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THE TTMES PHILADELPHIA, TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 16, 1878. A CITY CHARACTER. CILUH, KNOWN AS SHARKEY'S KID. Kov H Eu Worked Along Through Vidoitula tt . Tery Checkered Life Until At Lut Ha Aipirei to a (Sty Commisaionership. BiU of Eii Career. I June K 1 Suhf" l K ttillin nt th Third Ward. Buttfect to Democratic Kuiea. Five thousand cards bearing the above announcement are being distributed around town. People wonder who James K. Gillin is, but very little inquiry enlightens them in the way that down - town Democratic meeting had its eyes opened one night. It was a big meeting, and the chairman had just been selected when a little individual with twinkling eyes, wbom everybody appeared to know, arose and cried out, " For secretary, I nominate James K. Gillin, f the Third ward." Nobody knew who the nominee was, but be was elected by acclamation. Then the little individual with twinkling eyes, whom everybody appeared to know, again arose and himself walked forward and took the secretary's seat on the platform. A howl went up of " Sharkey's Kid !" and there was a rush, and the gay young deceiver was hustled from the platform. As " Sharkey's Kid " his fame was town - wide ; as James K. Gillin he was known to no man. So now, when he is an aspirant to the City Commissionership, his cards have to be translated as he himself translated his name before the down - town meeting. As tho "Kid " he is everywhere known, and as the " Kid" he must therefore, though in reverence, be spoken of. His whole lifo has in many respects been the perpetuation of one vast joke, and consequently many have looked upon the "Kid's" political aspirations as a piece of pleasantry on his part another practical joke but the " Kid," with serious visage, vows his earnestness. Said he yesterday: "I'll tell you what I base my claims upon. If I have not done more for the Democratic party since 186'7 than any other of the candidates I will withdraw from the canvass. When in office I will wield the sceptre of power with due regard to the rights of the people who put me there. It will be a reform office yes, I will give the other Bide all the reform they want." That is tho "Kid's" platform. Now for the "Kid" himself. His biography is now written for the first time. WHO THE "KID" IS. The "Kid's" personal aprearance is well known to everybody who drops into court or the District Attorney's office, and, indeed, thero is not a political manager in town, and but few throughout the State, who is not acquainted with him. He is a little wiry fellow, apparently twenty years of age, but in reality ten years older. His eyes attract immediate attention. They are bright aud forever twinkling, and they snap in unison with the quick movements of bis body. Just now, when a candidate, the '"Kid" is wearing what he pleases to term an "Enniskillen" hat a ridiculous straw affair, all crown aud no rim and yellow with age. His donning of this is a bid for the Labor vote, "and you bet yer boots," says tho " Kid," "it will capture the Communists." James K. Gillin first kicked this latter is a misnomer, for the "Kid" never jumped the party traces within the precincts of the Fourth ward, but even in his infancy his lungs could not breathe the unhealthy political atmosphere of that locality, and so he emigrated to a point a short distance westward and becauio a Third ward carpet - bagger. When fourteen years of age he thought it would be a good joke to enlist, and so the One II n nil red and Filly - fourth Pennsylvania Volunteers had him marching in front of them alarming the enemy with the noise of a fife. Later on he was attached to Colonel Lafayctto C. Baker's corps of government detectives aud in this capacity it was that tho "Kid" first displayed his peculiar powers. Had he not been so addicted to practical joking he would to - day be one of the foremost detectives in the country. In 1865 he was appointed a storekeeper under the United States Marshal for tho Eastern District, Col. Peter C. Ellinaker, retaining his position until 18G9, "when," says the " Kid," "I organized the Philadelphia branch of the International Divorce Detective Agency, a concern that still flourishes." The agency seems to have a rather mythical existence. Its office is under the branches of a big tree at the northwest corner of Sixth and Sansom streets. The repetition of its high - sounding title appears, however, to afford its organizer the most intense satisfaction. It was when he entered the United States Mar shal's office that the " Kid " fell into the welcoming arms of Detective John F. Sharkoy and his careor as a public character began. John Sharkey, who is now the District Attorney's officer, was at that time, together with Detective David Gordon, a Deputy United States Marshal. He took a liking to the " Kid " aud made him accompany him in all his undertakings. HOW DID HE GET HIS TITLE ? Just here the question arises whence the name. "Sharkey's Kid," is applied to Mr. Gillin. Opinions on this point differ. Once when on tho witness stand in the old Court House tho bearer of the sobriquet was asked by tho District Attorney why he was called tho " Kid." " Why," replied the witness, gravely, "because I'm young and tender." It is probable, however, that those who baptized him the second time were the illicit whisky distillers of Kensington aud Kichmond, who flourished immediately after the war. The "Kid" it was who ferreted out the contraband stuff and he it was who took doligbt, when a raid was made, in knocking holes in brand - new stills, while the owners, looking on, tore their hair and swore vengeance, and so it came about that, as the boy was ever treading on Sharkey's heels, the makers of the unstamped dew whenever they saw him trotting up the street cried out in their anguish: "Here comes that Sharkey's kid." A party of politicians chartered a schooner and went upon a trip down the bay. The "kid" Volunteered as cook aud was accepted. The first morning the cook was sent below among tho eatables aud demijohns. Every ten minutes the cook put bis head above the gangway and sang ont, " Holler out when you want yer dinner," and every time the cook's face was redder and redder. The demijohns were still below, though. At last the cook was told to rush things along. At the word of command the cook piled every Stick of wood at his disposal into the stove, and when tho passengers saw smoke and flames issuing from the galley they looked below and saw the " Kid " steadying himself by holding on to the rod - hot stove. His hands were terribly blistered, and that ended his cooking experience. The "Kid," too, is a great reader, lie was actually registered as a student at law in 1807, from the office of William Bull. "I've bceu studying ever since," says the "Kid," "and Mr. Bull has been in Europe almost ever since, but as soon as he returns I will be admitted and niako thing3 whoop." That he has been reading to some purpose was made evident in Athletic Hall a few years since. Apolitical meeting was again the scene, and the then Assistant District Attorney, Henry S. Hagert, was elbowing his way to the stage, while a young lawyer, Luther Martin, whose name is the reverse of the Keformcr of the sixteenth century, wasspeaking. Mr. Hagert met Mr. Gillin near the stage. "How are you, Kid?" he said. "Sh, Sh," said the " Kid," impressively. "Don't disturb mo, Mr. Hagert. I've read this man's work on the Eeloriuatiou, and I want to hear him speak." THB " KID " AS A NATURALIZER. As a naluralizor of would - be - Democrats it is conceded by itepuhiicans and Democrat? that the "Kid" has his equal nowhere Every year prior to olection he brings men into court by the dozens and obtains their papers for them. But in all this he preserves tho almost ludicrous dignity that is one of his most distinguishing traits. He picks up the unwashed, but he makes them wash themselves, and ho generally manages, in a gang of twenty "fun - inure," to find two or throe with coats to their backs. These he takes np into court first and makes citizens of them. Then be brings them down stairs, orders them to loan their coats to two or thrco others and these in turn are taken before the Judges. Thus the coats pass around the crowd, " for you see," says tho "Kid," "I must maintain my respectability." Upon one occasion, driven to desporate straits, the "Kid's" own coat was made to do service seven times in succession, the owner only seeiim his charges to tho door of the court room. Old "Jimmy " Devine, a suspicious Qnnrter Sessions tipstaff, who witnessed part of tho occurrence, said afterwards that the " Kid " bad got ono man to personate seven times in succession. The " Kid " claims honestly to have been tho first man to set to work to ferret out tho Mollie Maguires. Ho was at various times employed by tho big corporations in the coal regions and as a result of his endeavors a large number of minor criminals w;re arrested, but he was betrayed one night, aud lloarity, who was afterwards hung at I'ottsvillo, beat him over the hoad with a bagful of coal and nearly killed bim. Now the "Kid" wants to be City Commissioner. Ho" has the delegates, ho says, aud be Will take the stump and blow his own horn. Officer Maguirc's Assailant. On the morninc; of June 28 Policeman Ma - mire of the fcvcnili district, arrested one of a pnlr Sf oombaUinte who were llirMinir at Delaware ami Kalrmoiuit avenues. A crowd mirrounded limi anil almoxt pinned him Into the dock nt the loot of Oreen street. Ho wiw struck on the head hy imt - ine iid rendered Inranvihle. his pnnnner escaping. Yesterday William Larkins had a hearing before Magis trate Pole, charged with bavins; thrown the boulder which laid Maguira np in tbe hospital. Magaire aid he could not tell who was hia amaUant, bat beckoned to a oine - year - old lad. William Baker, wbo, be Mid. knew all about the affair. This youth in knee breeches, when questioned concerning hia knowledge of tbe nature of an oath, g - ave tbe uaual answer of tbe email boy concerning - tbe fate of wicked little nrchina wbo do not tell the troth, and was declared to be a qualified witness. He said he saw Larkins pick np a stone, but did not know whether he hit tbe officer or not. He was also unable to recollect the day of the occurrence. Ijurkins was held to answer. THREE TO TWO. The New Bedford Club Beaten by the Athletic After a Hot Tussle. The New Bedford Club is a strong one, and has won some notable victories this season. The team brought its best batters all the way from the city of whale oil and blubber, in Massachusetts, to take the Athletic into camp. The game was played yesterday afternoon, bnt tbe visitors wanted just two more runs than they got to give them the victory. As nsual, the Athletic lost the toss, and Sensenderfer took np the bat for the home nine. He was disposed of by a foul bound to Beilly. Shctzline was more fortunate, and reached first base on a hot grounder, which Davis, fumbled. A wild pitch gave him a lift, and a beautiful twn - base hit by Mason brought bim home. Mason subsequently scored on Pfef - fer's hit for a bag, but tbe latter player was left, Loinas going out on a foul and Waitt on a fly to Stone, away down in left field. Then the New Bedford took a turn at the bat, and Gore was given first on called balls and managed to get around to third on a wild pitch. Stovey hit strong to Lomas, and Gore, who bad started for home, was caught between third and homo - plate. Tiggott struck to Wiley, and Stovey was captured between second and third. Evans made a safe hit, but was left through Bradley's fly to Waitt. The fielding iu this inning was particularly brilliant. The score now stood 2 to 0 for the home nine. The Athletic had got the lead and they maintained it to the end. They disposed of their opponents easily in the second inning and iu the third Shetzline got in a base bit, after "Sensy's" out, and scored off Pfeffer's safe hit for a bag. This was the last of their run - getting. They banged away at Bradley and found no difficulty in hitting him'but the sharp fielding of the New Bedford prevented another man from crossing the plato. The first run for the visitors was made iu the fourth inning, when Evans made a base hit aud Bradley followed. Beilly was first out, by Mason. Evans succeeded in getting home, but Bradley was caught at the plate and Mutrie ended the inning with a lly to Mason. After this the play was very sharp. The Athletic closed their ninth inning with a total score of 3 runs aud the visitors came to tho bat with two runs to make to tie the game and three to win. Evans, wbo had done most of the batting for the nine, after missing two balls, struck heavily to left field for three bases. The spectators were all on their feet with excitement when Bradley stepped up to the plate. He struck a hot grounder to Wiley and was retired at first, bnt Evans scored. The New Bedford now wanted hut one run to tie the game and it looked as if they would get it, when Heilly, who had done nothiug at the bat so far, got in a safe hit. Davis, however, went out on a foul tip and Mntrie closed the game with a fly to Pfeffer. The game throughout was interesting aud exciting. The score follows : ATHLETIC. SEW BEDFORD. K. B. P. A. E. i B. B. P. A. E. Rensy, e.f..... 0 o 2 0 0 Gore, c.f 0 110 0 Shctzline, 2b 2 2 3 1 2 Storey, lb... 0 0 5 0 1 Mason, lb.... 1 1 8 0 0 Piiriiott, 3b... 0 0 0 1 1 l'feffer, 3b.. 0 2 3 0 0 Evans, r.f.... 2 4 10 0 l,onms, p 0 0 1 2 2 Bradley, p... 0 10 12 Waitt, r.f 013 0 1 Keiliy, c 0 1 12 2 7 O'Neill, l.f... 0 110 0 Davis, 2b 0 13 2 1 Wiley, U.S.... 0 1 1 5 0 Mutrie, S.9.... 0 0 3 1 1 Deesley, c... 0 0 5 2 2:Stone, l.f...... 0 0 2 0 0 Totals.. 8 8 27 10 7l Totals 2 8 27 7 13 INNINGS. Athletic 20100000 0 - 3 New Hedford 00010000 12 Total banc hits Athletic, 9; New Bedford, 11. Earned runs Athletic, 0; New Bedford, 1. Passed balls beesley, 1; Ke.illy. 4. Wild pitches Bradley, 2; Lomas, 1. Struck ont Athletic, 4 ; New Bedford, 1. Ieft on bases Athletic, 6; New Hedford, 8. First base on called balls (iorc. First base on errors Athletic, 2; New Bedford, 1. Time of game 1 hour 40 minutes. Umpire Mr. Connell. A Tale of a Watch. Robert J. Cross, colored, who endeavored to pawn a gold watch at Heed's, 1514 Market street, yesterday, wns arrested, aud staling tluit he had been sent to pawn it by a whito mnn the latter was hunted up and found in a barber - shop over at Thirty - seventh street and Lancaster arenue. He said his name was John Maguire. At a hearing in the afternoon, at the Central Station. Cross said he went to the depot to see his wife otf, and on his way home met a colored barber, at Thirty - serenth and Spruce streets, who told him there was a man around in hia shop on a ''tear " and wanted to " spout" his watch, aud to come around. Cross went around, nnd Ma - (ruire told him to fret 35, or even fS - l, for the time piece, nnd he would give hun 52 fur his trouble. The burlier was summoned to give his testimony, and the cabe went over until to - duy, MaKuire being locked up in the interim iu default of $1,000 hail. The Man With a Slit In His Kar. Two Henrys, surnamed Johnson and King respectively, were arrested yesterday at Broad and Columbia avenue on suspicion that they were the men seen in Air. Alfred Bamber's yard Inst week when the robbery happened, Charles H. Ivckhnrdt, a letter - carrier on the route past Mr. Bamber's house, said he had seen two men prowling around the neighborhood aud recognized johuson as one of thetn by a slit in his left ear. The prisoners were committed ibr a further hearing on the 10th instant. An efl'ort will be made to show their connection with the robbery at No. 1803 Franklin street, in January last, and at other houses up town since. Townsend Not Able to Appear. George N. Townsend, the real estate man, was due nt Magistrate List's office yesterday at noon. He was lo answer to the churge preferred by Bines & Slieaff, coal dealers, which has already - been fully told. Townsend sent in word from his West Philadelphia mansion that he was sick physically. As the note was accompanied by a physician's certificate the Magistrate postponed the hearing until to - duy, or such time as Towiujeud is able to be about. Monumental Humor. From W. Wllberforce Kevin's Press. But whether its height be 490, 550 or 600 feet, all of which figures hare been proposed, the people of the United States will hail with eu.uol satisfaction the day on which they can read the announcement flashed across the wires, "The Washington monument is finished." SUMMER BIRDS OF PASSAGE, Fernando Wood is at Long Branch. Aristarchi Boy and Dion lioucieault are at the Branch. Dr. Isaac Lea, geologist of note, from this city, is at Long Branch. Frank Thomson, of the Pennsylvania Railroad, is at Long Branch. Judge liriggs aud wife and Judge Fiuletter and wife are at Long Branch. Newport cottages rent for nlxmt one - third less this year than they did last season. Assemblyman John J. Yellott, of Maryland, is at the United States, Cape May. Wayne MacVeagh and General Joseph E. Johnston arc at the White Sulphur Springs. A. G. Cnrtin, Simon Cameron nnd A. K. MeCIurc are among the guests at Bedford Springs. Sothern lias bought a Canadian river thirty - five miles long and will go lishing upon it next summer. Tho proportion of foreigners who annually ride over the Switchback Gravity Hoad is as great as at Niagara. Miss Maty French is spoken of as the " champion belle and buthor " at Ooean City. She is liom Baltimore. Postmaster Snowilen drives a pair of trotters on Ocenn avenue. Long Brunch, that make every team UiUe their dust. General McCook, of the lighting McCooks, stops at Ocean City, tiie resort at the further end of the Delaware peninsula. Ex - Governor Walker, now at the Cape, was given a Saturday night serenade by the Annapolis Narul Band uud made a pleasant speech. Dr. T. J. Turner nnd wife, Captain A. W. Johnson and Kcv. J. L. Taylor, of this city, are at Orkney Springs, Shenandoah county, Va. John J. Thomas, E. W. Mnhlnnd, E. Russell and wife, Oeorge Wataon and wife and J. K, Collins aud wile, ol this city, are at the Brutich. Miniierjua, away np in the cool mountains of Bradford county, is rapidly filling np with tho guests who have learned its advantages In former yenrs. Postmaster General Key steamed across the Chesapeake from Old Point Comfort yesterday, and, with a number of other gentlemen, enjoyed a day's lishing lit Ocean View. Jny Cooke's beautiful summer home nt Put - In - Bay is deserted. This nursery of the American man - of - war (harbor where Perry put in) holds Owen Brown, son of old John Brown, whose soul is inarching on. Ltuly Blanche Murphy, daughter of the Karl of Guinsboioiigh, is spending tlio summer at North Conway, New Hampshire. Mrs. M.. it will he remembered, ran away from her stern parents to marry her musio teacher. Mrs. J. F. Wagner, IT. R, Wagner, C. E. Dilkea, Mrs. E. H. Baker, Mrs. M. Baker, A. Baker, O. Simpson, W. H. Friedman, Miss J. Bell, Miss Korris and J. 1). Seymour, of this city, are among the recent arrivals at Saratoga. The Travers cup, valued nt 5500, is on exhibition nt Saratoga. It will go to tho three - year - old winning the '1 ravers stakes, one mile and three - nuarters, which will bo run on Saturday, July 20. The cup is the gift of William H. Trarers, of New York, after whom the stakes aro named. At (he Burnett House, Slroudslnirg (which Is three miles from the Delaware Water np), Hon. Kdward Bottle, William Bettle, and their families, of Camden, ns well ns tho following l'hihulolphiaus, are registered i H. T. Maul! and wile, B. Awhmead and wile, Mrs. Dallett, Miss Dallett, Michael Jlal - Ictt, Morris Dallett, Miss Cassis Convcry, Mrs, A, 11, Wirz aud daughters. ONE OF THE PEALES. ROTABLES WHO SAT FOR PORTRAITS. Xamiaisesaees by tbe Lady to Whom Lafayette and Otast Pnataeat Ksa Gave Sittiags - Ike Text sf am Aatograph Letter from the Xarqais to the Artist, Was Sarah M. Peale, artist, daughter of James Peale, miniature painter, and niece of Charles Wilson Peale, has returned to reside in this city, after an absence of over thirty years in St Louis and nearly twenty years elsewhere. Besides her connection with a family of painters. Hiss Peale's ancestry on the maternal side is traced back to Oliver CromwolL Her great - grandfather, John Claypole, grandson of the Lord Protector, was one of tbe seven who accompanied William Penn to America in 1682, and his son, James Claypole, bnilt the first brick house in Philadelphia. James Peale had six children, only three of wbom are now living, Hiss Sarah, Hiss Hargaretta and the widow of General William Duncan. Mrs. Duncan resides at the southeast corner of Seventh and Wood streets, and her sisters are with her. The three ladies are far advanced in years. Hiss Sarah being about seventy, although still having the appearance of mental and physical vigor in ber pleasing face. She has never had necessity for the use of eye - glasses and can read fine print by lamplight. In conversation the old lady is lively and interesting, but her memory of events that occurred in her youth is not so good as it generally is in persons of her age. The descendants of the Peales are numerous in this city. Miss Peale is self - taught in painting. "My first work," she says, " was a portrait of myself. My father, when we lived in Baltimore, mixed the colors and told me to sit before a mirror aud paint it. He left me alone till I had finished, then returned and criticized it, found some fault and said, a little impatiently: 'D nit, why didn't yon do as I told you T That was the only time I ever heard him use anything like profanity." Subsequently Miss Peale painted with her nncle, in I'hiladelpnia. , LAFAYETTE SITS FOB HIS. Her portraits had won reputation for excellence, and the Marquis de Lafayette, when on his second visit to this country, in 1825, was among the untable personages who gave her sittings. Generally five sittings of about two hours each were required for a portrait. Lafayette, having finished the fourth sitting, visited the scene of his Revolutionary achievements at Brandywine, and there, being called upon to fulfil au engagement at once further South, he sent a note to Miss 1'ealo with reference to tho fifth sitting. The note was afterward mislaid and tbe lady gave it up as lost. Bnt since ber arrival in this city she has found it in a box of old papers at Mrs. Duncan s house. Although it is rjtty - toree years old the paper is well preserved and the ink but little faded. The writing (by Lafayette's own hand) is all on the first page of a sheet ot note paper, runs gracefully and is perfectly legible. The reader will see, however, that the distinguished correspoudeut docs not show himself to be so able a master of English as he was a leader of an army. The superscription is " Miss Sarah M. Peale, No. 228 Spruce street, Philadelphia," aud the coutents are as follows: Bkanpywijse, July 20, 1825. - T have every day expected the pleasure to wait on MissS. l'eule, and am obliged now to prescnta double apology for my non - attendance, and for my not haring answered her note. The latter she will the better excuse ns it was mingled with a daily hope to present myself to her. 1 urn on my way to Baltimore. Washington and Virginia, und will pass at Washington and Baltimore the ten Inst days of August, the vicinity ot Baltimore permitting my paving there a visit of at last one full day betore I come back. Should the arrangements of Miss Beale. who is often at those places, give me nu opportunity to wait upon her, I would be very happy to gire her the last sitting she is pleased to rccpuest. I hare the honor to ofTcr to the ladies my best respects, Lafayettb. My affectionate regards wait on the whole family. Miss Sauau Peale. OLD - TIME CONGRESSMEN SIT. But an opportunity for tho fifth sitting never occurred and the unfinished portrait was subsequently lost. Later Miss Peale painted portraits in Baltimore and Washington, among thoso who sat for her being Congressmen Caleb Cushiug, Thomas Beuton, Lewis l' Linn, Dixon H. Lewis, Abel P. Upsher, Henry A. Wise and William E. King, who was subsequently Vice President of the United States. Of Mr. Cushiug the old lady says : "He was in tho Congressional Library. I sent my card to him. He came out. I requested sittings from him, hut he behaved so rudely that I felt mortified for having asked him. He promised to sit, however, and named a day when he would meet me at my house. He came according to appointment. I was up stairs. When tbe colored boy, who had shown him in, came up to me, I told him to request the gentleman to take a seat in the parlor. The boy did so, but Mr. Cushing said gruffly : 'Nevermind, I can take care of myself, can't I ?' and he continued pacing np and down the hall until I presented myself. Throughout the first and second sittings his conduct was so careless and rough as to disgust mc. Ho was vain, too, and very particular about the color of tho dress. To provoke me further he demanded to know all about the materials composing tho colors and spoke as though he knew more of my business than I did myself. When the picture was finished he said : 'Why, madam, you have made it too haudsome.' 'Ah,' I replied, ironically, 'but not so handsome as the original.' That sentence made the vain Senator my firm friend. He at once paid me my prico $60 and took away the picture. Ho was so pleased with it that, some days afterward, whon I was sitting with other ladies in the Senate gallery, the Senator, seeing me, came over and chatted with me so long as to make mo feel embarrassed, for the eyes of many Senators were upon ns. The tete - a - tete became the subject of playful conversation among them and one member declared that dishing had never before paid so much attention to a lady." Not long after Judge Upsher's sittings he was killed by the explosion of the big gun on the Princeton. Mrs. Upsher then bought the portrait and blessed the artist for having paiuted it. For Dixon H. Lewis, " the fat member from Alabama," Miss Peale used a canvas thirty inches wide and yet "couldn't get the gentleman all on it." The head was right, but the shoulders had to he planed off. Mr. Lewis weighed four hundred aud sixty pounds. His scat in the Congressional Hall was of twice the ordinary width. In sitting for the portrait, however, he managed to get along with an ordinary chair without letting it divido him into two equal parts. But, as he said himself, "it was a terrible job." When William R. King sat he showed scrupulous care in the choice of every article of his dress and the manner of its arrangement. So precise was he in matters of this kind that his fellow - members rarely called him, outside tho halls of Congress, by any other name than " Miss Betsey." Miss Peale left Washington to visit Europe for the benefit of her fast - declining health. Having recuperated strength on the other sido of tho Atlantic, she returned to Baltimore. From there she wont to St. Louis by invitation of prominent citizens, intending to remain only a short lime. But success in her profession prompted a stay that was prolongod to thirty years. The old lady still paints portraits, although for the last year or two her brush has been devoted chiefly to representations of fruit. PUGNACIOUS YACHTSMEN, The Lively Fight Among the Owners of tho Yacht Williuin Tell, . Samuel Taylor aud Charles H. Millbowor aro part owners in the Delaware river yacht William Tell, and their quarrels have resulted in a series of cross arrests on various charges, Taylor and Martin Wiblo arranged to take their families on a beach party upon tbe yacht on Sunday, but when they went to the boat anchorage at the Knickerbocker Ice Company's wharf, at Beach and Marlborough streets, they found Millbower, Samuel Spriuger, William .McMin aud others there, who threatened to cut loose the boat before the Taylor party should have her. A goncral fight ensued. Taylor and Wihle were struck on tho head and knocked ovorboard and thrown in agaiu as fast as they emerged, and Spriuger aud Millbower were also cut on tho head, The police heard the racket and arrested all hands. The damaged fellows wore sent to the hospital, to await arrest when their wounds heal up, and McMin, the only uninjured one, was locked up in default of SStW bail, GRANT & AULL'S STOLEN BONDS. The Supposed Thief Discharged, Iiut to Answer for a Boston Itobbery. Tho case of William H. Robinson, arrested in Jersoy City about two weeks ago, on suspicion of having been one of the parties - vho were in Grant & AulPs Third street banking houso when the f 12,000 worth of bonds were spirited away, came np before Magistrate Polo yesterday moruing. Mr. J. R. Grant, who was in the office at the time, went over the story of tho theft, allirming positively that Robinson aud another man were there just previously. Lewis C, Cassidy insisted that a strong case of suspicion had been made out against Robinson, although all tho nocessary witnesses wore not available. Mr. Mann contended that no more suspicion rested unon Rohiuson than upon Mr. Aull, who was in tho back oflice when tho bonds were taken, and that the same thine might have happened while he (Mr. Mann) waa thereon boaineas. He argued that if Robinson was wanted in Boston for s crime he should be sent there, bnt that there was nothing to hold him upon here. Tbe ease was held nnder consideration nntil the afternoon session, when Magistrate Pole decided to discbarge tbe prisoner on the charge preferred by Hr. Grant, because the evidence did not amount to anything more than a case of suspicion, insufficient to send it before a jury. Then he paused slightly and the prisoner looked as though his pinions were unfolding for flight. The Magistrate, continuing, said : " You will remain in custody, however, to await a requisition from tbe Massachusetts authorities." Counsellor Cassidy said he regretted that the evidence submitted by the brokers was insufficient to make out a case to tbe satisfaction of the Magistrate ; but, like all good citizens, they would submit to the justice of the decision. He felt eatisfied that gome other lines of justice would reach Robinson. The State of Massachusetts was taking a healthful interest in his future. By this remark Mr. Cassidy alluded to telegram received by Chief of Police Jones from Deputy Chief Quinn, of Boston, dated July 6, which says: "We have an indictment and requisition for William H. Dewitt, alias 'Snatch - er,' alias W. H. Henderson, alias W. H. Robinson, for robbery. We want him if not convicted in Philadelphia. Hold him and telegraph at once." UNLICENSED TAVERNS. One Hundred and Twemy Saloon - Keepers Indicted for Mot Paying the Tax. The law requires all tavern - keepers to procure licenses before the first Monday of June. After that date the constables of the different wards make a tour of their respective districts and re port to the Clerk of the Quarter Sessions all un licensed taverns. The names of several hun dred delinquent liquor - dealers have lately been laid before the District Attorney, and bills of indictment against them are being drawn and sent before tbe grand jury. Yesterday in the neighborhood of 120 such bills found their way into the grand jury room. They were against tavern - keepers doing business in tbe First to the Tenth ward inclusive. Hie present graud jury will not make their next re port until within a day or two from the end of this term, consequently not until then will tbe number of bills fouud true be made public. Tbe penalty upon conviction, for not complying with tho provisions of the license act, is a fine not exceeding $200 or imprisonment not ex ceeding two yoars, or both, at the discretion of the court. As a general rule the delinquent liquor dealers make payment ot the license with costs of prosecution, and end the cases before they are called for trial. Should there be con viction the judges rarely impose a sentence more than a light fine and an order that the license be paid. Thinning Out the Seventh Street Ruffians, Detective Umstcad, taking a cruise along seventh street yesterday about noon iu quest ol the light - lingered, heard the cry ol stop thief, and saw three of tho Juyne street gang of young pickpockets running down Seventh street, lie captured Neiil McCoy, aud soon alterwurd William J. Quinn, a companion, was taken into custody by a reserve policeman. A lady standing looking into a shop window at Seventh and Arch streets had had her pocket picked by one of the gang. V hen McCoy and Quinn were brought before Magistrate Polo Detectives Uinstead and Galloway bestowed upon them the reputation of full - fledged professional thieves, and two reserve officers corroborated the stutcnient concerning their companionship with young pickpockets. McCoy denied that their errand upon the street was criminal and aaid they were only "tooling" with an old man. When they enierge from Moyamensing's cells, October's sun win beam upon their prison - bleached countenances, Dill and Hoyt from Afar, Dr. Jtediield In Ciuciunati Commercial. Dill himself is a thoughtful man, not inclined to "slon over." lie expects to be elected. yet he acknowledges that there arc shades of doubt. The hard times, greenback, temperance, inflation, workingmcn aud women's rights and soft - soap rote is an unccrtaiu quantity, and it is too early to say how many more "isms" will apiear before election, or which of the two great parties will suffer most. One thing all acknowledge, and that is that there never was a lime when party lines were so loose as now, every fellow with an ism ' being inclined to assert it and go off into a party of his owu. Hoyt lircs at Wilkesbarre. and is called the idol of Wyoming Valley, and all that kind of thing, but he will not carry his own county. Luzerne will indorse labor und greenbacks, nnd lenre Hoyt and Pill lo get their majorities elsewhere, though Hoyt will likely lead Hill iu that county. But each will be far ueuinu the Oreeuback and i.abor hosts. Row the Heat Afreets the Public Health. The city's Heulth Board yesterday received a communication from several citizens complaining about the blood and filth which flows from the slaughter house - Thirty - fifth and Clarion streets and allowed to collect in the gutters near by. The fat - boiling establishment at 14il Antony street, having refused to obey the notice of the board to discontinue boiling tire fat, the sanitary committee was ordered to make further investigations, A resolution was introduced by Mr. Rnenss asserting that the bone - boiling establishments of Coe, liieh - lnond & Co.. Bowers' Laboratory at Ci ray's Kerry road and Twenty - eigthth streets, and that of Adam Leoethes, at Point Breeze, were nuisances prejudicial to public health. The owners were untitled to abate the nuisances within thirty days. Sherman and the Third Term. New York Correspondence of the Ledger. The stir anion; the politicians growing ont of the change of ptrsimud in the Custom House was superseded this morning by a telegram lrom Long Branch to the litval I announcing, as if by authority, that "Secretary Sherman hud come out for Grant." The exact words of the dispatch are as follows; " The Secretary said he believed that Grant would receive the nomination for the Presidency, and if the convoution met to - raorrow the roto would bo given almost by acclamation." The telegram, 1 am informed, was shown to the Secretary this morning, prior to his departure tor Washington, and lie acknowledged its correctness. The Jews and Palestine. From the Jewish Times. The laws of Moses, as far as they affect the question of civil government, are and must forever remain obsolete ; they were admirable in their day, but their day has long since gone by. For the Jews generally, they are citizens of the countries in which they live ; their interests are bound up in them, and they have no desire to return to Palestine, even under the auspices of the most illustrious of their brethren Benjamin Disraeli, ROUNDABOUT IN JERSEY. There were 67 deaths, 50 births aud 20 marriages in Camden lost month. Mayor Ayres yesterday gave Solomon Wil - lcts ten days for disorderly conduct, and held him to bail for assaulting his wife. Unilcd States Commissioner Cassacly, of Camden, yesterday hold Louis Keeper, charged with violating the internal revenue laws, for a further bearing. At Corouer Thompson's inquest yesterday morning the name of the man killed by the cars near Ml. Kphruini was found to be John Conway. Conwtiy was employed on the farm of Joseph Kaighu, near tho Camdeu Kvergrecn Cemetery. The verdict was accidental death. Camden Council held an adjourned meeting yesterday. The following bills were ordered paid: Fire department, Sl,550.!).'; contingent, 8047.27, - lighting, S2.ai7.:; sanitary, $714; city property, $1W,65j highway, 81.456.4S; poor, S1S4. It was decided to pay each judge S8 and each inspector aud clerk $7.50 lor spring election services. At the last session of the Legislature an act was passed for the annexation of a part of the Kighlh ward, Camden city, to Haddon township, Camden county. The law provided for the appointment of a commission, this commission to be made up of a committee from Council and a committee from the township. Yesterday the commission ruled that the cut - off portion is worth 6,'27l.4t, and this sum the county will pay to lite town, Home tiunic unit the suuu is undervalued oy the commis sion. $2.30 on tho $100 is the new tax - rate for Camden. This is a reduction of twenty cents on the rate of Inst year. Camden city this year will require S276.ly0.52 to be raised by taxation. Of the rliO.OJO required of tiie county by the State for State uuu school purposes the city 0 proportion is & - ,ttt - 45. Tho city's nrouurtion of the 100,000 required for county purfMises is 58,09.07. For deimrtiucutul purposes the city wants 125,200, which, with intcr - CMt in excess of income, the sum is increased to Si:4,00li. To this is udded 18.000, which goes from the city to the Board of Ldueattou. CURRENT WONDERS. . Fair fortv nnd brave seventeen, in tlie'pcr - sons of Sarah Fredenburg and Elmer E. Staegel, of l'leasiinlville. IN. ., elopeu ana on rruiuy last were married at White Plains. The bride is two years older than her mother - in - law. Just before Elizabeth Giles, nn old A tlanta darkey, died, the other day, she called out : "Glory, glory to ue L,oru ; tie i,oru senu wis inciuer lor mo, and began to point to a ladder from Heaven. The dozen negroes at her bedsido now declnre that thoy, too, saw the ladder. 1 . The Sonora (Cul.) Indcncndcnt is responsible for the story that the foot of Jean B. Dofyent, a l' renchmnn, living near Garrote, xuoiuinne county, measures 17 inches in length. Defyent reoently paid A. C. Livingston, of Sonora, Ji - l) for a pair of boots, which were almost big enough for Mother Hubbard to livo in. Garland, Northern Texas, is a town . on wheels, its one thousand citizens nre determined to locate iiermanently nt the terminus of the Denver and Kio Grande ltailroad, and whenever a new section ol the road is finished the Gnrlanders pull their houses down and more on. Since the town whs founded, one year ago, thero have been six deaths only one man died from old age, one was hung hy the vigilance committee and four were shot dead in saloons. During n Chicnco thunder storm on Satur day morning lightning struck the house of a Mr. Guild, passed down the chimney, knocked Mr. and Mrs. Guild out of bed, treated another couple in im ailjuining room in the same way, forced a thimble out of the chimney and neroBs the room, twenty - tlve feet, burying It in the plaster of the opposite wall, knocked Mr. Guild's mother nnd a child oulof bed nnd changed the color of the child's hair from a positive blonde to ebony brunette. The sculp ol the little one's head was turned black, k SHARP YOUNG MAN. One Who Hakes Nice Uttle "Trades" in Watches mad Diamonds. Yesterday morning about daybreak Mr. Bolan, the merchant tailor at Seventh and Walnut streets, arose from hia bed, swallowed a hasty breakfast, issued forth upon the almost deserted streets and took his way to the neighborhood of 1900 North Seventh street At exactly the same time Mr. Herold, a business man at 916 Chestnut street, awoke, sprang from his conch and went through tbe same performance. Half an honr later the forms of Hr. Bolan and Hr. Herold respectively might have been seen in the gray light "shadowing" the dwelling 1915 North Seventh street. Hr. Herold had lost a diamond ring worth $35 and Hr. Bolan had lost a watch and chain worth 183.83. The moving cause of theso losses was in that house in the person of a young man with a blonde moustache and Cornish side - whiskers, whom the warrants, lying perdu in Solan's and Herold's pockets respectively, designated as Eugene Harvey. Mr. Bolan's warrant charged Harvey with cheating and defrauding, and Hr. Herold's warrant charged him with larceny as bailee. A policeman came along while they were watching and agreed to engineer tbe legal end of the affair. This he did with such success that when the young man with tbe Cornish whiskers stepped out from his house, a few minutes later, he was unceremoniously gathered up. They took him to Magistrate Uriah's office, where the cases at once weut to a hearing. That dashing young customer of bis client, the tailor, whose spurs as a' lawyer are bright from exceeding newness, Charles G. Harres, appeared for both of the prosecutors, and these victims went on the stand and told their stories. Mr. Bolan said the young man was introduced to him by another young man several weeks ago. A few days afterward he came into his store and wanted to trade a fine - looking watch for Mr. Bolau's watch and chain. His time - piece, he represented, was worth more than $50, and tvas a Walthain movement. He would like to trade for "devilment" only for a few days, if Mr. Bolan wished. On this understanding Mr. Bolan traded. Afterward he discovered the watch he had received, though exceedingly showy, was worth just $12.50. The young man didn't show himself in Mr. Bolau's part of the town any more, and shortly afterward it turned out that he had sold the fashionable tailor's watch and chain to a refiner, who had melted the cases. Mr. Herold's story was that Harvey, who had gotten into his confidence, prevailed on him to let him have possession of bis diamond ring and be would sell it for bim. He got the ring, but Hr. H. never got its equivalent in cash or otherwise. The Magistrate decided to hold Harvey in JoOObail on each charge for court. Harvey said he could get bail aud sent for his mother. ..She made oath that she owned property on or near Oxford street worth $10,000. " Yes, and $2,500 on top o' that," chimed in Harvey, junior. It appeared that Mrs. Harvey was not a widow, however, being married to her second husband, aud tho Magistrate declined to take her bail. Counselor Harres said, in tbe ahlo argument in which he attacked the culprit and complimented his client, that Harvey belonged to a gang of sharpers who swindled people by palming off cheap jewelry for the more valuable art icle, and Mrs. Harvey, turniug to her son, said : "Do you hear that? He says you belong to 'a gang.' "I hear him," said the young man, with unruffled countenance. Ho then told Harres that he'd "ten' to him" for it, and remarked to his mother, loud enough for the lawyer to hear bim and blush in consequence of tho irapeachtueut, that he didn't know " whether this was the first case he (Harres) had ever appeared in or not." Harvey is a defiant young man, who goes off like a spring - gun whenever any ono hints that ho is not pursuing an exactly legitimate avoca - tiou. There is a bold, confident manner about him which his victims say is but feebly expressed iu tho word "eheek." He told liolan on his arrest, yesterday morning, that he had seen something iu Thk Times about tbe loss of his watch aud he had intended to go around to his place and demand an explanation. After the hearing he talked about settling the affair with Mr. Herold, but without success, however; and then turning to Mr. Bolan, said : "As for you, I'll have something to do with yon about defamation of character." At last accounts he was hunting bail. NEWS IN THE PENINSULA. Crisfleld keeps up its oyster shipments. Senator Bayard's father was with hira at Kehoboth Beach last week. The Cambridge Chronicle says that the wheat crop in Dorchester will bring the farmers in debt. The Wilmington City Democratic Association will to - morrow eveuing arrange for the campaign. The net profits of the strawberry growers in the Maryland counties on the Eastern Shore are esti mated at $342,600. Tho sum of $1,024 has been paid to the Groome Guurds, of Klktou, for their services dur - nig me riots last year. The annual excursion of the stockholders of the ttehoboth Camp Association will start from Wilmington to - morrow morning. The New York colonists at " Yates - on - the - Choptank," Dorchester county, nre said to be doing so well that they have sent North for such of their old friends us desire to change their location. Marshal McMullen boarded the English steamer Golden Grove at the Breakwater and brought her to New Castle on Sunday. The Golden Grove is of 2,000 tons burden and worth uhout 100, - 000. She is in ballast with 500 tons of coal. She was seized upon a writ issued by Judge Ilrtulford on complaint of tho owners of the brig Kremlin, which was run down and sunk by the steamer. 19,000 damage is claimed against the Golden Grove. SCOTCH CHEVIOT SUITS, WHITE DUCK VESTS, SKELETON SERGE SACKS, ALPACA SACKS, L'NEN AND MOHAIR DUSTERS. ROCKHILL & WILSON 603 & 605 CHESTNUT STREET. REDUCED! Striped Thin Coats Black Thin Coats Boys' Thin Coats Boys' Indiiro Flannel subs Men's Finest Flannel Suits Linen Pants Linen Vets . White Duck Vests Long Dusters ... 40o 60e 40o SO . Htld.bO $1 oc OOc BARGAINS IN MEN'S CLOTHING BARGAINS IN BOYS' CLOTHING The people know that they can rely on our statements. OUR SUMMER STOCK MUST BE SOLD! SWEEPING REDUCTIONS In Our CUSTOM DEPARTMENT. FIT AND SATISFACTION GUARANTEED JACOB REED'S SOUS' OLDEST CLOTHING HOUSE, 301 - 303 and 305 SOUTH SECOND ST. COKSKK OF STRUCK. ESTABLISHED 1824. KEEP'S SHIRTS The Best and Cheapest in the World. We Cannot Make Better Shirts at any Price, A11 mnrlo from the CELEHRAWn WaMSVTTA MVNL.1N. Jlosoms 3 - piy, all i.iuea. The very Oest. KEEPS PATKXt l'AKTI.YMADU HllUUS. 0 for $(. Only plnin scams to finish. KEEPts CUSTOM NHIRW. the very best, to measure, 6Jor$n, Fit guaranteed. Aiielotrnnt set of extra - heavy Oold - Plated Button presented to every purchaser of 6 shirts. KEEP'S UNDERWEAR. pKVl'EHIhh JflANDHA WFMS. very best, Mte. each. NAINSOOK IWDKliV&srs, very bt, 76c eneli. C'A XT( J .V h'l.A XXh'.I. VKS'fS A XU Jill A 11 - KHSL elegantly in ado, 70 cents each. KEEP'S UMBRELLAS. JitA! UJMU with Patented - I'lutecluu lulu. SI each. 'I WILLED Bir.K. Paracron Frames, 3 each. KEEP'S COLLARS & CUFFS of at.t, Tim iATF.fr sriv.K rOUR - J - I.V J.IXEH VOI.I.AR.1, 8 lor7S eonw. 1VVR - PJ. V LIKES IWWi Sl.f'O hall down. XXOLIMi ir.1LF - llO.SE. Siirr. Fashioned. pnlr. 1'VRE ir.VEN CAMttUK! llltKtH. l - il.rOhirno.n. SAMPLES & vrim r.A RS mailed true ou application. ALL UOOJJS WAKRAXTED. KEEP MANUFACTURING COMPANY, 931 CHESTNUT STREET SALT AFLOAT. SALT AFLOAT. 215.000 hiMhcl Turk's Tftlnint, yO,IHIUMIU'l(H Mvi'rpool (jrouud, 0.0011 HM - kn Vhw, Now landing, und for halo In lots hy ai.kx. KKitn, nno. m, VUi M. DELAWAKli AVJi.NUB. CLOTHING NEVER SO CHEAP CLOTHING NEVER SO CHEAP CLOTHING NEVER SO CHEAP AS NOW AT OAK HALL. AS NOW AT OAK HALL. AS NOW AT OAK HALL. THE QUALITY IS TO BE DEPENDED ON. THE QUALITY IS TO BE DEPENDED ON. THE QUALITY IS TO BE DEPENDED ON. WANAHAKER& BROWN SOUTHEAST COBSEE SIXTH AND MARKET THE CONTEMPORARY REVIEW PRICE, 75 CTS. YEARLY, $9. CONTENTS FOR JULY. MR. STAIXOCK'H CLAIM OX BKITAT.P OP TITE C'ilUUCIl OF KOMK 1. By tbe Krv. Principal Iteynold - . 2. By the ltev. Eustace It. L'ouder. THE POWrTIOX AND INFLUENCE OP WOMEN IN ANCIENT OKEEUE. By Jos. Donaldson. LL.O. THE INDIAN EXPEDITIONARY FORCE. By Lieutenant Ueiifr.il J. L. Vaughun, CI B. THE TOOK MW EXPERIMENT AT ELBERFEXa By ihe Kev. W. Walter Edwards. IONIAN JIETKMPSYCHOSIS: a Sequel to the TMs - 'cusslon on fr'ulure Punishment. By Francis Peek. JOHNfSON WITHOUT BOSWEI.L. By Wm. Cyples. PARIS DnRINU THE EXHIBITION. By Lady - Verney. MR. O. II. LEWES' ACCOUNT OF EXPERIENCE. By Proftsor T. H. GREEN. THE FUTURK OP JUDAIoil. By the Hon. and Bev. W. H. Freemantle. CONTEMPORARY LIFE AND THOUGHT: in Germany. By Prolessor Vou Schulte. In France. By Gabriel Monod. CONTEMPORARY ESSAYS AND COMMENTS. THE WILLMER & ROGERS NEWS CO. 31 BEEKMAN STREET, NEW YORK. The nineteenth Century! PRICE, 75 CTS. YEARLY, $9. CONTENTS FOR JULY, 1878. JUST FCBLISIIED. THE PLACE OP CONSCIENCE IN EVOLUTION. By the Rev. T. W. Fowle. Rector of Isiip. HISTORY OK THE INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION. By George Howell. IRONCLAD FIKLD ARTILLERY. By Colonel C. B. Brackenbury. MUSIC AND MUSICAL CRITICISM. Part I. By Edmund Gurney. WHAT THE SUN IS MADE OFi By J. Norman Lockyer. THK WILL OF PETER THE GREAT. By W. J. Thorns. IMPRESSIONS OF AMERICA. IV. By R. W. Dale. THK SKCOND ADVENT AND THE CHURCH QUESTION. By the Rev. Dr. fi. Vance Smith, JEWS AND JUDAISM; a Rejoinder. By Rabbi Hermann Adler. PROTECTED PIUXCES IN INDIA. By Sir David Weddeihurn, Bait. A MODERN SYMPOSIUM. W. R. Greg, the Right Hon. Robert Lone, M. P.. the Rijjtit Hon. W. E. Gladstone, M. P., Lord Arthur Russell, M. P. Kub - Ject (concluded): IS i'HIi POPULAR JUDGMENT IS POLITICS MORE JUST THAN THAT OF THE HIGHER ORDERS? THE WILLMER &'R0"iERS NEWS CO. 31 BEEKMAN STREET, NEW YORK. PEOPLE'S STOCK EXCHANGE OF PHILADELPHIA, EXCHANGE BUILDING, THIRD & WALNUT All Stocks quoted nt the New York or Philadelphia Stock Kxf. - tiannes nmv be bought or sold in tois i'rom FIVE SHA KKS ujnvarvln od e. margin of one per cenu or more. Commissions, one - sixteuiuh per cent. The Exclmnire Hooin is ooen to the public daily from 10 A. M. to 3 P. M. Visitors have access to the various prominent newspapers. Orders by mail or telegraph for the purchase or sale of stocks promptly attended to. NEW YORK VIA PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD THE OLD ESTABLISHED ROUTE and SHORT LISA 14 THROUGH TRAINS EACH WAY DAILY. 3 DEPOTS IN PHILADELPHIA. 2 iiV KEW YORK. Double Track, Ihe Most Improved Equipment and tla fastest itima Consistent with AOnotuts Safety. ON AND AFTER JULY 8. 1878 EXPRESS TRAINS LEAVE DEPOT, THIRTY - SECOND nnd MARKET, 3.20,4.00, 7, 7.35, 8, 8.30 and 11 A. M. (Limited Express 1.35 P. M.), 2, 4, 6.30, 7 and 7.35 P. SI., and 12 midnight. On Sunday, 3.20, 4 00, &3U A. M.,4, 7.35 P. M. and 12 night. Direct connection with Brooklyn, via Jersey City and the bouts of the "Brooklyn Annex," avoiding double ferriage and Journey through New York City. Express for Boston, 8 A. 11. and 7 P. M. Sound Line Ex press, 2 P. M. Returuine, trains leave New York. 4.30, 7.30. S.20. 9 (9.30 Limited), 11 A. M., 1. 4. 6, 6, 6.30, 7.30. 8.30 and 0 P. SL buuday. 4.30 and U A. M., 6, 0, 0.M, 7.30, 8.30 and 8 P. M. EXPRESS TRAINS LEAVE KENSINGTON DISPOT.l'RONTand BERKS, 7.00 and 8.40 A. SL The Union Transfer Company wilt call for and check Baggage from Hotels uud Residences. Time Cards aud lull infurnutiiou can be obtained at the Depots and at the following Ticket Offices: No. 838 Chestnut street, 8. E. cor. Broad and Chestnut si reets, No. lid Market Etrcet, iVo. 4 Chelten avenue, Ciermantown. FRANK THOMSON, L. P. FARMER, General Manager. Gen. Pass. Agrent. BINES & SHEAFF COAL! EXTRA PRSPAR T10S. PROMPT DELIVERY, Weare now'lin? ths b33t Hard White Ash Cost at thelollowingrates: BROKBN. OS LARGB FURNAOB $3.63 EOO, OR SMALL FURNAOB 6.6i srova amo a. srova, or BAtja&.. b oo LAROE NUT... i.......... 6.30 Spsilal Prlcnta Manufacturers, Daalers anl Publls Institutions. BINES & SHEAFF MAIN OFFICE: 114 SOUTH FOURTH ST. Yardsanl Telearranh Asrencle In all parts of tho city YOUR OWN INTEREST! If you wish money yon can to save timo nnd do so by paying a visit and examine and price tiie immense stock of the Great One - Price Clothing House OF A. C.YATES & CO. 602 - 601 - 606 CHESTNUT STREET LEDGER BUILDING. It will surely pay yon. Yon will lio iisf onislii'il la siw how flicniilv vnn can purchase a stylish and reliable oultit tor yourself. PnliiA S!ilpmfii nlu - sivs rnmlv in show goods, whether you wish to purchase or not. REMEMBER We manufacture all grades of Clothing suitable to tho wants of all classes, but only of Good and Durable Materials. A. C. YATES & CO. Children's and Boys' Department, No. 626 Chestnut Street. 95c - WAMSUTTA SHIRTS. 95 c. Three - Ply I - tnon lloBnms, Three - Ply Nocfclirujtls, Linen ristUft mis, biiu ruiisucu vvuipK - Mj. FARIES & WARNER, 823 NORTH NINTH STREET, ABOVB RAOB. KERR & HENDRIE. JlOl - lirtALK C'OPl'KU DKAI.UK LIBERIA, MOCHA, JAVA ana LAOOAYRA OOFPEBS No 120 and 1W South FItONT Hlroet. KEEN & HOYT, PAHA, unAZTr,, COMMfXHlON iMIvlU'HANTS AND OUNliltAl, AtiKMTS Foil A MEIUCAa MANUI'AO - 1 11 lll'.UM. rhnntrmmrntn artvmttiwrouMlu avrt expfdltlmttlu hmutlrit for tltc llnizitittn Market. Vnr ftlrlhfr InlornmUon np - mv 10 I in MAiunir.i la oiiuv., ui iiu, triu llLDKlir fctreet, I'lillndBliililu. HEADQUARTERS FOB BOYS' & CHILDREN'S CLOTHING A visit to our immense emporium cannot but convince you that we are the Leading Boys' and Children's. Clothing House of this City. We not only carry the largest variety, as well as the latest styles, but the best made goods ever ottered in this market ; at present we are haying a great sale of our Children's Blouse Suits, w hich are becoming so popular of late; also in Cutaway aud Vest Suits we have a fine assortment of light material for summer wear, at such extremely low prices they astonish every one. In our Boys' Suits we have a fine selection of Light, Medium and Bark colored goods, all of our own manufacture, which ou account of the lateness of the season have been marked down very low. A. C. YATES & CO 626 CHESTNUT STREET. Men's Department In the Ledger Building, seven doors below. ANTI - FAT AixAN'fi Antt - Fat Is the great remedy for Corpulence. It is purely vegetable and perfectlv uurmless. It acta upon the food m the stomach, preventing its being converted into Tut. Taken in accordance with directions, it will reduce a fat pemon lroui two to five pounds per wee':. "Corpulence In not only a disease Itself, hut the harbinger of others." So wrote Hippocrates two thousand years ago. aud what was true then is none the less so today. Sold by drusgists, or sent, by express, for 81.50. Quarter - down, H no. Address, BOTANIC MEDICINE CO., Prop'rs, Buffalo, . V. From the Bosom of .Mother Garth spring liquid sources of health uud vigor. 'Die properties of Tarrant's Sclizcr Aperient Surpass In eftlcacy those of the natural spring. This pleasant and efleclive preparation cures const:patlon, liver disorder, sick headache, indigextlnit, llatulence and kidney complaints, and is indorsed hy the Faculty, BOLD BY ALL JJROGUISVS. ESTABLISHED 1S60. RANDAL H. FOOTE BANKER, 70 BROADWAY, N. Y. Having been for twelve years a membnr ot New Yorlc fitork Exchange and Vice President of Gold Board, the highest character and expprienee Is guaranteed. (Stocks, Gold and Houds ; also Stock contracts, such as "siraU dies," 'puts" and "cuils" o - nlarge or small amounts, bought and sold on regular commissions and moderate margins. Pamphlet entitled " Wall Street," and Rtock. tables containing valuable information, mailed ou receipt of 10 cents. for Lame and Sick Horses Pronounced Incurable, cured free of cost. GILES' JjINJMKNT IOD1UE AMMONIA. Spavins. Splints, Ringbones, Bunches Thornughpin!, Sprung Knees cured without blemish. Strains, Shoulder Lameness, Navicular Disease, Shoe Bolls, cure guaranteed, tteud for pamphlet containing lull Information to DR. WM. M. GILES 120 WEST BROADWAY, N. Y. Use only for h irses the liniment In yellow wrappers. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. JC DOWN THE BAY! DAILY EXCURSIONS! Tn a new iron Steamer. 'THOMAS CLYDE," Will make 'Excursions daily Sundays included) down the Bay as far as Ship John Light, a distance of about 75 miles, stopping at Chester, l'ennsgrove, Port Penn. Collins' Beach and Bombay Hook, leaving AKCK Street Wharf at 8.35 A. M.; returning to the city about 7.15 P. M. EXt UltSION TICKETS For whole trip, 60 cents; Collins' Beach or Port Penn (WJiKK DAYS ONLY), 60 cents; Pennsgrove or Chester, 40 cents. Children. 6 to 12, hall price. The CLYDK is a new Iron Steamer, 2'25 feet long1, with capacity and equipment lor 1,800 people, and especial conveniences lor the Delaware Bnv Excursion business. The trip (150 miles for 00 Cents) ib one ot the cheapest and most, iiifrcsting out of Philadelphia. A MUSICAL KNTKKTA I X MKNT, By the Swiss BHl Bingers, and by soloists on the piano, violin and cornet, as well as by voca bts of first - clas repuiat'on. will enliven th - trip. MEALS and KHFUKsHMKNTS - on the Boat atcitv prices, but NO SMJHITUOUS HQUOJiS, so insurinff the same good order that has always been found ou this route. AT TUB RAY LANDINGS Are salt water bathing, boating und tishing, and, at the hotels, meals at lair prices. fJC" AFTERNOON EXCURSIONS ifc - srSa TO HEAD OK DELAWAKE BAY. StearntT AlAJOIt KEY BOLD leaves Arch Street Wharf dally (Sundays excepted), at 3 P. M.( exchanging with the splendid n'W Steamer, THOMAS CLYDE, at Pennsgrove. Excursion Tickets, 40 cents. Children, 6 to 13, half fare. tt$T SPECIAL. Thf is by far th( most delightful and coolest AFTEIANOO.V EXCURSION out of tha city. A Pine Musical Extertainiuent on the CLYDK coming tin. Boat reaches the city about 7.15 P. M. Q g VOM CH ESTER. Persons wishing to go to Chester in the afternoon can take the HEYBOLD at 8 P. M., spend two hours and return by the CLYDE. pHT'S MAMMOTH STEAMKR KE - H&BnBacaa PUBLIC. DAILY EXCLUSIONS TO CAPE MAY by the new three - deck Steamer REPUBLIC. leaving RACE Street Wharf at 7 A. M., returning leave Cape - May at 3 P. M., arriving in the city early in tbe evening. A full Brass and String Band will accompany the excursions each duv. Fare lor the Excursion f200 miles), only 31. Dinner and ilelreshments luruisUed ou board at reasonable rates. Callowhiil Street, "Race and Vine Sts.. Arch St., Ridge Avenue, Second and Third Sts. and Market street cars connect with steamer REPUBLIC. The steamer now returns by MOONLIGHT, with a charming view of river and b:iv. BEWARE OF COUNTERFEIT TICK ETS. None received lor passage unless purchased ou board of Steamer REPUBLIC. For further information applv to CAPTAIN .T. CONE. Steamer Columbia. CILESTN L'T street Wharf. STEAMER EDWIN FORREST. Dailv Excursion to Trenton. Le;tve Ai - b St. Whnrf. Leave South Trenton. Tuesday. 10 1'JP. M. 1 Tin - day, 10 P M. WVd icsday. 17. l1 P. M. Wednesday. 17.. It1 P. M. Thursday. IS... 3 P. M. i Thursday, IS...... 7 P. M. For Trenton, touching nt Torresdale, Beverly. Burlington, Bristol, Tuliytowu, Florence. Penu's Manor and White Hill. ' Fare to Trenton, 40c, Excursion, 60c. Fir.S HIGHLANDS OP THE HUD - 4, SON BY DA YLIOH T. The MARY POWELL, lur Coz7,ens, West Point, Cornwall Newburg and Po'keepsie. leaves PiElWJO NORTH RiVElt, NEW YOltK (adjoining .K - rsoy City Ferry), daily, Sundays excepted, at iVM) P. M. Tickets sold and hiifa 'e checked through to all points on this route at the u dices of tUa Pennsylvania Railroad iu Philadelphia, tUZlS DAILY EXCURSIONS TO SEA JwmtmmSm BUEFrc. The Aivorite steamer JOHN A. WABNEIt wdl make dailv excursions to SEA BUEEZE. leaving CHESTNUT street Wharf at 8.16 A. M.t returning to the city about 7 I. M. Splendid bathing, sailinirand rtshlncr. Meals and refreshments served on the boat and at Warner House, Sea Breezo. Fare for the excursion. OOc, u - tfrA DAILY EXCURSION UP THE mfecsea uetaware to Heverty, Jiuruut'ion ana Bristol bv the new and snlendid Steamboat COLUMBIA. leaving Che - itnut street wharf nt 2 o'clork P. M., returning leaves Bristol 4 P. M., arriving in the city about 6.46 P. M., stopping at liivertou, Torrehdalo and And lusfa. Morning trip down leave Bristol at 7.1 V Eveolnx trip up from Philadelphia, 0 P. M. Fare, 25 ceuts. Excursion, 40 cent. STEAM KOAT KELLY WHITE HHaBflM leaves Honlentmvti Ht 7 (i rloek A. M.. touchliiKiit White 1 1 ill. Penn's Mttnor, Florence, Tolly - town. Bristol. Itfii llnirton. Colleere Wharf. Beverly. Re turnintr, leaves Arch street wharf, 3.tfu, LOW PRICES! LOW PRICES I True Economy to buy Koh - i - noor, the King of the LchiL'hs. Broken and Euur. ." .")(: Stove and Small stove, 75 ; Laro Nut. s.Vi, per ton of 'i,'i40 pound. A trial will convince ot tho superlomy ol'thls Lehigh Coal over till olhers. KLLI - j IWtANSO.V Northwest Corner ol EKUITH and WILLOW Street Extra preparation at tho yard a specially. Shoveled iu cellet ireo u' char

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