armies of the United States.
Fortunately, Sherman arrived in safety at a
Government post soon after this outbreak;
but we are not astonished that it was too
much for his equanimity to bear. Satanta
and Satank, who were also in that neighbor
hood, boldly avow that they had made the at
tack referred to, killing several white men and
capturing their live-Btock. Satauta and Satank
were ordered under immediate arrest after this
avowal, and Sherman wrote to the oomoiand
ing officer of an adjacent post that they should
be tried by a court-martial; and as they were
unquestionably desperate, cruel, and deter
mined robbers and murderers, whoso guilt of
capital offenses was indisputable, that they
should be punished with death. There is a
great deal of sound logio and common sense
in this declaration. 'While we are civilizing
and protecting well-disposed Indiaus, it will
be better for all concerned if hopelessly and
irreclaimably wild and wicked savages,
who persist in making attacks
upon white frontier settlers or travellers, in
despite of treaties and pledges, should be
treated as felons and murderors. One of the
most important steps toward the civilization
of the aborigines is the establishment of a
clear distinction between those members of
any given tribe or band who are well dis
posed and those who are hopelessly hostilo
and diabolical. A thoroughly bad Indian is
about as wicked, savage, treacherous, and dan
gerous a being as ever cursed this fair earth;
and if a few hundred representatives of this
description of barbarism, now in the territo
rial dominions of the United States, could be
treated by Sherman's system, there would be
a decided improvement in the chances of es
tablishing permanently amicable relations
with all the surviving Indians.
WATS THAT ARE BARK.
A batheb extraordinary res olution was intro
duced in Seleot Council yesterday, which cer
tainly will not find favor with the public,
even if it does with some of the gentlemen
who have been entrusted with the duty of
legislating for this municipality. This reso
lution, which, after some debate, was referred
to the Committee on Law, will, if it becomes
a rule, require all committees to meet in pri
vate. One member yesterday characterized
this as a villainous resolution, and he was not
far wrong, for there will undoubtedly be a
considerable amount of secret villainy perpe
trated if it is adopted. Members of Counoils,
who have their own interests rather than
those of the public at heart, have
only too many opportunities at present
to grind their private axes on the public
grindstone, and, however pleasant it may be
for them to withdraw from the gaze of their
constituents while arranging little schemes
for attacking the pockets of the tax-payers, so
that they will have an innocent look when
brought before Councils, the arrangement
will most certainly not be remarkably advan
tageous to the aforesaid tax-payers. The
gentleman who introduced this resolution
said that one reason why it ought to be
adopted was that sometimes only one re
porter knew of a committee meeting, and
that he had therefore an improper advan
tage over his professional brethren. This is
a reason as is a reason, and the reporters
cannot but feel highly gratified at such an
attempt to consider their interests. We
really cannot see, however, that the failure
of some reporters to attend important
committee meetings is a matter of any
concern to the members of Councils, who
are only interested in furnishing
the representatives of the press with proper
facilities for obtaining information that the
people nave a rignt to possess. It tue re
porters do not put in an appearance at any
given committee meeting, that is their fault
and they are responsible to their employers.
In fact, this method of showing fair play to
the reporters by putting those who attend to
their business down to the level of those who
do not will not work, nor will any such argu
ment remove from the publio mind the im
pression that a brood of serpents of the most
gigantic description are contained in the
proposition referred to. So long as the meet
ings of the committees of Councils are publio
the citizens of Philadelphia have a fair
chance of knowing what their representatives
are doing, but so soon as they are made secret
it will be impossible for outsiders to keep the
run of the business before Councils, and the
tax-payers will be totally in the dark as to the
disposition of their money. Such an arrange
ment would doubtless suit some of the gentle
men wno teei tnemseives uaaiy pam at pre
sent for the eminent services they render to
the public, but it would not suit the publio
The Gas Loan met with a lively opposition
in Select Council yesterday, and several
members denounoed the trustees, and
protested against giving them the half
million dollars asked for unless they
furnished specifications and estimates
for its expenditure, and unless they
hold their meetings with open doors in the
future, so that Councils and the tax-payers of
the city can keep a watch on them. A tre
mendous effort will undoubtedly yet be mid)
to get the ordinance creating the loan passed
before the adjournment of 0 maciU for the
Bummer, and we sincerely hope that ttao gen
tlemen who have hitherto opposed it will
spare no enort to prevent tuisenormam s kin
dle from being perpetrated npoa the pajle of
TLIlade pLia. Not only should they opp .so
the loan, but they should a'.so eucWvur to
hold the trustees legally responsible for the
destruction of the Market street works, by
bringing them into court and making them
give their authority for the perpetration of
such an outrage. A judicial investigation,
whether it resulted in proving the illegality
of the action of the trustees or not, would
doubtless elicit some highly edifying details
with regard to the management of the gs
works, and the members of Councils who
feel interested in breaking up the Gas Iling
cannot perform a greater service to their con
stituents than by forcing the trustees to go
into court and defend themselves.
STATUARY FOR THE PARK.
The Fark Art Association has not as yet made
any publio statement of its plans, or any
appeal to the public for the means to carry
them out. It is understood, however, that
its principal object ia to procure statuary and
other works of art for the ornamentation of
the park, and when the citizens of Philadel
phia are fully informed as to what it is
proposed to accomplish, they will doubtless
respond with liberality, for no better method
of adding to the already great attractions of
the park could be found than the erection of
portrait Btatnes of eminent men, historical
and ideal groups, and other works of art, in
prominent locations. Before entering upon
such a work as this, however, certain rules
and regulations should be adopted, with the
understanding that they will be inflexibly ad
hered to. Such works as are erected in the
park should, in every instance, be of bronze,
for the good and sufficient reason that it is
the only endurable material for open-air
statuary, and that in the open air it is much
handsomer than any other. In our climate,
marble statues exposed to the weather will,
in a comparatively few years, lose their
fcharpness, and would begin to exhibit signs
of decay at a time when bronzes would be at
their best. If a statue is worthy of being
placed in such a pleasure-ground as Fair-
mount Park, it is worth being made so that
it will last, and the cost of bronze is not so
much greater than marble that the expense
need be any consideration in works that are
expected to endure for ages. Bronze cast
ings can now be mado in this country, and in
this city, as well as anywhere in the world;
f.o by all means let our park statuary be of
metal, and not of stone.
As a matter of course, many of the statues
to be placed in the park will be memorials of
distinguished Fhiladelphians and Pennsylva-
nians, as well as of citizens of other States of
national reputation. Care, however, must bo
taken that the grounds shall not be covered
with the smirking effigies of "no account
men," who are only great in their own esti
mation and that of a limited circle of ad
mirers. If the Park Art Association merely
desires to obtain a goodly number of statues,
it will only be necessary to announce that all
who desire a cheap immortality can obtain
it in this manner, and there will im
mediately be a multitude of very respectable
citizens whose organs of self-esteem are
largely developed, pounding at the doors of
our sculptors in their eagerness to get them
selves put in bronze and marble. This would
be excellent well for the artists, but not so
much so for posterity, not to speak of the
public of to-day. We know of one individual
who has his "statoo" cut in the best Carrara
marble, all ready to plump it down in one of
the most picturesque locations in the park
so soon as he can get a good op
portunity to do bo. Men such as this
ma st be held in check; their ardor must be
restrain ed by a law that, like those of the
Medes and Persians, altereth not, to the
effect that no effigy of any worthy citizen
whose soul has not yet ascended to the stars
shall be permitted within the park limits. It
would not be amiss, indeed, for the rule to
be that no statue shall be erected to the
memory of any one who has not for at least
twenty-five years been under his native sod
A man whose memory will not retain its
fragrance for at least a quarter of a century
Las no claim to be handed down to future
ages in imperishable bronze. Not only
should the Park Art Association and the Park
Commissioners establish this rule, but, to
make assurance doubly sure for really this
is a serious matter it would be well to have
it enforced by an act of Legislature.
Distincuif-hed men of former days who
have contributed to the glory of our Com
monwealth should have statues in the park
vyhich will serve to keep their names and
their deeds ever fresh in the minds of the
people, end with a little liberality and ,a
proper amount of discrimination in the choice
of subjects, the historical statues of the park
would soon be among its greatest attractions
Attention, however, should not alone be given
to the erection of monumental works, but
ideal figures and groups, as far as possible
American in subject, should have some of
the finest locations assigned to them. Ward's
group of "The Indian Hunter," in Central
Park, is a far greater ornament to that magni
ficent pleasure-ground than his statue
of Shakespeare ever will be, and the costume
in' which the sculptor has clothed the figure
of the great poet has decided advantages in
the way of picturesqueness over the coat and
pantaloons of the present year of grace, and
over the cocked hat, shad-belly coat, and
knee breeches of the Revolutionary era. It
will be depressing if nothing but statues of
gentlemen clothed in the most nnpictaresque
costumes ever invented are placed in the
park; so we enter a plea for an occasional
piece of sentiment, even if some hero who
ought to ke commemorated is neglected for
We hope that the recently-elected offioers
of the Park Art Association will shortly make
tome definite announcement of their inten
ticris, end put the project they have in hand
fairly before the people. We are confident
thtt they can easily obtain enough money to
Mnit iterations, and if they make one or two
good Lits at the couiix.ttcement, the idea of
oriitmr -cling the park with fine works of art
will b i adopted with enthusiasm by the publio
How very often has our Saviour's figure of
the wolves in sheep's clothing had its fulfil
ruent, not only as to men and their profes
sions, but in the names given to societies,
combinations, and cabals, ostensibly insti
tuted to promote some good and wise end,
but which are only employed to hide from
view the utter selfishness beneath!
Under the blessed name of Christianity the
most revolting crimes have been perpetrated,
whilst "Liberty and Fraternity" have been
engraven upon the banners of those whose
acts have made despotism itself blush for
Therefore, in this practical age and coun
try of ours, neither high-sounding names or
loud-soundiBg professions can command re
spect unless accompanied by deeds tkat illus
trate their genuineness. Communism reads
well and sounds well, and were the leaders
honest and true in their endeavors to fulfil in
practical results the beautiful thought con
tained therein, they would be entitled to the
commendation of all good men. But, alas
for them and humanity, they have made
Communism a synonym for every crime that
virtue holds in detestation. In its name they
have made war upon religion, art, literature,
and refinement, levelling its monuments and
trophies in the dust.
Actuated by a fiendish spirit impossible to
comprehend, they have endeavored in one
diabolical conflagration to commit to ashes
the fairest city in the world, with its wonders
of genius, art, and refinement, that the cen
turies have labored to produce. Unsated with
the burning and dismantling of churchefc,
palaces, and temples of art, thoy turn from
the sanguinary contest that is going on et the
gates of the city to imbue their domouiao
hands in the innocent blood of defenseless
men and women, whose ody offense is the
contrast their pure lives afford to their own.
Even in the throes of dissolution, when their
doom was known to themselves, when the
avenging band of the Government was abeut
to snatch Paris from their grasp, even then
their ineatiate thirst for blood had to be ap
peased by the cold-blooded murder of a pure
and good man, whose only crime in thGir eyes
consisted in his beh-g at tho head of the
Church in France.
From this picture of blood, death, confla.
gTation, and desolation, the civilized world
turns away in sickening horror. And vet,
strange as it may appear, there are men in
our midst so warped in judgment or deficient
in moral sense as to be willing to palliate, if
not bold enough to defend, these unlicensed
cutthroats of the nineteenth century. We may
be shocked but cannot be astonished at
the utterances of such 6iokly dreamers and
sentimental drivellers as Theodore Tilton,
and such impraotical theorists and stilted
orators as Wendell Phillips, whose epigram
matic utterances sound very much like those
of the late leaders of the Commune. But
when any individual or any body of men pre
tending to represent the laboring men of our
country speak, at least ia sympathy, if not
in outspoken words of commendation, 'of such
a wicked and abhorrent set of men as the
Communists were and are, then as a journal
in sympathy with the highest aims
and truest welfare of the Ame
rican laborer, we enter a solemn
protest. The few political or criminal out
casts from abroad who a few days since assem
bled in the city of New York, and in their
assumed authority extended sympathy to
these Paiisian outlaws, no mote re
present the American mechanic, arti
san, or laborer than does the Evil Spirit
illustrate in his wiles and workings the
noblest aims of Christianity. It id, perhaps,
difficult to conjecture under what dictation
these men assembled or what inspiration
prompted their utterances. One thing is cer
tain, however: they spoke by the authority of
no respectable body or class in this country.
The American worker is no Communist in
the Paris sense of the word. He knows and
appreciates what true liberty is. What he
and those dear to him desire is not conflagra
tion, blood, and a reign of terror, but a con
tinuation of that peace and good order with
which we are blessed, and above all others
his arm is ready for their defense, at the sac
rifice, if need be, of life.
It is an insult and libel to insinuate that
he has any sympathy with agrarianism, or
any of the other wild theories entertained by
the evil spirits who for months made Paris a
pandemonium on earth. Loving and enjoy
ing liberty at home, and hoping and praying
for the elevation and enfranchisement of the
oppressed of all lands, he has intelligence
enough to perceive that these pretended
friei-ds of freedom have oniy the empty cloak
of liberty tbiown loosely over their shoulders,
that under it they may strike the more
effectively at the motst sacred and valuable
rights of humanity. He is thoughtful and
considerate enough to discriminate between
their utterances and their doing). He hears
them shout "Liberty!" and establish the most
grinding despotism; "Fraternity!" while their
hands are red with the blood of innocence;
and "Vive la Bepublique!" whilst their guns
are thundering from the closed gates of the
capital against the only organized power
that represents the will of the nation. He
recognizes in them the offscourings of
Europe organized into a besotted mob making
relentless war on intelligence, virtue, pro
perty, life, and liberty, and he unites with all
gcod men in thanking God for its overthrow.
If under our Government, where liberty is
upheld and sustained by law, where life, pro
perty, end individual freedom are aeoured to
all, there be any who are wild or wicked
enough to defend those whose only idea of
the value of human life is that they may
destroy all who oppose them; of property,
that they may steal what others have labored
to secure; and of liberty, unrestrained
license to do whatever their wicked hearts
mey indicate if there be Buch among us,
they are not to be found in the ranks of our
tire American workingmen.
In this fair land, where wealth and the
highest honors of the State are alike open to
men of all ranks, and are, indeed, shared to
day by men who have arisen by the might of
their own unaided energy and intelligence,
there can be no sympathy for doctrines and
wild theories that would overturn the firm
foundations of all sooiety, and, if suooessful,
destroy tho very class in whose pretended
interest it is undertaken.
In the English House of Lords a motion
expressing regret that Queen Victoria had
been advised to sign the Treaty of Washing
ton was yesterday defeated, after considerable
debate, without a division. The Tory party
is attempting to make capital by representing
that the treaty is humiliating to British pride,
but this attempt has met with very limited
success, and all fair-minded Englishmen are
well satisfied with the adjustment of an old
and irritating qnarrel.
Whereas, The summer season la already well ad
vanced ; and,
Whereas, Oar stock of Fine Ctothlng la still per
fectly enormous; and,
Whbreas, Fourth of Jnly is coining, when many
will want new clothes; and,
WnEREAS, All our goods must be disposed of, It
being against our principle to have any
old Btock ;
Therefore, cb it
Resolved, That we, Wanamaker & Brown, Clo
thiers to the people, will and hereby do
Put Down Ai,r, Prices
so as to bring our elegantly line Cloth
ing within the reach of men of moderate
means, and to enable those who cannot
aiTord to buy elsewhere, to secure the
summer clothes they need.
Lluen Coats, Pants, and Vests by the Thousands.
Puck ' ' ' Thousands.
Drap d Ete Coats, Tants, atid Vests by Thousands.
Alpaca Coats by the Thousands.
White Marseilles Vsts
Thin Cassimcre Suits
Boys' Jackets and rants
Children's Fancy Suits '
Kino William Dusters
The Largest Clothing House in America,
s. e. corner sixth and market streets.
Valuable New Books,
HARPER & BROTHERS, New York.
P?" Sent by Mail, postage prepaid, to any part of the
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LITTLE SUNSHINE'S HOLIDAY: a Picture from
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LIOTIT: being Part n of Science for the Young. By
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L1VY S ROME. The History of Rome bv Titus
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RALf-H THE HEIR. Bv Anthony Trollope, Author
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eic. Library Kdl-
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All the Modern Conveniences,
end In Perfect Order.
RENT LOW. APPLY WITHIN. 0 29 St
FOR SALE HANDSOME FOUR STOrtY
llil Brown-stone Dwelling. No. 191T CHESNUT
bu tet, built in a very Bupt rior and aubstautui man
lier, auu contains an modern conveniences.
11. J. DUBBINS,
6 30 et Ledger Building.
A FEW BOARDERS CAN BE ACCOM HO DATED
with first-clans board, lu a pleasant locality, Hi
miles from the city, three minutes from depot. Call
at No. ni CHESNliT Street, ou Monday, Julys,
from 10 to 4 o'clock. 80St
T OST OR STOLEN A BOND
FOR $500, CITr"
I J Loan (ld No. vi7,lS3, in tne
name ol ELIZA-
Application hat been made
F" Y S
Take along with you
AN EASY FITTING CASSIMERE SUIT.
A NICE LINEN DUCK SUIT.
SOME WHITE DUCK VESTS.
A TniN ALPACA COAT.
A COMFORTABLE DUSTER.
All the above, together with any other
Summer Clothes you can think of
Either for yourself or your Boy,
Can be obtained very cheap,
Ready-made or made to order,
GREAT BROWN HALL
ROCKHILL & WILSON,
603 and 605 GHESNITT STREET.
1 t . I. sj VV tM'trt inc.
TO BE SOLD
All oar Btock of
Which is to be disposed of to enable ns to carry
on solely a CUSTOMER BUSINESS. The Bale la
Imperative, and the Redactions la Prices are startling
and real, while the high reputation our READY
MADE GARMENTS have obtained for general good
Rtyle, elegance, fineness, and durability of both
fabric and making, cause the prices to which we
refer you to be notable and extraordinary.
Fine Light Weight Coats, 19 00, $9-00, 110 00, 120.
" Caoslraere Pants, 15 00, 0 0Q,
Vests, Jl-00,11 BO, $1-75, $JD0.
Duck Pants, J3U0, 4D0.
Duck Brown Pants, 2 00, J? -50; Vests, fl B0,
CO to 75 per cent, below regular prices.
S. W. Corner NINTH and ASCII Sts ,
A fall assortment now la store
OF THE CHOIOEBT NOVELTIES OF
FOR GENTLEMEN'S WEAK.
A SUPERIOR GARMENT AT A REASONABLE
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The Coupons of tho Second Mortgage Bonds of
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that date, at the Oillce of DE HAVEN & BR J.,
No. 40 8. THIRD Street, Philadelphia.
6 27 lot W. 8. IIILLES, Treasurer.
"COUPONS UNION TACIFIC RAILROAD
at same price as gold.
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JR0mwf54plNo. 844 CHESNUT 8tret. Phlla
WANTED THE SERVICES OF ACTIVE AND
reliable men are desired act in the counties
Cf this State and in the city of Philadelphia as
AGENTS of one of the oldest and largest Life In
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Address, giving reference, etc., I'yit-oillce Box 1S4J,
Philadelphia 6 27 t
COPARTNERSHIP C1IARLES B. Dl NN IS A
) uiember of our Arm lroui this dite.
The style of the firm will be tiia hhiiim.
Philadelphia, 30 1 a Jane, 1SU. i so u
CON 'TI IV U AT I O IV
To be Continued for Two Days More at all
Gould Ci Co 's
Curing the great rash for Farniture at
Gould 6l Co.'s New Palace,
At the Northeast Corner of NINTH and
All could cot possibly be attended ti during the!
three Grand Opening Days.
GOULD CO. therefore will continue giving as
a present to each and every purchaser a piece of
Walnut Furniture for two daja more at all three of
thtir establishment, in order to give an opportunity
of securing a present to the great number who could
not possibly be attended to before.
COULD a COMPANY,
N.E. Corner MNTII and MARKET,
Noe. 37 and 39 NORTH SECOND STREET,
No. 120C MARKET STREET,
C 29 SMp
0. W. LEWIS
S. W. Corner 12th and MARKET,
ENTRANCE No. 1212.
This establishment 1 without
eadlcg house of the day.
a rival, being the
WHOLESALE TO ALL.
N. B -We will undersell the lowest estimate of
any other establishment in the business.
0 2lmwrp$ t?. W. corner TWELFTH and MARKET.
B ISIMTE Itr.
No. 45 SOUTH SECOND STREET,
Offers his extensive stosk or
F U RN ITURE
DURING' TBE MONTH OF JUNE.
This is a rare opportunity, as his Furniture U o
First Quality, patterns new, and designs beauti
ful. caoiotrp .
' DRUGS, ETC.
Genuine Olive Oils,
FOR TABLE USE.
COX'S SPARKLING G ELATIN E, R 10 T APIOO A,
PEItflUDA ARROW ROOT, hOOi'CU OAT MEAL,
now landing and for sale by
B0SEBT SHOEMAKER & CO.,
N. B. Corner FOURTH and RACE Streets.
Elder Flower Soap.
Just received, by the Flora Halburt, from ixmdon,
an invoice Of BENBOWB CELEbRATEU ELDER
FLOWER, WINDbOR, GLYCERINE, and HONE
E0BEBT SHOEMAKER & CO.,
N. E. Corner FOURTH and RACE Streets,
g 1 2m4p PHILADELPHIA.
GENUINE? CASTILE SOAP.
"CONTI" BRAND, BOTH WHITE and MOTTLED.
400 boxes now landing from brig Cuba, direct from
Le ghorn, Italy.
TUSCAN OLIVE OIL IN FLASKS.
KOUEUT 81IOI?MAIK:it& CO.,
e 12 lmrp 8. E. corner FOUHTHand RACE Sta.
J PROCLAMATION BY THE MAYOR.
OFFICE OF THE MAYOR OFTHEOITYOF
1 IIILADKLPHIA, JVXK S!9, 1871.
Notice U hereby given that the Police force have
been instructed to rigidly enforce the ordinance pro
hibiting the tiring of crackers, squibs, chasers,
rockets, and other fireworks, and the firing off of
tuns, pistols, and other firearms on the comlnjr 4th
c f July.. Parents, guardians, and others, the heads
f families, are earnestly requested to co-operate
with the otUcers iu this respect, so that the good
rider aud quiet of the city may be maintained, ami
cu.iiij by ore in a great measure avoided.
By order of the Mayor.
6T. CLAIR A. MULHOLLAND,
6 S9 4t Chief of Pullca.