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THE DAILY EVENING TELEGRAPH PHILADELPHIA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1871.
And still another large ire yesterday.
It broke out in Thomas Hallo well's shoddy
mill on Chesnnt street, above Thirtieth, yes
terday afternoon. Mr. Powell had some
picker machines in operation, end they were
destroyed. The loss is aboat $6000. Messrs.
Chambers Bros. & Co., machinists, occupy
the 6ame building. They lose between $15,000
and 20,000, which is believed to be insttred.
Messrs. Tower, Fainter A Co.'s machine shop
next door, also Buffered. Tbey have an in
surance of $16,000, which will cover the loss.
Onr different water works primped 1,555,
57,242 gallons of water last month.
Max Feder was yesterday held in $1500
bail by Alderman Kerr for swindling three
parties by means of the "secret game. Max
and a man named Cohen acted in eon junction.
The plan of operation was for Cohen to go to
a place, order abont $30 worth of the game,
and'tell the proprietor he wonld call for it that
day. Feder wonld then come along, sell to
the storekeeper what Cohen had ordered, and,
. of conrse, Cohen wonld never call for it, and
the shopkeeper was swindled. The men have
obtained considerable money in this way.
on the Isthmus of Panama
Peruvian advices Btate that peace pre
vails in the country.
The Presidential election in Mexico will
be held on the 25th inst.
The Internal Revenue Bureau will
change all the stamps on or about the 1st of
The Legislature of New Hampshire is to
organize to-day, and the political excitement
attendant thereon is already very great.
YtBterday afternoon the Grand Lodge of
F. and A. M. of the State of New York; com
menced its annual session at Apollo Hall, New
A terrible storm ooourred in and around
Galveston, Texas, on Saturday, doing much
damage to some buildings in the city and to
the shipping in its vicinity.
The striking laborers at Washington,
D. C, made another demonstration yesterday
and, after several of their number were ar
rested, the remainder of the malcontents were
CJambetta is still at San Sebastian.
-Tranquility is said to prevail now in
parts of France.
The trials of Bochefort and Assy have
Postal service is completely restored
The sessions of the Roumanian Parlia
ment were yesterday opened.
The time for holding the supplementary
elections in France is not yet fixed.
Mines have been discovered in the sewers
of Faris intended to blow up the city.
'Twenty thousand Communist prisoners
will be transported to New Caledonia in the
South Pacifio Ocean.
Several officials nnder the empire will
become candidates at the supplementary elec
tions for the Assembly.
Commercial relations between France
and Germany have been resumed on the same
footing as before the war.
By order of the Pope, a solemn high mass
was yesterday said at Borne for the French
priests recently assassinated by the Com
munists in Paris.
The British House of Lords has passed a
bill authorizing Canada to organize a terri
torial government between the Dominion and
the Pacific Ocean.
Elcazar Lord, D.
The old New Yorkers are disappearing.
Those who stood at the laying of so many
corner-stones will soon have gone with their
quaint stories, their traditions, and their
well-earned honors. The busiest
of us need not grudge one
quick glance after their retreating
forms. Who will not stop long enough by
the funeral train to say: ''God rest the soul
of him that has done anything worth lasting?"
The brothers of Mr. Eleazer Lord have long
been well known among us as citizens of
wealth and undisputed position, lie himself
withdrew, many years sinoe, from public af
fairs to his quiet home at Piermont. Here
he passed a serene old age in pursuits con
genial to his literary and religious tastes. He
died June 3, at the age of 84.
Mr. Lord was born in Franklin, Conn.,
September 9, 1788, and began business in
this city in 181G. He had received a thorough
education, with the purpose of becoming a
clergyman, which was thwarted by the failure
of his sight. He entered business life with a
trained mind, enriched by foreign travel and
intimate association with some of the noblest
and most distinguished men in England and
on the Continent.' He was aotive in the
formation of benevolent societies, and
was a leader in great undertakings.
The Educational and Foreign Evangelical
Societies owed much, at the beginning, to
his efficient co-operation, and he was the first
to suggest the Sunday-school Union and the
Home Missionary Society. The Sooieties for
the Promotion of Industry, for the Prevention
of Pauperism, and others, shared his oounsel
and aid. Banking, currency, and trade were
subjects of close study in his early manhood,
and afterwards often occupied his thoughts
and pen. For some years succeeding 1619,
he threw himself into the cause of protection.
By personal influence he induoed Henry Clay,
then Speaker of the House of Representa
tives, to investigate the subject more fully
than he had done, and to avow
himself in opposition to free trade.
On his return from Washington,
the merchants of New York and Philadelphia
recognized his services by dinners, testimo
nials, etc. wmie President or the Alanhat
tan Fire Insurance Company, ' from 1821 to
1834, he introduced important changes in the
' whole system of insurance the division of
risks, reinsurance, and uniformity of pre.
miams, which were widely adopted. With
Governor Clinton and others, Mr. . Lord was
active in helping forward the internal im
provements from whioa New York has already
gathered a rich karvest. In preparing the
publie mind lor tne ii.rie uauroad enter
rrise, in procuring a charter and the first
nbscrirtions in land and stock, his ace no v.
through the press and other legitimate chan
nels, was confessedlvlindispensable. Darin or
the few years while he was President, the
affairs of the Erie lload were managed with
scrupulous fidelity. The change of policy
which ensued was aoon mariea oy great eon
fusion and lesses, involving the wreok of his
din and . many other private fortunes,
Rarely has a noble undertaking, commenced
Lv thoughtful men of elevated views aad
strict integrity, been doomed to grosser per.
vertiinn arid abuse.
Mr. Lord's essays had much Influence in
effecting those changes in the banking sys
tem of this State wmcn protected It. in a
laro Wrf, from the disastrous fluctuations
n or --i -
of previous years. During the late war his
letters on the same subject attracted the
attention of the Secretary of the Treasury at
Washington, with whom he held a full pri
vate correspondence, and by whom several of
his hints were adopted in the measures suited
to the exigencies of the time. '
The activity and sweep of his mind were
quite unusual. In the press of business life
be kept up with seientiflo and philosophical
research, contributing valuable artioles on
those subjects to various quarterlies. Ilia
books, though not of a popular kind, embody
the results of profound and discriminating
thought on the gravest themes. In his prime
he was at once the elegant gentleman, the
accomplished scholar, the upright business
man, the liberal giver, the successful pro
jector of comprehensive schemes for the
public good, and, to the last, he was an exem
plary Christian. N. Y. 1'ribunc.
The time of flirtation with the Roman
hierarchy seems well over in Prussia. During
the war and before the elections his pious
Excellency von Muhler was allowed to wink
at all sorts of unheard-of measures taken by
the bolder among the Catholio bishops, in
defiance often of the law. Now, however,
more especially since the late proceedings of
the compact Catholio party in the German
Parliament, the Government appears no
longer inclined to look on quietly at certain
interferences with the schools, high and low,
such as had crept in since the infallibility
dogma. Among the steps taken to stop the
great zeal of the converted bishops is a de
cree issued by the Ceblentz "Schul-Colle-gium"
in He matter of certain so-called
" Marianic Congregations." This seems
a kind of pious institution, to which
the pupils of the gymnasiums were
told off during the few hours left to them for
their recreation in order to listen to certain
exhortations and to undergo special devo
tional exercises, which, however good they
might have been for their souls, certainly did
not do their young bodies much good, and
which, considering the amount of time already
allowed in Roman Catholio gymnasiums for
religious purposes, seemed in the long run to
exceed the proper limits. Another no less
important decree on the part of the Govern
ment refers to the publication of ecclesiasti
cal edicts in the classes without the speoial
permission of the heads of the respective
schools. This practice is prohibited for the
future. Those halcyon days when the Roman
archbishops and bishops want "hand-in-hand"
with Herr Muhler, the Protestant Cultus-Min-ister,
are evidently over. Biamarck is back.
Switzerland too, it seems, has her Dol
lingers. Mr. Egli, pastor at the penitentiary
of Lucerne, has dared openly to defy the in
fallibility dogma. Instead of reading out
the passage regarding it contained in the
episcopal emanation forwarded to him, he
spoke to his congregation of its utility, hav
ing first made it as clear as possible to his
hearers what this dogma meant in reality.
At the same time he informed his bishop of
this step, telling him among other things
that he had never been false to his principles
in his whole life, and that he intended to take
hia honor spotless to his grave. The "serpent-wise
shirking and getting out by back
doors" in order to hide one's real opinions
and to avoid disagreeable consequences had
always seemed to him, he said, unworthy of
an honest man, and so forth. In reply to
thia there came the usual "time to con
sider," and this being past, the anathema, in
accordance with chapter iv of the constitution
containing the "definition" of the Infalli
bility, which reads "Si quia autem huio nostne
definition! contradicere, quod Deua avertat,
prffsumpserit, anathema sit." The Lucerne
Government endeavored to make peace be
tween the bishop and the heretic, but in vain.
The bishop, on the contrary, desired that the
Government should dismiss Egli from his
post, while Egli declared to the Government
that he must stioK to Lis protest, but tnat ne
was ready, considering that there might be
believers in that dogma among his flock, to
get a substitute for the present. Thereupon
the authorities of Lucerne resolved that they
could never think of interfering with either
layman or priest for his want of belief in the
new dogma of Papal Infallibility, more espe
cially in the case of a clergyman protesting
against a doctrine which bad not been a doc
trine of the Catholio Church at the time of
his ordination. It remains to be seen what
steps the Episcopate now will or can take
after this hrm and ominous decision of the
supreme authority of the canton.
In the liritibn House ol Commons re
cently Sir H. Storks gave some interesting
information both as to the liritisn ambulance
service and recent military experience on the
subject. A committee was appointed by the
War Omce to investigate the question, and
make some calculations as to the proportion
of men likely to require removal from the
field of battle. The percentage of wounded
men varies considerably, according to the
nature of the fighting. At Koniggratz 4 "JO per
cent, of the whole force of the Prussians were
wounded, and 928 of the Anstriaus en
gaged. At Magenta the i rench had 07 per
cent, wounded, and the Austrians 7 '05. On the
other hand, the casualties are often on a much
more serious scale. At Waterloo the British
force had 1770 per cent, wounded, and
during the civil war in the United . States
1251 per cent, of the Federals were wounded
at Shiloh, 1852 at Chickamauga, 1103 at
Gettysburg, and l'J20 at Wilderness. On
the Confederate side the reported casualties
were much nigner, but the committee re
mark that neither the numbers engaged nor
those wounded were ascertained correctly,
The casualties in the battles round Metz in
August were on a similarly high scale. The
mean of these figures gives 1570 per cent, of
the strength, and the committee fixes 1G per
cent, as the lowest percentage of wounded
for whom provision should be made. Half
of this number could probably make their
way to the nearest dressing place on
foot, leaving 8 per cent, to be removed
from the field on stretchers and wagons,
and subsequently carried to the nearest
field hospitals. The committee further esti
mated that thia may require each wagon to
travel a distance of nve miles to the rear,
and that it can make two trips & day, or
twenty miles in all, even over indifferent
roads. A wagon can carry six men each trip,
or twelve men a day. Bach being the basis
of calculations, the intention of the War
Office is to have a hospital corps for service
durins peace, and a war corps to tend the
the wounded after an aotion. The Army
Hospital Corps (at present in two parts) will
be reorganized as a single body, tor tne pur
pose of training men at the hospitals to
attend to the aick and wounded. After allow
ins for foreign garrisons, it is estimated that
about 850 in en of thia corps will be available
in En elan.
It is gratif j ing, sava the VaU MaU Oa.
tttte, to observe the progress which European
civilization is making in Afrioa. The last ad
vices from New Calabar (show that the inhabi
tants of that spot thoroughly appreciate the
good example which has been set them by
their European neighbors, and are, exoept ia
few unimportant particulars, closely model
ling their proceedings on those of the most
civilized countries of other quarters of the
globe. For some time past, we are told, the
New Calabar men have been secretly prepar
ing their forces for a raid into the Eareka
country, partly as ft demonstration of their
strength, and partly to Bee whether the
Bonny men would stand forward as the pro
tectors of the Eurekas which they are bound to
do by treaty. The Bonny men, we are glad
to see, have followed substantially, at least,
the latest European precedent. They did not
cone forward in defense of the Ekreekos.
They have not vet learned to appreciate the
refinement of a "conference with no foregone
conclusion; but this will no doubt come in
time. The New Calabar men accordingly had
the Ekreekas to themselves, and proceeded to
attack them in a thoroughly civilized fashion.
They opened fire on their town with canoe
guns, and bombarded it for some hours.
The slaughter in the crowded town must
have been very great, as every shot told, and,
os the Calabar men's euns were of heavier cali
bre than those of the Ekreekas, their fire was
most effective at a range that was quite out of
the power of the Ekreeka guns. The Calabar
men, being satisfied with the damage they
had done to the Ekreekas (and in the absence
of evidence we have no right to assume that
the damage was less than would have satisfied
a civilized European), drew off their canoes
and returned to New Calabar town. At this
point, one of those little divergences from
European practices we have hinted at took
place. "Sixteen of the prisoners were at
once slaughtered and portioned out like so
much beef or mutton to the principal families
of the town for the purpose of being cooked
WATOHES. JEVYELRT, ETOi
GOLD KEDAL BEQUL&T0RS.
U. W. It UBS E 1,1,,
No. 22 NORTH SIXTH STREET,
Begs to call the attention of the trade and customers
to tne annexed letter:
'I take pleasure to announce thot I have (riven tc
Mr. G. W. RUSSELL, of Philadelphia, the exclusive
sale of ail (roods of my manufacture, lie will be
able to sell them at the very lowest prices.
"First Manufacturer of Regulators,
OUYTB'S HEW CllUO.UOS.
"The Changed Cross," size 22x23, the finest ever
offered to the public
"Mary and St John," size 82x29, a most sublime
"The Beautiful Snew," size 16x22, a very impres
"The Holy Family," size 22x29, a real gem.
"Delhi, Del. Co., N. Y.," size 22x29, a beautiful au
Published and sold, wholesale and retail, by
J. HOOVER, No. 804 MARKET Street,
8 18smw8m Philadelphia, second floor.
CLOTHS. PASS I MERES, ETC
11 north SEVOIVI) Street,
Sign of the Golden Lamb,
Are w receiving a large and splendid assortmen
of new styles of
And standard makes of DOESKINS, CLOTHS ana
COATINGS, 8 8Smwl
AT WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
AFE DEPOSIT OOMPANIEt.
THE PEHN8YLVANIA COMPANY
FOR INSURANCES ON LIVES AND
Office Ho. 304 WALNUT Street.
INCORPORATED MARCH 10, 1812.
6UBPLUS UPWARDS OF .5750,000.
Receive money on deposlt.returaiola on demand.
for which interest is allowed.
And under appointment by individuals, corpora
tions, and courts, act as
EXECUTORS, ADMINISTRATORS, TRUSTEES,
RECEIVERS, AGENTS, COLLECTORS, ETC.
And for the faiturui performance of its amies as
such all its assets are liable.
CHARLES DUTILH, Paesident
Willum B. Hill, Actuary.
CharleB Dutllh, .Joshua B. Llpplncott,
Henry . w imams,
William S. Vaux,
John R. Wucherer,
Adolph E. Uorle,
Charles H. Hutchinson.
George A. Wood,
Anthony J. Antelo,
uuanes o. Lewis,
rpHB PHILADELPHIA TRUST,
OFFICK AKD BUKOLAR-PKOOP VAUI.T8 m
THE PHILADELPHIA BANK BUILDING,
NO. 421 CHESNUT STREET.
For Safe-keeping of Government Bonus and
other Sccvkities, Fa milt Plate, Jewelry, and
other Valuables, under special guarantee, at the
The Company also offer for Rent, at rates varying
from f 15 to $75 per annum, the renter holding the
key, SMALL SAFES IN THE BURGLAR-PROOF
vault's, aiforaing absolute security against Fui
Teeft, Burglary, and Accident.
ah uciuciary obligations, suen as trusts, uuar-
dianhiiips, EzEcuTOKsnu f. etc., will be undertaken
and faithfully dlscharsed.
All trust investments are kept separate and aoart
from tM Company'! onsets.
circulars, giving lun aetaus, turwarueu on appli
DIKEL -I "to.
F. ltatctiford Starr,
Daniel Haddock, Jr.,
Edward Y. Townsend,
John D. Taylor,
Hon. William A. Porter.
Lewis H. Asuhurst.
J. Livingston Errtnger,
R. P. McCullagh,
Edwin M. Lewis,
James L. Claghorn,
Benlamin B. ComeiryB,
Edward H. Handy,
President LEWI8 K. ASH HUB ST.
Vice-President J. LIVINGSTON ERRINGER.
RwrptarT K. P. McCULLAUlL.
Treasurer W M. L, DUBOIS. 8 8fm wt
WINDOW BLINDS, ETC
Lace Curtains, Curtain Cornlcei
PAINTED SHADES of the latest tint
BLINDS painted and trimmed.
SroRB SHADES made and lettered.
Picture Cord, Tassels, Etc, Repairing; promptlj
D. J. WILLIAMS, Jr.,
Ko. 16 NORTH SIXTH STREET,
I T tuths8m
HWARBURTON'S IMPROVED VENTILATED
and easy-nuing DRESS 11ATH (patented), In all
the Improved fashions of the season, C11E3NUT
Street, next door to the font omoc t rpf '
-WfFff LIVERPOOL AND QUEBN8
ffl mTn-TH-Tn. inman Line of Royal Mai;
bteamers are appointed to sail as follows:
Yemenis, i nnreaay, June 1, at r. M
Cltv of London, Saturday. June 8. at 3 P. M,
City of Washington. Saturday. June 10. at 19 M.
Cltv of Dublin, via ""H", Tuesday, June IS, at 1
and eacn Eucwening Batnrnay ana alternate xuw
day, from pier no. 4b North river.
By Mall Steamer Sailing every Saturday.
Payame in gold. Payable in currency.
First Cabin 1TB, Steerage (30
To ixmien go To London no
To Halifax sol To Halifax IB
passengers Also forwarded to Antwerpi Hotter.
dam, Sweden, Norway, Denmark, etc., at reduced
Tickets can be bousrht here at moderate rates dj
persons wishing to send for their friends.
f or inruier uuonnation apply at we uuiuynuj i
JOHN . valb, Agent, No. IB Broadway, . x.i
Or to O'DONNELL & FAULK, Agenta,
No. 08 CHESNUT Street. Philadelphia.
STEAM DIRECT TO AND FROM NEW YORK,
The magnificent Ocean Steamships of this line.
sailing regularly every SATURDAY, are among the
largest in the world, and famous for the degree of
safety, eomfort, and speed attained.
CABIN RATES, CURRENCY,
7B and 60. First class Excursion Tickets, good for
twelve niomns, iiau. Early application must be
made in order to secure a choice of state-rooms.
BThKKACiK KATES. CURRENCY.
Outward, 8. Prepaid, $33. Tickets to and from
Londonderry and uiasgow at the same low rates.
Persons visiting the old country, or sending for tkelr
friends should remember that these rates are posi
tively much cheaper than other first-class lines.
UaiiK nrans issued ior anv amonnt.at lowest rates.
payable on demand In all part of England, Ireland,
Scotland, Wales, and the Continent of Europe.
Apply to WALLER fc CO., Agents,
Afr. 804 WALNUT SL, just above Second.
THE REOULAR STEAM SHIPS ON THE PHI
LADELPHIA AND CHARLESTON STEAM
SHIP LINE are ALONE authorized to issue througt
ollls of lading to interior points South and West Is
connection with South Carolina Railroad Company.
AX.IT KJL La TXLiKK,
Vice-President So. C. RK. Co. J
PHILADELPHIA AND SOUTHERN
.MAIL STEAMSHIP COMPANY'S RE
GULAR SEMI-MONTHLY WNB TO NEW OR
The Juniata win Ban ror New Orleans d rect
on Tuesday, J une 13, at s a. m.
The YAiuu wm sail from New Orleans, via
Havana, on . June.
THROUUH kills vr LAuiNu at as low rates
es by any other route given to MOBILE, GALVES
TON, 1NDIANOLA, ROCKTORT, LAVA CO A, Jnd
BRAZOS, and to all points on the Mississippi river
between New Orleans and St. Louis. Red river
freights reshlpped at New Orleans without charge
WEEKLY LINE TO SAVANNAH. OA.
The WYOMING wiu sail for Savannah on Sat.
urday, June 10, at 8 A. M.
The tojNawainiia. win sail rrom bavaanan on
Saturday, June 10.
TiiKOUUii jiiLLa jjAuinu given to ail tne
principal towns in Georgia. Alabama. Florida. Mis.
slsslppl. Louisiana, Arkansas, and Tennessee in con-
nection with the Central Railroad of Georgia, At
lantic anu uuu Kauroaa, ana loriaa steamers, at
bbiow rates as oj competing uues.
SEMI-MONTHLY LINE TO WILMINGTON, N. C.
The riUPi&KK win au ror Wilmington, m '., on
Thurslay, June 8. at 6 A. M. Returning, will leave
Wilmington Tnursaay, Juno io.
connects with tne (jape rear rtiver steamboat
Company, the Wilmington and Weldon and North
Carolina Railroads, and the Wilmington and Man
chester Railroad to all interior points.
Freights for Columbia, . v., and Augusta. Ga..
taken via Wilmington at as low rates as by any
Insurance effected when requested by shippers.
Bins or lading signed at tueen street wuarf on or
before dayof sailing.
wii.i.iam .iaiwkm, uenerai Agent,
No. 130 S. THIRD Street.
CLYDE'S STEAM LINES.
, omce, no. 12 south whakves.
.... . MffTDUll TltPUMAWn . IV' XI n Ti mtiT tt
STEAMSHIr L1JNE, TtlK''UUH FKUIUUT AIR-
LINK TO THE SOUTH ANU WJSST.
steamers leave every wedn KaUAY and 8ATUR.
Day "at noon," from FIRST WHARF above MAR-
No bnls of lading signed arter is o'clock on sailing
TrTROTiaa RATES to all Points In North an'
South Carolina, via Seaboard Air-line Railroad, con
necting at rorisriioum, sua at LjucnDurg, vs., Ten
nessee, and the weBt via Virginia and Tennessee
Air-line, and Kicnraona ana uanvuie Railroads.
Frelebts uandljsd but ujnuk and taken at
LOW ER RATES than by any otner line.
No charge ror commissions, a ray age, or any ex
pense of transfer. steamBQips insure at lowest
FKEIULiUS KB.U.C1 V 1MJ DAILY.
State-room accommodations for passengers.
WAL Jr. rUKTJSH,
OKTEh, Agfnt, Richmond and City
CKOWELL & CO., Agents, Norfolk.
Point. T. P.
PHILADELPHIA AND CHARLESTON.
-PHILADELPHIA and CHARLESTON
The nrst-class Steamship EMPIRE, Captain
Hinckley, will sail on Thursday, June 8, at 8
p. M., noon, from Pier 8, Nortn Wharves, above
Throuirh bills of lading to all principal points in
8outh Carolina, weorgia, norma, etc., etc.
Rates of ireigni as low as oy auj otner route.
For freight or passage apply on the Pier, as above.
WM. A, CO v RTEiN A!, Agent in Charleston.
FOR NEW YORK DAILY VIA
DELAWARE AND RARITAN CANAL.
LXl'Ki-Sa siKAmnuAi i.umrAN r.
Th CHEAPEST and OUIOK.EST water commn.
ninRtion between Philadelphia aud New York.
Rtpnmera leave DAILi from first wharf below
MARKET Street, Philadelphia, and foot of WALL
Street, new iun.
Roods forwarded by all the Hues running out of
New York, North, East, and West, free of commis
sion. . . , , .
Freight received aaiij nuu lui iraiueu ou accom
No. 119 WALL Street, New iTork.
.), 1 w JNKW JSA-r ttia JjIIC tO A L f X-
TI" A. ANURIA. GEORGETOWN, AND
Canal, connecting wun urauge ana Alexandria
(steamera c irtiumiij cicn kaiunuii at
UOOn, irom r iioi r hum auvv a-Lua.j.x oweeu
Krelgnia rtwivru uauj.
HYDE TYLER, Agents, Georgetown, D. C.
ELDRIDGE fc CO., Agents, Alexandria, Va.
-fPw DELAWARE AND CHESAPEAKE
. ..rirfa towed between Philadelphia, Baltimore.
Havie-de-Grace, Delaware City, and intermediate
POlCAPTAIN JOnN LAUGnLIN, Superintendent.
WILLIAM pTcLYDE A CO.,
For all the above lines,
1 No. 13 SOUTH WHARVES, Philadelphia,
where further information may be obtained.
LOIULLAIU) STEAMSHIP ZOOMPAR Y
roil NEW TO II 14",
SAILING TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS, AND SAT
URDAY8 AT NOON.
INSURANCE ONE-EIGHTH OF ONE PER CENT.
NO bill or laawg or receipt Biguea ior less than
City cents, and no insurance effected for less than
one dollar premium.
For further particulars and rates apply at Com,
panyl office, Pier 83 East river, New York, or to
v JOHN F. OHL,
PIER II NORTH WHARVES.
If. ik, -Extra rates on small packages iron, metals'
e jo. .
.fTfc FOR NEWYORK, VIADEifcitVARE
JL."' liii:na Rarltan Canal.
b VW Ki S t K B TRANSPORTATION COMPANY.
DESPATCH AND SWlFfSL'KE LINES.
The steam propellers of this company leave daily
at 14 Hi. ana or. m. ,
Thmncrh In twentv-fonr hours. i
Goods forwarded to aay point fees of commission.
Freights taken on acuommoaaung terms.
vv 1 WIT MAM M. BAIRD fc CO.. AirenU.
ISo. Ui bouih D SLA WARE Avenue,
FOB SAVANNAH, GEORGIA
THE FLORIDA TORTS.
AND THE SOUTH AND SOUTHWKST.
GREAT SOUTHERN FREIGHT AND PAS8EN.
CENTRAL RAILROAD OF GEORGIA AND AT
LANTIC AND GULF RAILROAD,
FOUR STEAMERS A WEEK,
BAN SALVADOR, Captain NlckeraoB, from Plet
No, 8 North River.
WM. R. GARRISON, Agent,
No. B Bowling Green.
MONTGOMERY, Captain Falrcloth, from Pier No.
13 North River.
R. LOWDEN, Agent,
No. 83 West street
LEO, Captain Dearborn, from Pier No.lt Earn
MURRAY, FERRIS fc CO., Agents,
Nos. 61 and S3 South street.
GENERAL BARNES, Captain Mallory, from Plei
No. 86 North River.
LIVINGSTON, FOX A CO., Agents,
No. 83 Liberty street.
Insurance by this line ONE-HALF PER CENT.
unpenor accommodations for passengers.
Through rates aud bills of lading ia connection
With ttie Atlantlo and Gnlf Freight line.
Through rates and hills of lading In connection
With Central Railroad of Georgia, to all points.
C. 1. OW ItNS, GEORGE YONUK,
Agent a. a w. K. K., Agent U.K. it.
No. 829 Broadway. No. 409 Broadway.
THE ANCHOR LINE STEAMERS
Sail every Saturday and alternate Wednesday
Kjuua i rum uiasgow ana uerry.
Passengers booked and forwarded to and from all
railway stations in Great Britain, Ireland, Ger
many, Norway, Sweden, or Denmark and Amerlof
as safely, speed-lly, comfortably, and cheaply aabj
uy umcr ruuwj or una.
"IXTRA" STOUTS RS.
From Pier so Nerth river, New York, at noon.
Kates of Passage, Payable in Currency,
to Liverpool. Glasgow, or Drrv
First cabins. Ice and 175. according to location.
Cabin excursion tickets (good for twelve months!
securing pesi accommodations, nau.
I 11.111 nDr.tl I33t O FflnFll -H (111
Certificates, at reduced rates, can be bought here
oy inose wismng to send ior tneir mentis.
uraits lssneci, payaoie on presentation.
Appiy at me company s oraces to
HENDERSON BROTHER 8,
No. 7 BOWLING GREEN.
OCEANIC STEAM NAVIGATION COMPANY'S
LINE OF NEW STEAMERS BETWEEN NEW
YC RK AND LIVERPOOL. CALLING AT CORK.
The company's fleet comprises the following mag
nificent full-powered ocean steamships, the six
largest in tne worm :
OCEANIC, Captain Murray. ARCTIC
ATLANTIC, Captain Thompson. BALTIC.
PACIFIC. Captain Perry. ADRIATIC.
These new vessels have -been designed specially
for the transatlantio trade, and combine speed,
aieiy, ana cowwm
raBBenger accommodations unnvauea.
Parties sending for their friends in the old conn-
try can now ootaiu prepaid ucKeia.
steerage, 3X, currency.
Other rates as low aa any first-class line.
For further particulars apply to ISM AY. IMRIS k
J, . liv. IV T A i. DblTCb, U1TC1UT null lU. f
KABT INDIA Avenue, LEAD EN HALL Street
London: or at the company's offices, No, 19
BROADWAY, KCW YOrk.
. n, arflnaa, Agent,
T7-OR ST. THOMAS AND BRAZIL.
J? UNITED STATES AND BRAZIL STEAM-
REGULAR MAIL STEAMERS Bailing on the
83a oi every montn.
mkrkimack. captain wier.
SOUTH AMKRICA, Captain E. L.Tinklepaugn.
NORTH AMERICA, Captain G. B. Slocum.
These splendid steamers sail on schedule tlme.and
can at mamas, rara, rernamonco, xtania, anr
rtio ne Janeiro, going ana returning, r or engage
menta or freight orpassage, appiy to
WM. R. GARRISON, Agent,
no. o uowung-green, new vork.
Kmllla, Sisal and Tarred . Gordago
At Lowaat New York PrioM aad VnlclskB,
EDWIN H. FITLEK CO
Wxewn. TENTH Bi, and OB&M ARTOWM Aftna.
tora, Ra 13 B. WATER Ek. and tt BL DELAWARE
TOHN S. LEE & CO., KOPB AND TWINE
O MANUFACTURE K8,
DEALER in "NAVAL. OTUKJCS,
ANCHORS AND CHAINS,
SHIP CHANDLBRY GOODS, ETC., :.
NOB. 46 and 48 NORTH WHARVES.
PLUMBING, OAS FITTING, ETC
PANCO AST & MAULE,
THIRD and PEAR Streets,
Plain and Galvanized
Wrought and Cast Iron Pipes
For Gas, Steam and Water.
FITTINGS, BRASS WORK, TOOLS,
E OILER TUBES.
Pipe of all Sizes Cat and Fitted to Order
Havlnff sold HENRY B. PANCOAST and FRAN
CIS L MAULE (gentlemen in our employ for seve
ral years past) the Stock, Goodwill and Fixtures of
onr RETAIL ESTABLISHMENT, located at the
corner of THIRD and PEAK Streets, in this city,
that branch of our business, togetner wiw tnat oi
BEATlNG and VENTILATING PUBLIC and PKI
VATB BUILDINGS, both by STEAM and HOT
WATER, in all its various systems, will be earrled
on nnder the Arm name of PANCOAST A MA OLE,
at rim nM stand, and we recommend them to the
trade and business public aa being entirely compe
tent to perform all wora o mat cuaracter
Philadelphia, Jan. M. 1870. .
Cousty's East End Grocery.
EXTRA QUALITY SPANISH QUEEN OLIVES,
by the barrel, keg, or gallon.
LONDON BROWN 8 TOUT ANU SCOTCH ALE
by the cask or dorsn.
Goods delivered free of charge to Germantown.
Cbesnut 111", west j-nuaaeipma, ana cauiaen.
Orders soiicnea at
COUSTY'S East End Grocery,
No. 118 South SECOND fit.,
8lthsturp5 ' ' 1 Below Chesnnt, West Bide.
TOARLOW'S INDIGO BLUE IS THE CHEAPEST
II gaia best article in me mariei iur
Ii does not contain any add.
It will not injure the finest fabric.
It ia nut up at
. r .;.. MiRnrini nuro sTnRK.
No. vza N. fcKCOND btreet, Ptiiiadelptita,
And for Hum i moBt of the Grocers aud Druggists.
The genuine haa both BARLOW'8 and WILT-
BE im KH s name on the label; au others iw,'
! miii nwia nr.iil
will color more aU;r than lour times the ssm
weight ol indigo. j luuitwia
ALNDT STREET TEBATB B
EVERY EVENING TniSWBEK
AND ON SATURDAY AFTERNOON, .
VAGABOND OF TH E K A ATSK1LLS,
RIP VAN WINKLE.
THE POEM BY WASHINGTON HIVING,
, DRAMATIZATION BY BOUC1CAULT.
! THE PERSONATION BY JEFFgRSON.
A fine cast of characters, scenery, andeirecta.
Sale of seats six days 1" advance.
MRS. JOHN DREW'S ARCH STREET
THEATRE. Begins U to 6 o'clock, ,,
! MONDAY, AND DURING THE WEEK,
AND nER ENTIRE COMPANY,
from LINA EDWIN b THEATRE, New York, under
the dlrectlen of
MR. GEORGE CLARK,
will appear In the beautiful drama,
i - "RANK "
with appropriate scenery, music, etc.
AVENPORT'S CHESNUT STREET THEATRE,
THIS fVf dnesday) EVENING, June T,
A BULL IN A CHINA SHOP.
C. R, THORN E, Jr., in both pieces.
COMPLIMENTARY BENEFIT TO MR. E. L.
SIMFSON'S NEW MUSEUM AND MBN AO ERIE
N. W. COR. NINTH AND ARCH STREETS, .
Open dally from 9 A. M. till 10 P. M.
POSITIVELY LAST WEEK
Of the great sensation of the day, the -
DOUBLE BABE, . -pronounced
by the press, public, and medical faculty
to oe tne oniy wonuer or tne won!.
EVERY EVENING, WEDNESDAY and SATURDAY
THE OCTOROON. .
S A L 12.
An elegant country Beat at Chesnnt Hill, Philadel
phia, ten minutes walk from depot, and five hundred
yards from Falrmount Park ; lawn of nearly nine '
acres, adorned with choice shrubbery, evergreen,
fruit and shade trees. A most healthy location,
views for 40 miles over a rich country, modern
pointed stone house, gas, water, etc, coach, Ice, and
sprlDg houses, never falling spring of purest water,
(la kb fob boating), all stocked with mountain
trout, carp, etc., beautiful cascade, with succession
of rapids through the meadow, r . . , ,
Apply to J. R. PRICE, on the premises. 4 25 .
No. 8243 CHESNUT Street (Marble Terrace),
THREE-STORY, WITH MANSARD ROOF, AND ,
THREE-STORY DOUBLE BACK
BUILDINGS. ' ,
Sixteen rooms, all modern conveniences, gas, b D,
hot and cold water. . .
Lot 18 feet front and 120 feet 8 Inches dees to a
back street. 1
Immediate possession. TermB to suit purchaser.
M. D. LIVENSETTER,
No. 119 South FOURTH Street
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE FOR
i No. 191T Chesnnt street.
I No. 1403 North Broad street
; No. 1413 North Eighteenth street .
' Lot, Broad and Vine streets, 73 by 200 feet.
i Lot Broad street, above Thompson, 145 by 800 feot,
Square of Ground, Broad and Diamond streets. -
! Lot Broad and Lehigh avenue, 145 feet deep.
i Lot, Broad and Summerset streets, 850 by 400 feet
j Lot Broad and Cambria streets, 100 by B23 feet "
93 acre Farm, Bucks county. i :
cetf "Ledger" Building.
; NEW. VERY HAND80ME. AND CONVE- i
NTH-XT' TUfOWX-HTrWR 1 ' RST n -Mr-WO
With Mansard roof, Nos. 4202, 4204, and 4204 KING -
t-LhsijNU Avenue, situatea among tne most costly
Improvements of this beautiful suburb. Horse cars '
pass eacn way witnin one square eacn nouse cob-
tains all modern improvements, bath, hot aud celd .
water, stationary washstands.Jbell.calls, range, (wo '
furnaces, bay windows, etc.. etc., and la built upon
A LAltUIi Wl', . .
ore than ITS feet deep : the rear of the houses has
aa unobstructed out-look upon the u
, WEST PHILADELPHIA PARK.
6 81m No. 625 WALNUT Street
'! : .1
STORE, No. 339 MARKET Street.
APPLY ON PREMISES.
J. B. ELLISON A SONS.
GROCERIES, ETO. ' '
rQ FAMILIES RESIDING IN TUB .
BUKALi DlaTKICJTS. .
We are prepared, as heretofore, to supply families
at their country residences with EVERY DESCRIP
TION OF FINE GROCERIES, TEAS, Etc. " '
ALBERT O. ROBERTS,
Corner ELEVENTH and VINE BU. '"
JAMES W. HAVENS,
IMPORTER OF FOREIGN PRODUCE,
Wines, Oils, Fruits, Cigars,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, ;
No. 004 WALNUT Street,
LOOKING GLASSES, ETO.
NEW ROGERS GROUP,
"RIP VAN WINKLE."
All Chromoa sold at 86 per cent below regular rates.
All of Prang's, Hoover's, and all others.
Bend for catalogue. , t
- Booking-Glasses- '-j , j .1
. , , ,". , ALL NEW STYLES, . ,
At the lowest prices. All of our own mannfactura,
JAMES 8. CARLE ft SONS
No. 818 CHESNUT BTRKKT, V
ESTABL1SHEU 1841. j
' ' ; "'L i-vl..:. J
3 V.wii' w.' paRiv;';; J
: i Blank: Book Mannfactnrer. Sta
tioner o Printer, ,
. . Ho. m 8. THIRD Btreet
Opposite Gtrard Bank. I
" ; i. i
SHAFTING AND GEARING, PULLEY B
Hangers aad Couplings, Speeds calculated.
Shafting and Gearing arras itd.' i i i
Bn " OKolw,K 0 HOWARD,
B 9m I No. II 8, EIGHTEEN TU btreet !
- ' - v ' 1
ij v.- .. J v :..:... ) i , .! . i i