Daily evening bulletin. (Philadelphia, Pa.) 1856-1870, July 21, 1870, Image 2

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    CORRESPONDENCE.
LETTER FROM FARIS..
[The following letter, received thiamorning,
should have come before that , ,,pubpabeti - -yea=
terday, which contained a referebce to' the
Madrid telegmm alluded to in thipletter.]:
s
jeorrcepondence of the PMadeliihinEvenibg
Tuesday, July sth„l.Blo: 77 The Orle an
ist petition has been rejected—there was nothing
else to be expected—and by a large majority,
Tikto 31. But you must not, therefore, sup.
pi)Se that the motion has procirked no effect,
and that the result is simply that there `are; to
be four fewer Frenchmen in France, instead
of four more .,. This is very far from being the
case, as yeti' would easy have pere,eived and ac
knowledged, had you witnessed the numbers
and eagerness of the:creiwil Which besieged the
doors of • thei Chambers on Saturday last and
the efforts reacle — ui every quarter , to gain
an access. Had the question to be
decided been whether Louis Napoleon should
_
continue to reign, or whether the Count de
Paris should take his place,—the animation and
Interest displayed, could scarcely have been
greater. The fact was that people felt that to
judge properly of the reception which the peti
tion met with, it was necessary for them to esti
mate the physiog,nomy/of the House with their
own''e3vs, 'and not to'/depend merely upon the
vote and amount of numbers, which, it was
well known, would be swayed by many influ-
ences of fear,andjaver. The consequence was
that there Was an unusual assemblage of diplo-
maticrandlcal persoriages of high rank in
the reserved tribunes,all evidently on thC watch
to read arightthe signs of tha times and learn and
interpret for. themselves the real reception,
given to pretensions,be they what they may,
now for.the first time openly put forward, after
an interval-of- more-than twenty -years. _.There
has not been a•possibility before• of testing the
feelings:either of the French public or Legisla
ture on the_ subject. For, as the Prince's ad
. -
vocates boasted,. no member of the Orleans
family has ever either " conspired" or
" plotted." There has been no ".Strasburg,"
nor no "Boulogne," on their part, previous to
their return; nor would ; there be any coup
d' Oat, the same advocates affnin, to be appre
bendell—atterwards. \ There were `a few other
petitions to be disposed of first, on Saturday, to
which neither the House nor the galleries could
be brought to pay much attention. But the
moment the Orleans petition i - as "called" there
was a dead bush, and you might have heard
a straw almost drop on the floor of the house.
There could not be a doubt,-in the mind of
any one present, as to the extreme interest at
least taken in what was about to ensue.
Whether the curiosity and silence were marks
also of sympathy I am not altogether prepared
to say. But the language and look-of many
whom I saw around me,. both in the body of
the Chamber and-in the galleries, struck me as
hbing very much Jhose of persons . Who" were
rather watching others and waiting upoii
events than of those who had any very .fixed
and settled convictions or allegiance of 'their
own.
The debate was opened after the reading of
the report of the Committee in favor of passing
--to t e or er
caused no small - sensation, because it evi
dently. iinplied more than - was - said, - and estab
lished a contrast without openly drawing a
--comparison. The Count.de Keratry, a lead
ing Liberal, rose, and addressing M. 011ivier
with considerable solemnity, adjured him "as
:Minister of Justice, and in the name of justice,"
to declare whether the records of his
ministry contained the slightest
proof or indication of any single
member of the,Orleans family having ever in
any. way " conspired " or "plotted" against the
Government or the State, or against the public
peace and tranquillity of the country during
any part or period of their long exile ? To this
adjuration' the Minister could only reply that
11.,",liad..'nothing to say; " and the low mur-
mur which. followed his answer showed that
'the object and allusion of the question had been
perfectly understood and appreciated by the
Assembly.
The chief advocacy of the petition was con
fided to N. Estancelin, an old Orleanist of very
high character and standing, and, as he said, a
camitrade de college and classmate of the peti
tioners.
He acquitted himself very well of his task,
recalling skillfully the brilliant services of the
Due (B.Aumale when in command of an army
of 80,000 men in Algeria. He told, too, with
good effect, how great the temptation must
have been to a young, popular and brave com
mander to have led that army into France in
1847, and endeavor to retrieve his father's for
tunes. But the Duke, instead of so acting, at
once sheathed his sword at what appeared to
be the will of the nation, and wrote " that
touching farewell to his army which all remem
ber." I was standing beside his father," M.
Estancelin-.saidr. "when that' letter reached
him, and this exclamation Was that his son had
acted in a manner worthy of liiinself."' The
4 , 4 sneaker concluded by saying that if the Govern
- mehnip_posed•the.petitionlt would give its ad
versaries the right to say that it did not dare to
be just because it did not feel itself strong.
M. 011ivier, who opposed the petition in
the name Of the government and called upon
the Chamber to vote the order of ;the day, was
not very judicious, I think, in the language of
his reply. I dpubt whether the words he used
would sound pleasantly in the imperial ears.
For instance, he said that the Orleans Prince
"could not become private citizens if they
would;" that they "had found a crown in
their cradle " and " could not get rid of it," be
cause they were a " privileged fatnily." If the
Count of Paris comes back, he said, "there
c' --are people will address him - as Sire,"' and
call him "Kung," in opposition to him who
• has been named " Emperor." He believed
that the return of the Princes would create
"trouble, disorder and agitation." I confess
that I think this was all very dangerouS lan
gunge, and raises the preteusionsuf the Orleans.
Prince higher than they put them' ;themselves.
M; 91 . 11 - vier, had far better have confined hint-'
self to the vague.and indefinite plea of political -
• expediency, and taken his stand upon the
;,
example; set by all former governments against
dynaStiC opponents and pretenders. The result
of thk . 'deliate; though 'numerically unfavorable
to the:Princes, has been quite the contrary iu
other.;tespeetsi mid.has Certainly had' the abet
ot i 'replacing theMfarniore prominently biffoie
Lhe country than they stood. befOre, as well
as of reminding their countrynien - of many
_things respecting them which were well-nigh
forgotten. Before _..the`debate they, were
scarcely liegarded as pretenders, and 'certainly
did not Pitt thernselves forwar4 as Mai. X9f
tthey haNle.been'iliade to, assume that.posltien
O r st in spite Of 7, themselves, and have heeit
• b ! 'ofeinitrY '
himight again e ore e eyes the
a Way which circumstances may one day
tarn ° their advahtage, ihongh it necocisinily
excludes them from the present object of their
aspirations.
Just as I write the above, a telegram, big
'with portent, arrives from the exterior. It
announces that Prim has, offered the throne
of Spain to a Prince of the Hohenzollern
family, and that, the offer .has been accepted.
A Prussian on the throne of Spain! , Prussia
riding rongh-shod over French influence in
• the South as well as the North! Yob. may
imagine . the fever heat to .which Gallic
-blood is likely to rise, if such =disastrous
and humiliating intelligence be conflrmed.
And the Emperor, too! Why 'this •is
worse—ten thousand tienes worse—tharr the
Due de lklontpensier. , The latter involved
little more than personal and dynastic rivalry.
But this would be thought to invcilve national
disgrace and humiliation. This is the end, the
country will say to its ruler; Of your " personal
government," and this the termination of your
twenty years' lease - of unlimited power!
French influence annihilated alike beyond the
P3rrenees, beyond the 4s,and beyond the
Rhine. I think I hear M. Thiers already
thundering in the tribune and denouncing a
government whose policy has so 'diminished
and degraded all .the "glories" of France. If
the news prove true, as seems only too likely,
there Is no saying to what unpleasant compli
cations it may give rise. ,
[Oorreapohdence of the Philadelphia Emil:dna Bullotin..l
--- PENNS'YLVANIA - ISOLDIERiir
.111 MAN S, SCOOOLS.
Chester Springs.
CHESTER SPIIIN GS, Chester Co.„ . July' po,,
jB7O -About: midway between powningtown,
on-the 'Pennsylvania Railroad, .. , and
vile, on tbe•Reading Ilailroad, being not more
than eight or, nine miles from either place, is
Chester, or Yellow Springs, for many years a
favorite summer resort, now the Chester
Springs Soldiers' Orphans' School. To-day
having been selected by- the State Superin
tendent of Soldiers' Orphans foie the' second
annual examination of this school,a number of
guests were' invited,and the day was spent . very
pleasantly and profitably.
Nearing' the instituflon, I shall. never forget
the pleasing ; impression the establisbinent at a
little distance made upon-my-mind.---Nestling
among - the hills, and amid- tall syeamores,..lo
custs and. silver maples, was quite a village of
quaint-looking, old-fashioned houses, which I
should certainly have mistaken for A, small
country town were - it not for, the, boys in blue
and the girls in pink passing - hither-and thither
ovei• the gyasSy -lawns-and fields- around. This
familiar evidence of a friendly community was
cheering indeed: for the road from- Downing
lawn was very hilly and washed into gullies by
the'recent heavy rains, rendering a buggy - -ride
anything but pleasant, especially on an empty
stomach, early iu the morning.
The place still presents the appearance of a
summer resort, and there is every convenience
for weeks of enjoyment away from the din
and heat of the city. There are five buildings
ere, resides a barn, all belonging tos - 1,110
school, together with-the decaying remains of a
billiard saloon, ten-pin - alley, bath-hbuses, &c,-
There are three celebrated springs here—one
chalybeate, one sulphur, and an other magnesia
--somewhat famed for their medicinal properties,
which lent some attraction to the place as a
fashionable resort. But the greatest entice
ment is the antiquated style of several of• the
buildings, their age and their historical associa
tions. The principal house, known as the
Ilotel," was erected more than a century
ago, and, as tradition here has it, was used by
General 'Washington as his headquarters while
our army of the Revolution lay at Valley
Forgo and at the battle of Brandywine. lt,
was then a country tavern, two stories high,
built of stone ; all the buildings here are of
stone except the old hospital.'
Since that time some alterations have been
made in it. Originally it was about forty feet
by forty, but new additions have been made
and a third story added, though carried out in
the old style. To the northeast is the " Old
hall," built in IS2I as an office for the pro
prietor. It is three stories high, finished in
antique style, plastered on the outside, pebble
dashed and yellow washed—as are the other
houses. To the east is the 0 Cottage," built to
accommodate the &eats when the Springs be
came a popular country resort.. It is three
stories high, with wide porches extending
around on the first and second floors. The
Cottage, Hotel and Hall are connected by
a covered promenade. To the northeast of the ,
Cottage, on the side of a steep hill to the north,
is the " Old Hospital," erected by the direction
of General Washington. It is a long frame
building, two and a half stories high, aud rough
weather-boarded. Since its erection, a long
porch has been added, the new wing built, and
the weather-boarding yellow washed. Here is
where our wounded patriot forefathers, after
the battle of Brandywine, laid clown
their heads,
some to die, - others to
hobble off in life on crutches and wooden legs.
So tradition has it, and tradition is venerable
and Must be respected. Dints in the steps of
- the old stairways - are pointed- out to the-awe
struck visitor as the marks of the descending
and ascending crutches of wounded patriots.
To the south of the old Hall is " Our House,"
so-called because it was used as the private
residence-of-the-family owning the hotel stand.
All these buildings are capacious structures,
roomy, and well supplied with -separate apart
ments—just such houses as are best calculated
for a school with manyinmates of both sexes.
The hotel is used for a number of purposes..
The old bar-room has -been converted into a
play-room for, the boys. The dining-room is
here—the largest and be*, in the State; cool
and pleasant in the summer time, and warm in
winter. Here, too, are the bath and wash
rooms for the boys. Up-stairs are the sleeping
apartments for the male help and the boys.
All the male employes (except two or three)
are married-La good thing -and their families
are here with them. ,
In the old hall is the sewing department, ou '
the first floor. Here are three sewing -machines
and there are twenty girls to work them,
under the superintendence of the experienced
ladies having charge of this branch of in
dustry. All the girls' clothing and the boys'
shirts are made up in the school. This is a
large and pleasant room. The second story is
used.for.'" patching," .and there are a-number
or sleeping apartments here for thelady super
.intendents and their help. The third- story,is
occupied as a hospital. , .
Between the Hall and the Cottage 'is
girlSrilOwer-oarden, kept with muchltno,wledge
and taste, and in the centre is a fountain.
The cottage ismsed for varions • purposes..
The principal's office, the parlor and piano, the
sitting-room (a very large and airy
Chamber), the mothers' reception-room (hand
soniely ihrpished) and' the library occupy the - ,
'be upper rooms :titir - ptitints: -
sleePihg apartments attend,;
to their own chambers, The matrons Mid
PHILADELPHIA EVENING BULLETIN, TH-URSIYAY, JULY 21 1870.
lady teachers also sleepTiee rt.TI 6r9,. ate 'the ,
girls' bath and wasti,roopas;- their'wardl'and
o,ther conveniences. ' •
The old hospital is used as a .study hall
recitation-rooms. Forty of the smaller- boys
014
sleep in the upper story, under the eof a
male attendant.' _ _ ,":: ' •
" Our House" is now the countiY residence
of
of Isaac Sulger, Esq., of Philad4l:da;:and one
of the trustees of the InstitutiOn, who bringg
lijs family here every summer;
Water is carried to ,the upper; stories' by
means of pipes from the reservoir - on the hill to
the north, which is supplied by - two 'etcellent;
never-failing springs, clear and cold. The irou
wateria used daily at dinner. ---
The buildings face south. In front of the
cottage is the girls' play-grOund, a -lawn of
about one and a half acres, usually, called the
" Grove," to the south of which is the Sulphur
Spring with a 'girls' bath-honsc,: attached.
South of the "hotel" is the ooys', plikrbund,
embracing several acres,,aud the• Chalybeate
Spring, with bath-houses attached. 'The water
in this spring contains a small per centage of
iron, and is used freely with beneficial% effects.
It is said to be a good regulator Rirtim liowels. •
Here are giant sycamores, said' .to hafe been
planted by the "Father of his,; Country."
(Only tradition). During the greater part of
the day the girls; might he seen playing.croquet
and the boys ball.
North of the buildings is an apple orchard
of a 'hundred trees, all bearing well.. There
are also peaches, pears and, other fruit.
Surrounding the institutionaiV.,forty 'acres
of laud- 7 41e largest soldiers' oiphans' farm in
Pennsylvania., Thirty of these, acres are un
der a high state of cultivation. There are six
acres of potatoes, fine and large, and of the
best varieties; two acres of corn; sibf'wheat,
four of oats, one-and-a-half of Aeets, one-half
of cucumbers, one of grapes, besides all the
garden vegetables, including 4,000 cabbage
plants, 1,000 celery plants and 3,000 onions.
Twenty bushels of string-beans have already
been taken out. The farm. implements are
admirably selected. The stock embraces three
horses, three cows and twenty. hogs. ' ' '
I have thus been rather minute' and, perhaps,
uninteresting in detaits because ft is„ desirable
to indicate in-a-matter-of-fact --way the--many
virtues and 'advantages of this iodation. , Ches
ter Springs is truly a delightful. place. There
is no institution in the State that can approach
it in point of buildings, acCommodations,
scenery'and associations:of the past: ' Here, in
the very.room'where the patriots'of. 'tlie_Revo
lution laid their weary beads after battle and
defeat, where Washington said his prayers by
his bedside after councils of war, are the chil
dren of those who died that the Republic, es
tablished by the swords of our brave fore
fathers,might live. Here they are taught to revere
history and trained to fight the battles of life
alone. The thought is moving, and recalls a
thousand emotions, tinged with pride, as one
recollects that " Pennsyvania is rich enough to
send us all to school." For many yeare •this
property was in the hands of Mrs. Hugh - A.
Snyder, now of Philadelphia, and it was kept
'as a public resort, and at one time much fre
quented by those in search of a pleasant and
healthful rural retreat ; but latterly the place
became somewhat neglected, and the owner
offered it for sale. At the suggestion of Col.
McFarland, two years ago last-=February a
stock - company purchased the:- Fogerty,- in
cluding the forty acres of.land;_at $30,000, and
the buildings were put in repair - promptly - . at a
considerable expense. Thus the
. property.fell
into the hands of the present owners in the in
terest of the
. Soldiers' Orphans:
. The health of the establishment - has been ex
cellent. There has not been a single case of
sickness here dufing the administratiViiof the
former Principal, as well as that of Prof. Ca
veny, the present Principal.
. The following is a list of the officers of • the
-stock-com pany-and-the--teachers-and-enaployes
of the school :
Trustees—M. S. McCullongli f -Esq.,. of Phila
delphia, President of the Board ; Prof: Charles
W. Deans, of Chester, Delaware county, Secre
tary and -Treasurer- f and-Lsaim-SulgerrEsq.iof
Philadelphia.
Principal—W. E. Caveny.
Principal Tcst.cher—:Prof..O. N. Shingle.
First Assistant-7.-W .W W. Deans.
&cowl Assistant—Miss Helen M. Williams.
Third Assi,stant=Miss Sue B. Kuhn.
Fourth Assistant—Miss Jennie Kishbaugh
(an older pupil.)
,Matron—MrB. Eleanor 11. Moore.
Assistant—Miss Mollie M. Bower.
Bvperintoitlent of Sewing Department—
Miss Sarah Gellatt.
ilmistant—Miss Angelica Kendall.
Male Attendant—John Glenn.
Garpeiiter-Frederick
Plumber7-Har7y Stratton.
Stegeard—Johu Smith.
Farmer and Gardener—Charles E. Wray.
Superintendent of the Laundry—Mrs.
Phoebe Barrett.
Baker—Jacob Broderman.
Physician 7 —Dr. John M. Macereary.
In this -school there were this year 213
pupils; 'l2 girls and 141 boys. Last year there
were 255. This shows a decrease of 42 in one
year, and but bears out, though In a' stronger
light, Colonel McFarland's prediction of a rapid
decrease in the number of children to be pro
,vided for" by the State. Every school tells the
same tale; while the applications for admission
now amount to little or nothing.
There i'as considerable of a stir at Chester
Springs, to-day. The annual examination was
the great theme of discussion. Among the
visitors on_the occa.sion. were-CoL _Geo. Y. Mc-
Farland, State Superintendent of Soldiers' Or
phans; Hon. Wilmer Worthington, Secretary
and General Agent of the Board of Public
Charities; Rev. E.W. 'clutter and lady,of Phila
delphia; Dr. John P. Edge, of Downingtown;
Lieut. John A. Groll; of %Vest Chester, and
Recorder of Chester . County ; Prof. L.
Gause,e Principal' thel:llarrlsburg :Select
School ; Col. N. P. Pennypacker, of Phoenix
ville; George L.- Harrison, Esq., member' of
the Board of Public Charities; Prof. Ci W.
Deans, of Chester, and Hon. Nathan J. Sharp
less of Downingtown. Such an array of visitors
naturally produced some sensation.
In this school there are six grades, but they
are all well trained, and :the several teachers
deserve arca credit for their devotion and per
severance. 'A recent change in teachers and
eiriph4 es has, as is always the case, operated •
injuriouslY, and to this must be attributed any
little detects,
though the faculty is well organ-'
ized, and in time will tell most fayorably.. The
higher studies here are history, physiology,;
arammax, mental and written aridunatic, music --
and chemistry 6
The exercises to -day were highly satisfactory,
and the visitors frequently applauded the pupils,
„The grades stood as follows :
--BUM Crack—Spelling, , 84; reading, 92 ; ;
:writhe , 75 • • grammar, 83 ;- written arithmetic,
v 7
85; Mental arithmetic, 00.
Fifth Gradc—Spellipg, 70; reading, 92;
;writing, 91; mental arithmetic, 95; . written
4rlthrnetle, 84; grammar, 71,
Fourth Grade-s—A— , S polling, 98 ; reading, 92;
writing, 75; mental 'arithmetic, 84.
.B--Spelling, 68; reading, 83.
Third'Grdle--:Alteading, 92 ; i Spelling, 81.
B—Spelling, • ,
Music,
96..--
_
The ; vocal mnsic..Was. _
Veiyhighly,
and the -challenge, of the- Dayton Some': aC , -
cept , •
. . . . _
At about six o'clock, after singing and !the
reading of essays• by the children, Colonel
McFarland addressed' the school. He sak..T,illat
by a s istrange and happy 'coincidence there'#ere
tinge.; ,49re to-day, all 9f whorl} Niil 3l :9.
prominent actors inthe, es tatilislitnent. rpf l ;
prvaent aoldienA orphani,ayatera in PennsPra, - -
Ma-411on. Wilmer MorthingtOni Chairman' of
. .
the Senat4COminkOtof.lB67 which reported
« • I
favorably on' tliefan , lierfecting -the system ;
fon Nathan Sharpless, Chairman of the
` , Edricationnl Committee of the House at the
same, tiine., - "And Colonel W. P. Pennypacker.
pember Of the House of 1867. He .called
upon all these gentlemen for'remarks. '-
Mr.'Sharpless responded by saying that on
thisi his first, visit to the school, he was agree;
ably, disappointed in r finding the pupils so fa;
advanced ,, and, so wisely trained. He waS
thankful Ibr'tllo - compliment paid him, bet lie,
believed'COl.lfearland had a great deal - bc(
AO with the bill that in 1867 became a law.
Col. Penuypacker expressed himself much
pleased with 'the systern noW roilisued. — He had`
sail along disliked that system of peonage urged
by the enemies of ;Soldiers' Orphans' Schools,
by which the children might be bound ont .to
school directors in the various townships as
slaves.
Dr., Worthinnton also • condemned the
coolie system - proposed. This was .no 'char
ity ;it was a right possessed the, pupils and
a duty on our part. , •die recited' at length the
history of Soldiers' Orphans' Schools in, this
State. He was contident — Aliat - the,' - day had
passed'when The Legislature could be induced
to go back on its former,, beneficent acts.
hoped the day would soon . come, when , all the
Soldiers' Orphans' Schools in the State, num
bering some four thousand pupils, might be
gathered together ., - in one 'huge meeting,, that
the public, "night witness the grandeur of
Pennsylvadia'g . - pro Vision for the , orphans of
those who died that the nation might be pre
served. •
Rev. Dr. Sutter delivered a feeling address
to the school. ,
Mr. Harrison, ;who, by the way, departed
early for borne, paid a noble tribute to the
schooi.
M. S. McCullough, Esq., .of Philadelphia,
President of the Board of , Trustees, is very ac
tive in • huthering :the interests of Chester
The children will leave for boine to-mon.
row—such of theta as have homes. Their
leaveS of absence' i•ead as, followd.:
LEAVE OF MISENCE,
DEvA-RT3IENT OF SOLDIERS; OEP.IIANS,
_ fLAREJSBURG,
- This certifies that of county,,
Pennsylvania, late of the 'Regiment
Pennsylvania Volunteers; and
,a . pupil In the
-- Soldiers' Orphans! Schobl, ,is ,granted
leave of absence front , the school' from the 22d
of July to the 4th of September, for the pur
pose of visiting his mother. , ••
_
Should he tail to report promptly at the ex
piration of his leave of absence, he will be con
sidered a runaway, and then treated accord
ingly.
Mutt:lsm:no Pa., July 20, IR - 10.
Gam. F. 11.1cF.uti.AN1 ,
Supt. Soldiers' Orphans.
[COUNTEESIGNEDd
(irantod,and registered Jiily 20, 1570.
W. ELWOOD CANE:v
Principal .Soldiers', Orphan School,
Chester Springs, Chester county,_ Pa.
From fifty to seventy pupils will remain for
want of homes to go to; or invitations from
friends. Could not these children bave some
especial enjoyment of vacation?
I was pleased, particularly with one little
pointla this school: At meals the _boys and
girls are allowed to
. converse With each other
in a low tone, adding . enjoyment to the gratifi
cation of the stomach. In most of the schools
this is not permitted, _and the rule is unques
tionably wrong. Physiologists all say - that
agreeable conversation at meals is conducive
to digestiop, arid w,by should not. breakfast,
dinner and supper be rather a happy reunion
than a dull, heavy, solemn and silent task?
Isight saw the children in • peaceful slumber,
and quiet reigned over the old sycamores.
- L. S.
THE NATIONAL CAMP-MEETING.
[CorrePpondence of tho Ppila. Eveping Bnlletinj
Jti 20.—The camp. is
still attended by multitudes. One of the fea
tures-of- the—Sahhath - were - religim* - services,! ,
outside of the range .of tents, a -stand being
erected, and a. continuous_ meeting being kept
up for teu hours, and several presented them-
selves for - prayer. Addresses were delivered
during the day by the Revs. I'. Smith,•of Bos
ton; J. T. Gracey, of India; J. I'earson and
C. F. Thomas, of Ohio ; John Allen, of Boston;
R. Norris, of Baltimore. The Love Feast was
participated in by the roll of States being
called, and nearly every State in the Union re
sponded through some delegate; and the foreign
missionary work by representatives from India,
China, &c. 430 spoke in one hour.
Among the divines, Rev. E. Payson Ham
mond added to the interest of the children's
Meeting. The meetings held for the especial
benefit of the ladies (though all are invited)
are under the direction of Mrs. Keen, Mrs.
tangford and Mrs. Governor Wright. At the
close of the Sabbath morning service, Rev. J. S.
Inskip, wrought on, took to his arms Rev.
Dr. Sargent, of the Church South. This min
ister is the son of Rev. F. F. Sargent, one of
the Mthers of Methodism, and well known to
the aged Methodists of your city. The day
will come when we shall rejoice over a united
Church.
• The services of Monday were varied. Rev.
F.'ll. Purdy conducted a meeting at the "early
morning hour and at IP. M. Rev. S. Cole
man, of Williamsport, Pa., preached at A.
M., from Rev. ii : 1-8. The children's meet
ing, at 1 P. M., was addressed by. Mrs. Keen, of
Philadelphia. Several hundred children 'were
present. 22 P. M. Rev. John F. Chaplain, of
Philadelphia, preached a sermon from 2
Corifithians iii : 18, " But we all with open
face beholding as in a glass the glory of the
'Lora," the lopic—remcdial arrangement
for giving man the lost image of God. It was
a sermon well digested and deliv'ered, abound
ing in appropriate and beautiful illustrations,
. evening' . servicd was an-address.. from
ReV. Wm. McDonald, of Brooklyn, foilderly
of Boston, Mass: . Tuesday, the live o'clock
service was conducted by ReV. G. C. Wells ;
eight o'clock service by 11ev. F. 11, Purdy; 104'
A.,M.,,scrvice by Rev.. D. Dorchester, of Sa
lem, Mass., from Matthew, xvth chapter, 48th
verse—the theme, " Perfection of Love." 1
P. M.,. meeting in Mrs. Wright's tent, led by
Bev.' A. Cookinan, of Wilmington, Del. V,
-V. M., sermon preached by Rev. J. S. Deale,
P. E. of the North Baltimore. District, Balti
more Conference. 'His .text was—" The Lan
sguage of St.. Paul." Philippians, inti . chapter,
Sth , verse. ' At the evening service, addrdss by
Rev: 'L. R. Dunn, of jersey City, :followed
with a prayer meeting. ' '
The number of ministers registered thus far,
4:34. Among the arrivals we note Rev. Dr.
W. Bennett, editor of the Richmond
Christian Advocate; Rev. P. Doll, of the M.
E. Church, South; Rev. J. J. Murray, D. to.,
A. S. Evasule, of . the Methodist Proteitatit,
Church; Rey T. T. Titus; of the Lutheran
Church; RE'v:'lt. IL Graves; of Canton, China ;
Rev. L. L. ; Baldwin, of Fula:haw, China; Rev.
j..T. Gracey, of 'lndia; Rev. E.!.P.'Hamniond,y
of Boston, Mass.; Rdv. I. T. Cooper,' D. D.
Rev. T. 11. Lightburn, IltinaphrleS;
Bev. B.' F. "'rite; of:DelaWare ; and Marylatid
Rt',l 7 : - R.R' B :Pa4rsOn,',
illipers, of Pbildirldliibia,;*
IlOv,. of Xew o lersey.,
The first national.:camp-maeting of the
African. Alethodist.EpiscopabChurdh wilEcorn
induce on Thursday; August. '4l and close on
Friday,' August 12, at Oakingtan,
,thd Same'
Olive ,whicb the i riatiOn4l,„ ca.rilktneeting.4
now 1)00.1 ,1 0 (1 ?; i • ; ;
iThe,opeidng ;serznon,,W,ill, lie 4olivored, by.
TiP 3 b9.li A., W. - INV:anneal. "i..ll.visillsbelargely-ren
preshnted from ; IsTew.Jersey, IDelawitre;), Contra
Pontoyhianitt ; Marylanili aridthe'Eastern r itinore ,
opyrjfenig... , •cf!it .,. ! blfoii :.,
SOFA BED
IEI.O -
Celebrated Pateht Sofa 13edstead
le now being manufacture tend sold in large n Utribers,
both in FlitiNUE and EN LAND. : , fittnibe'had ; enly a
the Va re zooms of Iha nridirslgned.) Tblit t pieed of l'ar
nitOre is in the "form era„ anagome LO , SOFA
ln
ictin onainate it MR' e extended o a beautiful
FRENCII, XEDSTEAD,*ith sokings,' hair mattresses
comblete.i hti every Convenience Tor holding , the
bedclothes ,de easily managed, andlt impossible-for it
to get ont nr order. Thelnie of 'woe or hinged teot to
suppo`rt InIitITCFS When extended, of ro to rage
latelt, arc entirely dono_away with, as they are all very
Mateo ond liable to get out of repair. The BEDSTEAD
asformed by simply turning out the ends, or closing
them when the SOFA is wentad. They are, in comfort,
.convenieuce And appearance, far superior to and cost. no.
more than a good Lounge.
An examination is solteitrd.
TI. F. ROVER,
No. 2.10 South SECOND Street, Philaddlphia
mylii th to 6m4
NEW • PIAILICATIONS
QIIN DA Y SCHOOL SUP ERINTEN
deuts, get Prof. Hart's ndmirablo address. "How to
Select a Library," at the Sabbath School Emporiums
GOB Arch street. PhiJodolphia.
IMPORTANT TO BUSINESS MEN.
TUE
" CAPE MAY DAILY WAVE;"
For the Summer of 1870.
The publication of the Sixth Volume of the "DAILY
WAVE" will be commenced on or ebout July lot; and
:will be continued until September lot.
• it will present each day accurate and fall reports of
the Hotel - rrivals and Local Events of this fashionable
resort, and will be a paper not ourpaeeed by any in the
- Business men will find the.,"DAILY :WAVE" a most
advantageous medium for, .advertising, the rates for
which are as follows ;
One inch space; 810 for the seallen.
Each subsequent inch, $5 for the season.
On the first,page, per inch In addition to the above
rates.. Address,
- • ' 'C. El. Id AGUATIT, Editor.
. hi A GRATIS is GA BEETS° N ;
•e2O-ti au3l§ •
THE'
NEW YORK STANDARD,
RUBLISJIED BY
JOHN RUSSEL YOUNG,-
NO.' 34 PARK ROW, NEW YORK,
_
Containing 'full and accurate Telegraphic
News and Correspondence from all puts of
the world, TWO CENTS per sioglo copy, or
Six Dollars pet'annum. For sale at
TRENWITH'S BAZAAR 614, Chestnut
street
• CENTRAL NEWS AGENCY, 505 Chest
nut street. • • -
ASSOCIATED NEWS ;COMPANY, 143
South Seventh street.
CALLENDEIt, Third and Walnut streets
WINCH, 505 Chestnut street.
BOWEN, corner Third and - Dock - streets.
And other Philadelphia Nem Dealers.
Advertisements received at the office of the
MORNING- POST.
1nv2.3 trt.
EDUCA'IIOPi.
ROBERT H. LABBERTOWS
TAADTE3' At..IADZ3I - f;
138 and 3to South . lel FTEVNTR dtreet.
Neat term comtnences September IDtlf. -jel3ltzt
H. Y. LAUDERBACH'S
CLASSICAL; - SCIENTIPIO - AND - COMIEII.O7.AL
ACADEMY,
ASSEMBLY BUILDINGS, N 0.168 S. TEN= Street.
A Primary, 'Elementary and Finishing School,- -
Circulars at Mr. Warburton% N.o.43l.l(Jheatriut street.
my 9 tf§
_
I\TAZARETH HALL—M olt A V.l A X
11 Bearding School for Boyar - For catalogues, apahr
to Moasra. JORDAN te. BROTHER, V l 9 North Third
Principal, Nazareth, Northampton. County, Peansyl
_ yy2l eta 3t"
CO4. (4 I A 'I'II—INSTITUTE- FOR
young ladies. Poughkeepsie, New York.—E,itab•
libhed"nlBt7. Excellent onpurtunitiet: for a complete
EngdiA education. A nelesd and modern lammagea, art,
miielt . -I n 1101i----.1-14-gYnion.tir4--thormi Y
Mao, VASSAR COLLEGE PREYARATORY SCHOOL.
Spodal conree of study turnlahe't by Pretddent Ray
mond. Scholastic year . beginaSept..l2,l,:7o_ For_Cata,
logue address M. Principal,, CEO. W. COOK. A. M.,
and-MARY B. JOUNSON. jyX)-Im,i
ri" -- 11 -- E6 A RAY INSTITUTE, N 05.1527 AND
NO 1529 Spruce street, Philadelphia, will reopen on
TUESDAY . September 20th. French is the language
of the fattuiy, nd is constantly spoken in the Institute.
elf-th a MADA DIE D'IIEUVILLY, Principal.
RIVEPVIEWMILITARY AC AD E Isl Y,
roc KEEP,SIE, N.Y.
OTIS 'BISBEE, A. 91., Principal and Proprietor.
A wide-awake, thorough-going School for boys wish
ing to be trained for Business, for College, or for West
Point, or the Naval Academy. jyltrifti
pltilloPlllo.ltPE.
A Church School, for Young Ladies. The third
3 ear commences September 1-1, 161 U.
For Circular and further information aildreta the
Principal,
_'4 360
MISS F. I. WALSH.
Bishopthor Bet Pa
CI TY-ORIIINANCES.
011111 ION COUNCIL OP PHI-LABEL
CJ
-
PHH lA.
CLERIC'S OFFICE,
PIIILADELPIIIA t &July 8, 1870.
In accordance with a resolution adopted by
the Common Council of the City of Philadel
phia on Thursday, the 7th day of July, 1870,
the annexed bill, entitled "An Ordinance to
Create aLoan for a House of Correction," is
hereby published for public information.
JOHN 'ECKSTEIN,
• - • • Clerk. of Cortimon Council.
A N ORDINANCE TO 'CREATE A LOAN
A
TOIL A HOUSE 01! CORRECTION.
SEcriors: 1. The Select and Common Coun
cils of the City of Philadelphia do. ordain,
That.the Mayor of Philadelphia he and he is
hereby authorized to borrow, at not;less than
par,on the
,Credit of the city,from time to time,
for a House of Correction, five hundred thou
sand dollars, for which interest, not to exceed
the rate of six per cent. per annum, shall be
paid half yearly
,on the first days of January
and J uly,nt the office of the Treasurer. The
principal of said lean shall be payable and paid
at the expiration of thirty years from the date
of the same and not 'before, without the con
sent Of :the !lioldere thereof ; and ' the certifi-
Cates therefor, , in the usual form' of the certifi
cates of ,city loan, . shall 'be . _ issued in. Stich
amounts_ as the lenders may require, but not
for any fractional part of one bandred.dollarS,
or‘li' it be.required, in amounts of five hun
dred or one thiisand4dollars ; and it shall be
expressed. in said Letitifidates that the loan
.therein mentioned and the interest thereof are
' ayable free from all taies. -
to d; 2. Whenever anylpan shall be, made
,by'V . irtue thereof, there shall be, by force of
this, ordinance, annually, appropriatod out of
the income of 'the corporate estates' aud from
;tile snit' 'raised by. taxation a' sum sufficient to
phy 'the interest on said certificates , • ,and the
.further stun 'et three-tenths of one `per centum
on the Par:value, of each certificates So isaued,
shall he appropriated
. nberterlY, out of „said in
&dine and taxes to a smiting fund; whicli'fend
. and its 'accumulations' are, , hbreby especially
!pledged 'ler the rederaption antfpaymerit of
said eertificatea''•
ESOLUTION TO PUBLISH. A LOAN
MILL.
i;sbiced, That the Clerk of Common Conn
ei 'beauthorized to publish in two daily news.
paPers of this city daily • lor ' fpur `;vireeks, the
ordinanodtpresented't& the 'Conimon, Council
on'Thprsday, Jtily 7,1870, entitled "An ordi
nance tp create a loan 'for aladuse of Coned
r
tion, ' and'tlie ,
said' Clerk,,, at 'the stated Meet
inV of Councils after the cpiniration of four
,Iteeics from the firat,(l4 ,of kid, publication,
BVnllpresent td this COancil• on ,or 'CaOll of
'said.newspapers tbf ,very day', in ' whieli the
same shall haVe'been made. '.: '!• y 9 24t§
Q~llt'l`UYtl s.
el A'S 'I4ERRILIi
vc3rJ! &' TlCAOR'ARN:libT7l)3:Ohe'stnne street,' mann'.
Sacturete of Gas Fixturee, LtUn'pe,lie:, would cal
the atten Urn. of ; the public to their large and elegant as
sortment of .elltiP Plandellere, Peudante, Brackote,
They able inttoduee gee pipee Intif ilWellinge . and public
buffo ingn: and attend to extending; alteting and repair
IWt. • 11:0 t ea •• 11' work warr • nted . , , •
E - OTA - 68. 7 : 1 2 -7 B.WITES — WK - 00 7 N - 0 1 W 7r ITAND-
frbmd+pt nSnfbr Pioneer,. rrOin N;.
rprolalq 1)Y Coossex, RUSSELL A: 111
e Ye i P l if Pl, r n, ) ,;• , •
MEDICAL
Is ,
INg, -
Or "rillu
iipv,ll4ls ,
artyderived frotuAtst. "internal use, regulating thn
Liver and Kidneys, and Imparting health rind vigor to
the whole alimentary canal. It is specific in its action,
completely controlling the circulation of the blood fn
the lienunurhoidal vessels.
It han the double advantage-of: being liarmlesil and
pleasant tothetano, while its '-operations are 'reliably
and satisfactory.
The afflicted can ,rely with the ntrnott confidence in
this nnolicfne. beCaollllo the great succoosihat it has met
with since Ito introduction is a sure indication of ha real
For inward and outward 'ft p plicatlons, if need
,4a di
rected, it cannot fail to giro I h.S tidiest fiatlefaction.
PRICE VF SIC t.IOE bUP:TLE $1
_ SIX BOTTLES',
ALL T i tEIiSECTABLE ItF,ALFIRS 41/ 4 1D,.,DTIUGGIST8
Preparqd Only by.I3,f,_GMA4GHER,
jO2l-'m.- - N0...408.N.:0pi.740treet, Philadelphia. •
ItDWAREW
BUILDING AND HOUSEKEEPING
HARDWARE.
Machinists, Carpenters -end other Meo
ohanics' Tools.
' Hines, Screw, Locks,. Halves and Forks, Spoons,
Coffee Mille, Mocks and Me. Plug and Taper Tapes
Universal and Scroll Chucks, Plated in great variety.
AU to be bad at the Lowest Suaalble Prizes
At the CHEAP-FOR-CASH Hard.
ware Store of
J. B. EHANNON„
No. 1009 !Market' Street.
ENTS' FUttNIiMINf - 0 OG lOW
PATENT SHOULDER SEAM SHIRT
`MANt.IFACTOttIt. ' •
Orders for these colebi t a r ta i tt io b t f i r e t: . artpplktt promptly
Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods,
Of late styles in full variety.
-WINCHESTER -- &CO.
feltn th a tr°6 C
:7:nEATEMs A. N 013 TO V E
PANCOAST :& )lAULE
THIRD AND PEAR STREETS,
Plain and Galvanized
IVROUGHT AND CAST IRON PIPE
•
For Gas, Steam and . Water,
FITTINGS, BRASS WORK, TOOLS„
BOILER TUBES.
Pipe tif;ll §izes Crit tuid Pitted to Order.
CARD.
Having sold lIENRYB.PANDCAST and FRANCIS
T. MAULE (gentlemen In our employ for several Tears
past) the Stoch,Good Will and Fixtures of our RETAIL
ESTABLISHMENT, located at the comer-of THIRD
arid PEAR streets, In this city, that branch of onr bust-
nese, together with that of HEATING an.. - . -
TING PUBLIC and PRIVATE BUILDINGS, both by
STEAM and HOT WATER, in all its _various
systems, will be carried on under the firm name of
PANCOAST do MAUDE, at the old stand, and we re
commend them to the trade and business public) as being
entirely cow petaritto pert m All *Orli - of that character.
- - MORRIS, TASKER & - CO.
PIIILADELPIILf 411 n. t 2,1870. IntiMtf-
124 North Sixth St.,
SD -DEALERS IN TUB
MOST APPROVED
Brick-Set and Portable Heaters,
lirgearieOrtnieni of F LA T TOP, SIDE AND TOP
OVEN EANOES, for beating , additional rooms.
Bath Boilers, Registers, Ventilators, ite.
Bond for Circular
rprikA - MF.MIcAN 810VE, ANDHOL:
1. LOW -W ARE COMP A NY,
PHILADELPHIA.
IRON FOUNDERS.
President :
JNO. EDGAR THOMSON
rzucresgors to
ilorth,,Charo & North,Sharpo & Thomson,and Edgar L
Thomson,
litanufacturerg of
Tinned, Rua=lled and
Heavy
Foundry : Second and Mifflin etreetd.
Office: 209 North Seccuil stroet.
FILANKLIN LAWAtiNCE, EDMUND B. S.11.1T11,„
'Superintendent. Treasurer.
THOMAS S. DIXON & SONb,
No, 1324 CHESTNUT Street, Philada.,
Opp/Ito United States Mint.
Manufacturers of
-
PARLOR
OHAMBJ R,
And e 2
r X I II3IIATES t
Tor Anthracite, Bituminous ana Wood fir
WARII•AIR FURNACESA
for Warming Public and Private Buildings
REGISTERS, VENTILATORS,
CHIMNEY OAPS,
000RIHO•RANGES, BATH-BOILERS.
WHOLESALE and BEITAIL
,ORQ(Fb.
WvITE CASTILE SOAP—" CONTI."—
200 bmtee now landing from bark Lorenna, from
Legliorn,und for sale b • •
ILOPEIiT MONMAKER, CO ~ Important,
N . E. cor. Fourth and Race stroke.
O
LIVE; QI L.—GENUINE TUSCAN
Olive Oil In stone, jars and flasks, landing from
bark L °ten it, front Leghorn, and for sale by
ROBERT SHOLIKAKER ..t CO., Importers,
. 11. E. nor. Fourth and Race streets.
____.
plitrßAßß ROOT, OF EXTRA. SUPE
AN rior quality', Gentian nont, Carti. Ammonite, just
received, per indefatigable, from London, and for Halo
by A ° PF IL TI 1 - ,'.°..V2 - 4"rif , : it Ca?aall'el,',°,fgerli,,.
ACID.-20 KEGS OF Gitßlo
Ailen's " Wino of Colctdcutu, from fresh
root ; also from tho seed. Succus Oonfum," ' Allen's. "
For sale by • • • •
ROBERT SHOEMAKER /c, 'PO . , Importers,
,• • . . E. cor. Fourth and Race streets
fill, ALMONDS.-" ALLEN'S" GEN
. utno Oil' of .Almonds, essential 'and sweet. Also.
Allen's" 'Extracts of Aconite,. lielladona, Gentian,.
IlYoscioni4Taraxiedgm; Ac., just received in store, per
Indefatigable, from London, end for Salo by
•• ' 1 DODEAT SHOEMAKER. CO.,
, Importing Druggists,
• . N.E. corner litittrtit ..i,ltace etreet.i.
CIRADITATED. M.-EASTIRES.-- 4 ENGL IBIS
Vf Graduated llionmiree, warranted correct. Genuine.
" Wefigv,'ood ". Mortara. Juat reCetved from London, .
pbr steamer Balloon. and - for sale by'
- • - • ROBERT fiIIOHNIANEIOz CO.,
, -Ni U. c,or. Fourth and Race streets..
I RD (3 GISTS" i SUND.RIfos: GRAD Cr- •
ates, Mortar, Pill Tiles, Combo, Brasherr Mirrors.
Wescott, PO , Roces,Hora .Bcouse tittrgleal lustre
.2 PAO, Trassea, Hard, sad %,. oft . ltabl)er Opofin, Vial;
uasu r ; Glass and. ldstal. uvrl gen. &o. all at 0 . Flret
andovvrices. ••• SNOWDEN:
th &B.Ela ROTH
st t„
ER„
p.tf „ „ 1 2380 llth
ree
-r) - 0 - 8114;:457 BARRELS . ft.ObIN I.low,
- Ititunding frinn erteumnr 4Vllminq
to 7 N : o,,and. for Hule,by COC.BRAN, RUSSELL dr Co:,.
Olmotnut Wont.
principal
RAND, PERKINS
& CO.,
General Manager :
JAMES 110EY.
TE=6IIM , IIIC MIMIft&ItY.
,
Pntsinhim'Cifillit and' funny rind' tneral
Horace Porter leave Washington for Long
Branch to-day,,
TUE late Cidarfes Dickens
have declined Lold's offer - of - ..£2;000 for the
copy, of "Edwin.Drood.r
TUE President' has appointed Addison IL
Vanders _Secretary for Montana, in, place of
Sertbneri-suspended.. - • - '
B. F.. LaNnstLyi.shot by his father-in,law, at
Chester, Va.; on Tuesday, for the betrayal of
his wife's•eisteridied.yesterday.
TuL
.
barkßerkshire ran into and - sunk, on
the east coast of England, an American vessel,
whoie name could not be ascertained. ' All, on
board were lOst.
BlJonic J.Acrisolv, a student of the State, Agri
cultufral College at Oreono, Maine, was drowned
'While bathing at that place on Tuesday even-
. . .
Tin Maryland. Base Ball Club beat the
Olympic at Baltimore yesterday,ty a score of
30. to 12. Rain ,prevented more .than eight
innings being played. - ' '
rth: Navy; Department has ordered'that the
'United States steamers Narragansett and Call
thrills, now at Portsmouth Ne'vy Yard, be at
once got ready for sea.
TIM widow,children and man servant of the
late: Wm. P.Angelliarrested at Providence, B.
on eusPicieweif having caused his death,
have been released, there being no evidence
against them.'
TIM Supreme Conclave of the Order of
Seven . Wise Men met .it Baltimore yesterday;
Delegations'are present from a number of
• States North and South,including Pennsylvania
and New jersey.'
IN view of„ the waning of the rebellion Cap
- tain-General ~ d e Bodes , has issued a circular
- ebolishing - clrtim-head - Court• - rnartials • through- .
out the island, except in extraordinary cases.
COL. 0. E. C. BA:snow', proprietor of the
Piedmont - Land' Agency, livaS , shot . dead at
Lynchburg,-Va.,.yesterday, by Lthrls - Winibish
and John Wimbish, Jr. The affair grew put
of_ 4 — dillicultyzconnectedwitir the sale of a
farm.
WABBANTS have been issued against:the con
ductor and engineer of the freight train and
the condtictor of...tile-mail train: which-collided -
at Canaan; N. 1., on - -the Pith, causing the
death of Charles W. Clark. They will be tried
for manslatighter.
TBE Georgia - Legislature is now busily oc
cupied with local legislative business. A reso
lution declaring Bradley, the colored Senator
from the First District, ineligible to a seat, was
discussed in the Senate. yesterday. A re-solu
tion was introduced postponing the State elec
tion until after the admission of. the Represen
tatives in Congress, and the repeal of all
eleetion laws unsuitable to the present condi
-Lion"- of the State. ,
Gov. CAMPBELL, of Wyoming, telegraphs
to the 1 - ndian Bureau that the party who went
to the North Park - hi search - of - the - missing
miners have returned. Five bodies are found.
On one was-a letter indicating that the UM:S
had ordered him away the day before he was
killed. The North Park had been deserted by
. than. Territory states that neatly all the Arra-
Pahoes and over 'thirty lodges ,of Cheyennes
are at the Cheyenne and ArraPhoe Agency.
They blame a Kiowa Chief for.the recent out
--rages near-tiniiii-SUPply- tho.ught"that
all the Cheyennes may yet be restrained from
going to win - . - • -
SEWS FROM THE SEAT OF WAIL
Pears, Juijr . 2o, 3.30 P.3E—The Emperor
did not come to Paris to-dap. He received the
Ministerh--aud answereddespatgbes - at St.
Cloud.
- -
The Prussians on the border say that Ceunt
Von BiSmarck is much troubled at the slow
ness of the Landwehr in coming for Ward.
29.--In the Corps Legislatif to
day_ the Duke de Gramont announced that;
war had been declared With Prussia and her
allies, in the following words:
31e&kriezirs:—Tho expose presented to you on
the 15th inst. made known the causes we have
for war against Prussia. According to the rules
and usage of nations,and by order of the Emperor
we have requested the Charge d'Atfains
at Berlin to notify the Cabinet of Prussia of
our resolutions to seek with arms the guaran
tee we could not obtain by discussion. This
has been done, and 1 have the honor to make
known to the Corps Legislatif that in conse
quence thereof . a state of war exists, since
the 10th, between France and Prussia. This
declaration applies to allies of Prussia who give
her armed assistance.
A meeting of citizens of the United States
was held at the residence of Dr. Evans, last
night, to take measures for the organization of
a Sanitary Commission. It is proposed that the
commission shall co-operate with the Interna
tional and French societies in aid of the
wounded. A donation of 10,000 francs was
also made by Dr. Evans as a nucleus for a
sanitary fund.
Mr. Washburne, the American Minister, was
in Bohemia when he beard the news of the
breaking out of the war. He immediately re
' turned to Paris, and was yesterday in cOnsulta
tion with several qf his diplomatic colleagues.
Br nr.IN, July-20.—The. Reichstag, or North
fierman Parliament, met yesterday afternoon.
The Grand Duke of Mechlenberg Schwerin
was chosen. President., Vehement cheering
followed the Count von Bismarck's announce
ment of the declaration of war by France.
The King then opened the session with a
speech, which was greeted with the wildest en
thusiasm. After the King's speech had been
delivered, a loan of . 120,000,000 thalers was
carried unanimously, amidst the wildest ex
pressions of enthusiasm by all parties.
The - King said that Prussia had. no %interest
in the election of the- Prince of, Hohenzollern
for the Spanish Throne; except that it might
bring peace to friendly people. It had,
nevertheless, furnished the Emperor of the
French with a pretext for war unknown to
diplornacy, and scorning peace he had indulged
in language - towards Germany, which could
only have been prompted by a miscalculation
of her' strength. Germany was powerful
•enough to resent such , language, and
.repel such violence.' He said so
in •• .all reverence, knowing • that
the event was In God's hands. He' had fully
weighed the responsibility which rested in the,
man who drivOs. Intl)
. war and pain two great
and tranquil nationg, learning for Peitce and
the enjoyment of the common blessings of
Christian civilization ..and prosperity, and for
contests more salutary than those of Wood.
Those ,who, rule .France have shrewdly •
studied .:the.tproper 'Method .Of hitting the
sensitive pride of that great neighbor
nation, and to prosecute selfish interests have
misguided it: ":',Then,'conOuded,: the. King, as
our fathers have done, let us fight
t for liberty
and our rights against wrongs inflicted by a
. foreign conqueror, and as lie was with our
fathers, so God will be with. us in astruggle
• Without, which 'Kuiepe . can never `enjOylasting
The . most Perfect' harmonY exists amongst,:
the governments of the North Gerinaii, Stated.
in the Saxon Chamber's, yesterday, j3arOn'.de
• Preiz, Minister 'of. Finance, -. triade --- a - "speecli;"
telling the DepritieS' that' France was anxious,.
for war; and that' she should . have Was sharply
.and severely as posSible. His remarks were'
greeted with enthusiasm: . '
LoNnoN, July 20.=-The Belgian 'official' er-.
gan.saW — thiit. - 7111W.011$eonstrireS - tis'ait : eV l- '
• - deuce of hostility the destruction of the bridge
near .Blatidain, which was merely the result of'
a misapprehension of orders, and declareS that
. Belgium.remains loyally neutral.
. .
'Earl Granville — reports that the determined
and absolutErrefusal of_ the- Empepr - Napoleon
to entertain 'negbtlatinha' render it probable
that f mY;atteTPt , tqtrene Pbfun
untilititg'reathattlellati been toSighta ,
It is reported that France denies that the
stipulations the PaiES Convention apply to
the present, war.
The Prissian Government has 'announced
that even
.. of the efietny,
,will uot
be interfered with,,on.thslngliseas,unlifss for
causes 'Which Would ex 'Pose netitrals to seizure.
Loicnox, July ,21:), ! ----Admiral Milne has been
recalled from the Mediterranean in order to
coannand'the Channel squadron.
The Spanish , papersunanimously conde run
inin
Napoleon for declg
VIENNA, July 20.—Turkey bas called out
her reserves and stopped the telegraph in all di
reetiomi. •
Zumcn, July 20.—John, Count Dorgan,bas
been appointed: commander-in-chief- of the
forces of Switzerland.
GENEVA, JUly 20.—Don Carlos arrived here
yesterday.
LoNnoN, July 20.—The following highly
important sketch of the French campaign has
been obtained from a reliable sonrcs. The
French army is concentrating in the north
eastern part of the country, within a quadri
lateral, formed by the towns of Nancy, 'Eldon
ville, StrasbonrE,- and Mayence.. ~: th of
Strasbourg on the same meridian i i an en
trenched camp atr' Belfont, where the corps
d'arniee is now taking up Its position to form
the right of the French army. Another
corps will he in reserve at Clhalons-sur-
Manie. The entire army will be com
posed .of eight co!ps t each consisting . of
three or four divisions of infantry,
and from six to eight of cavalry. Each divi
sion will have three batteries of artillery, one
company of engineers, and will pomprise, from
10,000., to 12,000 men. The 'copinanders of
the corpS are as folloWs : First, bleSialion;
second, Frossard; third, Bazaine ; fourth,
l'Admerault ; tifth,De Failly; sixth, Canrobert;
seventh, Donay. Major-General of army,
Lebteuf ; Assistant 3lajor-Generals, Lebrun
and Jarras ; Cormnander-in-Chief of Artillery,
- Soleille - ; _Commander-irF Chief - :of - Eum.ineers -
Noweck.
The army of Moselle will be commanded by
Marshal Bazaine, and be composed of 'the Sec
ondrThird and Fourth Corps. The headquar
ters of the respective-corps will be at - St. Arold;
Metz and Thionville.... - An "examination of the
map will show that in alt probability this army
will meet the first 'shock of war. The Army
of the Rhine, of which Marshal McMahon will
have command, will be composed of the First,
Fifth and Seventh- Corps, with headquarters at
Strasbourg, Ritclie and Belfont. The Corps
under General De Failley,posted around Bitche,
will unite the two armies.
The lleserve Cdrps in camp at Chalons-sur-
Marne, under Marshal Canrobert, will be com
posed of troGps of the line, reinforced from the
•
reserves of all kinds.
- - -
The Garde Mobile is preparing for service,
and_there is great .activity throughout France.
Within three days all the battalions will have
left for Chalons. A battery of mitrailleun3 will
be attached._ to each corps d'arniee. • Three
hundred Hanoverians have volunteered in a
body 'for the .French service, Turkey offers
France- - 'a -contingent - pf -- 20,000 - soldiers -- for
It is believed here that Prussia is short of
ammunition, that the _French_ ic.now.it, hence_
the great activity in theii tuo . vements.
tary men--aftirin--that T .the—PruSsian- Kugels
',reveals equii- - alent to the French mitrailleurs,
The ditches - around the forts at Mayence
have been filled with water, and the works at
the place are. considered. impregnable.
It is said the British Goverment is consider-
inc the question "of. despatching trOlips'across
1 -tht;tiraunel—to—preserve--tbo--neutrality—o '
lte glum.
The Ea. Fern Budget _ (semi-official Austrian
journal) denies that the sympathy of Austria is
with Germany.
-According,to-accounts from Rome, the Pope
openly favors Prussia.
.The meu-of-war Avise_ and Hirendelle, ac
companying the French fleet, got aground on
the Island of Vreeland, off the Dutch coast.
When lightened of their guns, they may get
off.
Pares, July 20, Midnight.--The representa
tives of foreign powers here made another
united effort to-day to prevent war, but were
unsuccessful. Madrid journals advise neu
trality for Spain.
LONDON, July 20.—The French govern
ment has been notified that the Kingdom of
Wurtemburg joins Prussia. Bavaria also an
nounces her adhesion to the national cause.
The Grand Duchy of Hesse-Darmstadt has
voted a large war loan. The Berlin Cor
i.e.'poncienz says : "Thanks to her, the organi
•ration of Prussia will, in a few hours, be equal
to France at all points."
National exultation is unboimded. Gol-
leges are closed ; students are thronging to re
cruiting offices to be enrolled, and the scenes
of 151.1 are repeated. The same is true of
South Germany.
BERLIN, July 20.—The Reichstag voted
unanimously a loyal address in reply to the
King's speech. On the reading of the address
the members orthe Reichstag and,. the entire
assemblage of spectators, including Prince Leo
pold, Mr. Bancroft, and other notable persons,
arose, and remained standing reverently un
covered until the reading was ended. The
scene was one of deep solemnity.
IMPORTATIONS
neported for the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin.
CHA,ItLESTUN—SchrS R Jameson, Jameson--40,000
feet pine scantling 30,000 do flooring boards Norcross &
Sheets.
SOUTH CREEK, NO.--Schr ilary Augusta, Wroten
-70,000 feet yellow pine boards Norcross & Sheets.
BiOIEBLENTS OF .oeEitßl STEILAILEICSI.
. . . .
. - - - .
S. America .:.Rio Janeiro—New - York' Juno 25
Parana-London—New York July 2
Austrian Liverpool... Quebec— July 7
C. of Dublin Liverpool—New York July 9
Anglia • Olasgow—New York July 9
Hannover Havie—New York July 9
Siberia • Liverpool—New York via 8... July 9
Palmyra ....Liverpool—Ne.w .York— July 12
America.. tdoutbampton—New York July 12
Only Liverpool... New York .. July 13
' - TO DEPART.
Abyssinia* Now York—Liverpool July Si ,
Arizona* New York—Aspinwall July 21
J W Everman. ~...Philadn...Charleston- July 22
Wyoming Philadelebia—Savannab..—........ July 23
Lafayette New York...Havre July 23
Erin Now York... Liverpool July 23
C of Waehing'n'New York—LiverpooL July23
Cambria New York—Glaeow ' - July 23
Merrimack' New York... Rio Janeiro, Ac July 23
Rapidan.. New York—Havana.. ' • July 23
Wm Taber New York—St. Thomas July 25
C. of Antwerp.... New York... Liverpool via 11 July 26
Wisconsin* New York... Liverpool ' July 27
Scotia New York—Liverpool July 2/
Darien New 1 mit—Glasgow .:...............I..suly 27
San Francisco... New York... Bermuda July 27
Calabria. Now -York,:.Liverpool July 2S
irir The steamers designated by an asterisk (*) carry
the United-Statesfilails. . . - , -- _.
BOARD OF TRADE.
THOB. G. oOOD.
onRISTIAN J. HOFF,ALS.N, (*oxvirAt Hotammlot
THOS. O. HAND,
MARINE BI.ILLIETIN.
PORT OF PHILADELPHIA-Jumr2l.
tklur4 Basile, 4 461 SUN BETS 7 14 I Blau WATER. 3 .5,
' • ARRIVED YESTERDAY.
SteamerC Plorrepont„Shropalitre,_ 24 Boars from ,
NeWl ark:with mdso to 'WM ItatrdA, : po.
Steamer Tacony, Nichols, 24 hours from New York;
with Indio) to Witt. Baird A, C 0..,
Steamer D Utley, Davis, 24 Bonin friar, New York with
mdse to Baird Co, . -
Kohl. J-B'Clayton eoluytbnid &aye final 'Riotiniond; Va.'
~slthcopperere to Thome V.:attackni,fions—Vessel to
.0 ushun - • 4 . " '
tichr S R Jameson, Jameson, 5 days from Charleston,
lumber to Norcross A Sheets.''
flair Behr'Pero,V, , Coalwell, at • this port on Tuesday.
'from St J B. teconligned to T P Qal,in & Co—not
ae before
BELOW.' - '
! _slr PhllinilauL . pilet, raporttl'having seen hrtg
ter7Trinn'Stsal, and an - iitikiidStrbrlx, bah/V . elliet4Ort
• OLiCABED :YESTERDAY. , ,
Steamer riakon. Searsi Boston, II , Winsor & 00. 1
Steamer H L Haw. Iler,taltlmore, Atlroves, Jr..
Bark Brilliant, Sprague, New Orleans 02 S StetsonAoo,
Brig Scotland, Cciok Genoa iy taxon It
EVE 'IN 81)A V, - Iftt' iAto.
puitk
Brig Essex, Sleeper; illiethni " OVltnian ilf Co..
iSchr Othellci. Matthews. lfoston, L Audenriela k CO.
fict,t 11.0 Thomea.-tirockett:Aimet , o.l _-- --- do - -
Bohr MaVtio E tkluipsort, NON Bon, .:1$ 7 do
-
Correspondence of the Philadelphia Evenicu; Bulletin;
BEADING. July 19,1370.
i The following boats from the Union Canal passed into
i the Schuylkill Canal, bound to Philadelphia, laden and
onsigned as followe: -
lereedifin,',fnenber Ithireattnkion — Ze tifeeleaftrU J
, MoAlen. kraln to Captain; Protidente, ilmeetone tcrJ B
i Brown; Gou Grant, sills to Reading RE Co. F.
HAVRE DE GRACIE. July 2A.
The following boats loft this morning in tow, laden
sod consigned as follows:
Fanny &Emily apdirlot Uoygumbor..4o Patterson k
Lippitipeet; s tinonni k dO ' N orcross & Sheets; 0
H Zeigler. do to Taylor et, ROtte; E D Trump & Son, do
to Trump k Son; Gen Meade. do to Chester. Pa.
.. .. - IikIiIOIIANDA.
Ship 1 0 Boyilfon, Waycott, for Sweden, put back to
Cuxhaven 3d teat. r ..•."!!'-',' ''t)
Ship Yosemite, fiteele,from Ban Francisco, at Queens- '
ton n Nth inst.
Ship Cutwater. Creel:non, from Boston 14th April for
Sin Francisco, was spoken 20 tit May, tat 13 N, ion 29 33
West •
Ship Swallow, McLaughlin, from New York 21st May,
f#ll:an irdribisco, Watt i tipoken, 17th ult. Dit 3 12 El. lon,
.;. c $ , , ,, #, ~. i .. !
ague .ifitinttwanda. , Bstrottlience at-Savannah
yesterday. - ' -
Steamer Empire, Hunter, sailed from Richmond 19th
last. for thin port
Steamer Samaria (Bel, Martyn, from Now York 61140 t
Queenstown 19th Inst. and proceeded for Liverpool.
Steamer Hercules. Ketchnth, from Georgetown, DO.
at Bolden yesterday.
Steamer Achilles, Colhurn, from Georgetown, DC. for
Boston, was spoken firth test. off Cedar Point.
Steamer Centipede, Doughty; at: Boston yesterday,
loading for thin port
Steamer Dacian, Laird, from, Greenock eth instant, et
New'.YOrk.resterday. .-• t ; ~ • -
Steamer South-America: Tinkletiatigh, it kfiw York
yesterday from Rio Janeiro 25th ult.
Steamer lowa (Br). Redderwick, for Glasgow, cleared
at New York yesterday.
Steamer J IFI Mr), Cook. for- Liverpool , cleared at
New York 4! teller, . ~, ; t ' ..
Steamer AI ssouri, Van Sire. from Liaratia, at N York
yesterday.. ,
~ ,
~ ,
Steamers CotertiOdore. Fenton, and; Gint ;#0(i; Nash,
i hence at Fernandina 14th inst. via Charleston and Oa
. vannati. for, Rey W eat. . . . .
i Bark Williams,a Sergi; -; entered ou t et .lilveroool dth
• Inst. for this port.
Bark Pawnee ( lithAnkers, hence for Kingstown, was
spoken 7th lust. lat s o, lop 20 13••„ •' t , . '.. ' • •
Bark:William, Cole. sailed from Dunkirk' 7th Instant
, ,
..
for this port.
• Bark Winifred, Battle, front Baltimore, at JihrJaneiro
prior to 22d tilt..
, Brig H Houston;'Prerieb. hence' at Boston 19th inst.
Brig Spied, Larkin, from, Baltimore, at Idaresilles,4th!
Brig Ida L Ray, firadford. hence at Batton 19th hurt.
• Brig Manlius, Passau*, from Havana, at New' York
Brig J Bickmore. El
.enley, hence at Boston 19t inst. •
Schr Nancy Smith, Boyd, cleared at Baltim o re 19th
inst. for Rio Janeiro. • ' . ' • ~
Schr Leonsesa, Meyers, hence at Darien, Ga. lth inst.
-- vitt fiavininali: -
' _SeheJ-BaYinore. Biirdtte•et ,Boston 19th instant from
lialveittOn.„ /, .. •
.. ' .
• Schrs Jae Blartin, Raker •E A Bartle, Smith, and Ald
• Chadwick Coon, hence at ' Boston 19th inst.
Schr 19.1 3 Bluer, Huntley, cleared at Boston_ 19tH 'inst.
_ror this tort. ,
, i Schr Thoni as BOOZ. Sailed fr.= Pi or Liindott 19th inst.
' 'l"l4lll:ll47ll':Tailter,Allen.frotztirertien for ile;, York I
and L Sturdevant, from Salem for Baltimore, at Holmes
Schr !dory E'Taiteleitf, Jones, cleared at Savannah
19th final, for Wilmington , Del. .
.
MARINE - MIKEL LANE.
Capt Hartigan. of Br bark Magna- Charts, at this port
from Cadiz; makes - the following reports Bai led from Ca
diz May 6 for Philadelphia; had fine weather; with light,
N W winds and calms, to long 36 W., after . Which. had
strong winds from NNWto V. with a • heavy cross sea
UP to long 58 W; the remaining part, of the ;passage bad
lightwinde and calms; on the afternoon and night of
June 18 (civiltime), experienced a severe gale from B W
to N W. with a heavy cross sea. which made a clear
breach over the ship,staring In the doors of the - forward
house. and starting adrift everything about OM decks;
started cargo in the between which‘.eottsieted.ef
old railroad Iron knocking down and displacing several
-stanchions, the Alp rolling-very heavily;_ parted lan,
Yards oLlower rigging; sprung' fore, and Plainmastai
- niainyard and fore and main - lower topsail yards; -blew
, away upper foretopsail; as the cargo had started. found
it necessary tokeep an unusual press of sail on the ship
, to prevent ber heavy rolling and keep the 'cargo from
making a cdmplete w reck of h er; after the gale was over
which tasted about,.tart hams, fonild the above, men
. tioned spars badly injured . `June 30, lit 43 long 6S
W, spoke an American bark, 45 days from Gottenburg
-for Boston y-10, ,tat=- as. 192. N, _lon gll- 30 W spoke
Italian hark StmetO,Troni'tb.sf York; bound H.--
Perfamery and Toilet,Soaps,
JOSEPH WALTON & C0., -
CABINET 14.A.E.Enf3,
.NO. 41S WALNUT STREET:
Dlannfactorent of fine furniture and of medium priced
Lorn c l o tn o re rtro of sttArl A o li r fi rra nal4F ir _i
Counter,, Desk-work, .dm.. for Banks, Offices and
Stores, made to order.
JOSEPH W ALTON_
,tOS. W. LIPPINCOW:,
JOS:BM - L. SCOTT
JAMES L WILSON,
MS SOUTH NINTH STREET,
Residence-5n South Ninth street. aya ly 4p5
H ENRY PHILLIPPI,
E B. WJGHT,
Joniadasioner of A 7):l l elis for the State 1
Illinois..
lid Madison street, Ro. 11, Chicago, Illinois. anlittf;
OTTON BAIL DUCK, OF EVER]
‘..J width, from 22 inches to 76 inches wide, all nnmberi
rent and Awning Duck; Paper-maker's 'Felting, Bail
Twine, &c. JOH W. ERMAN
ia26 Fo. IDS Otrarc N
ti strea VE
Eitori'm
Security 'from Lose by Burglary, Bob
berg, Fire or Accident.
THE FIDELITY . INSFRANCE 9 TRDST
AND SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANY,
OF,P.SIL4DELPSI2..,
• IN THEIR
NEW MARBLE FIRE-PROOF BUILDING,
Nos. 329.331 Chestnut Street.
Capital subscribed, 51,000,000; paid, $550,000.
COUPON BONDB.STOOKS,SECURITIES,FAIITILI
PLATE, COIN ,
. DEEDS and VALUABLES of every
d~ecri for saio-keeping; under guarantee.
qt very moderate rates.
. ,
The dbmpany alsb rent SAFES:INSIDE THEIR
BURGLAR-PROOF .VAULTS, at prices varying from
C 1.5 to 675 a year, according to size. An extra size fot
orporations and Thinkers. Rooms and desks adjoining
vaults provided for Safe Renters.
. .
DEFOSIMS OF 'MONEY RECEIVED ON INTER
r.sr, at thtee per cent., payably by check,!ivithont no
tice, and at four , per.•cent., payable by chock, on ten
Jaya' notice.
TRA.VELERS'cIETTERS OF OREDIT/ famished,
available in all parts of,Europe.
INCOME COLLECTED and remitted for one per ct.
The Company aet as EXECUTORS, -ADMINISTRA•
TORS and GUARDIANS, and RECEIVE and EXE•
CUTE TRUSTS of eveLy description, from ,the Courts,
corporations and individuals.
N.E.' NNOWNTL.President.
C. IL:CLARK , Pills President.
ROBERT PATTERSON . 4 Secretary and Treasurer
.
N. B: Browne, Alexander Henry,
Clarence H. Clark, Stephen A. Caldwell,
John 'Welsh', George F. Tyler,
Charles Macaleater, Henry C. Gibson,
Edward W. Clark, J. Gillingham Fell,
Henry Pratt McKean.
myl4 tu th ly
,THE PHILADELPHIA. TRUST
SAFE DEPOSIT
AND INSCRANCE COMPANY,
OFFICE AND BURGLAR-PROOF VAULTS IN
THE PHILADELPHIA , BLLNK BUILDING,
No. 421 CHESTNUT STREET.
FNT SAPE4FEPING of GOVIMNNIENT BONDS ond otho,
S ECial IT INS, FaxiLv PLATE,lnwitt.ay,ond other V,mv
anixs, under special guarantee, to the lowest rates.
Tho Company also offer for Rent at rates varying from
; ql5 to ; 74S per anuum,:the renter, alone, holding the key
bDIALL BA Fltfi In THE BURGLAR-PROOF VAULTI3
affording absolute SECURITY against FIRS, THEFT ,81/R•
All fiduciary' obligation's, snob' as Timm's. GtaRDIAN•
i iitlPs, EXECUTORSHIPS, etc., - will be undertaken and
faithfully discharged. .
i Oirculars,giving full details,forwarded ox application
' • - 'PLIIEOTORS.
- - t • - . - -
Thomas Robins, . , Benjamin H. Oomegys,
Lewis R. Ashhurst, Atigustus.Heaton, ,
'J. Ltviruiston Etriti ger. -..Pißatotiford - Starri ,- i
R. P. ticeullagh, Daniel Haddock, Jr.,
Edwin Ili.• Lewis, • , . Edward Y .Townsond
James L. Olagborti, John I). Taylor,
Hon. Win. A. Porter. '
, OFF IGERS,
President=LENVlS It. - 7 - A.SHIIIIRST -- -- - '
Vice President—J . LIVINGSTON Einamiasa.
Secretary And Treasurer—Jl. P. IdcOULLAGH.
Solicitor--11WHARD L. /WHAUBST.
fell we emi
DIG. P.. EQIIDENELLA, TEACHER OF
Bill Ons: Private' leseons and classes; Restdene
tOB B. IWfteenth street - su26-M
I 1113'
i 'DIOE.-22 CAR S EITIUdIrLY ',PRIM
it Charleston Rite Itigditia and tor solo by EDV1.8...
310WUR'i *nth FroXit etrOote-
DIJSINESS CARDS.
TAYLOIe,
641 and 643 North Ninth street
HOUSE PAINTER,
CARPENTER AND BUILDER,
NO. 1025 SANSOM STREET,
PHILADELPHIA.- -
SAY DEPOSITS.
rtniio;oltl3
CAPITAL, 4500,000.
MUSICAL.
: : ...,‘• "
and Giobe , ins:Co.
resets Cola; S T 8400,000
Daily Recd . /ts -- di; $2.0000
Premiums in 1859 'ss 884 066
Losses in 1869,: $3,219,600
No. 6 Merchants' Exchange,
A FIRE ASSOCIATION
P .• •, rr
•
49 PHILADELPIUL
incorpbrated 3lareh;27, IS2B.
Offleit"' - N0..84 - Nortir Fifth. Street,
MOURN MIXINGS, HOUSEHOLD IFITRNITCFRE
AND MERUHANDISE GENERALLY FROM
;LOSS RY VIRE.
(In the city of Philadelphia only.)
Assets January' 1. 1870.
$1,52;17#32
TRUSTEES:
William H. Hamilton, Charles P. Bower,
-.Jorthn (Jarrow,Peter Williamson.
George I. Young, Jesse Lightfoot,
Joneph R. Lynam) - R(ibert 14, hot:maker
LOT' P. Coate, Peter Artabrueter,
Samuel Spethe.trist seph H. Dickinson, '
WM. HAPIILTOP . PreiIdant, _
SAIIIIEL SPARHAWS Vice Presi dent,
Wlff. T. BUTLER', Secretati. -
riELAWARE MIITIIA_L'I3AFETV.IIITSII.
(10151PANY,Incoraorated tlie
Ware of Pennsylvania, Its3s. „,‘
fflce.e. c°riler'?figtdYhr24 streets,
PLIMAINE lIIRANO,EB
On fends, Cars and )11
a t to tin of the world.
On goods by riverf ' arl,lake' V and rend carries to all
Darts of the Union. ,
FIRE 'INSURA.NOES
- On klerehandise getiefhllY on Storea,Bwollbge,
E1 0 P4 6 2 6 9..••
ASSETS OF THE COI/PANT •
•
Novemner 1,1659: •
4200,000 United States" Five, Per Cent.
Loan; ten-forties -- ..:-. •215,000
. 00
/00.000 United'-States . Six Per( Cent.
Loan' tlawfulmoney) ' 107,760 Oe
• 60,000 United Stases , Biz:: Pet • Cent. •
Loan,.. . 60,000 00
200,000 State of. • Sii Per
Cent. L0an......- . 213,950 00
200,060 City of Philadelphia Six Per
Cent Loan(exempt .from tax)... 200,925.00,
100,000 State of New Jersey Six Per •
Cent. L0an—...,..a- .100,00000
20,000 Pennsylvania Railroad Fi rst
Mortgage Six Per Cent. Bonds..; 39,450 00
:Loa° Pennsylvania Railroad Second
Mortgage Six Per Clent:•Bonds-. now 26
25,000 Western Pennsylvania Railroad
Mortgage Six Per Cent Bonds .•
(Pennsylvania Railroad guar
anteo). .. • 70,060 00
130,000 State of Tennessee: Five Per
Cent. Loan - 15,000 ()e
7,000 State of Tannage's° Biz Per Cent.
Loan . ... . . 4,270 00
32,500 Pennsylvania Railroad. Com-
TIDILY, 770 ishares stock:: : .:::::.14,000 00
8,000 North . Pennsylvania , Railroad .
Company, 100 shares-5t0ck:........ 3,900 0
10,000 Philadelphia and Southern Mail
Steamship Company,. 60 tibares
• . 1,500
stock OO
......
• 246,903 Loans on- Bon - d . and 3fortgage,
first liens on (Sty Properties'. 246,900 00
81231440
Par. tlarket value, $1,266470 00
Cost. 81,215422 27. ,
Beal Zstate— ...... ' 38,000 OF
Bille Beceleable for Insurance
123,700 76
Balances, due at Ageaciee—Pre!
miums' on It aritte-Policies, Ao.
crued =lnterest 'arid other debta
due the Company---.—.—.' -65,05 u 91
Stock, Scrip, kc.. sundryVor- , -
yoretione, 11 4 ,7D 0 . EotiP a t? d
.. 2 0 44 ? X
Cash eGic" 8166.318 $8
Clash in ..... 3172 26
169,20114
' e 1,852.100 Of
DiyucH_TOßts;
Thomas C. Hand, r
J ohn C. Davis,
Edmund E. Solider,
Theephlltai•Paulding i
Jamul Trigg:Lair,
Henry Sloan,
Henry C. Dallett,
Jame!!! 0. Hand, - - -
William O. Ludwig,
Joseph H. Beal,
Hug]) Craig,
John D. Taylor,
George W. /Sarpedon,
William O. Honstont
Home
JOHN 0
MONEY LIELBURN, Seci
HENRY BALL, Asaiatani
SgrArtai 03E --- ENEITTRA.NCE CUM
1 PANT OF PITILADDLPHIA.
Incorporated in 1841. Charter Perpetual.
Office, No. 508 Walnut street.
CAPITAL 8300,000.
Immrett against loss or damage by FIRE, on Ronne",
stores and other Buildings, limited or perpetual, and on
Furniture, Goods, Wares and Merchandise in town of
101121
LO 51013 PROMPTLY AD.T1:1133 D AND PAID.
tsaets, December 1,1869..... 8401,872 42
Invested in the following Securities,
First Mortgages on City Property, well se
cured.. ---8169,100 01)
United S t ates Gov e rnment Loans 82,000 00
Philadelphia City 6 Per Cent. Loans.' 75,000 00
Warrants 6,035 70
Pennsylvania 03,000,000 6 Per Cent Loan 50,000 00
Pennsylvania Railroad Bonds, First Mortgage 6,000 OF
Hamden and Amboy Railroad Company's 6 , Per
Cent. Loan... 5,000 00
Huntingdon and Broad Top 7 Per Cent. Kart.
gage Ronde 4,930 06
-
Jounty Fire Insurance Company's Stock: 1,050 OC
alechanica , Bank Stock. 4,000 06
,Commercial Bank of Pennsylvania Stock. /0,0 0 0 al
Onion Mutual Insurance Company's Stock. 190 06
Reliance Insurance Company of Philadelphia
Stock ,200 00
Cash in Bank and on band ...,..... 1 5 5,31 73
- Worth at Par $401,87242
Worth at present markot prices.
DlREuross.
Timms! O. 13111, Tlialua ttir M e oo , re ,
William •Musser, Samuel H OaS
Samuel Bispham, Isaac F. Baker,
11 Be , 324 L . ..0 w a . rs T o ing n,
dviard James T. Young,
Wm. Stevenson,
7, Samuel B. Thomas,
s e i h te r r istiart J . Hoffman,
THOMAS O. HILL, President.
22,1869
Wm. Cim3, Secretary.
PErLADELPEL&• December
AMERICAN FIRE LNSITAANOII UOM.
PANY, incorpuated 1810.—Charter perpetual.
No. 310 WALI , MT street, above_Third, Philadelphia
Having a large paii-np Capital Stock and Surplus in
rested in sound and available Securities, continue to
insure on dwellings, stores, furniture, merchandise
vessebiport
in t and their cargoes, and other "arsenal
Properol All lessee liberally and promptly ad j us t ed..,
Distaoßs.
Charles Manisa B.'Marls, Edmund G. MIMI,
John Welsh, charles W: Ponitney,
Patrick Brady, eras` Morris,. L
John T. Lewis, Job!' P• W e therial
William , Paul.
TER/HOB. MABlS•President.
aLlninie O. 0 11W1,011D. Secretary. •
FAME , INSURANCECOMPANY' . NO.
809 CHESTNUT STREET: ' •
INOORPORATED 1866. CHARTER PERPETUAL
CAPITAL, 81200_,000.
FIRE TNBURANCE EXCLUSIVELY,
Inroree against Lose or Damage by Tire either by Per•
petrial or Temporary Policies,
. t.
DIMICTOREI.
Charles Richardson, Robert Pearce,
Wm. a. Rhawn, • John Kessler, Jr,
William M. &Wert, Edward 13. Orne,
John P. Smith, Charles Stokes.
Nathan Utiles. . , John W. Evermans
A.Went. " Mordecai Buzby,
George ogAgjaps witABDScoN, President,
.... WM. H. BRAWN, Vioe-Preablont.
=IAA MS 1 BLANCHARDalecretary. split
TRFFERSON FIRE INSUR.A.NOIII COM; , "
er PANT of Philadelphia.--oMce, No. 34 North Fifth
street, near Market street.
Incorporated by the Legislature of Pennsylvania.
Oharter perpetual. Capital andiAssets. 3166,000. Make
insnranckagainst Loss or damage by Fire on Public' or
,Private Braidings. Furniture,•Stooks, Gonda an d m ar
°handless, on favorable . •
Dthilla Tv
Wm. McDaniel, Edward P. Moyer
Israel Peterson . Prederi
ok Ladner
John F. Delsterlin Adam J. Glass,
'Henry Troemner, Henry Delany,
'lrrebdbert3eckliDnodllein, jOthuristitaillii°Ytti.Friok,
Samated Miller, 0),302,30 ;Fort,
IBRAHL prerraraon,viotrPreeidint.
Plial? OOLIDIAN. Secretary and Treasurer,
I i t NTIER.AOITB INSTTRAIWEI 002 d?
I,EILPANY.--OHABTBE , PEIIPIATTIAL. - . - '. _-
Office, N 0.311 WALNUT Street, above'rhird, Philada;
, Will ineure agitinetimee or Dage hy Fire on Build. ,
logo, either perpetually or for a li am ited tinte,Routehold
' Furniture and hierehannie generally.
Mao, Marine Insuranoe on Veeeele, Cargoes and,
freights. Inland Itumranee to parts of the Union.
KRIGOTOES;
1
' Wintioind4 P... LowthAudeiried.
Win.,11.8 ~. , i . , JohuKatuhtduk 1 •. - " •-,
Johuß, BI ltisdm j E. Baum ,)
William Ir. Dos*, ~,,
.:' ''', Atm B. . 11 ,__„..A„..;.,
Piston' Seer - . - , Boantkil Ap 1A171D!!';,
wuifildlit SHER 4 •rrw ,'-
'WILVIAIiI lf,'Dirapli VOOPreffidanii
WIC Mt essisametarra :- , - , 4o3llltathiu '',l
Samuel E. Stokes,
William G. Bonlton,
Edward Darlington,
H. Jones Brooke,
Edward Lafourcade,
Jacob Riegel,
Jacob P. Jones,
James B. PlTarland,
Joshua P. Eyre
Spencer 111'Dvain.
H. Frank Robinson,
J. B. Semple, Pittseurg,
A .B. Berger, "
D T. Morgan. "
hS 0. HAND President.
O. DAVIS, Vice President.
.retary.
,t Secretary.
31409596 53
ial-tn tli s tt
' ; -"! ~ : ~: ._. ,-. ~. , -.2 ..,. • w ,• :
1890tHiA6TERt PERPETUAL:r filikillit
fot , / OP . ,' • 7' , tir ;' AAA $ v
- **3l,A. - 14" - klullsi -
TIRE INSIMANOt 10011 PAN -
T, okricrLADEii'mA.
OFFICE--6135 -and 487 Chestnut St.
Assebo on iTanuary 1 4 1870.
$2 1125 131 67 .
Capital....,. I t 4•••••••,..... , .... ' 114000XXI
Accrued Surplus and Preminm5................... 2.424731
inoomtvort 7870, LoißeEl PATb lir •
@macro°. or ,tt + . t•In4 41 ,1 1108 42
I.oBliall PAIli SIM.% 1829 OVER
' '$5;800,000:
IrPerpetual and. Teniperary 'Policies on. Liberal Terms .
The Company also issues policies upon the Rents of all
kinds of Buildings ,Ground Bente and .M
The " FRA/11,11" halite) DISPUTED ISLAM
DDIEOTORS. ,
t 4E lLrg l o fir f a lLiltr, C r ired ei yhtZ tag
1
Geo. W,. Rickards, Wm, S. Grant,
Isaac tea, Tboniali B. Bilis,
George Pales, _.., , Gutman. St Benson.
ALIII,IC G. BAKER, President.
GEORG WALES, Vice President.
.lA,S. W. McALLI LITE lt, Secretary.
THEODORE M. HEGER, Assistant Secretary.
lei ideal§
INSURA NOE - MiMP ANY
NORTH AICER!CA.
Fire, Marine and Inland Insurance.
INCORPORATED 1794. CHARTER PERPETUAL,
CAPITAL, ." • • _ 0500.000
ASSETS Ist, 1870 . 82,917,900 07
Losses paid since orgtudsat.
tion, . . . . 824;000,000
186941,991,637 46
Interest fronilnrestments,
19, . . . . . ,114,696 74
• • ' $2,106,534 19
. Losseti paid, 1889, • • 81,034 1 888 84
. STATEMENT THE ABB BTB.-
First Mintgago on City Property - $770,460 00
- United State" Goterrunent and-uther
Benda and - Eitia6k6. - 1,300,062 50
Cub in Bank and in,bands of 8anker5.....:...187,367 63
Loans on Collateral Security - ' 60,733 74
' Notes Receivable.' mostly Marine - Pre- ,
miuma-....... . 298,406 43
Premium, i n course of transmission and in
bands of 122,139 89
-.; - ,scertzedlnterest,Re-insurancd, - - '39,26e31 '
Uneettled•ldartne Premiums. - 103,50167,
Beal Estate, Office of Company, Philadel-
. _ V .. ... .. . ........ $2,917,546 (7
ITIEg.
Arthur 6 :Coffin, Francis B. Cep°,
Samuel W. Jonee, Edward IL Trotter,
John A. Brown, Edward' S. Clarke,
Charles Taylor, T. Charlton Henry,
Ambrose White, ' Alfred D. Jessup,
William Welsh,Louie 0. Madeira.
S. Morrie Wain, Chas. W. Cushman,
John Mason,
~ Clrment A. Grlacomi
GB9. L • Hartalon William Brockie.
ARTHIIII: G. CO F FIN, President.
CHA aw.s PLATT, Vice Pree't.
M
MATTHIAS ARIS, Secretary. •
C. H , Ituarus,Asel secretary. --.
Total Assets July DDS(
Certificates. of: filarine_lneurance issued (when de.
mired), payable at the Counting House of Messrs
Brown, Shipley & Co, London
CHARTER PERPETUAL. '
- ASSETS P 200,000. •
MUTUAL. FIRE INSURANCE COALPANY OF GER-
M.ANTOWNL -
OFFICE NO. V= -MAIN STREET,
Tate Rieke in Philadelphia, Montgomery and Bucks
onnties; on the mostfavorable-torms:non:Dwellings,
'Barns, Merchandise, Furniture and Farming Imple
ments, including Hays Grain. Straw, &e.-
: DIRECTORS. ~
Nicholas Rittenhouse,
Nathan-L. Jones,
James F. hangstroth,
Chas. Weiss, .
Joseph Boucher, ,
Chas. Millman,' • -
• Stokes.
OR ROBERTSi President.'
•etary and Treasurer.
M. 11. 'LEHMAN, -
,Assistant So; glilt7.
Spencer , Roberts,
John Stallman, -- -
Albert A ehmend,
Joseph Handeberry.
Wm. Ashmead, N.. D.,
Abram Rex,
Chas II
SPEND
CHAS. H. STOKES, Seer
my 33 sto th m
T HE ENTERPRISE INSURANCE CO.
OF PUILAVELPITIA.
s fficeS—W—nonierYAlUll!r U : and WALNUT Streets
FIRE INSURANCE I'MOLESIV ELY . .
PERPETUAL „AND. TERM . - POLICIES ISSUED.
Cosh capital ( paid up_ in full) 6'200,000 00
Cash assets, July 1, li3O_ . _' - '
__,,, 550,732 90
DIRECTOR§
F. Ratchford Starr, riCingston Err, inger,
Nalbro Frazier. James L. Claghorn,
Jolin M. Atnood, Wm. .O noniron,
Benj. T. Tredick, ('has. Wheeler.
Geo. H. Stuart. I Thos. H. Montgomery.
John 11. Brown, !James M. Aerteen.
F. RATCHFORD STARR, President.
THOS. H. MONTGOMERY, Vice Presidgo.
ALEX. W. WISTER, Secretary. [jyl2-tu th s6t§
JACOB E. PETERSON, Assistant Secretary.
THE COUNTY FIRE INSUICA_NOIII COM.
PANY.-081ce, No.llB South Fourth street,below
Chestnnt. _
The Fire insurance o.onreany of the County of Phila.
delopia," Incorporated by the Legislature of Pennsylva
nia In BM for indemnity against loss or damage by fire.
exclusively.
CHANTER PETIPETUA.L
... •
This old and w x 7 iliabie7instiTirtio;rith . ample capital
and contingent fund carefully 'lnvested, continues to in
sure buildings, furniture, merchandise, &c., either per•
manently or for a limited time, against loss or demurs
by tire, at the loweat rates consistent with the absolute
safety of its customers.
Losses adjusted and paid with all possible dop"oh.
DIRECTORS:
Chas. J. Sutter, Andrew H. Miner,
Henry Budd, James N. Stone,
John Horn , Edwin L. Reakirt,
Joseph Moore, Robert V. Massey, Jr.
rae Macke, Mark Devine.
- P 99 -- • OHARL SJ. SUTTER, President.
HENRY RUDD, Vice President.
BENJAMIN P. HOECRLEY. Secretary and Tresenr
UNITED FIREMEN'S matrearrosi
V COMPANY OF PHILADELPHIA.
.
This Company takes risks at the lowest rates consistent
with safety, and confines its business exolusively to
FIRE INSURANCE IN THE CITY OF PHILADZIr
PIMA.
OFFICE—No. 723 Arch street. Fourth National Bank
DIREOTO„. I I S
ta
Thoas J. Martin, W. Brenner,
John Hirst, Albertns King,
Wm. A. Rolin, Henry Hamm,
James M ongan, James Wood,
William Glenn, Charles Jude,
James Jenner, J. Henry Askin,
Alexander T. Dickson, Hugh Mulligan
Albert 0. Roberts,. Plant , Fitzpatrick,
James .Dillon.
CONRAD B.ANDBBSS, President.
WE. A. Rolm. Treas. Wm. H. Farms. Sec'y.
FIE -PENNOITNANLA. FIRE INSII
L RANCE COMPANY.
Incorporated 1825—Charter Perpetual—
Nc. 810 WALNUT:street, OPPVdIte Independence
S(111 Rio.
This Company, favorably known to the community for
over forty years, continues to insure against loss or
damage by fire on Public or Private Buildings, either
ermanently or for a limited time. Also on. Furniture
,
, torks of Goods and Merchandise generally. on liberal
The Capital, together with a large Burping Fund. is
invested to tho most • carefu -manner, which enables
them to offer to the insured an undoubted security in
the case of loss
DIRECTORS:
Thomas Smith,
Henry Lewis,
J. Gillingham Fell,
Daniel Haddock, Jr.,
A. Comb',
:L SMITH, Jr., President,
Seoretary. ' , '
. _
Daniel smith, Jr., I
Isaac iipziohuret,
Thomas Robins,
John Devereux,
Vranklin
DANIE
WILLIAM G. ()ROWEL
IVIACHINERV. IRON, ar,u.
MERRICK & SONS
SOUTHWARD; tig FOUNDRY
4do WASHINGTON Aventi_Philadelphia,
MANUFACTURE
STEAM ENGINES—High and Low Pressure, llorlison
tal, Vertical, Beam, Oscillating, Blast and Cornhil
Pumping,
BOlLERS—Cylinder, Flue, Tabular" , gm.
STEAM HAMMERS—Nasmyth and Davy styles, arid of
a CASTINGS—Loam, Dry and Green Sand, Bross, dm.
ROOFS—Iron Frames, for covering with Slate' or Iron
TAN liS—Of Cost or Wrought Iron,for refineries, water.
oil, &o.
GAS MACHINERY—Sucti as Retorts, Bench Castings
Holders and Frames, Purifiers, Coke and Charcoal
Barrows, Valves, Governors, &q.
SUGAR, MACHINEWV—Such as. Vacuum Pans anS
Pumps, Defecators, Bone Black Filters Burners
Washers and, Elevators. Be g Filters, Sugar' and Bone
Black Care, ttc. •
Solo manufaoturers of the following specialties:
In Phi le hia and vicinity,of William Wright's Patent
Variable Out-off Steam Engine.
In the United States, of Weston's Patent Self-centet
lug and a elf-b alancing Centrifugal Sugar-draining Ma.
chine.
Glue A Batten's improvement on Aspinwall& Woolsey's
Contrifngal.
BartoPtcPatent Wrought-Iron Retort Lid.
Straban's•Drill Grinding Rest.
Contraetors for the design, erection and fitting up of $l.
I thieriellfot working Sugar or:Molasses,
CIOPP,BN , . AND MIAOW ET.6,14
9lloathlng,l3ranlor's Copperllalls, Bolts and Ingo,
. Copper, constantly._ on hand and for sale bi - 11/01111
wis 808 ft CO.. 639 Bontb Wharves. .
VtFA7L AND - WOOD. , .
fl. /KARON, roam sr. snaky)?
FrE ,M WERSIGNED ATTEN
t Tiojs to tbeir stook pe •
^rl4 Loquall litonnAajg oCool,
~pprl
iviineb', wilts , the preparatioo given by UPON° thialo4ll.
11111:471enletarCrtiItriMii Seventh'
o t ree t. r , El, & SHE.Gi s S s _r
Arai 13400 i Whitft
: olgtfe t tiON BAUR"' , 4
(TAMER. A. FREEMAN, AUCTIONEER,
ty - pro. 422 Walnut street
1 v calm; zeeramrsizzom73ToB7l..
Thin Sale, on next WEDNESDAY, at ! . .2 cooiodlc
;.joon, at the
/90. 1341 LObIr,ABE - 'ST i —Four.stor_7lltick Stdra arid
welling 3 lot 16 1?y 4) feetif IgliPjltatittettelt.so/4. Ea ao .
.„
of 221.15. Murray. offrrt. -
No. 1421 MA RligT ST.—Frame pwcaung, and lot 25
15'f 100 feet. OrPhans' 'Court Sale. Estate of Brslltant. -
a 1 f hDits dec'
No. 346/ LUDLOWI3T.I 27TE TtABD.--The-tdari
brick Store and Dwelling, lot 16 by 100 feet. Orphans'
Cout_ & 1':;11117 Sole: SauttSitate. •
L NINTH ST., ABOVE WAT & 1':;11117 WARIY:—
Two.story brick Dwelling ,lot 16 by 70 feet. ()Thaw!
Court'Salt: Estate or Ihrtah Butter, etee't ' • •
No. 11.36 YORK
ST .1 - 00 T fheree.,s U tor ybrick Uwolliogan
and
. THoMS t N an by ORRI S ST S .—Ya h lu a ble
three
atnry brick Hotel and Dwelling, lot 16 by,loo feetroppec
site Union Passenger R R. Depot. t
No. 2104 PINE ST.--Three-story brick,Dwelling and
L0t,443 by 84 .feet. Subject. to $64 grbund rent. Sala
yyeffipterv.
BD ILDYNG :BITE Bethlehem _ Tornotitermatt
from Penllyn Station, N. P,R. R., containing 43 acme
' o NORTH PENN VILLAGE—Fight desirable Building
lota. 27th,36t h, Dauphin and Fletcher ate., earth - 161)y
112 feet, nesr the extension of the Park and Ridge ay..
R. It. Depot. Title perfect.
KT Full particulars in catalogues.
AVIIIRISTRATORS' SAVE.
VESSEL PROPERTY AT AUCTION
SCHOONERS HATTWIE AGE, 'TRAIL L. Q.". 0
ISHR.
July 27. at 12 o'clock nail. will ' - be sold at public sale,
at the Exchanger by order of the sAdminietrators of L.
Q. C. Wiehart, ' "
1.16 Schooner .13attie.Pagei 47.34 tone... . • • , •
36 Schooner Vrale. 279.63 tone,
Schoorterl.L.Q. 0: Wiehart,l.3B.ss tons. •
JEW The aboite vessels are all welt built, are now,pro-
Stably engag ed. and are worthy the attention of persona
, THOM' '& }3OXES,AVSY43).Ip.O,
171_. • ' Noe: ill? andle BMtit VOURVMMeat: •
sar lVS'alf STOOK,Willitaf ZEITATIIN
TUEBAfiiPZ:l t o t er
lOW V ter° sales at the Auction - side'
air Bales at Itmsidenefia reoella eseachat anal:4m „
REAL ICITiaTE BALE, JULY 28
Will include—
Orphans , Court Sale—Eatate 'o Coiling Rime; dao'd—
MODERN TRREE•B'YORY- BRICK" RESIDENCE.
Y 0.1711 ROUSE, STABLE and• LARGE 1.0TL.W.: ,
corner.of Emerald and York etreete. Ninotoonth'Werd
within two squares of 'the Philadelphia add Franktordi
Passenger Railway. - •
2 THBEDSTORY BRICK DWTNGS; Nde' 806'
and 808 Catharine etrue, west of Eighth*.
Bale by • Order of -bleire-LTWO.STORY BRIMS.
DWELLING age. 731 South Third etreet,below German.
► l. nomAs &, SOX, AUCTION.
ERRS AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 1110011ESTNUT'streetcr .! • : • .
'Rear entrance 140.11107..13an50m street,
Household-Furniturooloverydescription-receiYed
• on Consignment, ,
Sales of Furnitnre at Dwellings attended to on.the
most reasonable terms.
. Sale No 1110 Chestbut street. •
HANDSOME - .WALNUT-PARLOR,_ L/BRANIV, -
CHAMBER ANA DINING ROOM .IfURNITIIII3...
FINE": BRUSSELS . AND. INGRA:INOARPETEIL 2. ,
ROSEWOOD
_._, PIANO . FORTES. ;_ LARGE AND,
SMALL MANTEL AND PIER GLASSES, SUITS
OF COTTAGE -, FURNITURE; BOOKCASES' , SIDE.
BOARDS. WARDROBES. . OFFICE ': AND LI
BRARY TABLES' SPRING, HAIR AND HUSK
MATRESSES, PAINTINGS AND ENGRAVINGS,
GARDEN VASES AND FIGURES, MADE •OF
TA BRA COTTA; OLEANDDR; FIG' • and ORANGE
TREES, Ac.'
ON. FRIDAY-MORNING • -
at 9 o'clock, at No. 1110 Chestnut street, will he sold,
a very large` assortment 'of well made New and Second
hand Household Furniture.
Also; Nltrrors, Pianos,' Metres:les, Paintings, Dngra,v
-n s. Ac. .,.
At 10 o'clockovill be 501d,2 Oleanders, 1 Fig and I Or
ange Tree. ---
. TERRA COTTA FIGITRES, CASES; accc
At 2 o'clock, 3vtll be sold, an invoice of Figures,Veees,
&c., &c.
The - Furn [titre can be examined on Thursday.
_ Catalogues ready..after.s_o_'clock_i n tbeafternooo
11 ...____
-' I,97iVE3 7,9
. 433152 - 110
D (Formerlr with M.Tnornad & Song.)
Store , Nos..4B and 50 North Sixth street.
- Er sales at Residences receive , particular attention.
MT Sales at the. Store - every Tuesday. . • ,
0,000 00
NO IQE Wn .will continue onr__ltegnlar_ Sales _of_
Se.; at ohr Miction Rooms, erery•TURSDAT'
MORNING during the*Summer - ; •
Persons having Furniture to dih ,
_paie 'pleasolietlce
"MARTIN BROTHERS.; ADOTIONEEB.B I ,' ,
N 0.704 CHESTNUT street. above Seventh:
•.
SALE OF MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS, .
--
:ON FBIDAY' AFTERNOON .%
July 22, nt 4 o'clock, at the Auction-Bootas,. No. Xi
Chestnut st. • • - . .
. BORE BIBLE.
Also, Dore Illustrated Blblc, in numbera.
3 . ( BABBITT & AUCTIONERBO,'
GASH MEIOTION.HUI:IBE,_ • • •
N6.= MARKET etroot. corner of Bank dreet
SPEeIIiIr—SMSW—UIP-150—.LOTEOF—DFIX -- :GOODS
lIOSIEBS,—NOTIONS._ SUSPENDERS, .FANCY
GOODS,' STRAW
UNMORNING.
July 22, of 10 o'clock, • r•
T A. Iid.EIL/LELLAND, A UOT.1.0141(119/S
1219 CHESTNUT Street..
Kir-Personal attontiou given to Sales-of= Household
Furniture at Dwellings.'
wPublic Sales of Furniture' at the Auction EMU/
1219 Chestnut streetinverrelondarand
Sir' For particulars see Public Lodger.
SW' N. B.—A superior class of Furniture at Privets
Sale.
BUNTING, DIJB,BOI OW 85 CO_
AUCTIONEERS,
Noe. 232 and 234 Market street. corner of Bank.
THE PRINCIPAL M,ON,EY, ESTABLIEfa
1_ PLIENT, S. E. corner of SIXTH and RACE streets.
Money advanced on fderchandise generally—Watchee,
Jewelry, Diamonds, Gold and Silver Plate, and on all
articles of value, for any length of time agreed on, •
WATCHES AND JEWELRY AT PRIVATE SALE.
Fine Gold Hunting' Case, Double 'Bottom and Open
Face English, American and Swiss Patent Lover
Watches ; Fine Gold Hunting Case and Open Face Le
pine Watches; Fine Gold Duplex and other Watched':
Fine Silver Hunting Case and Open Face English, Ame
rican and Swim Patent Lever and , Lapin° Watches;
Double Case English Quartierund other Watohee,' La
dies, Fancy etches, Diamond I.3reitstuinei• rellitar
Rings Ear Ringo, Studs, &c. • Fine Gold Onaims Medal
lions, IBracolets, Scarf Pins, 'Breastpins; Finger Rings.
pencil Cases, and Jewelry generally •
FOR SALE—A large and valnablt; rirb-Drof Mod,
suitable for a Jeweller; cost 8880,
Also, several Lots in denth Camden; Fifth and Chant
nut streets% . .
TL. ABRID G E & AUOTION
. EBBS. No. 505 MARWIGT Ares:Above Fifth.
GROCERIES, LIQUORS'S:V.
Curing, Packing and Smoking Establishment .
JOHN BOWER ik CO..
Curers of Superior Sugar-Curednams
Beef and Tongues, and Provisions Genera/4h '
S. W. Cor. Twenty-Fourth and Brown Stn.
mr24-tu th
• .—A .E •
w andS pure Spanish' Sherri' Wine at'sonly $5 00 ye
gallon, at COESTIPS East End Groceri, No.llB Son
Second street, below Chestnut.
CLARETS.—EXTRA QUALITY - TA.BLEI
Clarets. at 84. 85 r 86 and $7 per Case ofilozen bot
tles—of recent importation-1n store and .for sale at
COUSTY'S East End Grocery, No. 118 South Becloud
street, below Chestnut.
CAL IF OR N. JE A SALMON.—FRESH
sittlmori froni California ; a very choice article ; for
sale at ()MISTY'S Eaßt -End Grocery,- No. rl.lB South:
Second street, below Chestnut.,'
E NE
QEA MOSS FARIN—A W ARTICLE
Ai •for fond, very choice nnd delicious, at COUSTY'S
Enbt End Grocery, No. 118 South Second Arcot, below
.
Chestnut.
__...
IVIETTON liAlsIS.—A VERY 'OHOIORI
IY'l, article of Dried Ildtton; penal to the,best dried
beef, for bale at COUSTY'S East End drocery, No. 118
South Second street, below Chestnut,
J .
UST RECEIVED AND IN STORE 1000 2
cases of Champagne, sparkling Catawba and vat
tornia Wines, Port,3ladeira,,Shorry, Jamaica and Banta:
Cruz Rum, fine old Brandied and Whiskies, Wheleaale
and Retail. P. J. JORDAN, =0 Veer street: ,
Below. Third and Walnut. Streets, and above Dock
street. • • '- deT if
JORDAN'S CELEBRATED P (TEE TONTO
• Ale for Invalids, family use, eto. • • .1 •
The subscriber is now furnished with' his full Winter
supply of his highly nutritious and well-knoWtv • lower
ege,, Its wide•spreed and increasing use, by order of
PhYsicians, for invalids, use of families, aco.,tieramond it•
to the attention of all commoners who want a. strictly.
pure article ; preparmt from the best materials', and pu np t
in the most careful mannerfor home use ortrauspor-.
tatiou. Orders by mail or otherwise promptly supplied.
, • . o. ORDAN, • .
• NO. 220 rear street,
e 7 below Third and Walnut streets.:
A FritsT,cl,4s IT.OTEL: ETTROPhitir•
PLAN. Location nusurpagod, being near
tionttrotlVallack's Theatre, and A. T: btowtlart'i noir
ajll n W a itrAND TWELI'TiI ST., NEW 'TORN».
• .G. P. 1141.14.0 W, Pmprileter.,
Jo! w ami • • ' • •
VSTATE OF. THERESA P
ceased.--Letters testamentary upon,he - above
estate having_ been . granted to the R the
MARX )
'CRANE and E. B. SHAPLEIOII. M. D., all Valens
having dolma or &made egalnat the estate of Ilkolabt
decedent are requested to make known the saw? and
those Indebted • thereto to make remnant •to • their
Attorney in !act, B. SHARKEY , No. 619
Walnut,-
ISPritITE3 TUR,P.ENITNT!, 1108Thr
et
TAR,--384 btds. Spirits . Torpentixtp;• - sl2bb haw -
Virginia_Rosiii; 207 bbls. NO, 2Bosin ;114bbls!" . Wil:
minnton'.' Tar, landing, from 8. B..`Plonear,' , and tole,
palo by E.ll, BOWLX0( 16 Oocktia ifpnit
3 -
HOTELS.