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THE COLUMBIAN, BLOOMSBU11G, SATURDAY, JUNE 16, i860.
Htm loved yon when the sunny light
Of bliss wns on your brow;
That bliss has sunk In Sorrow's night,
Ami yet sho loves you now,
Sho loved yon when your Joyous torn?
Tnught every lieurl to thrill I
Thu sweetness of that tongue Is gone,
And yet kIic loves ou still.
Sho loved you when you proudly f tcpt
The gayest of the guy 1
Tlmt prldo tho hllght of time hits swept,
Unlike her love, uwuy.
Blip loved you when your home mid heart
Of Fortune's smile could lioustj
Sho u tlmt smile ilecny lcpai t
And then she loved you most.
Beet ftilgnr In 1-Vnucc null flcrinniiy.
Although tho manufacture of beet
sugar was first estnbllslii'tl in Francf,
yet tlio fact that tho bpet yielded Migur
wns first ascertained by Mtirffrnlr, n
Prussian, In 1717. Hut no practical
Rood was accomplished by him. Twen-ty-flvo
years afterward aniitlier cliemist
or Herlin, Arcliard, renewed tbTS Inves
tigation of tlio subject, under tho en
courajcment of Frederick tlio Great, but
It was not until 1705 that ho published
anything in referenco to it. In theory
lie maintained tlio utility of tlitrinnmi
fncture, not only for tho sugar that tlio
)n?et would yield, but because of tho
profitable use that might bo niado of tho
leaves and pulp after tho pressure from
it of tho Juice, and the manufacture into
alcohol or vinegar of tho residues left
of tho sugar manufacture.
In 170'.) ho made tlio llrst sugar from
a farm of sixty acres in licet cultivation.
A commission reported favorably, and
in tlio same year tho subject was llrst in
vestigated In France, and tho Society of
Agriculture of the Seine awarded a gold
medal to Archant. Tim wars of the first
Napoleon leading to blockade of the
ports oflhe Continent, sugar, in France,
rose to ono dollar nnd twenty cents per
pound. This forced Napoleon to a con
sidcration of tlio best ways of obtaining
a homo-mado supply, and ho appointed
a commission to examine and report on
the matter. In 1S10 they mado their re
port In favor of beet sugar. In 1812
Hcnjnmin Helossert succeeded in produc
ing refined crystallized white beet sugar,
for which tho Emperor conferred upon
hinj tlio Cross. Soon afterward ono and
h half per cent, of sugar on the weight of
tho beet worked was obtained, at a cost
of thirty and a half cents per pound. In
1813 thirty-five hundred tons of two
thousand two hundred and forty pounds
were mado in three hundred and thirty
The peace or 181 1 raised tlio blockade
Xrom tlio ports, and the price of sugar
rom ono dollar nnd twenty cents per
pound fell to fourteen cents, causing the
stoppage of all the manufactories that
bad been erected for tho production of
Franco at that time had its caue-pro-tlucing
colonies Martinique, Guada
loupe, Guyane, and Uonlon, and in 1814
Loui.s XVIII., King of France, laid a
duty of eighty dollars per ton on French
colonial sugar, nnd of two hundred dol
lars per ton on all foreign sugar. In
1825 tlio manufacture of beet sugar began
to revive, and in 1823 there were fifty-
eight manufactories, yielding two thous
and six hundred nnd eighty-llvo tons of
At that time, inordertocjieourago tlio
refining' of sugar in France, foreign and
colonial cano sugar was admitted in its
brown state only, and :i premium upon
exportation of tlio refined sugar was al
lowed tho refiners. These opposed the
manufacture of refined sugar from the
licet, and combining with tho shipping
intercut in the foreign and colonial sugar
trade, demanded an internal tax upon
beet sugar. This demand was defeated,
especially through tho political events
of 18:30, and tho production of beet sugar
Increased. In 1831 it was twenty thous
and tons; in 183G forty thousand tons,
mado in four hundred and thirty-six
manufactories. Hut tlio opponents to
this domestfu production continued tiio
conflict, nnd nt hut succeeded in having
an excise tax laid upon it of thirty-two
dollars and eighty-eight cents per ton in
1833. Tho unfavorable influence of this
tax caused n decreaso of production, so
that in 1810 but twenty-two thousand
tons were made, one hundred and sixty
six factories were closed, nnd tho manu
facture of sugar ceased in seventeen de
partments. In 1810 further legislation
was bad, resulting in fixing a duty on
colonial cano sugar of ninety dollars per
ton, and an excise tax on licet sugar of
flfty dollars per ton; u discrimination
of forty dollars per ton In favor of tiio
latter. In 1812 tho quantity of beet su
gar rose to thirty-three thousand tons;
but tho colonial opposition was renewed,
and tlio Govern nient proposed to tho
Chambers tho entire suppression of tlio
beet sugar trado. It rejected this ex
traordinary proposition, and tho contro
versy was settled in 1813 by nil equal
duty and tax of ninety dollars per ton
upon colonial and beet sugar?
In tlmt year themanufacturo of beet
sugar wis twenty-eight thousand tons ;
the import of colonial sugar eighty
three thousand tons. In 1817 tho first
advanced to fifty thousand ton, tho lat
ter to eighty-eight thousand. In 1H50
tlio beet sugar production reached sixty
two thousand tons, and tho colonial ettno
sugar had decreased to flfty-ono thous
and tons. In 1852 another change un
fa vorablo to beet sugar was made by tho
tariff regulations, and this was followed
by two seiwiis unfavorable for growing
tho beet j but In 1853 a (license of tho
vino greatly lessened grapo alcohol,
which doubled In price, when tho man
ufacturer: of beet sugar turned their at
tention to the production of alcohol from
tho beet. The production of beet spirit
in 1852 was three hundred and fifty-two
thousand gallons; in 1857 it was nine
million two hundred and forty thou-and
gallons, uud that from the vine showed
almost an equal ileereu.o. Hut In this
last year tho vino recovered from tho
disease, when the manufacture of beet
eugur was resumed to Its full extent.
In 1858 Its manufacture was one huuclred
and twenty-four thousand tons, and tho
importation of colonial cano sugar was
ouo hundred and sixteen thousand tons.
In 1800 tho internal tax was again
changed to sixty dollars per ton on beet
sugar; a duty of lUty-two dollars and
clghty-elglit cents was laid on colonial
sugar, and of sixty-six dollars and
twelve cents on foreign sugar.
Tlio per cent, of sugar now obtained
by improved processes is from live to
six; tho Germans get from seven to
eight. Hut in Prussia greater care is
observed in tho selection of tho heels
used. The crop Is successively immersed
In three different tanks of salt water of
tho densities of four, five, and six de
grees Heatiine ; tho rools floating in tlio
first (mil: are rejected; those which float
in tho second tank form tlio third quali
ty or beet; those which float in the third
tank constitute tlio second quality of
beet, and those which sink in it make
tho first class of beet. Tlio cost of the
production of licet sugar has been re
duced to about four cents per pound;
tho tax Is about three cents, other charges
about ono and a half cent, making the
soiling price from nlno to eleven cents
per pound. Monthly Iteporl Department
FOR YOUTHFUL READERS.
The Lucky Penny.
Two young herdsmen, Peternnd Paul,
tended jointly all the sheep belonging
to tho town. One day as they were sit'
ting together upon a hill, from which
they had a view of tho pasture-lands
around, a dealer passed with a drove of
fat oxen. They know tho man, and
Peter said :
"That man may bo called happy who
is us rich as ho is."
"Certainly," answered Paul; "it
would not be amiss to have some of his
money in one's old age."
"For one's old ago!" cried Peter;
" no, never mind that tlmo; if I am to
have money let It bo while I am young,
that I can enjoy it, and live n merry and
"While they were thus talking fogeth
er there camo a little man up the hill
Willi a red cap on Ills Iicad. Going up
to Peter ho presented him with a little
purse, and said :
" This purse I will give to thee ; fbero
is only one silver penny in it, but every
time thou art in need of money thou
hast only to thrust thy finger into tho
purse, and thou niavst take out as much
as thou pleaso-t, either silver or gold;
but beware thou never give the Iittlo
Hereupon lie showed Peter tho silver
penny, and gave linn tlio purse.
" Hut to thee.'t said he to Paul, " I will
give good advice. Learn sonic useful
handiwork that will best promote thy
Tlio llltlo man then left them, nnd dis
appeared in tlio mount. Soon after this
event Paul bound himself to a smith ;
but Peter began to trade. lie bought
all kinds of goods, went from city to
city, always made a good business, and
took so much money that lie was known
all over Jutland under the name of Rich
Peter tlio Huckster.
Ho then thought it was not worth
while to travel longerabout tlieeountry,
for ho had wealth enough, and could,
moreover, take daily from his purse as
niuchashodesired. Ho therefore bought
a flnoinanor, called limiting, surrounded
by woods; and near the mansion flowed
a river, in which thero were excellent
eels. Hero Peter established an eel
fishery, tho like of which bad never be
fore been seen, and everything in ills
household was on tlio most costly scale
Hero ho lived in splendor and luxury,
and married a young maiden of rank
Every day thero were guests at the
mansion, and Rich Peter tlio Huckster
had no other thought than to enjoy him
self. His wife, however, thought it ini
possible that lie had money enough to
continue such a life, and talked to him
on tho subject. Hut ho only laughed,
and said sho might bo quitoeasy on that
score, for thero was no end to his riches.
Hut his wife secretly hoarded tho gold
and silver which he gave her to buy fine
clothes, and this money sho was desirous
to conceal in some safo place.
Now down near tho eel-pond she had
noticed a large piece of timber, that had
in it a hole, into which a wedge had
been driven, but which no ono could
see save those who knew It was there.
Here, thought she, must bon secure hid-Ing-placo;
so stealing one day down to
tho spot, sho drew the wedgo out, and
put In all her money ; then replaced tho
wedge, so that no one could perceive it
had Iieou touched. This money sho
thought sfio would have as a reserve, in
ease her husband ever camo to want it.
Hut it happened soino tlmo after tills
that tho lady became ill and died, with
out telling any ono of her treasure. She
died childless, and after her death Rich
Peter became more dissipated than ever
At his houe thero wnsal ways n swarm
of boon companions, who hunted with
htm, drank nnd gambled when thev re
turned home, from the evening till tho
dawn of day, and led such a dissolute
iifo that no respectable, man would bo
seen there, much less nny rcspectablo
Once, when Peter wa sitting with ills
gambling comrades, and they had nil
drank top much, ho was going to pay
ono nf them what ho had lost in play,
but ho was so bewildered with drinking
that jio knew muMvhat'ho was doing
Instead, therefore, of counting his mo
ney piece by piece, as bo took.it out of
his purse, ho shook tho whole contents
nut upon tho fable, nnd threw tho purso
into n corner of tho room.
"Tho next morning, when ho became
sober again, ho picked up the purse; but
tho lucky penny was gone, and It was
now only nuo nil other purses, it would
give no moro money out than what had
been put into it.
"Never mind," thought ho, "I am
rich enough as It Is."
Hut nil tho rich woods and fisheries
wero insufficient to pay for tho extra va
gant life ho led. Nothing was managed
with order, thercforoc vt rythlng fell into
decay ; for ho was never Inclined to look
after things himself.
Thus mutters went on, so that from
year to year his property decreased, till
lie was obliged to sell house and land,
and at last to take a wallet on his back
and beg from door to door; ho was, at
thesiimo time, sick and miserable; his
spirit was broken, and his appearance.
was so wretched that none of his former
companions would have known him
Thu other herd-buy, Paul, hnd hi tho
meantime became an nblo smith; ho
worked from morning to night, yet lie
never could beconio rich. He married
a young girl us poor as himself, and they
had many children. It required much
bread to feed so many mouths, but yet
they never knew want, although what
ono day brought in was consumed the
next. In tin; meantime the children
grow up, behaved well, ami wero healthy
and Industrious; and Paul, tho smith,
was much pleased every tlmo he looked
His smithy lny near the same river
which ran past Peter the Huckster's
mansion, but from which It was many
miles distant. Ono day a largo piece of
timber eiiniedrl ven down by tho stream,
and ran aground close to Paul's work
shop. Ho went out, examined it, and
finding it was very hard wood, lie
thought it might serve to make a new
block for his anvil. He and his sons
drew it on shore and set it up against n
wall, that it might dry.
Some time after it happened that o
poor, miserable beggar camo to his door
and begged for a bit of bread. The
smith's wife gave him both beer nnd
food, and ho chanced to hear tlmt the
smith's name was Paul. They entered
Into conversation, and it appeared that
tho beggar was the same person who
had ouco been called Rich Peter tho
Huckster, and who in his youth had
been u herd-boy together with Paul
The smith now mado him welcome,
and they related to each other their ad
ventures. Peter talked about ids great
mansion, his woods, and his lino fisher
ies, all of which ho had lost In conse
quence of parting with Ids lucky penny :
and Paul showed him his children and
ills little property. When they had thus
talked together forsomo time, the smith'
said that he must go out to ids work;
ho was going to chop a piece of wood
to make a block for his anvil.
When Peter soon nfterwent into 'tlio
yard, and looked at tho piece of timber
lying outside tho house, which had float
ed down the river, he said :
" I am much mistaken if this lias not
belonged to my eel-pond."
And this proved true, for there was
Ills name cut on tlio end of tlio log, and
lit; told them why it was so chopped. At
length his eyes fell on tho wedgo, which
was so rotten that it came out us soon us
it was touched, when, to their great as
tonishment, out rolled the gold andsil
Peter thought that tho money must
be his, but know not bow it came there.
Paul wished him to take it, saying that
by right it belonged to him. Hut Peter
cared nothingabout it. Money, lie said,
was the cause of all his misfortitres, and
that he had neither courage nor strength
to begin any new trade. It was the
same to him how ho dragged out tlio
last days of ids miserable life.
The smith wished at least to share the
money with him, or ho offered to keep
him in his bouse and take care of him;
but to this ho would not consent. It
suited him best, lie said, to wander from
place to place; for he never felt at rest
or at peace with himself; but ho would
once more, ere long, come again and see
tlio old companion of his youth.
They wero unable to persuade him to
remain with them, and tlio next morn
ing he again set out on ills wanderings,
As lie would not take a single piece of
the iiionoy which was found, thosmith's
wife consulted with her husband, and
they agreed that they would bako a
good part of tho money in a loaf, which
she would give to tho beggar to take
with him on hisjourney. Tlioy thought
" When he finds the money lie will
find a use for it."
Klio then filled ills bag with provis
ions, and put tlio loaf in at tho bottom.
Peter bado them farewell, promised
to coino soon again, and set forth on his
wanderings with Ids beggar's stall'.
Tlio bag upon his back soon felt too
heavy; lie took it off, examined it, and
found that it was tho Ibaf which weigh
ed the most. 1 lo then went to the near
est cottage, and said that some kind
friends had given him a loaf to take on
his Journey, but it was too heavy to car
ry, and asked whether they would buy
it of him. Tlio people saldthey would,
nnd gave him as much for it as they
thought It was worth ; ho then contin
ued on his way.
The woman wiio had bought tho bread
said to her husband:
" The other day I borrowed a loaf
from the smith ; tills looks a well-baked
ono; let us send it lilm in its place."
Tho man was nfrald tho loaf was too
small; but when they weighed It, they
found it had tlio right weight, which
was caused by tho money baked in It. It
was, therefore, sent to tho smith's, with
their thanks, for tho loaf they had lent
Paul and ids wifo wero not a Iittlo as
tonished to seo the money come buck to
them In such a strange manner. Hut
they would not u.-o It, and determined
to keep it till Peter should come again.
Hut this never happened; for a few
days after lie was found iad in a field,
with his bag of provisions and his'stalf
by his side.
Paul now considered that ha could
with Justice uso tho money ns his- own
property ; and thus ho passed Ids old ago
In wealth and happiness.
Tur. strongest tiling created by Allah
is iron. AVell, Iron Is conquered by Hid;
firo by wafer; water by horses, which
swim across tho deepest rivers, and
which run moro swiftly than the most
rapid streams; horses by their riders;
tlio riders by their wives; and tlio wive?
by their children.
WIT AND HUMOR.
Epitaph on an auctioneer Gone.
" I am transwrtod to see you," as the
convict said to the kangaroo.
A legal wag calls his marriage cer
tificate " a writ of attalii'd her."
What Is tlio height of folly ? To ex
pend your last shilling for a purso.
Why are persons born blind unfit to
bo carpenters? llccauso they never saw.
hiKiicureslike. Sulphur comes from
Vesuvius; therefore It Is good for erup
tions. Ann Stoiiy was married to Hob Short.
V very pleasant way of making a Story
How may a man bo known from a
fatigued dog? Ono wears a shirt, tlio
" Good blood will show Itself," as tho
old lady said when she was struck with
the redness of her nose.
An American citizen of African de
scent, wiio wields tho razor In Memphis,
put on his sign, " Vox Populi Vox Dei
Hath and Harbor Saloon."
" How do you define black as your
hat?" said a schoolmaster to one of his
pupils. " Darkness that may bo felt,
replied the youthful wit.
A locomotive on a Western railroad
has been adorned with tlio title, " I still
live." That is more than many of the
passengers can say at tlio end of their
John nked Julia if sho would marry
him. " No," said she, " I will not have
you." Hut before John could recover
from tho shock, she archly put in, " but
you may have mo I"
A carpenter was employed by
farmer, and rendered the following cu
rious 1)111: "To hanging two barn
doors and myself seven hours, three
shillings and sixpence."
Which are tho lightest men Scotch
men, Irishmen, or Englishmen? In
Ireland thero are men of Cork ; in Scot
land men of Ayr (air); but on the
Thames thero are lighter men.
An old lady living in the country
lately refused to let hcrnioccdance with
a young graduate of Oxford, because
sho heard that ho was a " bachelor of
arts," whereby sho understood him to
be an artful bachelor.
Ax Irish emigrant, hearing tlio sun
set-gun at Portsmouth, asked a sailor,
"What's that?" "Why, that's sun
set," was tlio reply. "Sunset!" exclaim
ed Pat; "and does the sun go down in
tills country with such a bang as that?"
Thk question, Does getting drunk
ever advance one's happiness? would
seem to bo put to rest by the Irishman
who went courting when drunk, and
was asked what pleasure ho found in
whiskey. " Oh, Hiddy It's a trato in
tirely to seo two of your swato purty
faces instead of one!"
A henkvolent lady went to visit a
family who were said to be almost starv
ing. She found them hair clad, cold,
and not a morsel or food In the house
" What do you most need?" she asked
or the mother or tho family. Tho wo
man thought u moment, her face bright
ened, and sho answered, " Why, I al
ways did want a head-dress; they're so
An exchange says: " We wero com
pelled to refuse an olfering of job-printing
tlio other day, by a man way back,
who innocently called to get some post-age-stain
ps printed ! Ho was quite dis
appointed because wo could not do tho
work lie ' wanted 'em real bad to put
on the letters when ho writ to a gal, and
they cost too darn much to buy 'em of
them post-oillcc fellers.' "
A roou tailor, dunning for nn old
debt tho other day, wrote as follows :
" Dear Jim : This littlcuccount has been
standing seven years, and I think it
high tlmo it was paid." To which Jim
replied on the same sheet of paper,
while Snip's boy was waiting: "Dear
Sam: I don't; and may a difference of
opinion never alter friendship." What
a splendid diplomatist Jim would have
Reasons roit not Mahiiyinci. A
hand-ionie young Yankee peddler made
love to a buxom widow, lie accompan
ied his declaration with an allii-doii
to two impediments to their union.
"Name them," said tlio widow. " The
want of means to set up a retail store."
Tlioy parted, and the widow sent the
peddler a check forample means. When
they met again tlio peddler had hired
anil stocked his store, and the smiling
fair ono bogged to know tlio other Im
pediment. " I have another wire!" cried
Two Irishmen met ono morning. Ono
was very seedy and ragged, with a
shocking bad lmt, and was evidently in
search or bis morning's bitters. Tho
other was attired in shining broadcloth,
and sported a costly beaver and a still"
collar. After exchanging a greeting,
and sonio conversation, tho latter took
out a handsome gold watch to compare
his tlmo with that or tho big clock on
tho City Hull. " It's a nice watch you
have there," says P.uldy Number One.
" Ho Jaliers," says Number Two, pulling
up his shirt-collar, "an' yo may belave
that, but it I'd ha' behaved inesllf Ivor
slncolcumover, I'd boa walking 'round
with tiio town clock In mo pocket to
day." That eccentric Methodist preacher,
Lorenzo Dow, of whom so many anec
dotes aro rlfo in the South and West,
was once stopping at a hotel in Now
York, kept by a man named Hush.
Among thu guests was a General Root.
They occasionally mado themselves
nlerry at Lorenzo's expense. Ono day
General Root began upon him thus: "Mr.
Dow, you tell us a great deal about
Heaven. Now I want you to tell mo
plainly what sort of a place Heaven is."
With linportuinblo gravity tlio preacher
replied: "Heaven, gentleman, is a
smooth, rich, fertile country; there Isn't
a bush or a root in it, and thero never
will be." Tlmt Hoot and Hush subsid
ed.andMr. Dow wasn't further troubled.
JOSEPH RJF.GEL & 11. S. FISTER,
(Lnle Hlcgcl, Wiesl A Ervln,)
liuorterft nnd Jftbbcrs of
No. 17 North Third Street,
jUSSF.lih & WOODRUFF,
Wholesnlo Dealers In
TOI1ACCOS, CIGARS, PIPES, AC, Ac,
No. 13 North Third Street, nbovo Murltet,
JOHN C. YEAOER & CO.,
Wholcsnlo Denlers In
HATH, CAPS, STRAW GOODS, AND
No. 5)7 North Third Street,
Q D. ROHUINS & CO.,
Northeast corner of Second nnd Vine Street.",
g L. METTLE,
WIIU 11UHII, 1IUNN A CO.,
No. 19 North Third Street,
JjiitlSHMUTII, HROTHER & CO.,
WlIOI.KslAI.l-: TOUACCO DEALERS,
No. 1)1 Norlh Third Street,
live door" below ltnee.
I'uctorle", No-. 221 nnd 223 tlunrry Street,
J V. LAMHERT,
with ROSS, SHOTT A CO.,
Importers nnd Jobber" of
CLOTHS, CASSIME11ES, VESTINGS, Ac,
No. .101 Mnrkct Street,
TUNGERICH & SMITH,
whom m am-: o iiockus,
No. 13 North Third Street,
LONGSTRETI I ,
No. 12 North Third Street,
p W. HLAHON & CO.,
OH, CTXITJIS AND WINDOW SIIADUS,
Warehouse, No. 121 North Third Street,
jy M. MARPLE,
NOTIONS, HOSIKIIY, GLOVES, AND
No. 53 North Third Street,
pilUCNlX STOVE DEPOT.
HKATKItS, ISANOES, AND STOVKS,
Wholesale nnd Uetnll.
l'atunt anti-dust cooking stove,
for hentlnc two or moro rooms.
l'AHLOK, COOKING, LAUNDHY, IIKATINO,
mid every vnrlety of STOV1X.
JOHN I. HESS,
No. 310 North Seeond Street, l'hllndclpliln
JOHN E. FOX & CO.,
STOCK AND llXCHANGE IlltOKKllS,
No. 11 South Third Street,
Sl'ECIK AND HANK-NOTES,
ALL KINDS OK STOCKS AND 110NDS
tKHtidit nnd sold on commission. Attention given
to collections on all accessible points.
STAIRS & CO.,
WHOLESALE 1TSH DEALERS,
Nos. 110 unil 112 North Wharves,
QUARLES H. MARPLE,
Importer nnd Denier In
llltANDIISS, WINES, GINS, LKlUOllS,
wine nrrruas, Ac,
No. 122 North Tlilrd Street,
above Arch, west side,
JTOYAL & ROYEH,
GILIIEHT, HOYAL A CO.,
Importers and Dealers In
DIIUGS, J1EDIC1N1X, 8PICI5S, 1'AINTS, OI1X,
GLASS, DYE STU1TS, Ac,
New. 3M ami 311 North Third Street,
TTAGEN, HOYD A CO.,
nnd Wholesale Dealers In
LEAK AND MANUKA CTU11ED TOUACCO,
No. 01 NoithThlid Street,
Consignors cnu forward their stock "In Dond,'
u Ithout prepaying tho United Slates tax.
JOItDAN A IIROTHr.lt,
wi ioi.ESA i.i-: o nocEits,
nnd Donlers In
SALTI'I.TIIE AND 11UIMST0NE,
No 2(0 Norlh Tlilrd Strei t,
jILLER & HOST,
Successors to Krunklln I'.Seltrer A Co.,
liui)itcrs anil Wholesale Deali-is lu .
LKJUOIIS, WINKS, Ac,
No". 110 uud 112 NortliThlid Street,
W. II. KOQNS, Agent,
flLLIAM i(. MADDOCK & CO..
No, 115 South Third Street, opp. (llriml H:ink,
MtH UNION HOTEL,
rcli Htreet, Iwtween Third nnd fourth Hlreeln,
TT. VERNON HOTEL,
No. 117 nnd II!) Norlh Second Street,
gT. CIIARLKS HOTEL,
ON Till". EUllOI'EAN 1 LAN,
New. on, (B, 01, nnd WI North Third Street,
between Mnrhet nnd Arch Streets,
CHAHLUS K LECK N Elt ,
Corner of Nlnlh nnd Chestnut street",
"yATSON & JANNEY,
Importer." nnd Jobbers of
SILK AND FANCY DII1HS GOODS,
Successor lo Hendry A Hnrrl",
Manufacturer niul Whoh sale Denier In
11O0TH AND SHOES,
No. .V. North Third Street,
JJ V. PETERMAN,
with LIITINCOTT A TIlOTTKlt,
No. 21 North Wnter Kliect,
and No. 20 North Delaware Avenue,
1 EOROE H. ROHERTS,
Importer nnd Dealvr In
HAltDWAIli:, CUTLKltY, GUNS, Ac,
No. 311 North Third Sti ect, nlsivo Vine,
CAItl'ETINOS, WINDOW SHADES,
OH. CLOTHS, MATS, Ac,
No. 33 North Second Street,
J P. HEARD,
witli LIIH'INCOTT, IIOND A CO.,
Manufacturers nnd Wholesale Dealer" In
hats, caps, runs, and htiiaw goods,
No. 113 Market Street,
JTOWE, EUSTON & CO.,
Mnnufat-turcrs nnd Wholesnle Dealers In
COTTON YAItNS, CAltl'ET CHAINS,
11ATTS, WICKS, TIE YAItNS, COItDAOE,
linoOMS, WOOD AND WILLOW WA11E,
LOOK'G GLASSES, CLOCKS, KANCY 11ASKETH,
TA1ILE, KI.0011, AND CAltUIAGE
OH. CLOTHS, AC,
No. 330 Mniket Street, south side,
T II. WALTER,
Lite Walter A Knub,
Importer and Dealer In
CHINA, GLASS, AND tlUEENSWAltE,
No. 231 North Third Street,
between Itace and Vine
and Denlers lu
CHEMICALS, MEDICINLS, PATENT MEDI
CINES, SPICES, PAINTS, OILS,
VAIINISIHX, DYES, Ac, Ac,
Southeast comer of Third and Callow hill Sts.,
RMHRUSTER & HROTHER,
ImMrtcrs and Jobbers of
S1I1UTS AND DUAWEIts,
TIII1EADS, SEWINO SILKS,
TIIIMMINGS, POltTE MONNAIES,
SOAPS, I'Eltl-'UMEUY, KANCY GOODS, AND
Also Manufacturers of
IlltUSHIiS AND LOOKING GLVSSES,
and Denlers In
WOOD AND WILLOW WAKE,
llItOO.MS, HOPIX, TWINIX, Ac,
No. a) Norlh Third Street, nbovo Vine,
QOTTRKLL it AYHES,
Wholesale Dealers lu
FISH, CHEESE, Ac, AC.
No. iml Norlh Wharves,
hcconil disir aliovo Aieh Street,
JARCHOIT & CO.,
Imil lers ami JiiIiIhts of
STAPLE AND KANCY DRY GOODS, CLOTHS,
CASSIMERIIS, HLANK1.TS, LINENS,
WHITE GOODS, HOSIERY, Ac,
Nos, 10) nnd W7 Mnilu-tHtrcU,
abovo Fourth, north side,
H W. RANK'S
WIIOI.lXALi: TOUACCO, SNU1-K, AND
No. 110 Noitli Third Street,
between Cherry and Race, wekl tide,
JOSF.l'II S. DULL,
Mnmifuctuier of nnd Whoie.aln Dealer III
CLOTHING, CLOTHS, CAhSlMEIIKS, AND
No. UNoilhThlnl Street,
OOWKR HARNES & POTTS,
....n. ..i..t t t.,U IVIl UTtTtOVetlU
uud Dealer In
CUItTAIN AND WALL fAVEltS,
No. 37 North Third Street, lielow Arch,
Publishers of Kittiitrrs'H JfmV llenders, llronki'i
Arithmetics. IlotTtV History of tho United
Stntos, l'elton's Outline. Maps, Ac. lllatilflloolci
on hnnd, nnd mndo to order.
O. W. CAltPENTEIl, HENS7.KY 4 CO.,
No. 7.17 Miirtiet Street, ono door below Ulghth,
DIIUGS, MEDICINES, UHEMtCAI.8,
PAINTS, 01I.S, GLASS, VAuNISltl, DYES',
nnd every other nrtlcln pertaining to tho business:,
nf the best cpmllly, nnd nt lowest market rates.
NDUHWS, W1LKINS & CO.,
roitl'.IGN AND DOMESTIC DltY GOODS-,
No. Ml Market Street,
gNYDF.R, HARRIS & HASSETT,
Manufacturers nlul Jobbers of
MEN'S AND HOY'S CI.OTHINH,
Nos. 522 Market, nnd A22 Commerce. Street,
TtrEAVER & Sl'RANKLH,
WHOLESALE OHOCEltS AND COMMIKfilON
Nos. 22'i nnd 227 Arch Street,
Importer nml Dealer In
IllON AND STEEL,
No. CO front Street,
TTURRAH FOR CATAWISSAI
THIS WAY l-OIt HAHOAINS.
Goods to compare with stringency of tlio money
maiket. Look nnd eomparo prices befom pur
chasing elscu here. Just call nt tho favorite lm.
ness stand of
MoNINCH A SHUMAN.
nnd you will be met by the obliging proprietors or
thelrelerks.nnd shown through their great vnrlety
storo frenof charge, of course. They will give you
n fair chance to spend your loose chnnge, they
trust much moie prolltably than It can bo BjKiit
, STOCK OK DllY GOODS
this Spring Is much larger In nil Its varieties thnn
LADIES' DItESS GOODS
nre of the nicest st les In market. They have a.
fine assortment of
HATS, CAPS, HOOTS AND SHOES.
sTTTmEII CLOTHS, CASSINETS,
CASHIMr.ni-V), AND Vf.STINOS,
and numerous article." common to such establish
ments, besides a general assortment of
HAIlDWAltE, TINWARE, QUEEN.4WAHE,
nil at greatly reduced prices. They wish to con
duct their business on the syMcm of
"PAY AS YOU GO,"
anil they think they can airbrd losell very cheap.
They return their thanks for mnuy past favors,
and ask (he future patronage of their former cus
tomers and the public generally.
McNINCH A SHUMAN.
J from nnd ullcrOctobcr2,lsM,thitrnlnswlll
pass Hupert as lollows:
Goi.su NouTii. Klmlnt Midi nt 1 l'.M. ; Krla
Express at 2:1" a.m.
Goino Smrrii. Philadelphia Mnll nt 11 A.M.;
New York Express nt 1 l'.M.
GEOltOE WEIUI, Supt.
T ACKAWAXNA AND RLOOMS-
J IIUUG RAILROAD.
Ou nnd after March II, lNifi, Passenger Trains will
mil as follows:
SoirriiWAUn. L-nvn Seranton nt 1:10 p.m. nnd
5:50 a.m.; Kingston nt 1) km. and K:.V a.m. ; Illisuns
liurg at s:2n p.m. pud H.-20 a.m. Arrive at Norlhuni
beilandnl It'll) p.m. ami IreliA.M.
NoiiTHWAnn. l.i avc'.Viirllilllnls-rlnnil nt7 A.M.
nnd r l'.M,; llloomshtirg nt H:23 a.m. nnd K:2" r.M. ;
Scnuiton at ll:ii" a.m. and 0 l'.M. Arrive at Scrnn-
ion at i to a.m. ami io:i. r.M.
H. A. FONDA. Sunt.
Kingston, March 1.'
f 1 REAT I'ENNSYLVANIA ROUTE
VJ to thu
NORTH AND WEST.
FOUR DAILY THANINS.
ON AND AFTER MARCH 12, 18fi0, trains will
lriic ns follows;
,. IavoWnsh'n. Leave Hallo.
Kxpress Mall (1:20 a.m. IMi) a.m.
Knst Line 7::i0 a.m. 12:10 p.m.
Pittsburg and Erie Ex 4:30 p.m. 7:31 r.M.
PlttiibuiK and Elmlni Ex....7:IO p.m. 0:15 p.m.
TWO TRAINS ON SUNDAY,
(Connecting nt llaltlmnre,)
I-cave Washington nt 2:13 and 7:10 p.m.
SLEEPING CARS ON ALL NIGHT TRAINS.
LOW FARE AND QUICK TIME.
Cars run through from lultlmoro to Plttkburg.
Erie, or Elnilru without ehnnge.
J. N. DURARRY.
PUILADF.LI'HIA AND ERIE
KAILROAD.-Tlil" great lino traverses thu
iiorlheinand northwest counties of Pennsylvniiln
to tho city of Eile, or Ijiku Erie. It has been
leased nnd Is oj.erated bv the
PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD COMPANY,
lime of Passenger Trains nt Nortliumlierlanil:
..VHV1'' RAsrwAiin.-Erlu Mnll Train, lift, p.m.:
I'-rln Ljpicss Train, 3:23 a.m.; Elmlni Mali Train;
,.'I,'F-yr' W'TWAiin.-Erlo Mall Train, 5 A.M.:
J-'n'p M '".'illi'.M.: Elmlni Mall Train,
Passenger ears run through on tlio Erie Mnll and
Express f ra ils without ehango both ways be
tween Philadelphia nnd Erie.
Nkw Youk CoNshirrios. Lenvo New York nt
A.M., arrive at Erlnat 0:15 A.M.; L-uvo Erie at !
P.M., arrive nt New York at 3: 10 p.m.
Elegant sleeplngears ruijitl night trains.
1-or information respecting passenger business
ripply in i tho corner of Thlitletli and Market
Sheets, Philadelphia; and for freight Lmlnessof
the Couiiiaiiy's agents.
u.S" 'V KIVf,'!lliJ,irr.f Twelfth nnd .Mnrket
Streets, I'hlladelphla! J. W. Reynolds, Erie: wn.
Ham IIiuwii, Agent N.C.R.R., lialtlmore. '
, . II. II. HOUSTON,
fienernl Freight Agent, Philadelphia.
II. W. GWINNEll,
General Ticket Agent Phlhidelyblo.
Mnich zf "iki"?1 8uPcrI,,,,!ai,u', Wmiumsport.
1 SUMMER ARRANGEMENT.
.m ... April ai, win.
Great Trunk I. lie from Hie North nnd Northwest!
for Philadelphia, New York, Reading, Pollsvlll...
Ac" Ae""' A"llln,",i lAl'nnon, Allcutown, EaMoiV
Train's leave; Hnrrlshnrg for Now York n fol.
lows; At H. 7: in i,nn,10:itt a.m.. nnd t and iwip.m'
ooiinoeiliig wlih similar trulns ou thu pennsvl
vaiiIii ltnllnuid, nnd arriving nt New Yurknt.'t IV
and III A.M..und:i:Miind HWi p.m. Sleeping Sp,
n wn n puny tln)3 a.m. and 0:20 p.m. trains, without
l.oavi. Hnrrlsburg for Rending, Pottsvllle, Tiunn.
mil .Mlnersvll o Akhliiiid,PlnOrove.Alleiitowii.
nnd I'lilladelp ilunt 7:10 am., and 2 mid lj p.m.
f hiWll'S f.1,".1".0")",'"1 1'rlll!'ll"'l Way Stations.'
. M,!,-u T 'i'.1 ",,a.k!" "'cl"M octlonsfor
Pi tsyllleor Plilladelphln. For Pottsvllle, Scliuyl-
'.'."i l'"i,"!Vl AVb,,,r"' v.'" N' h'O Jk'll '"'d Sns.
cii .-liannii lta Iroad, leave HnirWmig nt 4 15 p.m.
vn '.?.'.,iJ'J;ni"1''1l'1" nlHA.M.imd S:30p.M.t l"otts
n.iV vv"'."1"1 -" Akhlnnd at U and
1 iind fep ' lu"u"'lm KW A.M. and
,f,T'!iy. '"'"'vlllo for Hnrrlsburg, via fichuylkllU
in id Siisiiuehaniu Railroad, nt a.m.
lleailliii. A,.,iiiiui .(I.... ',..!.. i.... ...... -....
0 A.M., reluming Ih.iii Phlholelphlii at 5 p.m.
( o uniblii Railroad Tinlns leave Rending nt (Mo
and 11:11 p.m. lor Ephmiii, I.ItU, Columbia, Ac, Ac.
On .Sundays lenvo New Vol I: at 8:30 p.m.: Phila
delphia nt H A.M.aiid 3:15 p.m., the 8 a.m. triiln run
ning onlvio Itemllng; rottsvlllent K a.m.: Tiiiiiii
iiuh at 7:3o a.m.; Ilarrlslaimat IW a.m. and Read
lug nl I::i a.m. lor lluiilsbuig. ami 10:52 A.M. for
New ork, and 1:25 p.m, lor Philadelphia.
lOlllllllllllllllll MIICII... SI...IU.... I-I.....U..
J 1 . ...: . . ' . . . . I.LIII .ll'll. I,H1
pol'i'ils "l-,t,!U llt '"'"' vil lutes to uud from nit
llagiije i checked through. Eighty isjiubU ot
b-i"-jnie ntlowisl encli p-iss,.nwer.