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THE DAILY EVENING TELEGRAFII PHILADELPHIA, TUESDAY, JUNE G, 1871.
THE SETTLEMENT OF TITE AMERICAN
From tht PaU Matt GaJettt.
The latest telegraphio intelligence from
Washington clears up a point in the proposed
settlement of the Alabama difficulty whioh
was left in the greatest obscurity, but whioh
was of such importance that, till the mode of
settling it was known, it was impossible to
- have a confident opinion on the proceedings
of the Iligh Joint GommisHion. It had been
pretty well ascertained that the two con
tracting Powers had agreed tipon a new
principle to be engrafted by treaty
(so far as their efforts could secure the
end) en International Law, and that the Bri
tish Government had consented to the rttro
spective application of this principle to the
case of the Alabama. But though it was
stated that central' governments were to be
responsible for the depredations of belligerent
cruisers fitted out in their ports, nothing was
paid of the measure and test of responsibility.
The acconnts of the arrangements which
were published implied, indeed, that an abso
lute and unqualified responsibility wai to
attach in the given case to the neutral, and
that no amount of care and caution would
be an answer to a demand to be reimbursed
by losses occasioned by an escaping cruiser or
privateer. Such a rule would have been an
intolerable burden to neutrals, who up to this
time Lave had no duty whatever of the sort
cast on them by the law of nations, and all
that could have been said for it was that it
was Eure in the long inn to throw far heavier
obligations on the United States than on this
country. But the last telegrams convey the
very probably correct intelligence that the
new responsibility is to arise when the neu
tral has failed to employ "the utmost possi
ble diligence and precaution." In the old
legal phrase, he will be bound to the "ex
treme of diligence" in watching his own
yards and ports, and he will be corres
pondingly liable for "slight negligence."
Even thus the new obligation is ex
tremely onerous, but it is qualified
by a well-ascertained legal limitation, and it
must be remembered that no less burdensome
rule would have contributed to the settlement
of the Alabama question. No reader of Mr.
Bernard's treatise on "British Neutrality"
can help suspecting that if the English Gov
ernment during the American war is to be
considered as having been bound by any
Blighter measure of responsibility than this
if, for example, it had merely been obliged to
show that it had used "reasonable" diligence
it is very doubtful whether the Americans
could have recovered a dollar of compensa
tion. Having committed themselves to an
extreme complaint, they can only receive
satisfaction through a decision nnder an ex
The mode of settlement, based, as it seems
to be, upon a new rule combined with a sort
of fiction under which the rule is. supposed to
have always existed, has not a little about it
that is curious; and the cynical British critio
might perhaps observe that it contains an
implied admission on the part of the Ameri
cans that, ever since the Confederate war,
they have been preferring an nnjust claim
against the British Government. But this
sort of illogicality has always, as we before
explained, characterized the growth of inter
national laws. A sentiment grows up that a
rule ought to exist; then somebody of autho
rity asserts that it does exist; then everybody
sgrees to argue as if it had always existed.
Now that the new rule is to form part of
the international system certainly as regards
the United States and thin country, probably
'as regards the whole civilized world we need
not hesitate to say that Oreot Britain has, on
the whole, more to gain than to lose by it;
and a heavy cloud which overhung the for
tunes both of the English and the American
people is probabls on the point of being dis
persed. I( cannot be too often repeated that
the danger of collision with the United States
arises from different causes, and exists under
different conditions, from any peril with
which we may be threatened of armed strife
on our own side of the Atlautio. The chances
against the perpetuity of peace in Europe
grow out of our still intricate relations with
various Continental powers, out of our gene
rally imperfect state of military prepara
tion, and out of the incurable conta
giousness of war.' We are necessarily,
through the obligations we have contracted or
inherited, an obstacle at all times to some
body's ambition, and we are too often so
' weak, and always so close at hand, that the
i very perfection of their military resources,
'contrasted withi the poverty of ours, may
furnish our neighbors with an irresistible
temptation to sudden attack. But our rela
tions with the United States are wholly dif
ferent. We are separated from them not by
I a silver streak of sea, but by a wide and
' stormy ocean; and, whatever at any given
moment be the condition of our own army
and navy, we may be pretty sure that the
- e :.., i
f will at the same moment be worse. The
I Americans are not tempted to attack
us by any palpable contrast between
their strength and our weakness,
between- their preparation and our un
readiness. The danger of quarrel comes
from another source, and has its origin in the
great knowledge which the people of the two
countries have of one another, through com
munity of language and race, but which they
combine with great ignorance of one another
on certain points, attributable probably to
geographical distance. We know the Ameri
cans well enough to understand a slight whioh
they may put upon us far better than if it
came f rum Frenchmen, Germans, or Prus
sians; they do not know ns well enough to
comprehend our peculiar susceptibility to
affront. We have frequently stated our
opinion that, if war broke out between
the United States and Great Britain, the
declaration would probably come from the
English Government, and would be a
surprise for the American Govern
ment and people. Habit aud history have
gradually made the Americans regard hrd
language about this onuntry as innocent com
monplace, and diplomatio rebuffs of the
Britibh Government as the j notifiable expe
dients of a necessarily partisan administra
tion. The fear lay in tlie chance that this
frame of mind, consciously or unconsciously
shared by the great majority of Americans,
would one day produce sjme "light-hearted"
stroke cf diplomacy which would set Eng
land in flames. The true policy to follow,
therefoie, in the interest of both oouutrws
wan, not (aB was once contended) to let the
Alabama and fishery dituoulrit a sleep nntil
better days, but to get rid of them with the
utmost promptitude, lhene two great com
munities will be sure of peace in proportion
to the fewness of deoeLt pretexts fur quar
relling, and the permanent causes of differ
ences bttween mem are uupjuy very lew.
The d faculties of eoaipluiiu.j the adjust
ment which the commisfiioiucrs have emb
died Q the draft-treaty da not appear tj us
as great as they have been represented by
some; the resolution of the House of repre
sentatives, thut if money has to be paid tuoy
must hJve a voice in the treaty, hoeuis, for
exDJple, mere constitutional common
place. A HdbI arrangement may be
regarded as, on the whole, so probable
that congratulations on the subject are
neither absurd nor premature. It would not
be difficult to Bhow that the opportunity has
to some extent been furnished by accident.
On the English side, both the great pelitioal
parties bad committed themselves to the ex
pediency of a settlement, and the continental
war. bad strengthened the general desire to
leave no questions open with the United
States. On the part of the Amerioans the
President had quarrelled with the impracti
cable politician who had virtually declared
against all arrangement, and had come to an
understanding with the rest of the Ilepab
lican party, who probably feel that an anti
British policy will always, in the long run,
be profitable to their Demorrntio adversa
ries. But these casual advantages seem
to have contributed but slightly to the result
as compared with influences of which the
proved existence and efficacy may be regarded
with legitimate satisfaction in both countries.
The repugnance to war manifestly felt by a
bigh functionary who has seen more of it
than most people, the essential reasonable
ness of the best men ' in both commimities,
the steadying and sobering effects of that
strong legal spirit which is common to the
educated classes in both of them, have helped
a gTeat deal more than acoident to lay the
basis of an understanding which, if it be
completed, should form an epoch both in
English and in American history.
1 000 00 0 FEET 1IKMLOCK JOIST
' ' AND SCANTLING.
ALL LENGTHS,, ALL SIZE3.
500 000 FEET " and - SOUTH
ERN PINE FLOORING (Dry).
Our own working. Assorted and unassorted.
250 000 FEET ' VIRGINIA SAP
' FLOORING (Dry.)
Our own working. Assorted and unassorted.
FEET 4-4, 3-4, 5-8 aud l-ii
INCH SAP BOX BOARDS,
Together with a large and well-selected stock of
thoroughly seasoned Building Lnmoerof all descrlp
Hons, t-ultable for the erection of large factories,
stores, dwellings, etc in connection with the above
we are now running a
Steam Saw and Planing Mill,
And are fully prepared to furnlBh Builders and
fHIIl Work of all lencrlptlons,
WINDOW FRAMES, SASH, SHUTTERS, DOORS,
BRACK UTS, Etc
SUPERIOR WOOD MOULDINGS A SPECIALTY.
BROWN & WOELPPER,
No. 827 RICHMOND STREET,
6 9 tuthslm
10I71 SEASONED CLEAR PINE.
J.O 1 1 SEASONED CLEAR PISH.
CHOICE PATTERN PINK.
SPANISH CEDAR, FOR PATTERNS.
1 OTt ELURiilA ELOORlJNG.
ID I J. FLORIDA FLOORING.
ASH FLOORING. .
FLORIDA STEP BOARDS.
1 ViT I WALNUT BOARDS AND PLANK. - UTl
I O I JL WALNUT BOARDS AND PLANK. 10 11
WALNUT AND PINE.
1W71 SEASONED POPLAR.
lOll SEASONED CHERRY.
WHITE OAK PLANK AND BOARDS,
1 O'V I CIGAR BOX MAKERS' 1071
lOll CIGAR BOX MAKERS' iO I 1
SPANISH CEDAR BOX BOARD3,
FOR SALE LOW.
CAROLINA SCANTLING. 1(3'
CAROLINA H. T. SILLS. I.O
NORWAY SCANTLING. '
18 V 1
MAULE, BROTHER ft. CO.,
No. 8600 SOUTH Street
13ANEL PLANK. ALL THICKNESSES
COMMON PLANK, ALL THICKNESS
1 COMMON BOARDS.
1 and 8 SIDE FENCE BOARDS.
WHITE PINE FLOORING BOARDS.
YELLOW AND SAP PINE FLOORINGS, ljf W
tH SPRUCE JOIST. ALL SIZES.
HEMLOCK JOIST, ALL SIZES.
PLASTERING LATH A SPECIALTY,
Together with a general assortment of BoUdlnj
Lumber for sale low for cash. T. W. 8MALTZ,
6 30 6m No, 1T1B RIDGE Ayenue. north of Poplar St
PLUMBING, OAS FITTING, ETO.
PANCO AST & MAULE,
T1IIKI) and PKAll Streets,
Plain and Galvanized
Wrought and Cast Iron Pipes
For Oai, Steam and Water.
FITTISQS. BRASS WORK, TOOLS,
Pipe of all Slzee Cut and fitted to Order
Having sold HENRY B. PANCOAST and FRAN
CIS L MAULE (gentlemen in our employ for seve
ral years past) thu Stock, Uoodwlll aua fixtures of
our RETAIL ESTABLISHMENT, located at the
corner of THIRD and PEAK Btteui, in this city,
that branch of our business, together with that of
HKATiNG and VENTILATING PUBUO and PKI
VATB BUILDINGS, both by STE-vM and HOT
WATER, in all its various systems, will be arrled
on nnder the Arm name of PANCOAST ft Ma OLE,
at the old stand, and we recommend them to the
trade and business public as being entirely compe
tent to perform all work of that character
MOKRIS, TASKKR A CO,
Philadelphia, Jan. 28, 1S70.
D G E H I L L
MEBCHANTVILLR, N. J.,
Four Miles from Philadelphia.
The session commenced MONDAY, April 10,
For circulars apply to -
Rev. T. W. CATTBLL.
la Brighter, will not Fado, Costs Less than any olh
Wiua it will Paint twice as much surldce.
feOLD BY AIJi DEALERS IH
THE CAMDEN AND AMBOY AND PHIL ADSL.
I'll LA AND TRENTON RAILROAD CUM
FANIES. On and after T1IURSD AY, J nne 1, 1971,
TRAINS WIM. IAV1 AS FOLLOWS
FROM WALNUT STREET WHARF.
At 6'lfi a. m. Accommodation via Camden and Am
boy, and at 8'SO p. m. Accommodation via Camden
and J eras j city for New York.
At 8 and tfa. m. for Amboy and Intermediate ita
At 6 in a. m. and 8-80 p. m. for Freehold and Far
minsdale. At 615, 8, and 10 a. m., 12 m., 9, 8 30, and D p. m,
At 615, 8, and 10 a. m., 12 ro., S, 8 30, 6, 0. T 80, and
11 80 p. m. for Bordentown, Florence, Burlington,
Edirewaier, ueveriy. lie anco. and Riverton.
At6-16 and in a. m., ia m., 9, 8 30, B, 6, 730, and
11-80 p. m. ior wverside, and pairavra.
At 6 15 and 10 a, m., 12 m., 6, 6, 1-80, and 11 80 p. m.
for Fish HouBe.
The 11 80 p. ro. Line leaves from Market Street
Ferry (upper simp).
FROM WEST PHILADELPHIA DEPOT.
At 7, 8'i6, and 11 a. m., 1120, 8. 0 30, 6 4. and IS
p. ro., New York Express Lines, and 11 30 p. m.
Enilirrant Llnp. via Jersev citv.
At 7, 8-lft and 11 a. m.. lao. 8, C 30, 6 4.1, and 12
p. m. for Trenton.
At 7. 8 IB. and 11 a. m.. 6 43 and 12 p. m. forBristo',
At 12 d. m. (NiKht) ior Morrfsville. Tullytown.
Fchenek's, Eddlngton, Cornwells, Torrlsdale,
Holmesburg Junction, Tacony, Wlssluoralng,
Brldf sbum. and Frank ford.
Sunday Lines leave at 11 a. m-, 6-49 p. m., and 12
FROM KSNSINGTON DEPOT.
At 7 and 9 30 a. in.. 8 80, 3, awl 6 p. tu. for Tren
ton and Bristol. And at 6 p. m. for Bristol.
At 7 and 9 80 a. m., 8-80 and B p. in. for Morris,
vllle and Tullytown.
At 7 and 9 30 a. m. 280, 6, and 6 p. m. for
Soltenck's, Ertdlngton, Com wells, Torrlsdale, and
At 6 4R a. ra., 12 30, 6 15, and 7 15 p. m. for Bustle
ton. Holmesburo. and Holmesbnrir Junction.
At 6 45 and 9 30 a. m., 12 B0, 3 so, 515, 6, and 71S
p. mi for Taconi. Wlsalnomlnit. Brldesbarg. and
VIA BELVIDERE DELAWARE RAILROAD.
At 7 a. m. and 3 p. ra. lor Niagara Falis, Buffalo,
Dunkirk. Elmlra, Rochester. Syracuse. Great Band,
Scranton, Wllkesbarre, Strondsburg, Water Gap,
Belvldere, Easton, LambertvlMe. Flemlngton, etc.,
and 1a.m. for Schoolev's Mountain.
At 9 80 a. m. and 5 p. m. for Pennington, Lambert-
vine, and intermediate stations, and at 0 p. in. for
FROM MARKET STREET FERRY (UPPER SIDE).
VIA PBW JKKSBY SUUTIlfciKIN KIUjKUAU.
At 11 a. m. for New York, Long Branch, and lnter
VIA CAMDEN AND BURLINGTON COUNTY
At 8 and 11 a. m.t 1, 8-30, 3-30, B, and 6-30 p. m..
and on Thursday and Saturday nights at 11-30 p. m.
for Merchantsvllle, Moorestown, Hartford, Mason
ville. Hainsoort. and Mount llollv.
At e a. m.. s-30 and 6-30 p. m. for Lumberton and
At 6 and 11 a. m.. 8-30. B. and 6-30 p. m. for
FnuthvlUe, Ewansvllle, Vlncentown, Birmingham,
At 6 a. rn.. l and 8-30 b. m.. for Lewlstown,
Wrightstown, Oookstown, New Egypt, Homers
town, Cream Rldee. Imlnystown, Sharon, and
Hlghtatown. WILD. GATZMEIt,
May 29, 1S7L Agent.
TVTORTH PENNSYLVANIA R AILRO AD T il
1 short Middle Route to the Lehiah and Wyam-
lng Valleys, Northern Pennsylvania, Southern and
Interior Nt-w ork, Buiiaio, Auburn, uocnester,
the great Lakes, and the Doruimoa or (janada.
SUMMER ARRANGEMENT, ,
Takes effect May 15. 1871.
Sixteen Dally Trains leave Passenaer Depot, cor
ner of Berks and American streets (Sundays ex
tented), as follows:
7 00 a. m. ( Accommodation), for Fort Washington,
7-35 a - m. (Express), ior Bethlehem, Eaatou, Al
Untown. Maucb Chunk. Wllkesbarre.. Williams
port, Mahanoy City, llazleton. Plttston, Towauda,
Waverly, Auburn, Elmlra, and In connection with
the EK1E HALLWAY for Buffalo. Nlaaara rails.
Rochester, Cleveland, Chicago, baa Frauuisco, and
all points in the Great West.
8 25 a. m. (Accommodation) for Dovlestown.
9 46 a. m. (Express) for Bethlehem, Easton, Allen
town, Mauch Chunk, WUHanisport, Wllkesbarre,
rut s tot), Bcranton, Hackettstowu, scnooiey s Moun
tain, and N. J. Central and Morris and Essex Rail
11 a. m. (Accommodation) for Fort Washington,
1 8j and B 30 d. ra. for Abinuton.
2 i). m. (ExDress) for Bethlehem. Easton. Allen
tow u, Mauch chunk, Mahanoy City, Wllkesbarre,
Pitts) on, and Hazieton.
8 30 d. m. (Accommodation) for Doylestown.
At 820 p. in. (Bethlehem Accommodation) for
Bethlehem, Easton, Allentown, Mauch Chunk,
Wllkesbarre, aud Scranton.
' At 4 p. m. (Accommodation) for Bethlehem.
4 B0 n. in. (Main for Dovlestown.
B 15 p. m. for Bethlehem, Easton, Allentown, and
6 30 d. ra. (Accommodation) for LansdHle.
8-16 and 11-30 p. m. (Accommodation) for Fort
The Flftn and Sixth streets, Second and Third
streets, and Union Lines City Cars run to the
TRAINS ARRIVE IN PHILADKLPHIA FROM
Bethlehem at 8-55 and 10 85 a. m. ; 215, B 20, 8-15,
and 10-20 p. m.
Doylestown at8-S5 a. m., 4-45 and 615 p. m
Lansdale at 7 -80 a, in.
Fort Washington at 9-20 and 1120 a. m., 8-05 and
10-10 p. m.
Abington at 2 45 and 7-00 p. m.
Philadelphia for Bethlehem at 9-90 a. m.
Philadelphia for Doylestown at 9-00 p. m.
Philadelphia for Fort Washington at 9-00 a m.
and f 45 p. ni.
1 oylestown for Philadelphia at 6-45 p. m.
Bethlehem for Philadelphia at 4-00 p. m.
Foi t Washington for Philadelphia at 1000 a. m.
and SS.O n. lu. I
Tii Vets sold and baraatre checked through to all
principal points at Mann's North Pennsylvania Bag-
gaee Jbxpress umce, xo. i"o a. r inn Hiruai.
, May 16, 1871. ELLIS CLARK, Agent.
TniLADELPHIA AND ERIE RAILROAD
X SUMMER TIME TABLE.
On and after MONDAY. May 15. 1871.
the trains on the Philadelphia and Erie Rail
road will run as follows from the Pennsylvania Rail
road Depot, West pnuaaeipnia:
MAIL TRAIN leaves Philadelphia. 7-10 P. M.
wiinamspori 10 a. m.
arrives at Erin 8-60 P. M.
ERIE EXPRESS leaves Philadelphia.... 12 -30 P. M.
" " Wllllamsport.... 8-BOP. M.
arrives at Erie 7-40 A. M,
ELMIRA MAIL leaves Philadelphia 9-80 A. M
" M Wllllamsnort.... 6-85 P. M.
" arrives at Lock Haven . . Tfi0 P. M.
MAIL TRAIN leaves Erie. 1120 A. M.
" Wllllamsport 10-00 p. m.
arrives at Phlladelpnla . . . . 630 A. M.
ERIE EXFUESS leaves Erie 9D0 P. M
" " WUliamsport... 8 25 A. M,
arrives at Philadelphia, 550 P. M.
elm 1 ha mail, leaves Lock tiaven stie a. m,
" " Wllllamsport. 9 15 A.M.
" arrives at Philadelphia. .. B-80 P. M.
BUEfALL isir. leaves Wllllamsport.... 125 A. M
" " Sunbury 125 A.M.
" arrives n.t Philadelphia.. 9-40 A. M.
msu lias-; connects east and west at line with L,
S. & M. S. K. w. and avOorry and Irvineton with
OH crtek ana AiaeguenK. K. w.
Mall west wltu wesubound trains on L. S. A M. S.
R. W. and at Corry and Irvineton with Oil Creek
and Allegheny u. ic w
Warreu Act omtaodation east and west with trains
on L. S. and M. S. IL W. east and west and at Corry
Wiia u. j. uu s. i. n. .
Erie Accommodation east at Corry and west at
Corry and irvinetewn wun o. c. and A. IL K. W,
Elmlra Mall and Buffalo Express make close con.
nectlon at Wllllamsport with the N. C. R. W. trains,
nortn and soutu
C'atawlbsa passenger trains will be run east from
Williamsport on Erie Jbxpress, and west to Wil
uamspon on cimira mnu.
wm. A. Baldwin, uenerai sapenntendenk
CAMDEN AND ATLANTIC RAILROAD.
On and after MONDAY, May 15, 1S7L trains will
leave MNE Street t erry as follows :
Freight (with passenger car) 700 A. M.
Atlantic. Accommodation 8 45 P. M.
Ketarnlng, leave Atlantic :
Freight 12 -45 P.M.
Mall 4 00 P. M.
Atlantic Accommodation 616 A. M.
LOCAL TRAINS LKAVK:
For Haddontield..9 and 10 15 A. M.. 8 and 415 P. M.
For Atco and Intermediate stations 10-16 A. M.
For HammontoD and intermeiliate stations.6 00 P.M.
Baddonfleld, and 11 A. M., and 1, 8 15, and 10
1 Ion 14.1KP W TIumiriAntAn A A If
Mght lino for Iladdonhuld leaves Camden 1130
Freight must be delivered at Vine street wharf by
t r. bl. 10 insure its traxuponauoa next oay.
612 U. JL. JuUIHl! Agent
HAIL.RO AD LINES.
r)IlH.ADKLPHIA AND READING RA1LKOAD.
- Jnne a. irti.
Depot THIRTEENTH and CALLOWHILL Btrneta.
I PMI IUIUIOI UUUI Ulim WU1 AA)Tt BUI
Reading and Allentown Way TftOa. m.
Harrtsburar ana ponsvuie Exoress 830 a. m
l'hlladelphla and PottsvUle W. Trn 12-30 p. m
Harrlsburg SDd Potuviiie Express . 0. m.
Pottstown Accommodation 430 p. m.
Reading and Pottsville Accommodation.. 615 p. m,
ON SUNDAYS. '
To Reading. , 800a m
To Pottsville 8.15 p. m.
Pottstown Accommodation 845 a. m.
Readlna and Pottsville Accommodation.. 1020 a. m.
Harrlsburg and Pottsville Express. 1im) p. m.
i-'niianeipina ana rousvuie w. Tr n. 430 p. m.
Harrlsburg and Pottsville Express 615 p. m.
Harrlsburg, Pottsville, and Allentown Ac
commodation B-io p. m.
From rottsvllle 1235 a. m.
From Reading 715 p. m.
Tne Hunnay trains connect with Rim lar trains on
the Perklomen and Colebrookdale Railroads.
For Dowuingtown and points on Chester Valley
Railroad take 780 a, m., 12-30 and 4-30 p. m.
For Schweuksvllle and polnU on Perklomen Rail
road take 7-80 a. in., 12-30 and 4-30 p. m.
rnr mu 1 iwimui aua points on LOieorouiiuaie
Railroad take 730 a. m. and 4-30 p. in.
PABX ACCOMMODATION TRAINS, DAILY BXCKPT SUNDAY,
i-eave oepor, m nineentn and Callownni streets,
For West. Manaynnk at 8-45 a. m. aud 6 80 p. m.
Leave West Manayunk. 610 and 1010 a ra.
For Belmont at 845 and 11-30 a. ni.. and 2. 4, and
'80 P. Ai.
Leave Belmont at 624 and 102(1 a. ra.. 1214 noon.
8-45 and 680 p. m.
Leave Fifteenth street and Pennsylvania avenue,
for Belmont, 9, 10, 11 a. m., 1, 8, 8, 4, 4 80, 6-40, and
640 P. M.
Leave Belmont, 925, 1025. 11 25 a. m.. 125. 825.
8 25, 4-25, B-15 6 IP, and 705 p. m.
Exchange Tickets to and from Belmont are sold
by conductors of Park train of this Company, aud
Thirteenth and Fifteenth, Seventeenth and Nine
teenth, add Green and Coa.es street cars, good on
New lork Express for Pittsburg and West.
Trains leave New York at 9 a. m. and B n. ra..
passing Heading at 1 55 and 9-50 p. m. connecting
at Harrlsburg with Pennsylvania and Northern
CeDtral trains for Chicago, Cincinnati, Pittsburg,
Baltimore, Wllllamsport, etc.
ieeping-cars accompany tneBe trains tnrongn be
tween Jersey City and Chicago without change.
rrains ior new lorx leave uarrisburi at 4uo ana
810 a. ra.. and 2 n. m.
Additional tram leaves New York for Harrlsbarg
at rj-30 noon.
For particulars see Guide Books, which can be ob-
ta'nea at . js. corner 01 xstntn and UDesuut streets,
nnoer Continental Hotel, No. 811 chesnut street, and
at all stations, without charge.
season, school, Mileage, and Commutation Tickets
at reduced rates, 10 be nail of tt. Bradford, Trea
surer, No. 227 South Fourth street, Philadelphia, or
J. E. Wooten, Assistant Superintendent, Readlug.
Street Cars. The Thirteenth and Fifteenth, and
Race ana vine streets, connecting witn other lines,
run close to the depot.
Bacsace collected and delivered by Dunuans
nap gage itxpress. uraers left at Depot or at no.
23 S. Fourth street.
Through tickets and baggage checks to all princi
pal points in oil Regions, Mew lork state, C anada,
West, aud Northwest, may be obtained at the new
Union Ticket Ulllce. southeast corner of Ninth and
Chesnut streets, under the Continental Hotel, or at
jno. mi L'nesnut street. Tickets to principal local
points on sale at above offices. Baggaire checked
from hotels and residences by the Union Transfer Co,
GERMANIC WN AND MJRKISTOWJN BUAJNCH
Depot, Ninth and Green. .
ON AND AK1KR MAY 8.
TO GERMANTOWN 6. 7. 715, 7 85, 8 30, 9 05, 10,
11 a. m. ; 12, noon; 1, 8, 8 30, 815, 8 45, 4 05, 4 30, 6 ()5,
610, 5 45, 6, 6 30, 7, 8, 8 15, 9, 10 16, 11, 1140, 19 30,
bLJNJJAl 7-45. 8 05 a. m. t lli 40. nOOnt 815, 4 05.
6 40, i. 845, and litis d. m. ,
f KUAl IjJS.KAIA'NTUW JN O, O SO, O OU, .), 8 UO,
810, 8 45, 9, 9 25, 10. 1106. 11B5 a. m. ; 1, 155, 8, 3 30,
8 55, 4 45, 6, 6 30, 6, 6 10, 6 40, 7 10, 8, 905, 10, 10 30,
1125 p. m.
SUNDAY 810, 905 a. m. : 105, 8 38. 8.B B5. 6, 820.
and uvgo p. m.
Tue H-U5 ana 9 zb a. rn. aown trains, ana 8 uo. n .
6 05, and 545 up trains.will not stop on the German-
I'assengers taking the 6 CO, 7-25, 10, a m. .and 530
and 6-40 p. m. trains from Gerraantown will make
close connections witn the trams ior isew Korkat
TO CHESNUT HILL 6, 7, 7 85, 9 05, 10, 12 a.:m.,
2 30. 3'45, 605, 6 45. 7, 8, 9, 11, 11 40 p. III.
SUNDAY 7 45. 9 05 a. in.. 12 45 noon, 2 15, 6 40,
7, 8 45, p. m.
JRUJY1 UUESaiT H1.L 010, T10, ?-50, 8-30, S'10,
1050, 1140 a. m., 1'4U, K 4U, 045, 0-!i5, 6'55, b50, 1015,
Hunday 7 B0, 8-49 a. m., 1245, noon, 215, 640, 8,
1 n. m.
to uuiNisttuiit-jii.i3;is yvwij iMuitRiaiuwrs
605, 730, 9, and 1105 a.Ul 12 05, m., 1-30, 3,4, 4-40, 6,
O lid, e , 8 vr, w-iu, ana 1 1 p. m.
(SundHV 'so, w a. m., iso, , tio, ann wsip p. ra,
FROM NORKISTOWN 6-80,6-30, 7, 740,8, 8 60, 11
a. HI., 1, 2 -bt), o'jkl, 4-30, 6, 0 IB, 8, 10 p. m.
isuuday i. a. ra.. 110. 0. (. vau o. ra.
TO MANAYUNK 605, 730, 9. 10 05. 1105 a. m.
12 05 noon, 1245, 180, 8, 4, 440, 5, 6 30, 6 25, 7-05, 8 05,
9 05, lOIW, U4B p. m.
Sunday 7 uo, b, v, iu a. m., i-tu noon, i-au, jt iu, 3,
4-45, 715, 9-30 p. m.
FROM AlArSA.1 UlNJi. O, oDB, 18, 8-iro, O'tt,
1045, 1130 a. m., 128, 2 16, 8, 8 '63, 5, 025, 645, 745,
B BO. 945. lO-UO n. m.
(Sunday i'vu, v, y-su, au-ou a.m., 'od, i-a, o iu, o-au,
7 -so. 10 d. ra.
rlii "dt'UiU jjuani ii. ukuvo ruuaueipina ai
7-80, ll'ts a. ni. and 6 p. m. Leave Oreland at 615,
10 a. m . and 8sop. m.
Sunday Leave piiiiaaeipuia at a. m. ana tib
DUI1UOV ItKVkW liciaou ab o ou ui. au'j u u. ia
The 7 40 a. m. train from Norrlstown does not
stop at Ma gees, Potts Landing, fcpringtieid or
The 8 a. in. train irom isomstown stops at uon
ahohocken and Mauayunk only.
The 6-80 aud 7 a. m aud 430 and 618 p. m. down
trains, and the 9 a. in. and 4. 5-80, and 6-25 p. ra. up
trains are the only trains that stop at Springtield.
Chester Valley Railroad Leave Philadelphia at
4-40 d. m. Leave DowniuKtown at e-40 a m.
Phornixvllle Train Leaves Philadelphia at 9 a. m,
and 130 p. m. Leaves Phueulxvlhe at 12-25 and)-20
Kor nolnts on Perklomen Railroad leave Ninth
and Green at 130 p. m. Returning, leave Schweuks
vllle at 446 p. m. 1 arriving at Ninth and Green at 650
Passengers by 180 p. ra. train connect at Phoenix
v lie with train ior roiisiown ana iteauing.
Passuneers taking the 7, 7-35, aud 11 a. rn. and
6-80 and 630 p. ni. trains from Ninth and Green
streets will make elose connection with trains for
New Yore at intersection.
The 9-30 a. in., la 30, 6, and 7 p. m. trains from New
York stop at internecuon. u. a. iniuullh.
rEST CHESTER AND PHILADELPHIA RAIL-
On and after MONDAY. April 24.
Trains will leave and arrive at the Deoot. THIRTY.
FIRST and cus.oi u 1 -streets, as follows:
For West Chester at 7-5 and 10 A. M., 8-80, 710.
and 11 -80 P. M. Stops at all stations.
For West unester at 440 p. m.. This tram scops
at stations west of Media (Greenwood exceptdd).
For B n. Junction, C-80, 850 A. M., li M-, aud 4
and 580 P. m etops at all station. The 630 P. M.
Will run to V est l nester on Saturdays,
From West Chester at 6 30 and 10 A. M 2, 6, and
6B6 P. M. Stops at all stations.
From West Chester at 785 A. M. Stops at sta
tions west 01 wedis (ureenwood excepted).
rrom B. o. junction at e-95, 810 a. ji., n 41., 4
and S P. M. StODS at all stations.
A train wlU leave West Chester for Philadelphia at
6 A. M. every Monday.
Leave Philadelphia at 9 a. M. 8-30, and 645 p. M.
Tfta West Chester at 7 A. M.. 4 and 5 p. M.
H. K. SMITH, Superintendent.
WEST CHESTER AND PHILADELPHIA RAIL.
EXTRA SUNDAY TRAINS.
On and alter June 4, 1SU. an Extra Passenger
'1 ra n win leave vt est unester at 4 tr. xu.. ior pnila-
ReiurnlPg. 1H leave Philadelphia at p. m.
for West Chester. These trains stop at all stations.
M ay gtf, inn. o. -a.. BMini, superintendent.
EST JERSEY BAlLBU&liy.
Trains will leave Philadelphia as follows: Vrnm
foot of Market street (upper ferry),
110 A. M., Passenger (or Cape May, Brldgeton,
Salem, Swedesooro, Vlneland, MUlvllle, and way
11 44 A- M., Woodbury Aeoommodatien.
l it P. M., Passengerlor Cspa May, MilirUe, and
way staiium veiuw uiiusDoro.
S-30 P. M., PassenKer for Brldgetoa, Salem,
Swedeeboro, and way tta41ufii.
6-46 P. M., Aeeommodatloa for Woodbury, Oiasa-
boro, Clayton, Hwsdesboro, an! intermediate i
Vreait Tratta leaves Camden dally, at IS Ms
WILLIAM 1 bEWELL, buperinu-ndent
PENNSYLVANIA CENTRAL - RAILROAD,
AFTER t P. W.. SUNDAY. JUNE 4. 1111
The tntni nf th Pnn-Lnl. (-ni.r,l Rallroa4
! the Depot, at THIRTY-FIRST and MAR
KET Streets, whioh ti reaehsd dlrootly by tha Mar
ket street ears, tha last ear eonneetlns wHh Mk
trala leaving Front and Market streets thirty
uuimwsi Detore its dspartnr. Tea uneinui nu
Walnat streets earirvn wUhln one Beuars of tks
hleeriIn-oj- tinkata cut b had nn annlinetlen
at the Ticket Office. Ni W. corner Ninth and Che.
nut streets, and at tha Depot.
ARenti of the trnlnn Transfer ComvatiT will eall
for and deliver bagg at the dipot. Orders left
at No. 901 Chesnut street, or No. 116 Market street,
will reoelva attention.
1 . tbaiws tAvi nsror.
Bryn Mawr Accommodatlou . . 830 A. M.
aimu iTain . . . ..... s ou A m..
Lock Haven and Elmlra-Express . . B-40 A. M.
PaoU Aooommodation,10-10 A.M.k 1-10 and T -3 0 P.M.
,ii tu r. jju
li-40 P. M.
8-80 P. M.
4-10 P. M.
80 P. M.
720 P. M.
7-80 P. M.
9 45 P. M.
Erie Express ....
Uarrlsbura Aooommodatlcn .
Lancaster Aooommodatlon .
Ptrkettburg Train . . .
Cincinnati Express . . .
t,rie iuan ana Bunalo &xpresi
First I'aclfio Express , .
way Passenger Train .
1120 P. M.
I'lncinnat- Kxnress. Paclflo Express.
Man ana uunalo txpn ss leave daily.
11 oiLer iraint dally exoept sanuay.
The Western Accommodation Tr.m runs dally,
except Sunday. For this train tickets must be pro.
cured and bsKgage delivered by I P. M. at No. Ill
Snndav Train No. 1 leaves Philadelphia at 840
A. M.; arrives at PaoU at 9-49 A. M, Sunday
rain No. 9 leaves Philadelphia at 640 P. M.: ar
rives at PaoU at T 89 P. M.
Sunday Train No. l leaves PaoU at 710 A. M.t
arrives at Philadelphia at 8 2) A. M. Sunday
Train No. 8 leaves PaoU at t oo P. M.t arrives at
Philadelphia at 6-ao.
TRAINS iKKiyi Ar DEPOT.
Cincinnati Express , , , . 110 A.M.
Philadelphia Express , . 7 40 A. M.
Erie Mall . ... 7 40 A.M.
Brvn Mawr Accommodation . . 8-40 A. M.
PaoU Acoowmodat'n, 8'80 A. M. A 8 M 81 6-40 P. M.
Parkeshnrt; Train ..... 9-00 A. M.
raet Line and Bniiaio Kipreos , . 11 15 a.m..
Lancaster Trala 12-40 P. M.
TTrle Kt-oress 6-00 f. M.
Lock Haven and Elmlra Express , 6 00 P. M.
Pacific Express ...... 815 p. in.
Harrlsburg Aooommodatlon , , B 45P.M.
or Wither iniormation appiy o
JOHN F. TANLEER, J a.. TlPket Agent.
No. 901 CHESNUT Street.
FRANCIS FUNK, Tioket Agent.
No. 116 MARKET Street.
SAMUEL H. WALLACE,
Ticket Agent at the Depot.
Tha Pennsylvania Railroad Company will not
assume any risk for Baggage, exoept for Wearing
ADDarel. and limit their responsiDiiity to une Hun
dred Dollars In value. All Bans-axe exceeding
that amount In valua. will be at tha risk of tha
owner, unless taken by speolal oontraot.
A. J. UA&SAA lj
General Superintendent. Al toon a, Pa.
T3H1L.AWELJ-H1A, WLUM.1NGTON, AND BAL-
JL T1MORE KAlURtlAL".
CUMMKHOiM'U MONDAY. NOVEMBER 21, 18T0.
Trains will leave Depot, oorcor of Broad itrett
and WaPhlnston avenue, as follow.?:
way Mail Tram at Bso a. ni. f-sanoaysexoepiea.
for Baltimore, stopping at all regular statlono.
Connecting at WtluiWton with Delaware Railroad
Line, at Clavton with Smyrna Branch Kailroad
and Maryland and Delaware Railroad, at Har-
-intoD with Junotlon and Breakwater Railroad.
at Staford with Dorohester and Iiclaware Eall.
road, at Iielmar with Eastern Shore Kailroad, aud
at "r-allsbnry with Wicomico and Pnoomoke Rail.
iiixpress Tram at iie a. do.. 1 -nnaays exeeptoai,
for Baltimore .vod Washington, stopping at W IU
mlngton, Perryville, and Havrole-Grace. Con
nects at Wllmlngto --f Hh train for New Catle.
Express Train at 4 P. Iu. ,;iDclays exceutedi,
Baltimore and Washington, stopping at Chestor.
Thurlow, Ijinwood, Claymont, Wiimlnirton, New.
Charlestown, Ferryvllle, Havre-de-Grace, Aber
deen, Perrymairs, udgewoea, xaagnoiiu, cuaso's
and Ste-jumer's Run.
Nisht Excresa at 1180 P.M. (Dally), for Bait!.
more and Washington, stopping at Chester, Un-
wood, uiaymont, wuminuton, isewara, t.JttoD,
Worth n.asi, perryviue, uavre-ue-rao, rarry-
man's, and maitnotia.
paseenirers ror r orrresa otionroe ana ctorroia wm
take the 1140 &. iu . tram.
WliJUirSGlOW lit Airs a.
t-torIn at all etationa botyeon rtilaJolpia?
1 - xt.ii...iA-vti,iA a mnn a vjv a.'jn s.nn v
700 P. M. The ( CO P. M. train connects with Dela
ware Railroad for Mlliord and intermedtato
JVBW . liluuiiiui. 11 vw A. in., ,w, vw u.
Leave Wlimlnutoa 6-46 and 810 A. M.. 100, 4 00.
and 71& P. Six. The 810 A. M. train will not stop
between Chester and Philadelphia. The 716 P, M.
train from Wilmington runs Daily; aU other ao
oommodatlon trails Sundays excepted.
Trains leaving wiiiuinirtnn at e-4t a. M.. and 4 00
P. ni. will connect at Lamokin Junction wl-th tht
I -co A. M. and 480 P. M. tralu for Baltl-noro Oea
From Baltimore to Philadelphia. Leave Haiti.
more 7-28 A.M., Way Mall; 935 A. M.. Expresc:
885 r. m., nxpress; t r. m.., axpress,
SUNDAY TRAIN ERUifl. jrlALTlMGRB.
Leaves Baltimore at 726 P. M., stopping at Mag.
nulla. Perry u.an'3, Aberdeen, Havre-de-Graoe, Per
ry vilie, I "harlestown, North East, Elkton, Newark,
Stanton. Newport, Wilmington, Claymont, Lin.
wood, and Chester.
On Snnoays leave Philadelphia for Oxford at 830
A. M. : returning, leave Oxford at 8 40 P. M., stop-
plus at all intermediate Btauous.
lliruuga ucKe-.B 10 an puinve vooi, isouia, uu
Southwest may be procured at tlokot otiloe, No. 838
Chesnut street, nnder Continental Hotel, where
also State Rooms and uertus in tsieeping uars can
be eeoured during the day. Persons purchasing
tlokets at this olDce can have baggaire checked at
their resMeroe by the Unln Transfer Company.
H. F. KENNEY. Superintendent.
HPHE PHILAUELPHIA AND BALTIMORE CKN-
1 TRAL RAILROAD. CHANGS OF HOURS.
On and after SUNDAY. June 4, 1871. trains
will run as folio? : Leave Philadelphia from depot
of P. w. A B. R, R., corner Broad street and Wash
t or I'on 1 ecosit at 1 a. iu. aua e-w r. bl.
For Oxford at 7 A. M.. 430 P. M.. aad 7 P.- M.
Wednesdays and Saturdays only at 830 P. 51.
Fort'haddi rora ana t'nester tfees Rauroaa at
7 and 10 A. M., 4so and 7 P. M. Wednesdays and
Saturdays only 8 -30 P. NL.
Train leaving Philadelphia at 7 A. u. connects at
Port uenoeit with train for Baltimore.
Trains leavlnar Philadelphia at 10 A. M. and 430
P. M. connect at Chadd s Ford Junction witn the
WIlmlsgtoH and Beading Railroad. .
Trains for Philadelphia leave-
Fort Deposit at 926 A. M. and 425 P. M., on arrival
of twins from Baltimore.
Oxford at xt and 1035 A. M. and 630 P. M. Mon-
ubii a. V IU . SI. UUIJi
Chadfl's Ford at 726 A. M.. 1V68A. M., 420 lad
A-4B P. M. Mondava onlv at 6-3J a. u
On Snndava trn.in lenved Phllaleipnia ats-dtl A.. M.
for Oxford; returning, leaves Oxford for Philadji-
pnia at s 4 r. m.
PasseuBers are allowed to take wearing apparel
onlv as bautrase. and the company will not lu any
case be responsible for an amount exseudlng one
hundred dollars, unless special contract is made for
tue same. nj v -" ' ,
The undersigned most respectfully announces to
his patrons, friends, and the public geueral.y, that
in anticipation of extensive alterations and Improve
ments to his store ana warerooms, ne win oueri a
balance of his entire stock of FURNITURE
At Greatly Reduced Prices,
Allot which Is warranted fully as well made as
made to order.
Be adopts this method of giving purchasers an
portunity of .
l'xtreiuely L.ow Irlce
In rrefereuce to havlm a sale at auction.
A cordial invitation Is lereoy extended to ail who
ere in need of nrst-cians goods.
Manufacturer of Cabinet Furniture,
No. 1108 CHESNUT STJtEET,
6 6 stathxni
jopkpb H. Campisi (late Moore fc Campion),
wmuM surra, bichakd k. cAriOX,
SMITH & CAMPION.
F1KS FUBNITLTSE, UPLOLSTERLNGS, AND IN
TERIOR 30UME DECORATIONS,
fJa849 boU'i'H Tlillil) Street
Manufac'ory, Nos. 215 and 817 LEVANT Street,
M THOMAS A BON8, AUCTIONEERS,! NOB
189 and 141 S. FOURTH Street.
Sale at the Anctlon Rooms.
DOORS, SHUTTERS, AND SASH.
On WertnemlHV Mornlnir.
Jnne T. at 10 o'clock, at the auction room. aWtt : 1"
cm) doors, shutters, and sash, mad from seasoned
lumber. . 68t
Saln"Wn tmo Witntit itrwt ' '
HANPPOMK FURNITURE, LACK CCRTAIN3,
STATUARY, PIANO, MIRRORS, REAL
wiwiji riui t, C'ARI 'Jil tH, B'l'Ui
On Wednparinv Mornlnir.
Jnne 7. at 10 O'clock hi p.ataloiriin. thA entlra
haiidsoiue furniture of a gentleman going to Eu
rope. Also, the valuable oil paintings by European
sjid American artists. Also, 8 eleg'utly carved
( ' rrnra marble Btatues'Diana Entering and Leaving
the Bath." B .
May be examined with cataloirnes on Tuesday
previous to sale, between 10 A. M. aud 3 P. M. 16 5 2t
Peremptory Special Hni.
ELEGANT AND CHOICE FURNITURE, MANU-
tAi 'iuiai- ax utuitui. J. A J. A. illiN
EELS. On Friday Morning,
June 9, at 10 o'clock, at the auction store. In second
story salesroom, decant and choice furniture, eom-
prlHlng every known bt.Tle ; Fompelian chumher fur-
imure, in walnut and eoony, rrencti walnut aud
stain lied walnut,; parlor lurniture, In every kind
of fuehlonable coveiicg, iuclurilng rosewo"ja Beta,
wslnut. with French walnut tablets and plain an-tlr-ne
iinish, with sflk damssk, tirocatnlle, and
rrencn plush In all colors; dlniug-room aud library
luiniturein great vailety, aud numerous miscella
neous articles. 6 5 4t
Recorder s Sale by order of the Court of Common
VALUABLE WATCH MOVEMENTS.
On Friday Morninsr,
Jnne 1(. at 10 o'clock, about 800 Watch Movements
of the Philadelphia Watch Company.
aiwpgues now reauy. 6 1 l3t
ENRY W. A B. SCOTT, JR., AUCTIONEERS
No. 1129 CHESNUT Street (Glrard Row).
T BOM AS B1RCU A SOX, AUCTIONEER.- ANi
COMMISSION MERCHANTS, No. 1110 Chea-
kut street; rear entrance jno. iiuj aansom street
Sale at No. 256 South Twelfth street.
WALNIT PAILOK, CHAMBER, AND LIBRARY
r T KIN 111 UK ; RCISKWOOI) 7-OCTAV PiANO
FORTE, TAPF-STRY AND BRUSSELS CAR
PETS, ETC. ETC.
On Wednesday Morning,
Juno 7, at. 10 o'clock, at No. iid South Twelfth
street, wilt be sold the em ire household furniture,
.comprising walnut and hair-cloth parlor suit, centre
taoies, eiugere, large nurary nooKcases, secretary
bookcase, bedsteads, dressing bureaus, withstands,
hair and honk mattresses, bolsters and pillows, ex
tension tables, cane-seat chairs, rosewood 7-octave
piano, by Meyer; Brussels and tapestry carpets, en
grsvings, gas fixtures, kitchen utensils, etc. etc
.11 DJ be seen cany on me morning 01 saie. o 0 x
Sale at No. 1309 Chesnut street.
SECOND SALE OF ELEGANT CABINET FUR
NITURE AND UPHOLSTERY, MANUFAC
TURED BY M. DEGINTHEK.
On Thursday Morning,
June 8,'nt 10 o'clock, at the water koiiis of M. Dezln-
ther. No. 1308 Chtsnut streot, will be sold the balance
of the finished stock, comprising elegant walnut
rarior suits, in piusn. terry, ana aatuasK: noiarv
suits, walnut chamber stilts, laige aud richly orna
mented double wurdrobe, with ml'ror door; book
cases, ladles' escritoire, walnut sideboard, el-gant
centre and library tables, library chairs, lounges,
catalogues win ne renay ana ise iurmture can D8
examined three days prior to sale. 6 6 2t
BUNTING. DORBOROW A CO., AUCTION OZUS
Nos. 239 and 834 MARKET street, corner of
Bank street. Successors to John B. Myers A Co.
By order of WILLIAM R. LEEDP. Esa.. niim
Sherill of the city aad county or Philadelphia, nnder
and by virtue of divers wilts of Fieri Facias to him
BUNTING. DURPOFOW A ro.. Auctioneers.
Will sell at Public Vendue or Auction,
j on weunesaay,
June 7, 1871, at 10 o'clock A. M., at the store of
Peabody A Weston, No. 723 Chesnut strf et, for cash,
me enure stock 01 carpeungs, mailings, etc., to
gether with the lease, good will, and fixtures of
stoie. Taken in execution and to bo sold as the
property cf Peabodv Weston.
mini w 11. 1,1 am k. i,c.ij!(, snenir.
Sheriff's Office, Philadelphia, May 30, 1871.
LARGE SALE OF FOKE1GN AND DOMESTIC
On Ihursduv moruing,
June 8, at 10 o'clock, on four months' credit. 6 2 St
SPECIAL PEREMPTORY SALE OF 10,000 DOZEN
, liUMUKI AND UlA)X.a.
i On fc'iloay morning,
Jnne B, at. 10 o'clock, on four motithB' credit, by
order of Messrs. Charles Vezln & Co., who will
close the balance cf their spring importation prior
to rn oval to their new store, No. 243 Chesnut
street. I. 6 2 8C
SALE OF CARPETING8, OIL CLOTHS, 500 ROLL8
Whllt AINU itJO Cliit.CE. CANTO MAT
On Friday Morning,
Jane 9., at 11 o'clock, on four montha
credit. 6 8 5t
A SPECIAL AND PBKEIVIPTORY RALE OF 250
ROLLS .CANTON MATTINGS.
to close consignments, including Manhlng, Gowqua,
Pearl, Yuuching, etc. 6 0 8t
LARGE SALE OF FRENCH AND OTHER ETJ-
ROPEAN DRY GtHDS.
On Monday Morning,
Jnne 12, at 10 o'clock, on 4 months' credit. 6 6 6
BY BARRITT A CO., AUCTIONEERS
CASH AUCTION HOUSE,
No. 830 MARKET Street, corner of Bank street.
Cash advanced on consignments without extra
charge. U 84
TRADE SALE OF lOOO CASES BOOTS, SHOES,
iirogans, jtic 01 uity ana eastern Manufacture,
on lour mouths' credit, by catalogue.
On Wednesday morning,
Jnne 6, comment Ing at 10 o'clock. 63 3t
IPFlNt bTT PON & COmAUCTIONEER8.
Nob. 821 MARKET and 810 CHURCH Street.
CONCERT HALL" AUCTION ROOMS, No. 18BI
T. A. MCCLELLAND, AUCTIONEER.
Personal attention given to srUea of household fci
nltnre at dwellings.
- Pnbllo sales of furniture at the Auction RoomaC
No. 1211 Chesnut Birett, every Monday and Thaii
or particulars see "Public Ledper."
N. B. A superior ciass of f arniiare at private aaia
ENRY MOLTEN. AUCTIONEEK
HV HKNRY MOLTEN Jk HO..
Salesroom, Nos. 21 and 23 MEltGSit Street,
REGULAR TRADE SAL3
FUR AND WOOL HATS,
LADIYS' AND GENTS' R If ADY-MADE FURS,
STRAW, FELT, AN D VELVE T GOODS,
Every THURSDAY during the season.
Ctish advances made on consignments wlt"ioa
additional charges. 8 8
fcrRICE Off ICE LOW ENOUGH TO SATISFY
"BE SURE KNICKERBOCKER IS ON THU
KNICKERBOCKER ICE COMPANY.
. THOS. E. CAB ILL, President.
E. P. KEkSHOW, Vice-president.
A. HUNT, Treasurer.
. E. H. CORNELL, Secretary.
T. A. HENDRY, Superintendent.
No. 438 WALNUT btreet, Philadelphia,
Branch Offices and Depots,
North Pennsylvania lUllroad and Master street.
Ridge Avenue and Willow street,
v- Ulow Street Wharf, Delaware avenue.
Twenty-second and Hamilton strens.
Ninth Street ami Washington avenue. .
Pine Street Wharf, SchuvlkUL
No. 4S83 Main Street, German town.
No. 81 North Second Btroet, Camaen, N. J., and
Cape May, New Jersey.
1871. Pi Ices for Families, Offices, eto. 1871.'
8 pounds dally, 50 cents per week,
la u u" $5 !
16 80 M " "
ij 95 ' 1
Bslf buBhel or forty onnds, 20 cents each de
livery. 4j Stit
vy 11 SON'S .
4 1 3ra No. 611 South SEVENTEENTH Street
YOI1N FARNl"M & CO., COMMISSION MER
J chants and Manufacturers of Conestoga Tick
log, etc. ew., No. 23 CHE3NUT bUeet, l'liilftdel-