Daily evening bulletin. (Philadelphia, Pa.) 1856-1870, August 10, 1870, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    NEW PVISLICATIONS.
We receive ' , Harper's Handbook for Tra
velers in Europe and the East," for 1870,- and
are gla d to seeso generally excellent a publication
- prosperingfand arrived at its eighth year. __Mr._
Fetridge into be congratulated on his power of
compressing into a portable and indeed pocket
able book the information that will satisfy the
needs of a majority of American tourists upon
an extraordinarily wide route. ilia factb, too,
are generally accurate and 'carefully expressed.
We wish, however e —considering that the pic
ture-galleries are the one greatebt object in the
eyes of most American travelers,—that Mr.
Fetridge had taken the trouble to translate the
titles of the paintings, and'•had reduced the ,
spelling of painters' names to some, no matter
wbat, consistent nomenclature. The inquiring
mind of Mrs. Potiphar, improving itself in the
Louvre, -will be puzzled to find Le Domeni
qtrin,-of page 156, corresponding with Do
lnenioltino, on page 417, julos Bowan, same
page, for, the Giulio Romano of page 378, &c.,
—if indeed the correspondence is ever made,
evident; nor is it impossible that Mistake's may
arise, - among simple English-speaking folks
relying upon a professedly English-written
guidebook, out of explanations thus conceived ;
t 4208, Rolbein, Portrait de Didier Erastne, nea.
Rotterdam en 1467, mort a, Bale en 1530 (p.
155)." Our prayer to the author and pub
lishers of this, on the whole, excellent compila
tion would be, to reduce it altogether to--some
one Christian tongue.--It is bound as a hand
some moroccoed pocketbook. For , sale by
Turner,& Co.
ZarsEncyqopedia,sends the thirty-ninth num
ber,. out, of fifty which will complete the work.
.Articles like those on MErerarstcs,
MENSURATION, MERCIJItY, METHODL9TS,
MENICG, MICIIIGAN, are varied and learned
enough to justify the uncommon abilities of
the editor, Mr. Colange. The error, however,
of representing the famouis tomb by Michael
Angelo in the San Lorenzo Chapel, Florence,,
as that of Lorenzo de' Medici the Magnificent,
is a rather"important one, as its famous statue
of the .Permeroso must by no means be taken
for a portrait of the first Lorenzo : it represents
the grandson of the Magnificent, Lorenzo 11.,
Duke of Lribino, and father of the French
queen Catharine de' Medici.
CITY BULLETIN.
—The Board of Aldermen held another
meeting yesterday afternoon, and continued
the election of canvassers, as follows :
Fifteenth Ward.—lst district, Thos Nich,
olson, R.. G. H. -Haines, R.; Andrew Brew
maker, D. 2d, Jos. M. Wilson,
R.; Isaiah Bal
d-erst-OnTR4--Jan- ScotE, - D. 311;
Aaronson, R.; M. A—Custard, R.: Thomas I.
Oram,-D. 4th, Benj. R. Sharpe, R 7; Jonathan
Colhim, R.' ' Lewis Pechin, D. sth; Martin
Lamporte, R.; John M. Downs, R.; James
Fitzpatrick, D. oth, Wm. Ralph, R.; , Jas. D.
Curry, R.; Paul. Dawson, D. 7th, Jas. Bigger,
R.; Joseph Miller, IL; J. Murray; D.
Sth, Jas Cavin,R;_ B.- C. Stei nmetzjt rank
Leahy, D. Oil,. John D. Bower, B.; J; C.
Jack - son, As ;A. J. Lechler, D. 10th, -Edw. IL
Hawkins, R. ; Chas.'W: Wood, R. ; JaineS R.
Dickson; D. 11th, Saud. Daniels, R. ; Ephram
Haas, R. ; David Field, D. 12th, Thomas W.
Summers, R. ; Jonathan Brock, R.; J. T. Der
ringer, D.-13th, Ralph -- -- Bryan, - R. Henry
Cann, R.; Henry L. Fenner, D. 14th, Cyrus
D. Green, R..; -John N.. Hagey, R.; George
Sill, D. 15th, Lewis Bradshaw, R.; Amos
Atkinson R.; Thomas E: Gaskill, D. 10th,
H. L. Aitken, R., James McCutcbeon, R. ;
Patrick Quirk;
D. 17th, Arai& 8. - C . 6ok, R.
John Westcott, R.; Archibald McCann, D.
18th, Wm. H. Pettit, R.; Edmd. Montgomery,
; Wm. A. Vanhart, _D. llltli, John Fry, R. ;
Saud. PYke, - R. ; Henry Larke, D.
Sixteenth Ward,-Ist division, Charles E.
Beale, R.; Theo. Dotter, R.; Hugh Kenny, D.
2d, Enoch Walton, R.; Henry Becker, R.; John
McDougall, D. 3d, Elias Hayhurst, R.; Wm.
IL White, B.; William Abel, D. 4th, homas
Wilson, R.; - Abraham Britton, R.; Abraham
Marple, D. sth, Joseph R. Conn, R.; Wm. P.
Stilta, R.; Patrick Maafferty, D. 6th, George
Peterman, R.; Wm. R. Ash, R.; George Buck,
D. ; 7th, Andrew W. Wrignt, R.' ' Edward
Jacoby, R.. Albert Berkman, D. Bth, John
Kurtz, Jr., R., Win. J. Gillingham, R.; John
Williamson,D.
Seventeenth Ward—lst, Kennedy Brown,
B.; James Scott, R.; Frederick Koons, D.
2d, George Douglass, R.; Joseph Houser, It.;
Jas. Hurley, D. 3d, Jas. P. McCain, R.; John
T. Finletter, R.; John B. Lemon, D. 4th,
James J. Smith, It.; Thomas D. Ayres,R.;
Thomas McQuillian, D. sth, George Nor
wend, R.; John Condy, R.; Daniel Dugan, D.
6th, David Marlow, R.; Benjamin Cooper, R.;
Peter MeGuickin, D. 7th, John Dougherty,
R.; Win. Carey, R.. ' Peter Campbell, D. Bth,
G. W. Switzer, R.; Lewis Bornmau, R.; Fran
cis Mcßride, D. 9th, Thomas K. Donnelly,
It.; Peter C. Gibbs, R.' ' James O'Neill, D.
10th, Robert S. Monroe, R.; Jacob. Perry, it.;
Francis Corr, D.
The Board of Commissioners of Highways,
in accordance with the act of Assembly, ap
pointed the fo lowing Supervisors : First Ward,
Samuel Peak ; Second Ward, Charles Peak :
Third and Fourth Wards, Samuel F. Mitchell ;
Fifth and Sixth Wards, Boyce ; Seventh
and Eighth Wards, Ephraim H. Shaw ; Ninth
and Tenth Wards, Robert W. Libberton ;
Eleventh and Twelfth Wards, John A. John
son ; Thirteenth and Fourteenth Wards, Jacob
:S:::1'.1s11-;--Fifteentti-Ward,--Thomas
;Si24eent,h and Seventeenth Wards, Joseph Ash ;
Eighteenth Ward; William 11. Maneely ; Nine
teenth Ward, Ghorge Boyer; Twentieth Ward,
First division, Henry Myers ; Twentieth Ward,
Second division, William Thorn: Twenty-first
Ward, Timothy Clegg ; Twenty-third Ward,
First division, Enoch Foster; Twenty-third
Ward, Second division, J;111111S011 Lott ; Twen
ty-fourth Ward, First division, PalmerC. Mc-
Ginley; Twenty-fourth Ward, Second division,
William A. Fredericks ; Twenty-fifth Ward,
Francis F. Kerbaugh ; Twenty-sixth Ward,
Postponed ; Twenty-seventh Ward, Joseph
Freas ; Twenty-eighth Ward, Martin
—Misses Heide J. and Rebecca W. Pinker
ton, Mrs. Sarah J. Pinkerton and Mr. JI. M.
Dorland, residing at No. 533 Cherry street,
went to Fairmount Park yesterday and entered
one of the park carriages for the purpose of
visiting Belmont Cottage and George's Hill.
Everything went smoothly until the carriage
bad arrived near the eastern approach of
Girard avenue bridge, when one end of-the
shaft became detached, •ucd the frightened
horse dashed madly oil; overturning the vehicle
and violently throwing its occupants to the
ground. Mrs. Sarah and Miss Itehecca Pinker
ton received a number:of gashes and 494 . 1.1,0 0 n5.
aboutAbejaceZanithead-:
' verely cut under the chin, and Mr. Dorland re
ceived a number of bruises on the fo l et ea d.
The officers of the Park Guard rendered great
aid- to the sufierers, who were speedily con.
veyed to Choir -residence. The carriage was
smashed.
—A painter, named John &holing, aged lc ,
years, residing at Germantown, fell from a
scaffold at Thirteenth and Walnut streets, yes
terday afternoon,.and was seriously injured.
He was removed to the Sixth • District station-
Louse, and afterwards sent to the Pemisylvaida
HoSpital.
PHILADELPHIA EVENING BULLETIN, WEDNESDAY, AU(IrUST 10,;X870.
—A Coroner's inquest was held yesterday
ii ( ternoon upon the body of Marcus Porto',
ho died from the effects of a beating received
at the Kensington Screw Dock, as already
svated in the BULLETIN. Walter W. Finley
t,t,tifled that he saw Francis McCulley strike
attar; the latter waS -- trying to ward off the -
Nows, and fell backwards, McCulley falling on
:op, both going down very heavily; McCulley
gat up and struck Porter while he was down,
and then kicked him about the head five'or six
t hues; another young man interfered, and
Francis McCulley knocked him down; Porter
while lying on the ground was bleeding badly;
tv iiness interfered, and McCulley' went away.
,Dr. E. B. Shapleigh, who made 'the poSt or
,/ »i examination, testi f ied that there were
) bruises about the right side of the nose; right
'of-the
blackened; the right - side and back part
of the scalp was discolored ; great quantities of
etrused blood between the scalp and the skull—
:thi,s was , most marked on right temple and back
(part of the head;lfehind the right ear ; there
, was a fracture of. the -skull, running upwards
:1!, inches behind the, left ear, and then run
ning backwards through the left parietal bitne ;
I
length of fi actin% about six inches; there was
a large clot of blcied beneath this fracture, be
tween the skull and the Jura mater; death
-was caused by ,compression of the brain the re
sult of violence;'a fall or blows. The jury
rendered a verdict ". that the - said Marcus
Porter came to his death from violence (blows
and kicks), inflicted by Francis McCulley, on
the morning of August fith, 1810, on Screw
'Dock wharf, Delaware avenue, above Laurel
sleet." Francis McCulley is still at large.
—Deputy Coroner John Sees yesterday in
vestigated the circumstances attending the
death of Eliza Clay. The eviddence elicited
proved that the driver at the time of the ac
cident was inside the car collecting the fares.
The jury ieturned the following verdict : That
the said Eliza Clay came to her death, August
S, 1870, from being run over by'car No.' 1, of
the Second and Third Streets Passenger Rail
way Company, on Second street, below Berks.
The jury, while exonerating the driver from
blame in the matter, feel it their duty to cen
sure the company for running the car without a
conductor.
—A meeting of firemen will be held this
evening, at the house of the Northern Liberty
Hose and Steam Fire Engine Company, for
the purpose of arranging au escort for the re
ception of Steamer — ;No. 4 and, the. McQuade
Association, Of Albany:' Each' fire company
intending to join in the movement will send
tvo delegates to the meeting this:evening.
The Albany companies are expected to arrive
in Philadelphia on Tuesday evening, the 30th
list.
—Frederick Spearhouse, aged twenty-two
years, residing at Tenth street and German
n road, and Alfred Edwards, aged twenty
two years, residing in Palethorpe street, near
(;irard avenue, were accidentally drowned at
reashore, opposite Petty's island, yesterday.
—Henry Scott, colored, was committed
yes
teiday,-by Alderman Becker, for the larceny of
a horse and set of harness from James E.
-Clark, of Gloucester—county, N. J,—and—a
'n
agon, belonging to Mr. Bowles, of the same
)lace:
• —The Athletic Base Ball Club arrived home
from their. triumphant journey laSt' evening;
and received a hearty welcorrie from a large
rowd of friends, accompanied by the Liberty
cornet Band.
Th
---Workinen- are-employed—in—widening e
banks of League island, and also making - them
about two feet higher. Three mud- machines
have been in operation at the island for some
time past. •
NEW JERSEY HATTERS.
TEE Poi7TTCA. CONTE,ST.—The political
contest in Camden county increases in intensity
every day. The efforts of different aspirants
the" ClerKShip and also for member of
Assembly are numerous, and as zealous as they
e- nu merous.- Delegate-meeting,s -are soon-to
be held, and candidates are paving the way for
securing them. is hard. to say who will be
successful, for each claims to have the best
chance.
hurt OvEn.-r-Yesterday morning Samuel
Walker was run over by a meat wagon at
Cooper's Point and very severely injured. He
was conveyed to the hotel of Mr. Archer,
where medical aid and every attention was
rendered. His injuries are internal.
TEE RAIN.—The grateful rain which set in
last night gave nevi' life and vigor to vegetation
in and around Camden. For a few days past it
was so dry that it assumed a dying appearance,
but this morning it looks green and fresh. The
Cooling of the atmosphere also • gives new
strength.to animal life.
To BE CLOSED.—The camp-meeting at the
Centenary Grounds, near Barnsboro station,
on the West Jersey Railroad, will be discon
tinued to-morrow. Its continuance has been
eminently successful, a far larger number of
peoplellaving been in attendance than on any
former occasion.
WATCHES. JEWELRY, &C.
JEWELERS,
No, 902 CHESTNUT STREET,
H:.coaargely ncreased their stock of
DIAMONDS,
DIAMOND JEWELRY,
I.MERALDS, SAPPHIRES, PEARLS,
OPALS AND CAMEOS,
Mountings of Exquisite Style, carefully pre
pared by the most .Skillful Workmen.
They also cull particular attention to
NEW STYLES OF JEWELRY
In Roman Gold, Gold and Enamel,
Turquoise, Black Onyx,
zantine Mosaics, and
Parisian Enamels.
No. 902 CHESTNUT STREET.
mot to toe tfrnil
SEWING MACHINES.
• "THE ,
WHEELER & WILSON
SEWING MACHINES,
The Best and aold on the Basioat Terme.
PETERSON & CARPENTER,
914 CHESTNUT STREET.
yE B th th lyrp
FINANCIAL.
LEHIGH. CONVERTIBLE
'6 Per Cent. First Mortgage Gold Loan
Free from all Taxes.
We offer , for sale $1,760,000 of the Lehigh Ooal and
Navigation Company's now First Mortgage Six Pet
bout. Gold Bonde, free from all taxes,Mterest dueldarol
and September, at NINETY (90) and interest in ow
iency added to date of purchme. ,
~ pha se bo n ds aro of a mortgage loan of 32400,000, dated
otobor 6 1869. They have twenty-five i26).years tt.
I nn, and are convertible into stock at par untll. 1879
Principal and interest payable in gold.
They aro semi ed by a first mortgage on is,6off acres of
Oat lands in the Wyoming Valley, near Wilkosbarre, at
present producing at the rate of 200,000 tom of coal pet
annum, with works in progress which contemplate a
largo increase at an early period, and also upon, valuable
Estate in this city.
A sinking fund of ten cents per ton upon all oat taken
from these mines for five years, and of fifteen cense per
ton thereafter, is established, and The Fidelity, Insur.
Pace, Trust and Safe Deposit Company, the Trustees
tinder tho mortgage, collect these stuns and invest them
in these Bonds, agreeably to the provisions oft, be Trust
For full particulars, copies of the mortgage, ezo.
apply to
W. H. NEWBOLD, SON & AERTSEN,
C. & B. RORIE,
E. W. CLARK dc CO.,
JAY COOKE & CO.,
DREXEL & CO.
SY 111m6
UNITED STATES SECURITIES
BOUGHT, SOLD AND EXOHA.NGED
ON
MOST LIBERAL TERMS.
la CO
Bought and Sold at Market Rates.
COUPONS CAS HE D.
PACIFIC RAILROAD BONDS
BOUGHT AND SOLD.
STOCKS
Bought and. Sold on Commission Only
Accounts received and Interest allowed on Daily
Balances, subject to check at sight.
(1)
( - ) INTIM
; ; ;
- - - - a
40 South,Third .
PHILADELPHIA.
ap9tl
• NOTICE
TO. TRUSTEES AND EXECUTORS.-
The cheapest inrestmeut authorized by law aro the
General 'Mortgage Bonds of the
Pennsylvania It. R Co.
____
- APPLY TO
D. C. WHARTON SMITH & CO.,
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
No. 121 S. THIRD STREET.
JAY COOKE & CO„
Philadelphia, New York and Washington,
13A.NTUER,S,
AND
Dealers In Government Securities.
Special attention given to the Purchase and Bale o
Boi,ds and Stocks on Commission, at the Board of Bro
kers in this and other cities.
IN2EREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS.
COLLECTIONS MADE ON ALL POINTS.
GOLD AND SILVER BOUGHT AND SOLD
RELIABLE RAILROAD BONDS I , OR INVEST.
MEN 2.
Pamphlets and full information given at our office.
No. 114 S. Third Street,
PHILADELPHIA.
mh29•tf rp
A Choice and Undoubted Security.
7 Per Cent. Gold
FIRST MORTGAGE BONDS,
Coopon or llegletered,and Free of U.S.Tax
ISSUED BY THE
Burlington, Cedar Rapids and Min
.
nesota R. R. Co.
A Limited Quantity still offered for sale at
90 AND ACCRUED INTEREST.
INTEREST PAYABLE MAY AND NOVEMBER. .
J. EDGAR TFIOIIISON,
CHARLES L. FROST, Trustees.
The greater port of the road is already completed, rind
thocarnings - frotirthe finished portiOn' are already - more:
t ban oufficient to pay operating expenses and interest on
the bonds. The balance of the work is progressing
rapidly, in time for the movement Of the coming grain
crops, which, it is estimated, will double the present in
some of the road.
The established character of this line, running as it
does through the heart of the most thickly settled and
richest portion of the great State of lowa, together with
its present advanced condition and largo earnings, war
rant us in unhesitatingly recommending these bonds
to investors asin every respect, an undoubted security.
Thesc bonds 'have 50 years to run, are convertible. at
the option of the holder into the stock of the Oumpany
at par, and the payment of the principal Is provided for
by a sinking Lund. The convertibility privilege at
tached to these, bonds cannot foil to cause them at no
distant day to command a market price considerably
above par, besides paying about 9 per cent , currency,
interest in the meanwhile. United States Five-twenties . ,
at present prices, only return 5-per cent., and we regard
the security equally safe.
- HENRY CLEWS & CO.
32 Wall Street, New York.
TOWNSEND WHELEN & CO., Plillada o
BARKER BROS. & tiO., 46
KU RTZ & HOWARD, tl
BOWEN & FOX, 4'
DE HAVEN & BRO.; 66
ir62m•
INSTRUCTIONS.
67\ 7 PHILADELPHIA RI 1I N (4
~....7 Sellool- and Livery Stable, N0..3338 M ARKET
etree , will remain open all - Summer, Handeomo ,
Clarence Catriagee, Horses aud.Nehiclee and ;Saddle
Horace to biro. .
Home trained for the Saddle. Horses taken to Livery.
Storage for Wagons and Sleighs. -
SETH GRA. IGE, Proprietor
IIEATHING FELT.—TEN FRAMES
EtigllehSheathing Felt, for sale by PETER
RIGHT &,
140104.1115 \Valeta street
COT'l .-50 BALES
_COTTON NO W .
landing and for Hale by 00011 RAN, RUSSELL 'R
COG,lll()lglitnut iitreet.
ICE.-22 CASKS STRICTLY, PRIME
Oharleaton Rico landing and for °ale by EDW. D.
MILEY .16 South Front (drool.
.
•FISH OIL.---50 BARRELS LIGHT-OOL
orod moot Flab Oil, tow priced , for Buie by EDW
U. ROWLEY. 16 13oufta,Frvut stroa.
FINANCIAL.
, J. W. GILEOUGH CO„
BANKERS,
42 SOUTH THIRD STREET,
Negotiate Loans, Buy and Bel
Government and other re
liable Securities.
Halm w f 196
ANIUSEMENTb.
•iII7PREZ & BENEDICT'S ()BEALL
HOUSE, Seventh Streot, below Arch.
THE INFANT SAPPHO
'flits EVENING
DIVIDEND NOTICES.
tub THE INSURANCE COMPANY OF
THE STATE OF PENNSYLVANIA.
10810.
he Directors have this-day- 'declared a--dividend- of
Six Per Cent., or Twelve Dollars per share, clear of
United States and State Taxes, payable to the stock
holders or their legal representatives on demand.
HOLLINSHEAD,
aul,loq .Socrotur .
FOR SALE.
_
FOR SA LE - THE. • MEDIUM
Masized four-story Mansard roof) brown rstone
ri sidence, No. MI Walnut' street, with all the no-fern
conveniences and in .perfect order, and at a moderate
price.
CLARK k ETTING,
aule-w f m 711 Walnut street.
0 11 -1, FOR SALE, OR EXOFIANGE , FOR
City Property, a very desirable medium-sized Resi
n, me, with a large and improved lot ,• twenty • minutes
from the City on the Germantown R. R: -
J. DI. GUDINEY &GONE.,
autrm w f26t§ • 733 Walnut street.
frm A ItCll STREE P.—FOR SAL E—A
andsonse Modern Residence, 22 feet front. with
extra conveniences ; and lot 450 feet deep to 'a street; situ
ate on the' south side of Arch street, above Fifteenth.
J. U. GUftlhIRY dt; SONB, 733 Walnut street.
M,. FOR , SALE.—PINE STREET (1809)
V othiin Residence, four-story brick, thromstery
bark buildings, two bath-rooms, water closets, and all
other compuiences.. • .Lot • runs through to Kearsley
street. Terms to suit. FEED. SYLVESTER, 208 Bovith
Fourth. , ' j 022 rq
GERMANTOWI'—FOR SALE-A
BUiv, handsome country , seaf, containing oer , two acres
of land:Tainted stone residence, with every city cotr
eonietice ; stone stable and cal riage-hoise, and grounds
Improved with drives, walks, Shade and choice shrub
hery, , situate on a turnpike road, within five minutes'
walk from a station on the Germantown Railroad. J.
GU 111 ra EY & SONS, 733 Walnut street.
ittBUSINESS OPPORTUNITY. —WE
have for sale, on easy terms, fifteen minutes from
the city, on the 0 ermantown Railroad. an Elegant Reef•
deuce; beautifully end completely fitted out with all
modern conveniences.
It has beep occupied for two years as a bdarding-house,
as
and h a good winter and summer patronage. J. M.
(.; u rent EY & BONS, 733 Walnut street
GE .R MANTOW N—FOR SALE
—two new pointed atone gottagoii, with
e% ry city convenience and well built, situate
ithin five minutes? walk from Church Lane Station,
on the Germantown Railroad.; $6,000 each, J. GUM
)I E Y & SONS, No. 71.3 Walnut. street.
FOR SALE—THE 3-STORY BRICK
AIL residence with--3 , story double back:buildings-and—
., ory convenience, No. 813 Lombard street. J. M.
1:1'1111111 , Y h SONS. No. 733 Walnut street.
E-3 4.. FOR SALE—FOUR-STORY BRICK
1;
- Dwelling; with three.etory-double , bach buildings,
.i Nato on Pine Street, east of -Eighteenth; bus every
!, ' , dem cum enienee and improvement. Lit 15 feet front
o) 135 feet deep. J. M. GUDIXE'Y ..14 SONS, 733 Walnut
street.
- FOR SALE—THE DESIRABLE
Throe-story Dwelling, with throo•story back build
mgs, Noi.=_Spruce'street. With altrumierri improve-,
worts. Immediate possession. Terms easy. Also other
I , perties on West Spruce street. Apply to COPP UOR
k .1 0 RpA W gin t street .
fp FOR SALE—GREEN STREET—
La The handsome residence, marble, first story; 30
t. It front, with side yard. and lot 197 feet deep through
to Brand ywi no slrent.N o. 1518.
No. 1021 CLINTON STREET . Three-storydwelling,
v-ith threeq3tory - double haek.huntlinga—Lot 20x115 feet
a nreet.
CHESTNUT STREET—Handsome four-story resi
dence, with largo three-story back buildings. Lot=
feet front by 2.35 feet deep, to Sansom street. Situate
0 est of Eighteenth street.
\VEST LOGAN SQUARE.—FOR SALE—TIie
handsome four-story brown stone residence,24 feet front,
end having three-story double• bagk buildings; situate
No. 296 West Logan- Square. In perfect order,-
J. M. GIIMDIEY k SONS. 131 Walnut street.
RFA: NEW BROWN STONE- )I.OIJS_BEI t -
ER NOS. 2006 AND 2010 SPRUCE STREET`
!LSO, NO. 2116 WALNUT STREET, FOR
t , ALE. FINISHED IN WALNUT IN THE MOST
SCPERIOR MANNER, AND WITH EVERY
'MODERN CONVENIENCE. E. B. WARREN , 2013
SPRUCE STREET. APPLY BETWEEN' 2 AND 4
O'CLOCK P. M. m112.3tf
FOR SALE OR RENT—THE HAND
some three-story brick Residence with three-story
double back buildings ; situate, No. 2122 Vine street;
has every modern convenience and improvement. Irm
mediate possession given. J. M. GIIDIMEY & SUNS,
733 Walnut street.
HARF PROPERTY.—FOR. SALE—A
valuable Wharf Property, having Pier 70 feet
wide, with Docks 30 feet Wide on each side, situate on
uylk ill. near Penna. Central Railroad bridge. J. 111.
GUNDIEY .4 SONS, 733 Walnut street.
EST PHILAD.ELPHIA—VERY
vv desirable Building Lot for male—Forty-first street
below Pine. 60 by 160 feet. Only unimproved lot in the
block. J. M. GU bl MEY & Bons, 743 Walnut street.
WEST SPRUCE STREET.—FOR SALE
—the Desirable Lot of Ground No. 2102 Spruce
street. 22 feet front by 120 feet deep to a street. J. M
GUDUSITCY it SONS, 733 Walnut street.
TO RENT.
TO LET
The New Five-Story Store,
1<0.19 South Sixth Street and No. 9 Deco.
tur Street.
rent the whole or4isr o le o tlarm a tll c ttlif o ; ., l i thout
ap2l-0 9 § N 0.20 South tkath Street.
• TO RENT.— GERMANTOWN —BY
the year—A Furnished Mansion, with modern con
veniences; large lot; fruit and shade trees. Near steam
and horse cars, Address: WEB6TER, .13oLLETiN
an 1061.3-
fp, TO RENT—FURNISHED COTTAGE,
gI.S. with rim.), Sc., by the year; $125 per month.
Apply on the premisee, S. E corner Forty-Fourth and
Spruce etreet, Weld Philadelphia, to Captain JUAN
GUEST, U. S. Navy. au6-3t*
TO 'RENT, FURNISHED.—THE DE
sirablelliree•iitury Dwelling, No 900 South Ninth
t;treet, with all and every convenience. Possession on
or about September Ist.
A Iso,tvflne furnished Dwelling on West Arch street
All improvements. Immediate pussession, Apply to
COPPUCKTS: JORDAN; 933 Walnut street. •
%gni FO R RE N T-THREE LARG E
LEE. Rooms. in the upper portion of build
h.g situate B. W. corner. of Chestnut and Eleventh
nt reel s, suitable for manufacturing; will be ranted sepa
rately or together. J. M. GUMMY .5; SONS,733Wainut
street.
fa FOR RENT.— HANDSOME COUN
ala try place, with several acres of land, on Old York
road, five minutes' walk from Oak Lane station, on the
North Pennsylvania Railroad.
FURNISHED COUNTRY PRAT, within two min
utes' walk from Haverford station, on the Pennsylvania
Central Rani oad. J. Pd, GUMMY & SONS, 733 Wal
nut street.
FOR RENT—LARGE DOUBLE
Store Property, southwest cor. Market and Sixth
r,
streets. J. M. GUMMEY. -80E8,733 Walnutet.
00 1 4 - 17 TO LET—SECOND-STORY FRONT
mili! Room, 324 Chestnut street, about 20 x 28 feet.",
Buitablo for an aloe or light business.
jab, tf rp FARR BROTHER.?
inTO RENT—ROOMS OF ALL SIZES,
t well lighted, suitable for light inanufacturing busi-
Phes, in building No. 712 Uheatnut street. J. N. aura-
Y & SONS, 753 Walnut street.
FOR RENT—THE VERY DESIRA
BLE four-story brick Store, situate No. 322 Mar
ket street, , J. M. GUMMEY Sc SONS, No. 733 Walnut
street.
CREESE 85 MoCOLLUM, REAL ESTATE .
AGENTS.
Oface,Jackson street, opposite Mansion street, Cape
Island, N. J. Real Estate bought and sold. Pardons
deeirone of renting cottages during the session will anal
or address as above. ~ ..
Respectfally refer to Ohas. A. Babloam ,Henry B
Francis Hoilvain, Angustn Merino John Davie - a
W W Juvenal . . feB• ttj
GAS FIXTURES.
r_IAS FIXTURES.--MISKEY, MERRILL
lk VDU:MARA, No. 718 Ohestnut street,. mann-
Ism:Aurora of Gas Fixtures, Lamps, dm., dm., would cal
the attention of the public to their large and elegant as
sortment of Gas Ohandellora, Pendants Brackets, Sto.
They also introduce gas pipes into dwellings and public
buildings, and attend to extending, altering and, repair
laR nos nines. 'All work warranted
§I'IRITS TURPENTINE, ROSIN AND
TAB.-364 bras. Spirits Turpentino; 642 bble. now
irginin Rosin; 207 bbls. No. 2 Rosin; 150 bbls. " Wil
mington" Tar. landing from S. S. " Pioneer," and for
6610 by E. U. NOWLEY 16 South Front street. myl6
JPROPOSAI,I!).
PtOPOBALB FOR STAMPED ENVEL
OPES AND NEWSPAXER WRAP
pERS.
POST OFFICE DEPARTMENT, , July 11,. 1870. ;; •
wi
- SEALED PROPOSALS-bo- received
until 12 o'clock 31.,*0n the 11th day of Augast,
1870, for furnishing all the "Stamped • Envoi
open " and "Newspaper Wrappers", which
this Department niay require during a period
of four (4) vears t 'comnienclng on the . ..Ist day
of October; 1870, viz.: •
STAMPED ENVELOVES
No.l. Note size; 21 by 5 inches—two quo
ities. •
No. 2. Ordinary letter size, 3 1.10 by 61
inches—three qualities.
No. 3. Full letter size, 3/ by t inches—thrbe
qualities.
No. 4. Full letter size (tor oirculars), un
gummed on flap, 3/ by 61 inohes—onequality.
No. D. Extra letter size, 31 by 61 inches—
three qualities.
No. 6. Extra letter size, 3/ by °Undies,
(for etreulars), -- ungunsined on flap—one
quality.
No. 7. Official size, 3 15-16 by 81 inched-::
two qualities.
No. 8. Extra official size, 41 by 10f inches—
one quality.
STAMPED NEWSPAPER WRAPPERS.
Six and five-eighths by nine one-half
inches (round cut)—one quality.
EMBOSSING, WATER MARKS, PRINT
ING, RULING, PAPER STYLE OF
MANUFACTURE.
All the 'above gnvelope.s and Wrappers
mustu be embossed with postage stamps, of
such denominations,'styles, and coloni, must
have such water-marks or other devices to
prevent imitation, and bear siich'prihting and
ruling as the Postmaster General -may direct.
The envelopes must be made in the most
thorough manner, equal in every tespeet to
the samples furnished to bidders by the -De
partment. The paper must be of approved
quality,.spechdly manufactured for the pur
nose.'
- Whenever envelopes are ordered of the
styles known as " Black-lined" or Self
ruled " (lines Printed inside, or ruled on the
face), the same shall be furnished without ad
ditional cost, the contractor to pay all charges
for royalty in the use of patented inventions
for said•lined or ruled envelopes
The dies for embossing the postage stamps
on the envelopes and wrappers are to be exe
cuted to the satisfaction of the Postmaster-
General, in the best style, and they are to be
provided, renewed, and kept in order at the
expense of the contractor. The Department
reserves the right of requiring new dies for
any stamps, or denominations of stamps not
now used, and any changes of dies or colors
shall be made without extra charge.
Before closing . a contract the• successful bid
der may be required to prepare and . -subtait
new dies for the approval of the Department.
The use of the present dies May or may not
be continued.
The-dies--shall _be _safely_ami_securely_ kept
by the contractor, and should the use of any
01 them be temporarily or permanently discon
tinued they shall be promptly tuned over to
the Department, .or its agent,. as the Post
nlaster-G en eral_ may direct.
The envelopes mast be thoroughly and per
fA;ellv gumnied,the..guinining _on _the flan= of
each . (except for circulars) •to be put on by
band notiess than half an inch the entire
h.ngth : the wrappers to be also- hand
uninid not less than three-fourths of an inch
in width across the end..
• i
Bidders are notified that the Department
w ill require as a condition of the contract,
tbat_the envelopes and wrappers shall be
wanufactured and stored in such a manner
as to insure security against loss by tire or
theft.
The manufactory must at all times be
t-uhject to the_ inspection of an agent of the
D(Tartment, who will require the -- stipula=
tious of the contract to be faithfully observed.
PACKLIsi G.
All envelopes and wrappers must be banded
in parcels of twenty-five, and packed in strong
paste-board or straw boxes, securely bound on
all the edges and corners with cotton orlinen
cloth glued on, each to contain not less'than
two hundred and fifty of the note and letter
sizes, and one hundred each of the official or
extra official size, separately. The newspaper
wrappers to be packed in boxes to contain not
less than two hundred and fifty . each. The
boxes are to be wrapped and securely
fastened in strong Manilla paper, and sealed,
so as to safely bear transportation by mail
for delivery to postmasters. When, two
tb6usand or more envelopes are required to
fill the order of a postmaster, the straw or
pasteboard boxes containing the same must
be packed in strong wooden cases, well
strapped with hoop-iron, and addressed ; but
v. hen less than two thousand are required,
proper labels of direction, to be furnished by
a u agent of the Department, must be placed
upon each package by the contractor.
W ooden cases, containing envelopes or wrap
pers, to be transported by water-routes, must
I,e provided with suitable water proofing.
'I be whole to be done under the inspection
and direction of an agent of the . Department
DELIVERY.
The envelopes and wrappers must be fur
r:,-hod and delivered with all reasonable de
tcli , complete in all respects; ready for use,.
i.d in such quantities as my •be required to
fiii the daily orders of PostmasterS ; the deli ye
ries to be made either at the Post Oilice De
-11:1:-tment, Washington, D. C.. or at the office
o an agent only authorized to inspect and re
ceive the same; the place of delivery to be at
the• option of the Postmaster-General, and the
cost of delivering, as well as all expenses of
storing, packing, addressing, labeling, and
nater,prooling, to_be : paid by the contractor.
SAMPLES
specimens of the envelopes and , - wrappers
for which proposals are invited, showing the
di rerent qualities and colors of paper re
quired, the cuts and style of gumming, with
Liank forms of bids, may be had on applica,
tion to the Third Assistant Postmaster Gen-
This advertisement and a specimen of the
somple envelopes and wrapper furnished by
t I. p Department must be attached to and made
]);lvt of each bid.
GUARANTEE
No proposal will be considered unless of
ft-red by a manufacturer of envelopes, and. ac..
companied by a satisfaetory guarantee, signed
l.y at least two responsible parties.
AWARD-AGREEMENT-BONDS
The contract will be awarded to the lowest
rPsponsible bidder for all the envelopes and
wrappers, the prices to be• calculated on the
lquiis of the number used of the several
grades during the last fiscal year, which was
as follows :
1, 4(3 B!
- I%,'otEr.size.
Letter size, first aualitk...... - .„.".....66,466,600
— Letter — siz - e7secOri - d — tputlity... . 8,966;765
Letter size, second, quality (un
--gummed) .... 3,618,000
Extra, letter size, first quality 6,816,760
Extra letter size second a uality, (mt..
gummed). ... . . , ... 454,000
Official size . 669,900
Extra official size • 3,100
Newspaper wrappers.. • 4,936,260
Total 86,289,500
Within ten days-after the contract has been
awarded the successful bidder shall enter into
an agreement in writing with the Poktmaster-
General to faithfully observe and keep the
terms, conditions, and requirements set forth
in this advertisement, according to their true
intsfit anti - meatling; - and shall malsp;'extioute,
and delivm, subject to the approval and ac
ceptance of the Posttnaster-General, bonds,
withgood and sufficient surettes,in the sum of
Two .Hundred Thousand Dollars ($200,000) as
a forfeiture -for - the faithful _performance_of
said agreement or contract according to the
provisions and subject to the liabilities of the
lith section of an act of Congress, entitled
"An act legalizing and making appropria
tions for such necessary objects as have been
usually included in the general appropriation
bills without authority °flaw, ,and to fix and
provide for certain incidental expenses of the
departments and offices - of the Govertnuent,
and for other purposes." (United States
Statutes at Large, vol. 8, page 250), approved
August 20, 1842; which act provides that in
case the contractor shall, fail to comply with
the terms of hia Contract, • "he and. his sure
ties shall he liable for the forfeiture specified
in such contract as liquidated damages, to be
Ef tted for in the name of the United States - in
any court having jurisdiction thereof."
REStVATIONS
The Postmaster-General reserves to h nue
the following rights :
- 1. To reject any and all bids if in hiS judgment,
the interests of the Government require it.
2. To annul the contract whenever the same
or any part thereof is offered for sale for the
purpose of speculation.; and under no circum
stances will a transfer of the :contract-be
allowed or sanctioned, to any party who shall
be, in the opinion of the Postmaster-General,
less able to fulfil the conditions thereof than
the original contractor.
3. To annul the contract if, in his judgment,
there shall be a allure to, perform faithfully
any of its stip . ulations, or in case of a wilful
attempt to impose upon the Department
Envelopes or Wrappers inferior to sample.
4. li the contractor to whom the first award
may be made should fail to enter into agree
ment and give 'satisfactory bonds, as herein.
provided, the award may be annulled and
the contract lot to the next lowest responsible
bidder, and so on until the required agreement
and bonds are executed ; and such next lowest
bidder' shall be required to fulfil every stipula
tion embraced 'herein as if he wernthe Original
party to whom the contract was awarded.
Should be —securely - - enveloped - and sealed,
marked " Proposals for Stamped Envelopes
and Newspaper Wrappers," and addressed to
the Third Assistant Postmaster General,
Washington, D. C.
JNO. A. J. CRES,WELD,
iY l4 ,th.B,tu,l2ti , - Postmaster General.
foie F 1 CE OF . GRIEF AIUARTERSLAS,
TER THIRD DISTRICT, DEPART
ENT OF TEE EAST.
PHILADELPHIA Pa.,August 15, 1870.
SEALED PROPOSALS in triplicate will
be received at this office up to 12
o'clock M. on TUESDAY, the 6th day
of SeptettiberilB7o,for setting" Osage Orange'
plants around the following 'named National
Cemeteries in the State of 'Virginia (for the
purpose_ of enclosing the:satne With secure
I edging), viz.: ,
Richmond National Cemetery, Plchtnond,Va.
red eri cks burg • Fr ed ericksh rg, Va.
Culpepper " Culpepper,. 'Va.
Winchester " Winchester, Va.
Staunton " - - Staunton, Va,
Danville --------"-----Danville ; Va.---
Poplar Grove Petersburg, Va.
City Point " City Point, VA. •
Seyen Pines " Seven Pines, Va.
Cold Harbor . Cold Harbor, Va
Glendale " Glendale, Val
Fort _Harrison " Fort Harrison, Va.
Hampton " Hampton, Va.
Yorktown - " Yorktown, Va.: -
. Each proposal • must _be. - accompanied by a..
sufficient gearantoo-that,-in-tlie event of tho
acceptance of the proposal, the bidder or
de swill enter into a contract for the planting
of the hedging.
The Quartermaster's Department reserver
the right to reject any and all bids.
Any additional ineermatieri - desired by 'par
ties wishing to bid will.bcfurnished upon ap
plicafron to the office.
Bidders will be required to hind themselves
MAW the plants do not thrive, they will re
new them for a • period of two years, as they
happen to fail during that time. - -
• H ENRY C. Honors,
; Major and- 4,?uarterunister- U. S. A.
Chief Quartermaster Third - Quarter
_ ruaster's District, Department of the
aur,fab East.
PRINTIrib.
A. C. BRYSON & CO.,
A. C. BRYSON & CO.,
A. C. BRYSON & CO.,
A. C. BRYSON & CO.,
A. C. BRYSON & CO.,
A. C. BRYSON & CO.,
A. C. BRYSON & CO.,
A. C. _BRYSON A CO.,
607 Chestnut St. & 604 Jayne St.
607 Chestnut St. 9 604 Jayne St.
607 Chestnut St/& 604 Jayne St.
607 Chestnut St. & 604 Jayne St.
607 Chestnut St. & 604 Jayne St.
60'7 Chestnut St. & 604 Jayne St. '
607 Chestnut St. Ei 604 Jayne St.
607 chestnut Bt. & 604 Jay ne
(Balletill Buildiel Philadelphia )
Book sod Jo Printer., •
Book and Job Primers.
Book and Job Printers,
Book and Job Printers,
Book and Job Printers,
Book and Job Printers,
Book and Job Printers,
Book and Job Printers
Worlamen Skillful. Prices Low,
Workmen Skillful. Prices Low.
Workmen_SkillfuL Prices Low
Workmen Skillful. Prices Low.
Workmen Skillful. Prices Low.
Workmen Skillful. Prices Low.
Workmen Skillful. Prime Low.
Workmen Skillful. . Prices Low.
GIVEIV TRIAL.
GIVE U A 'mug,.
GIVE UA TRIAL.
GIVE US A TRIAL.
GIVE US'• A TRIAL.
GIVE US A TRIAL.
GIVE US A TRIAL.
GIVE Us A TRIAL.
CUTLERY.
- D OD GERS' AND NVOSTENHOLM'S
.11A. POCKET KNIVES, PEARL and STAG JUN
PLEB of beautiful ilnish• RODGERS' and WADE &
BUTCHER'S, and the CELEBRATED LIECOCILTRE
RAZOR SCISSORS IN CASES of the finest quality.
Razors, Knives, Scissors and Table Cutlery ground and
polished. EAR INSTRUMENTS of the most approved
construction to assist the hearing, at P. MADEIRA%
Cutler and Surgical Instrument Maker, 118 Tenth atroe.
Sri w ()I tomtit.. rev/ II
REAL ESTATE SALES.
UAL ESTATE—THOMAS & SONS'
Sale,—.Three-story • Brick Dwelling, No.
1011 Whiter street, bet Ween Spring Garden and Breen
Etre( to. On TUOHlifty, August 100870, at 12 o'clock .noon,
will' be Hold at public ttle,at the Philadelphia Exchange,
all that three-story-brick messuage, with three-story
bock building iindrof ground, situate On 'the north
side of Wiotarstre',t, west of Tenth street, No. 1011; con
taining in front o Wistar street 18 feet including the
eastern huh of a 4.fest wide ahoy, the said alley never to
be built under or over, but to remain unobstructed to
the depth of be feet), and extending in depth 60 feet. - It
'kw ; um gas introduced, bath, range, Ac.
Terms-411,100 may•remain on mortgage.
Possession lot of 3 armory next.
TLIOMAS & SONS, Auctioneers, •
130 anti 141 South Fourth etroet..
nxi4 11 13
triREAL ESTATE-- TIIO )1 AS '& SUNS'
—NO Sille• — nos rikkieLo_f_r_NinilAttect,:betimenAloga..
0r.,(1 - 9onaugo streets, 40 Opttrout, Qn Tuesday,,A.ug.
16,.1H7001t 12 o'clock, noon, will be sold at public sale, at
the Phdadolphia Exchange, : ail that--lot- of ground
(composed of 3 cuntiguoue lots of ground), being Nos.
933,1 1 34 and 935 on the plan of lots of the Franklin Laud
Association, sitnato on_tho east side _of Ninth'.streot,
.between 'Dorm and - Vennngo streeta •, each containing
in front on Ninth otroot 20 feet (together 00 foot), and
ext6ndihg In depth 114 foot.
H. THOMAS & SONS, Auctioneers, •
139 and 141 South Fourth street
1111=61
W -
p OSI N OIL. 500 BARRELS FIRST,
.LL. second , third and fourth run Rosin Oils', for 'gr
netkers, printers' ink._painting and lubricating ,
fo: saleas
by ED.'ll. ROWLEY, 16 South Front street.
N TURPENTINE.-27 BARRELS INK.
X. 'Makers' Turpentine, landing from Btearnor Mary
Hanford. For Balo by EDW. U, BOWLEY ,10 Boon,
Front ntrooti au3tt. ,
pie SAN c AR r•GOSSIP FHOU namc.
Our regular_correspondent„ Miss Brewster,
thus writes in one ot:her occasional lettera
the Boston Advertiser
It will be pleasant now to turn, to the, subject
which interests Americans most itigoae—art
and the- artists. Vedder is hi England, very
happy 'over the birth of, a sou, his first child.
Coleman, Rinehart, Inman, Rogers and Read
are working 'still In Romeci Coleman. is study-
Ing from nature in the 'beautiful Villa Wol
kousky. Rinehart, Inman and Read are busily
engaged finishing , last winter's commissions.
Jacs went. to Perugia, yesterday with his family.,
Rogers, Ives and Welting Ainerica
this fall. Sewell is studying in Veniced' Tilton
is visiting Cadore,, the land 'of Titian,, and
rnakin'g'studies. "
The 'otter ntorning, I .. breakfasted-with) a
friend.who showed me - two large folio volumes
filled with'copies of Crawford's works. So long
as Boston possesses the Orpheus, Beethoven
and that perfect model of a portrait statue, the
Otis, CraWford's memory will be properly re
membered by the Bostonians.But,_Crawford
is not known to the whole American people as
he should , be: His biography has never been
published. The life of such a representative
American artist, should be written before the
generation who knew him - personally passes
away. No one could perform this task so well
as Mr. Hillard, and'l hope he will feel himself
bound to undertake the work as a labor of
love. Mr. Hillard's article on Crawford in a
last year's number of the Atlantic Monthly
proved how thoroughly he appreciated the
works of. our great American sculptor. Mr.
Hillard is a man of • rare culture and
fine taste, and his polished scholarly
style of writing would suit well . the biography
of such an artist as Crawford. The private
lives of artists should be writteusoci , n after.
their death. I mean that part which relates to
their individual habits and. Ways; not the gos
sipy account of their rerationShipwith others,
for rhiri is always exceptional; and sometimes
painful. The artist temperament, though a
charming, is a difficult one, and often in the
family histories of men and women of genius
we find all sorts of trouble arising from what
is generally comprised in that wide coverlet of
a word, Incompatibility. - -Some one has said
'Cleverly that genius is a disease of the mind.;
The generation surrounding an artist should
not be told all the domestic"secrets of his life.
But what is most interesting and useful to
know
-is that which Carlyle said about Margaret
Fuller ;-.be wished to. be told "" how she put on
her shoes_and stockings of a morning.!! Every
one wishes to know how the great man or
woman studies and works and creates.
I went into Franklin Simmons's- studio the
other day, and fount! him at work at a bast of
Story's. It bad just been cast, and he was giv
ing orders about its going into marble. The
bust is an order from Story, a pretty compli
ment to a brother artist, and a well-merited
one, for, as Healy says, it will not, be long be
fore Simmons will be acknowledged as among
the leading American sculptors. Simmons and
I had a long and pleasant talk about Story, of
his works in marble and in verse, which we
agree in admiring. Simmons told me some
interesting facts about Story's habits_as a-stu
• dent and_. artist: _ ,This_ celebrated sculptor
poet, whose sculpture Disraeli has commemo
rated in his Lothair," divides his day between
his two passions. He takes his break
fast; or collation, as the Italians call the early
morning meal, alonei and spends the morning
in his library with his books. After luncheon
he goes to his studin;and gives the mid-day and
afternoon to Modeling. The evenings -belong
to his family and the world, for-Story- is es
sentially a society man, has every Salon charm,
is a capital talker, a generous, fresh listener,
and possesses as many accomplishments as if
he had no greater claim to fame than any ordi
nary elegant man of fashion. He is a charm
ing actor in drawing-room theatricals, and is
also an excellent musician. Such versatility of
genius as Story possesses is as remarkable as
his acknowledged eminence in sculpture.
Buchanan Read, the painter poeti -is-another
remarkable man in the Roman art circle. He
divides his time also between his two pursuits.
Read, unlike most literary men,. is an early
riser. He goes to bed betimes. and is awake
with the birds. At four o'clock, summer and
winter, he is at his desk , writes until seven,
then breakfasts and goes to his studio. In
winter be paints all day, returns home at dark to
dine ; his wife reads aloud 'to him until nide
o'clock, when be goes to bed. At the bead of
his bed, fastened to the wall, is a huge slate
at least three feet square ; a pencil bangs on a
cord beside it. In the night—for Read is a
light sleeper—this slate is at hand -to use for
quick passing fancies and thoughts. His wife
copied from it for me, the other day, the
new verse which Read has lately added to his
popular lyric "Drifting." Read wrote " Drift
ing" fifteen years ago, before he had visited
Naples and the Bay which the poem describes.
Since then he has been there and discovered
that his poem needed to make the landscape
complete one more chord—another bit of
harmonious coloring—a description of
Sorrento. As the verse is entirely new and
has never been published, I am glad to have
the chance of sending it_ to you. It comes in
the poem just after the second verse :
" In lofty lines
'Mid palms and pines,
And olives, aloes, elms and vines.
Sorrento swings
On sunset wings,
Where Tasso's spirit soars and sins."
The Atmospheric Telegraph Design ed to
Diva' the Electric.
(From the London Telegraph.]
A novel kind of telegraph, the invention of
Signor Guattari, an Italian, was submitted to
the inspection of a. party of scientific gantlemen
yesterday, at a private house iu Gloucester
street, Warwick Square.
The inventor aims at obtaining by the use of
atmospheric power _the same or better results
than 'those attained by electrie and magnetic
forces. To this end he charges a reservoir
with compressed air, and by the operation of
valves, worked in the same manner as those in
use in the ordinary telegraph system, sends
pulsations throligh a tube, which pulsations
are made to work upon the receiving instru
ment with an effect corresponding with that of
the electric current passed along insulated
wires. The invention has been so fully recog
nized by the Royal Institution of Naples that
they have paid to Signor Guattari the rare
compliment of awarding him a gold medal.
At the experiments yesterday there were
present the Italian Ambassador, Count Mailbi,
a gentleman from the engineering department
of the Postal Telegraph, a representative from
the Kensington Art Department, and Contribu
tors to scientific journals and the general press.
The working apparatus was all contained in a
stand or table about eight . feet long by fiVe feet
wide and four feet deep. Air pumps,worked by
a crank, are used to charge the reservoir. The
amount Of pressure is shown on i dial.
The telegraph instrument is worked by hand
in the ordinary way.. A very considerable coil
of gutta percha tubing,half an inch In diameter,
and said to be about mile. in . length, was con
nected With thelnstrtireent:at the..battery.-„aniL
with two Other instruments-in the rOom; The
experiments bbgan by the charging of the reser
voir - to about one 7 sixteentli.of its. actual•eapa
bility-4thiibeing,._at the samOtithe, a.coMpara
tively crude,' though tinSightlyniabhineil The
,nlet4i4adepted for the working of
is tlie•MoiseiOrrlnting cipher system?:
sent through - this message : " This apparatus
has already - experimenteff on' the
The - 'words were recorded. in cipher' at, the .reL ,
eeiving end, and were .read off by the - gentle-
.
men from the Post-ollice, who remarked, how
ever, that in tWo or more instances the letters
bad run into each other. The same, authority
found the valve at the transmlttiog end 'diffi
cult to' work, and required a manual pressUre
of something like seven pounds, instead of the
mere touch required by the regular Morse in
struments.
In operating on, it himielf be sent through
tbe•alphabet correctly, and transmitted all the
messages be attempted with accuracy. This
was done through a line of tubing partly wound
round: a drom, and partly lying,lrLan irregular
heap on the floor. In actual service lead tubes
might be used.
It is further reported that the'sYSteris'is to be
generally adopted on board, the Italian ships
of war, for, the transmission of orders from
the cominandlng officer to subordinate depart
Experiments were next tried on the appara
tus for communicating with various parts of a
ship; and subsequently with what may be,
called the domestic telegraph. In this case
Signor Guattari dispensed with the use of the
.reservoir, and by mere manipulation of an air:-
ball at the end of a tube, recorded true cipher
characters on the long strip of paper which
runs over the small wheels of the receiving in
strument. This is the kind of telegraphy to
which the Guattari apparatus will probably
prove to be best adapted.
In large hotels, in ships of war, in communi
cation from factories to counting-houses, from
private residences to places of, business, and in
town communications generally, the system
promises ,to be advantageous. It is inde
pendent of foreign aid, is less likely to get out
of order than wires connecting electric cur
rents, and will not be more expensive. For
longer distances, on reaular public lines, the
invention would probably not apply so well, or
work so rapidly, as the present telegramii.
The inventor is, however, equally sanguine
in this as in smaller branches, and claims, not
without reason, that his apparatus will be less
expensive than electric batteries, and will be
less subject to the influence of those atmo
spheric storms which sometimes put the tele
graphic system Of a whole country out of
order.
Signor Guattari was heartily congratuLited
on the performance of lus apparatus. The
new telegraph certainly reflects - high honor on
the inventive genius of its originator.
Spelllug of Indian Names.
.The system _of transliteration adopted by
Mr.. W. - IV. Hunter, who- - -is , trying - • to: intro
duce uniformity in • the spelling of Indian get),
graphical names, has received the approval of
the government of India. The post-office has
placed -itself at his disposal, and it is expected
the railways also will adopt his list—the East
Indian has already promised to do so—and the
government departments will do it as a matter
of course. Care is to be taken in the first
place to obtain "the names of every city, post
town, railway station, district, river, mountain
legibly and accurately written in the local .
vernacular character." An accurate translitera
tion will in all cases be adopted, except in the
names of places whose spelling bas obtained a
historical or popular fixity. , "Such names,"
writeS ,Mr.—Hunter, "are_ _divisible into.
two classes, in the first of which the fixity
is so hardened and set that any attempt to alter
it would destroy the ideality of the word. Thus
it would be itnpossible to change Bengal, Cal
cutta, Madras or Bombay into Bangal, Kal
kata, Alandraj and . Mumbai; while Katak,
Karimanal and Vishakpatuam would be mere
pedantrylor. Cuttacl4:Citiromandelz and -Irma
gapatam. - The second class admits of .a com
promise which,, by sacrificing something in
scientific precision, obtains a' result tolerably_
accurate, and yet recognizable as the old name,
Thus, Cawnpore becomes not, the absolutely
correct Kanbpur, but Cawnpur ; Oude becomes
not Avadh. but Otidh ; Divapoor becomes. not
Danapur, but Ditiapur. In such eases 1 try to
pull up the spelling as nearly as possible to the
accurate transliteration without destroying the
identity of the words. Like all compromises
"s-obrroxiousto - thejtrictures of both the ex
treme parties : from the excessive purists_ on
the one hand, and from the determined up
holders of the old confused spelling on the
other. But I believe-it will command the sup
port of the immediate body of sensible men."
—Bombay Gazette.
GROCERIES, LIQUORS. &U.
Curing, Paoking and Smoking Establishment
JOHN BOWER 8o
Curers of Superior Sugar-Cured Hams
Beef and Tongues, and Provisions Generally,
S. W. Cor. Twenty.Fonrtb and Brown Sta.
mr24-tn th cin,t
SHERRY WINE.—A. VERY SUPERIOR
and pure Spanish Sherry Wine at only ES 00 per
gallon, at cousT vs Boat End Grocery, No. lid South
Second street, below Chestnut.
CLARETS.—EXTRA :QUALITY TABLE
N,J Clarets, at 84. $5, $6 and $7 per case of dozen bot
tlee—of recent importation—in store and for sale at
COUSTY'S East End Gtocery, No. lid South Seoond
street, below Chestnut.
CALIFORNIA SALMON.—FRESH
V Salmon from California ; a very choice article ; for
sale at COUSTY 'l3 East End Grocery, No. 118 South
Second street, below Chestnut.
SEA MOSS FARINE—A NEW ARTICLE
for food, very choice and delicious, at COUSTY'S
East End Grocery, bio. 118 South Second etroet, below
Chestnut.
MUTTON HAMS.—A_VERY CHOICE
article of Driod Mutton, equal to the best dried
beef, for bale at COUSTY'S East End Grocery, No. 118
South Second street. below Chestnut.
JUST RECEIVED AND IN STORE 1,000
cases of Champagne, sparkling Catawba and iJalb
tomb+ Wines, Port OMadeira, Sherry, Jamaica and Santa
Cruz Rum, fine old Brandies and Whiskies, Wholesale
and Retail. P. J. JORDAN, 220 Pear street,
Below - Third and Wain - nt drools; and above Dock
street. de7 tf
JJORDAN'S CELEBRATED P ITRE TONIC!
Ale for Invalids, tamily use, etc.
The subscriber is now furnished with his full Winter
supply of his highly nutritious and well-known borer.
age. Its wide-spread and increasing rse, by order of
physicians, for invalids, use of families, &c., commend it
to the attention of all consumers who want a. strictly
pore article ; prepared from the best materiels, and put
up intim most Careful manner for borne nee or transpor
tation. Orders by mail or otherwise promptly supplied,'
P. J. JORDAN,
No. Tin Pear street,
delbelow Third oresWnlitn..srapf•
DR ITGbo.
WHITE CASTILE SOAP—" CONTL"---
200 boxes now landing from bark Lorenua, from
Leghorn, and for sale by
ROBERT SHOEMARER & CO., Importers,
N. E. cor. Fourth and Race streets.
LIVE 01 L.—GENUINE TIISOA
Olive Oil in stone jars and flaska, landing from
bark Lorenna, from Leghorn, and for sale by
ROBERT SHOEMAKER & 00., Importers,
N. E. cor. Fourth and Race streets.
RBil BARB ROOT, OF EXTRA STIPE
rior quality, Gentian Root, Carb. Ammonia, just
received, per Indefatigable, from London, and for s:de
by ROBERT SHOED' AR ER et, CO...lmporters,
N. E. corner Fontth and Race streets.
CITRIC ACID.-20 KEGS OF CITRIC
Acld.—" Allen's" Wine of Colchicum, from fresh
root ; also from the seed. Succut Coutum," Allen's. "
For Fnle by
ROBERT SHOEMAKER 4t - CO., Importers,
NI E. cor. Fourth and Race streets
(11. L OF ALMONDS.—" ALLEN'S" G
Tune Oil of Almonds, essential and sweet. Also,
"Allen's" Extracts of Aconite, Belladona, Gentian,
Tlyoscismd, Taruxicum, just received in store. per
lndefutigable,from London, and for sale by
• ROBERT SHOEMAKER dr CO.,
Importing Druggists,
N, E, corner Fourth and Race streets.
fiRADITA TED MEASURES.—ENGLISEf
. , ,
Graduated .151Caeuresi.warrauled correct,. Genuine
.7" - Weillg4V - 1.oC"")11 - 0 - rta - re7 - 3nst — recuived - from - London
per ateamer BOIIOIIR. eTei fnr sale tiv
ROBEB.T. SIIQNMAN ER &
N. E. cor. fourth - and Baco streets.
TIRUGGIBTS' SUNDRIES. GRAD Cl
.ates, Mortar, Pill !riles; Combs, Brusbeir Mirrors,
TwoozerN Puff Boxea t liont Scoops, Burgles' Instru.
month .Trusses, Hard and Soft Rubber Roods, Vial.
Uatles; Glass and Metal Syringes, &c., all at " rind
Hands' prices, SNOWDEN & BROTHER',
a • -tr • 23 South lEisihtb strset:
IAT HEEL GREASE.- . —WHITE AND'
VV Dlack Wheal Groase—in barrels; halves', quartori
and kitts—sultablo Tor Railroads, Mills and heavy Ma
rhinory, and Tor sale by EDW. H. ROWLEY, H South
Front stroot .
PHILADELPHIA E V.k)I9ING ]BULLETIN,, WEPNFSDAY, AIJGV,ST,IO,_I.B7,a;
WEST- JERSEY RAILROAD.
CommencfnE Tharisday, June 30,-1870.
— Leave Philadelpbia, foot of Market Street (tipper
F ll. c . ' oo rry l at .M A.M. Mail for Bridgeton, Salem, Vineland, 'Mill
ville, Swedesboro,and intermediate Stations.
9.00 A.M. Mail and Expretts for Cape May. -
11.45 A A. Woodbm'y Accommodation.
3.15 P. M. Accommodation for Cape May,
Vineland and . Way Stations below Glass
boro.
3.30 P. M. Past Agers ter Bridgeton, Salem, Swedee
• boro.and allinterniediate
400 P. M. Fast Express, for Capo May Only. '
5 4.5 P.M, Passenger for Swedesboro and Clayton; stop
ping at all stations on signal.
Sunday Mail Train leaves Philadelphia at 7.15 A. M.
returning leave eti)3o May at 6.10 P.M.
Commutation tickets at reduced rates between Phila
delphia and all stations.
Cape May Season Tickets good for four months from
date of pircham, era 00. Annual tickets, 41100: ",
Freight train leaveeCamden daily. at 9.20 A. M., stop• .
ping at all stations between Glassboro and Cape May
and - 32.00 o'clock, noon, for Swedesboro. Salem and
Bridgeton,
Freight receiv&l im"Pliiladelphia, at Second Covered
Wharf below Walnut street.
Freight delivery at No. 228 South Delaware avenue.
.W M . J. SEWELL:Superintendent,
EOR ' NEW YORK.,—TRE °ANDER
AND AMBOY and PHILADELMIA AND
tENTON RAILROAD COMPANY'S LINES, from
Philadelph is to New work. add was , places, from Wal
nut street wharf.
.
A r t 620 A. M. Accommodation and 2 P. M. Express, via
Camden and Amboy, and at 8 A.M., Express Mail,and
8.80 P. 31„ Accommodation via Camden and Jollier
City.
VIA NEW JERSEY SOUTHERN RAILROAD.
At 7A. 31. and 3.30 P. M. for New York, Long Branch
and intermediate places. •
At 6 P. Ti!. for Amboy and intermediate stationa.
At 6.30 A.M., 2 and 3.30 P. M., for freehold.
At 8 and 10 A.M., 12 31, 3,3 X and 6.4)0 P.M.,for Trenton
At 6.30,8 and 10 A.M.., 12 M., 2, 8.30,6, 6, 8 and 11.30P.M.,
for Bordentown.Florence,l3lmllnaton.Beverly and De.
lanco and Riverton.
At 6.80 and /0 - A.M.,12 M. 3.30,6, 6,8 and 11.30 P.n. for
Edgewater, Myer/lido, Riverton, and Palmyra.
At 6 .30 and 10 A; AL 12 hi., 6,6, 8 and 1/.30 P. M. for
Fish 'House. •
Er The 11.30 P. M. Line leaves , from Market Street
_ . .
Ferry( upper side).
From Kensington Depot:
At 7.30 A. 21., 2.3), ari6 6.00 P. M. forTronttirkand
Bristol. And at 10.46 A. M. and 0 P. M. for Bristol.
At 729 A.M., 2.30, and 0 P. M.for,Morrlinille and TOY'
At
.wn
At 7.30 and 10.45 A. M. 2.30.5 and 6 P.M. for Schenck's,
Eddington, Contwells,, T orreadalo and Uolmesburg
Junction. •
At 7 A .31 ..12.30. 5.15 and 7.30 P.M. for Bustleton,Holmes
burg and Ilolmesburg Junction.
At 7 and 10.415 A. M„-12 30, 2.30, 5.15, 6 and 7.30 'P. M.
for Tacony, Wissinnming, Brideaburg and Frankford.
From West Philadelphia Depot via Connecting Railway :
7/9 and 9.30 A. M., 12.45, 6.45, and LI P. M. New
Fork Express Lines and at 11.30 P. M.-Emigrant -Line,
via Jersey City,
At 7,00 and 9.30 K. 11.; 12.45, 6A5, and 12 P. M. for
Trenton and Bris
tol.
At 12 P.M .( ight) for Morrisville,Tullytown, Schenck's,
Eddington, Cornwell A B Torreadale, Holmeaburg
Junction, TBCODY. 'sissinoming , Brldesburg and
- Franktord.
Sunday Linea leave at 9.30 A. M. and 6.45 P. M., and
12 Night
For Lines leaving Kensington -Depot, take the cars on
Third or Fifth streets, at Chestnut, at half an hour be
fore de•Darture. The Cars of Market Street Railway run
direct to West Philadelphia Denot,Chestnut and Walnut
within one square.
BELVIDEBE DELAWARE 'RAILROAD LINE
from Kensington Depot,
At 7.30 A . M., for Ntagara Falls, Buffalo, Dunkirk,
Elmira, Ithaca, Owego, Rochester, Binghampton
Oswego, Syracuse, Great Bend, Montrose, Wilkeabarre.
Schoolev's Mountain. Ac.
At 7.30 A . M.. and 3.33 P.M. for Scranton, Strouds
burg, Water Gap, Belvidere, Easton, Lam
bertville Flemington, &c. The 3.30' P. M. Line con
nects direct with the train- leaving Easton for- Manch
Chunk Allentown, Bethlehem, Ac.
5 P . for Lambertville and intermediate Stations.
CAMDEN AND BURLINGTON CO., AND PESIBE.B.
TON AND DIGHTSTOWN RAILROAD CO.'S
LINES. from Market Street Ferry tripper side.)
W' The 7. A. M. and 330 P. M. Lines leave from
-
Walnut Street Wharf.
At 7 and 9 A. M. 4,2.15,330,11 416.80 P.M ,and on Thum._
day
ff and BaturdaY - t4ghtivat u.so_P..ll_iorAierchants___
vi e,Moorestown, Hartford. Masonvtile, Hainsport
and Mount troth.
At 7 A. M., 2.15 and 6.80 P. M.. for Lumberton and Med
ford.
At 7 and 9 A M., 1, -3-30 Scs P. M., for Eiraithville
Ewaneville,Vincentown,Birmingham and Pemberton
At 7 A. M. and 1 and 3.30 P. M.. for Lewistown,
Wrightstown, -Cookstown,-New-Egypt and Honiara
town .
At 7A. M.. 1 and 350 P. M. for Cream' Ridge, Italaya
toitn, Bharon-and_Bightertown
Fifty pounds of Baggage only allowed each Passenger.
Passengers are prohibited from taking anything as bag.
gage but their wearing apparel `" All baggage over 'fifty --
pounds to bapaid for extra. The Company limit their
responsibility for baggage to One Dollar per pond,
and will not be liable for any amount beyond 8100, et
cept by special contract. -
An additional Ticket Office is located at No. 828 Chest
nut street, where tickets to Now York, and all impor-
tant points North and East, may be-procured. Persons
purchasing Tickets at this Office can have their bag-
Uniongaecked from residences or hotel to destinatlon,by—
Transfer Baggage Bxpresa.
Lines from New York for Philadelphia will leave from
foot of Cortland street at 7 A M.,1 and 4P. M. via J ersey
City and Camden. At 8..30 and - 9.34 t A. Ile., 12.30, 5
and 7 P. 31. and at 12 Night, via Jersey City and West
PbiladelplAa.
From Pier No.l, N. River, at 6.30 A. AL. Accommoda
tion and 2 P. M. Express. via Amboy and Camden.
August 1. 1670, - -W-M.-H. GATZ - 111BIL Agent.,
PBOL A DELPHL9., WILMINGTON AND
BALTIMORE RAILROAD—TIMETABLE. Com
mencing MONDAY, June 6th, 1870. Trains - will leave
Depot. corner Broad and Washington avenue, as fol•
lows:
WAY MAIL TRAM at 8.30 A. M. (Sundays excepted),
for Baltimore, stopping at all Regular Stations. Creln
fleeting with Delaware Railroad Line at Clayton with
Smyrna Branch Railroad and Maryland and Delaware
R.11..at 11 arrington with J unction and Breakwater R.R.,
at . Seaford with Dorchester and Delaware Railroad, at
Delmar with Eastern Shore Railroad and at Salisbury
with Wicontica and Pocomoke Railroad.
EXPRESS TRAIN at 11.45 M. ( Sundays excepted', for
Baltimore and Washington, stopping at Wilmington,
Perryville and Havre de Grace. Connects at Wilming
ton with train for New Castle.
EXPRESS TRAIN at 4.00 P. M.. (Sundays exci:ipted).
for Baltimore and Washingtonotopping at Chester,
'Marlow, Linwood; Claymont, Wilmington, New - port,
Stanton, Newark, Elkton, North East, Charlestown , Perryville, Havre do Grace, Aberdeen, Perryman's,
Edge - wood, Magnolia, Chase's and Stemmer's Run.
E
NIGHT XPRESS at 11.30 P. M. (daily) for Baltimore
and Washington. stopping at Chester, Lin.
wood, Claymont, Wilmington, Newark, Elkton, North
East, Perryville, Havre de Grace. Perryman's and Mag
nolia.
Passengers for Fortress Monroe and Norfolk will take
the 11.45 A. M. Train.
WILMINGTON TRAlNS.—Stopping at all Station/
between Philadelthia and Wilmington.
Leave PHILADELPHIA at 11.00 A. M. % 2.30, 5.00 and
7.00 P. M. The .00 P. M. train connects with Delaware
Railroad for Harrington and intermediate stations.
Leave WILBIINGTON6.4S and 8.10 A.M., 2.00 4.00 and
7.15 P. M. The 8.10 A. M. train will not stop 'between
Chester and Philadelphia. The 7.15 P. M. train from
Wilmington runs daily;allotherAccommodation Trains
Sundays excepted.
Trains leaving WILMINGTON at 6.45 A. M. and 4.00
P. M. 'will connect at Lamokin Junction with the 7.00.
A.M. and 4.30 P. M. trains for Baltimore Central R. R.
From BALTIMORE to. PHILADELPHIA.—Leaves
Baltimore 7.25 A.M., Way Mail. 9.00 A.M., Express,
2.35 P..lll.,_Express. 7.25 P. M. Express.
SUNDAY TRAIN FRM 'BALTIMORE.—Leaves
BALTIMORE at 7.25 P. M. Stptiping at Magnolia, Per
ryman's, Aberdeen, Havre-de-Grace,Perryville,Charles
town, North-East, Elkton, Newark. Stanton, Newport.
Wilmington, Claymont, Linwood and Chester.
Through tickets to all points West, South, and South
west may ho procured at the ticket office, 828 Chestnut
street, - under Continental - Hoteliwherealso - Stato - Rooms
and Berths in Sleeping Cars can be secured during the
day. Persons purchasing tickets at this office can have
baggage checked at their residence by the Union Trans
fer ComPany. 13. E. KENNEY. Sun't.
A_ ENNSYLVANLk. CENTRAL • RAM
BOAD.-After 8 P. M., SUNDAY, July 10th,
1870. The trains of the Pennsylvania Central Railroad
leave the Depot,at Thirty-first and Market streets,whicb
is,,reacbed directly by the cars 'of the Market Street Pas.
. Banger Railway, the last car...connecting with_each train
• leaving - Tront and-Market street: thirty • minutes before
its departure. Those of the . Chestnut and Walnut
Streets Railway run within one square of the Depot.
Sleeping Car Tickets can bo had 'on application at the
Ticket Office, Northwest corner of iiinth and Chestnut
streets, and at the Depot.
Agents of the. Union Transfer Company will call fel
andteliver Baggage nt the Depot. Orders lett at N 0.901
..Cheatnnt street, No. 116 Market street, will receive at.
tendon
TRAINS LEAVE DEPOT, VIZ.:
Mail Trani at 8.00 A. 61.
Paoli Accom 10 A. M. and 12.60, and 7.10 P, 31.
Fast Line ' at 12.80 P. M.
' Erie Express at 11.00 A. M.
Harrisburg Accom at 2.30 P. 31,
Lancaster Accom at 4.10 P. 31
' Parksburg Train at 5.30 P. 31
Cincinnati Express ' - ' • ut 8.00 P. Id.
Erie Mail and 'Pittsburgh Express nt 10.30 P. 11l .
. Way Passenger at 11.30 P Id
! Erie Mail leaves daily, except Sunday,. running on
S
Saturday night to Williamsport only. On unday night
passengers will leave Philadelphia at 8 o'clock.
Pittsburgh Express leaving on Saturday night runs
only to Harrisburg.. ' . - •
Cincinnati Express leaves, daily. All other trains
daily.except Sunday. • ' ' ' ' ' • - -
The Western Accommodation Train runs daily, except
Sunday. For this train tickets must be 'procured and
baggage delivered by 5.00 P. M.. at 116 Market street.
Sunday!Train I No. I..leaves Philadelphia 8.40 A. 31.;
arrives at Paoli 9.40 A. M. Sunday. Train No. 2 leaves
I Philadelphia at 6.40 P . M.; arrives at PA olt 7.40 P. M.
Sunday Train No. 1 leaves Paoli at 6.50 A. M.; arrives
nt Philadelphia at 8.10 A. M. , Sunday Train No. 2
leaves Paoli at 4.60 P. M t; arrives'at Philadelphia at 6.10
. . • - • . •
TRAINS ARRIVE AT DEPOT. VIZ
Cincinnati Express ' • at 3.10 A. DI.
Philadelphia Express ' - at 6.30 A. N.
Erie Mail ' .- ' • • ' ' at 8.30 A. 31.
Paoli- , ACcommodation ...at 8.20. A. M. and 3.30.8.40 P. DI
Parksbnrg Train • '' ' - - ' ' at 9.00*. Id,
rmuiralii - Eicprose - ~. . ---atil".36A73L
-1 Fast Line ' ' • ' - • ' • ' at 9.35 A. M
l Lancaster Train..." - -- at 11.55 A. DI.
i Erie Express ' • at 5.40 P.M.
I Lock Haven and Elmira Express ' at 9,40. P. M.
..
Pacific Express..../.` ' • ...... at 12.20 P. 6f,_
1 Harrisburg Accommodation at 9.40 P.M.
For further inforiation, apply to
JOHN F. VANLEEII,Jw., Ticket Agent,3olohostnn
!street. - • . .
i FRANCHI.FUNIE., Ticket Agent, 116•Merket atria.
SAMUEL H. 'WALLACE, Ticket Agent at the Depot.
The Pennsylvania liailrotul Company Willi:Mt assume
any riskier Baggage'. except for wearingi , apparel, and
limit their. responsibility. to. One Hundred Dollars in
va1ue...301 Baggage exceeding that amount in pain° will
) be at the rink of the owner, unless taken by special con
' tract. •'• .. .. • . - - .. A. J. OASSATT,
- . - ---- ' ' • " ''."' Oeneral"SUperintendtnt.Alteions,lra: ":
TRAVELER 6' GUIDE
SUMMER ARRANGEMENTS.
CEA ✓ELEES'
VOIITII PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD.
.4.1 —The insert middle. route to the Lehigh and My
oming Valleys. Northern Pennsylvania; Southern and
Interior. New Ifork, Rochester BuffaloiNiagara
the Great Lakes and the Dominion of Canada. ,*.
fiIISIIIIER ARRANGEMENTS. , •
Sixteen Daily Trains leave Passmver. Depot. corner of
Berke and American streets (Sundays :excepted), as
follows:
7 A. 51., Accommodation forFort.WashingtOn-anitin - -
- tertnediate:fointa,
7.35 A. Si., Fast Line for, Bethlehem and , principal
stations on main lino of North Pennsylvania Railro4d,
connecting at Bethlehem with the Lehigh Valley Rail
road for Easton,Allentown,Matich Chunk,flahanor City,
Williamsport,Wilkesbarre,Plttaton,Towanda and Wa
verly, connecting at Waverly with tbe , ERIE RAIL
WAY for Niagara Fella, Buffalo, Rocheater, Cleveland,
Corry Chicago, San Francisco, and all points in the
. .
8.25 A. M., Accommodation for Doylestown, stopping
at - all intermediate stations. Pasaengers for Will
Grove Batborough, &C., by this train, , take stage at Old
York Road.
9.45 AM ~ Lehigh and Susquehanna Expresa, for Beth
lehem, Allentown, Mauch Chunk, Williamsport, White
Haven, Wil serbarre.Pittaton, 'Scranton, Carbondale via
Lehigh and Susquehanna 'Railroad, • and. Allen
town, Easton, Hackettstown, and points on New ' Jersey
Central Railroad and Morris and 'Essex Railroad to
New York, via Lehigh Valley Railroad.
11 A. M., Accommodation for Fort Washington, stop
ping at intermediate stations. •
1.15, 3.30 and 5.20 P. 51., Accommodation to Abington:
At 1.45 P. 51., Lehigh Valley Express for Bethlehem,
Easton. Allentown, Mauch Chunk, Hazleton, Mahanoy
City, White Raven, Wilkestrarre, Pittston, and the
lilabanoy Wyoming coal regions.. • -
At 220 P. Accommodation for Doylestown, stop
ping at all intermediate stations,
At 3.20 P. 51.,Bethlehem Accommodation for Bethle
hem, Easton, Alentown and. Copley, via Lehigh Valley
Railroad, and Easton, Allentown and Manch Chunk,
via Lehigh and Susquehanna Railroad.
At 4.15 P. Al . Accommodation for Doylestown„ stop
ping at all intermediate stations.
At 5 P. M., Accommodation for Bethlehem, connecting
with Lehigh Valley Everting Train for Easton, Allen
own and Mauch Chunk.
At 6.20 P. M. Accommodation for Lanedalo, stopping
at all intermediate stations. -
At 8 and 1130 P. 111., Accommodation for Fort Wash
in on and intermediate stations.
Trains arrive in Philadelphia from Bethlehem at 8.56;
10.36 A. 11., 2.13, 5.05 and 8.25 P.lll. making direct-con
nection with Lehigh Valles , or Leib and Susquehanna
trainsfrom Easton, Scranton, Wil esbarre, Williams
port, 11ahanoy Oily, Barleton.Buffalo, and.the West.
From Doylestown at 8.25 A. 31., 4.40 and 7.05 P. M.
From Llll)Bdaiet at 7.36 A. 31.
From Fort Washington at 9.20, 11.20 A. 11., and 3.10
9.45 P.M.
From Abington at 235,4.55 and 6.45 P. M.
ON SUNDAYS.
Philadelphia for Bethlehem at 930 A. M.
do. do. Doyleatoom at 2P. H. •
do. do. Fort Washington at 8.30 A. M. and
7 P. N..
'Bethlehem for Philadelphia . at 4 P. M.
Doyleetown for do. at 630 A. lit._
Fort Washington do.- at 9'30 A. M. and 8.10
P. M.
The Fifth and Sixth Streets, mid Second and Third
Streets lines of City Passenger Cars run directlyto and
from the Depot. The Union line runs within a short
distance of the Depot.
Tickets for Buffalo, 'Niagara Fall's, Southern find
Western Now York and the West, may be secured at
the office ,Norfili Chestnut atreet---
Tickets sold and baggage checked through to priml
- ponds at Mann's North Pennsylvania Baggage Ex
press office, No. Rib South Fifth street.
ELL/8 ULABK , General Agent.
TDB IL ADELPHIA, GE-R M. AN TO LPN
- AND NORRISTOWN - , RAILROAD._. TIME
TABLE. On and -atUr MONDAY-, July 18, 1870,
FOR GERMANTOWN. -
Leave PHILADELPHIA 6,7, 8, 9.05, 10, 11, 12,
A. M. LOU, 2,2%, 3Y, 3X, 4, 4%,5.05, 6%, 6,6%, 7,8,
9.00, 10.0:,; 11, 12, P. N.
R
Leave GEMANTOWN 6 6.6.5, 7%, 8, 8.20, 9, 10,
11.00. 12, A. M. 1, 2, 3, 334,1.00, 4.54, 6,6%, 6,6%, 7,8,
9.00. 10. 11, P. M.
tar The 8.20 Down Train, and 2%, 33.i_ and 6% Up
Trains will not stop onot.gernntown Branch.
ON SUNDAYS
- -
Leave PIIILADELPIIIA at 9%, A. M. 2, 4.05 min.,
7, and 1(I. P. M.
Leave GERMANTOWN at 8%, A. M. 1,3, 6, and
9% . , P. M.
CHESTNUT HILL RAILROAD.
Leave PHILADELPHIA 6,8, 10, and 12, A. ill. 2%,
336 6%, 7.9.00, and 11, T. M.
Leave CHESTNUT H1L1.7.10.8. 9.40, and 11.40, A. M
1.60, 3,40, 9.40,6.40,8.40, and 10.40, P. M.
N
O SUNDAYS. •
Leave PP ILADELPHIA at 9,%,A .M. 2, and 7,P, M.
Leave CHESTNUT HILL at 7.50, A. M. 12.40,5.40. and
9.26, P. DI
-Paseen Kers taking-the 6.65,9-4-.211. ane16.30-P./11:_reaiats_
from Gemaneown, will make clime connections with
Trains for New York at Inters/cam Station.
FOR CONSHOHOCKEN AND NORRISTOWN
Leave PHILADELVHIAI3, 7% 9, and 11.05, A. 31.1%.
3,4%, 5, SI/. 8.06, 10, and-11%, P. M..
Leave NORRISTOWN 7,7%; 8.50, and - 11,A .
M. 1%, 3,4%, 6%, 8, and 9%, P. M.;
ON SUNDAYS. -
Leave PHILADELPHIA at 9, A. M. 2%. 4, and 7%,
P.M.
Leave NORRISTOWN, at 7,A. 31. 1,5%, and 9,P. M.
FOR kIANAYUNK. -
Leave Philadelphia :,6, 7%. 9 aud 11.05 A. 111.1%,3`
4.4, 5.635 , 6%, 8.05, 10 and 11% P.M. •
Leave kianayunk ; 6, 6.65, - 7%, 8.10, 920 and 11% A. M.;
2,3%, 6,6%; 8% and 10 P. M.,-
• - - ON SUNDAYS.
Leave Philadelphia :_9 A. M., 2%, 4 and 7% P. M.
Leave hlanavunk ; 7% A. 31 ~ 139, 6% and 9% P. H.
•• PLYMOUTH RAILROAD.
Leave Philadelphia : 6 P.M.
Leave Plymouth4-5;%.-11-111.- - - ---- __ •
-The-al A. .M.-Tvatn-from-Norristoirn - liaill-notatop.ar-
Roger's Potts' Landing, Domino or Schur's Lane. The
6 P. 111. Train _from Philadelphia will stop only at School
Lane, Wissahicion,Manayunk, Green Tree and Consho
hocken.
Passengers taking the 7.00, 9.05 A. M. and 6.% PAT,
Trains from Ninth and Green streets will make close
connections with the Trains for New York at Intersec
tion Station.
--- Tho9IA. - .117 - and 5 P. Trainsfrom -New-York-con
nect-with the 1.00 and 8.00 P. M. Trains, from Getman
town to Ninth and Green streets.
W.S. WILSON,.
General Superintendent.
UTEST CHESTER AND PHrLADEL
``•. PHIA RAILROAD COMPANY.
On and after MONDAY, April 4,1 M. trains will leave
the Depot, THIRTY-FIR6T and CHESTNUT, as fol
lows.
FROM PHILADELPHIA.
6.45 A. M. for B O. Jnnction stops at all stations.
7.15 A.M. for West Chester, stops at all stations west of
Media (except Greenwood). connecting at B. 0. Junc
tion for Oxford, Kennett, Port Depoeit,and all stations
on the P. and B. C. R. Hr.,
0.40 A.M. for West Chester (Ups at all stations.
11.60 A. M. for B. 0. Junction stops at all stations.
2,30 P. M. for West Chester stops at all stations.
435 P, for B. C. Junction stops at all stations.
4.46 P. M. for West Chester stops at all stations west of
Medta (except Greenwood), connecting at B. 0. Junc
tion for Oxford,Kennett,Port Deposit,and all stations
on the P. & 8..0. R. R.
5.30 P. M. for R. C. Junction. This train commences
running on and after June Ist, 1870, stopping at all
stations.
6.55 P. M. for West Chester stops at all stations.
11.30 p. M. for West Chester stops at all stations.
FOR PHILADELPHIA.
5.25 A. M. from B. C. Junction stops at all stations.
6.30 A. M. from West Chester stops at all stations.
7.40 A. M. from West Chester stops at all stations be
tween NV. O. and Media (except Greenwood), connect
ing at B. C. Junction for Oxford, Kennett, Port Do
posit and all stations on the P. &B. C. B. R,
8.15 A. M. from B. C. Junction stops nt all stations.
10.00 A. M. from West Chester steps at all stations.
1.05 P. M. from B. C.. 1 unction stops at all stations.
1.56 P. M. from West Chester stops at all stations.
4.55 P. M. from West Chester stops at all stations, con
necting at 8.0 Junction for Oxford, Kennett, Port
Deposit, and all stations on the P. &B. 0. R. R.
6.55 P M.from West Chester stops at all stations, con
necting at B. C. Junction with P. & B.C. R. R.
9.00 P. M. from B. C. Junction. This train' commences
running on and after Juno, Ist, 1870, stopping at ail
stations,
ON SUNDAYS.
8.05 A. M. for West Chester stops at all stations,connect
ing at B.C. Junction with P. & B. C. R. R.
2.80 p. M. for West Chester stops at all stations.
7.&) A. M. from West Chester stops at all stations.
4.50 P. M. - from West Cheerer stops at - all - stations, con
necting at B.C. Junction with P. & B.C. 11. it.
W. 0. WHEELER, Superintendent.
PHILADELPHIA AND ERIE RAIL.
ROAD—SUMMER TIME TABLE.'
On and after DIONPAY, May 30,1870, the Trains on
the Philadelphia and Erie Railroad will run as follows
from Pennsylvania Railroad Depot, West Philadelphia :
WESTWARD.
Illall Train leaves Philadelphia 10.20 P. hl
16 Li Williamsport 800 A. 11l
" " arrives at Erie -7.40 P; IC
Erie Express leaves Philadelphia... 10.50 A. Al
" Williamsport 8.16 P. M.
" • " arrives at Erld. 7.25 A. DI.
Elmira Mail loaves Philadelphia 7.60 A. 111,
it . " Williamsport. 6.00 P. DI.
" " arrives at Lock Haven 7.20 P. 111,
Bald Eagle Mail leaves Williamsport 1.30 P. Dl.
" arrives at le . ck Raven 2.45 P. D 1
EASTWARD.
Mail Train leaves Erie 8.60 A. 9".
14 66 . Williamsport . 9.25 P.M
" " arrives at Philadelphia 6.20 A. 74
Erie Express loaves Erie
9.00 P. 11:
. 6.
Williamsport. 8.15 A. 1
" " arrives at Philadelphia 6.30 P. 3;
Elmira Mail loaves Williamsport 0.45 A. 70
." arrives at Philadelphia 9.50 P.M
Buffalo Express leaves Williamsport 12.25 A.lll
" Harrisburg 5.20 A.,11'.
" arrives at Philadelphia 9.25 A.l'
Bald Eagle Mail leaves Lock Haven 11.35 A .111
" arrives at Williamsport 12.50 P. 0:
Bald Eagle Express leaves Lock Haven • -a95 P. 311
arrives at Williamsport, 10.60 P. 1 1 1
Express,Mail and Accommodation, east and wes;
connects at Corry and all west bound trains, and MI,:
and Accommodation east at Irvineton with Oil Orel
and Allegheny River R ailroad.
I A. BALDWIN. General Superintendent.
PHI LAD ELPH lA AND
CENTRAL RAILROAD.
CHANGE OF HOURS.
On and after MONDAY, April 4, Ib7o, trains will rut
as follows
LEAVE PHILADELPHIA, from depot of P. W. 0
13. R. H., corner• Broad street and Washington amass.
For PORT 'DEPOSIT, at 7 A. Wand 4.30 P.N.
For OXFORD, at 7 A . M. 4.30 P. 111-and 7 P. M.
For CHAMPS. FORD AND CHESTER CREEK It.
R. at 7 A. M., 10 A. M., 2.30 P. M., 4.'30 P. DI., and 7
P.M.
Train - Icaving. ^Philadelphia at T A DI. connects -at
-Port-Doposit-with train for-Baltimore
Trains leaving Philadelphia 'at 10 A.' M. and 4.30 P
DI.. leaving Oxford at 6.05 A. DI., and leaving Port Do.
posit at 9 29 , A. 01 . .: conneot..at - silliadd's, Ford Juuctiot
;with the :Wilmington and:Reading Railroad.
TRAINS FOR PHILADELPHIA. leave Port Deposit
at 9.25 A.M.. and 4.25 P. M. on arrival of trains from
Baltimore. •
OXYI I II,IIII itA 6.05 A. Dt., HIM A. DI. and 5.30 P. 01.
ADDIS 70111Cat..7i..26 LW- P. N..'
4.45 P. . and 6.49 "P. .
On SIJDFDAYS, le'amo Pitiiiallelppllia fpy_ . 3Vost Hro've anti
internrillate'statitigs tvt"B, A.' M. icottirning kayo
West Grove at. 3,56 R ohl r - • -
Passengers aPe allowed faAake wearing apparel onli
as baggage, and the Company will not bo responsible foi
an amount exceeding one hundred dollars, unless s .
special contract is mode for the same. •
HENRY WOOD, General Snperintendenti
TRAVEZMUP GUIDE'
NORTH PENNSYLVANIA R, R.
NEW AND ATTRACTIVE' ROUTE
SUMMER :TOURISTS
Northern Pennsylvania, - Interior New York,
Buffalo, Rochester, Niagara
Watkins' Glen, The. Great
Lakes and the West.
ALSO TO
Williamspor!, Willcesbarre, Soranton
Schooley's filountaln, -Allentown,
Mauch Chunk,
AND ALL POINTS IN THE
Lehigh, 'Wyoming and Susquehanna
'Valleys.
Novelty, Comfort, Speed and Fine Scenery
Aro the attractions of this route.
The attention of Summer Tourists is asked to th s
new and attractive route,' passing tbrongh the varied
Scenery of the LEHIGH, WYOMING and SUSQUE
HANNA VALLEYS, offering Comfortable Dare, Excel
lent Hotels and Rapid Transit to the numerous points o
Interest named above,
• FIVE DAILY. THROUGH TRAINS
At 1.35 A. 81., 9.45 A. IC, 1.45 P. M., 3.20 P,lll. nn,
5.00 P, AI. (Sundays excepted),
ERO3I PHILADELPHIA PASSENGER STATION
Corner of Berke and American Ste.
NO - Tickets for BUFFALO, ROCHESTER, NIAGARA
FALLS and the-VEST may be obtained at Office,Bl.l
CHESTNUT street.
•
ELLIS CLARK, General Agent.
,
Tickete sold and Baggage checked through toprincl•
pal polnts at MANN'S NORTH PENNSYLVANIA
BAGGAGE EXPRESS OFFICE, No. 105 South FIFER
Street.
je24
LF.HIGH COAL & .NAV. CO.'S
RAILROADS.
PLEASURE TRAVELERS .
For the Valleys.of WYOMING and LEHIGH, for' the
OATAWIESA RAILROAD, and for the SWITCH
BACK RAILROAD, celebrated for ite magnificent
views, should take the
9.95 A. M. EXPRESS TRAIN FROM THE NORTH
PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD DEPOT,
Corner of BERKS AND AMERICAN Streets, Philada,
Or by taking the 3.20-P. M. train from the same depot,
can go to Mauch Chunk, remain there over night, pass
over the SW ITCH-BACK in the morning, and continue
their journey that afternoon.
Those wishing to visit MAUCH CHUNK and the
SWITCH -BACK can take the 915 A: M. train, and re
turn to Philadelphia tho samo evening.
Large and well-kept Hotels- at Mauch Chunk, Wil
liamsport,Wilkesbarre and Scranton. .
Passengers to Williamsport 1, y the 9.40 train reach
there in nearly two hours shorter time than by any other
route.
De Imre to call for your tiClCets over the LEHIGH
AND SUSQUEHANNA BALLEOAD, and see that you
get them over that road.
Ticket's for sale at No:till CHESTNUT Street. N 0.105
Sonth FIFTH Eitreet,and at NOBUI PENNSYLVANLA.
RAILROAD DEPOT.
E. K. HYNDMAN,
blaster of Tranwportation
' JABIES A. DIN. KEY;
General Ticket Agent
iY2O . bag _ _ - •
RADIN G, RAILROAD. - GREAT
Trunk Line from Philadelphisloi the interior- of
Pennsylvania, the - Schuylkill; Scuiquehaima, Cumber
land and Wyoming Valleys, the North, Northwest and
the Oan edge, - Spring Arrangement of Passenger 'Trains
- May ,- -180870 - , leaving theßompany'allepoterhirteentg--
and Callowhill atreeta,Plilladelphia, at the following
hours:-
MORNING ACCOMMODATION.-At 7.80 A. PI for
goading and all intermediate Stations, and Allentown.
Philadelphia at 9.26 P.M.
Returning, leaves Reading at 5.35 P. M., arriving in
MORNING EXPRESS.--At 8.15 A. -M. for Beading
Lebanon, Harrisburg, Pottsville, Pine Grove,Tamagria,
Eintibtiry - , -- Williamsportv Elmirar-Rochester.--Nia,gara
Falls,Buffalo, Wilkesbarre Pittston, York. Carlisle,
Chawnereburg, Hagerstown.' •Itc, • - - •
The 7,30 A M. train connecta atileading_withthelEinll:
Pennsylvania Railroad trains for Allentown, V d_cc.,and the
8.15 A. M. train connects with the 'Lebanon alley train
for Harrisburg &e.; 'at Port Clinton with Catawissa
R. trains for Williamsport, Lock Haven, Elmira, Ac_"• at
Harrisburg wi t h Northern Central, Cumberland Val
ley. and Schuylkill and Susquehanna trains for North
umberland, Williamsport. York, Ohamb raburg, Pine.
grove A c.
00N EXPRESI3.-Leaves Philadelphia at
3.30 p M. for Beading, Pottsville, Harrisburg, ho., con
necting with Reading and Columbia Railroad trains for
Columbia. Ac.
POTTSTOWN ACCOMMODATION.-Leaves Potts
town-at 6.25 A. Id., stopping at the intermediate stations;
arrives in Philadelphia at 8.40 A. M. Returning leaves
Philadelphia itt 4 P.M.;arrives in Pottstown at 6 - .lh P.M,
READING AND POTTSVILLE ACCOMMODA
TION.-Leave Pottsville at 6.40 A. M., and 4.20 T. M.
and Beading at 7.30 A. M. and 6.35 P. , stoppling' at all
way stations; arrive in Philadelphia at 10.20 A. M. and
9.25 P. M.
Returning, leaves Philadelphia at 5.15 P. M.; arrives
In Readinti ii at 7.55 P. M. and at . Pottsvi ll e at 9.40 P. M.
MORNI EXPRESS.-Trains for Philadelphia
leave Harr sburg at 8.10 A' M., and Pottavillo at 9.00 A.
~ arriving in - Philadelphia at 1.00 P.M. Afternoon
Express trains leave Harrisburg at 2.20 P. 11.. and Potts
villa at 2.60 P. Pd.; arriving at Philadelphia at 7,00
P.
Harrisburg
rrisburg Accommodation leaves Reading at 7.15 A.
M., and Harrisburg at 4.10 P. M. Connecting at Read
ing with Afternoon Accommodation south at 5.36 P. M.,
arriving in Philadelphia at 9.25 P. M..
Market train, with a Passenger car attached, leaves
Philadelphia at 12.30 noon for Beading and• all Way
Stations; leaves Pottsville at 6.40 A. M. connecting at
Reading with accommodation train for Philadelphia and
all WaY Stations
Ail the above trains ran daily. Sundays excepted. •
Sunday trains leave Pottsville at 8 A. hi., and Phila.
' delphia at 3.15 P. M.; leave Philadelphia for Reading at
COO A. M.. returning from Reading at 4.25 P'. M. These
trains connect both ways with Sunday trains on Per
kiemen and Colebrookdaie Railroad.
CHESTER VALLEY RAILROAD.-Passengers for
Downingtown and intermediate points take the 7.30 A
31., 1230 and 4.00 P.ll. trains from Philadelphia,retarn
ing from Downingtown at 6.20 A. M., 12.45 anti 6.15 P.M
PERKIOMEN RAILROAD .-Passengersfor Schwenks-
Alla take 7.30 A 2,1„ 12.30 and 5.15 P.M. trains for Phila•
Selphia, --returning- -from -Schwenkaville at 0:45 and
1.05 A. ill., 12.45 noon, 4.15 P. M. Stage lines for various
points in Perkiomon Valley connect with trains at
riollestes•Oh• and Schwenkaville.
. . .
COLEBROOKDA RALGROAD.-Passengers fox
ER. Pleasant and intermediate points take tho 7.30 A. DI.
and 4.00 P. M. trains from Philadelphia; returning from
Alt. Pleasant at 7.00 and 11.25 A. N.
NEW YORK EXPRESS FOR PITTSBURGH AND
THE WEST.-Leaves New York at 9.00 A. M. and 6.00
P. „ passing Beading at 1.45 and 10.0!
P. 151., and connects at Harrisburg with Pennsylvania
•
end - NorthernCoMral Railroad ExpressTratrui for - Pitts
burgh, Chicago, Williamsport, Elmira, Baltimore, An.
Returning, F,xpress Train leaves Harrisburg on arrival
of Pennsylvania Express from Pittsburgh, at 3.35 A. Al..
Ind B.EO A; M., passing Reading at 7.29 A. M. anti 10.40
t. M., arriving at New York at 12.05 noon and 3.50 P. M.
ileeping Cars accompany these trains through between
terser City and Pittsburgh • w:thout change.
Mail train for New York leaves Harrisburg at 8.10 A
yr.. and 2.60 P. M. Mail train for Harrisburg leaves New
Vork at 12 Noon.
SCHUYLKILL VALLEY RAILROAD-Trains leave
Pottsville at 6.30 and 11.30 A.M. and 6.50 P.M.. returning
From Tamaqua at 8.55 A. M., and 2.15 and 4.50 P. 51. ~.
SCHUYLKILL AND SUSQUEHANNA RAILROAD
-Trains leave Auburn at 8.55 A. M. for Pine rove
and Harrisburg , and at 12.05 noon for Pine.
trove, Tremont and Brookside: returning from liar
imburg at 3.30 P 51; from Brookside at 3.45 P. M. and
"rem Tremont at 6.26 A M And 5.85 P.M.
TICKETS.-Through first-class tickets and emigrant
ickets to all tho principal points in theNortb and Wes?
mud Canada.
Excursion Tickets from Philadelphia to Beading and
Intermediate Stations, good for day only, era sold by
I °ruing Accommodation, Market Train, Reading and
Pottstown . Accommodation TrAlllO at reduced rates.
Excursion Tickets to Philadelphia, good for day only.
, are sold at Pottsville and Intermediate Stations by Read
ng and Pottsville and Pottstown Accommodatipe
Trains at, reduced rates,
The_following tickets are obtainable only at the office
f S. Bradford, Treasurer, Nd. 227 South Fourth street
Philadelphia, or of G. A. Nloolbt, General Superinten•
'ant, Reading.
Commutation TiCketmat 26 per cent. discount. bot Ween
any points desired, for hunilles and firms:
' Mileage Tickets, good ter 2,000 miles,betweon all points
at $47 00 each for ftunilles and firms. •
Season Tickets, for one, two.three. six, nine or twelve,
Months, for holdersonly,to all points. at reduced rates
, Clergymen residing on the lino of the road will be fur
nished with cards, entitling themselves and wives to
Excursion Tickets from Philadelphia to principal sta•
tions, good, for Saturdar, Sunday . and Monday, at re
' duced faro, to bo had only at the Ticket Wilco, at Thir
teenth and Calinwbill streets.
FREIGHT.-Goods of all descriptions forwarded to
all the above points front. the Company's Now Freight
Depot; Broad and Willow streets.
Freight Train ti leave Philadelphia daily at 4.35 A. N.,
12.30 n00n,5.00 and 7.15 P. for . Reading, Lebanon,
Harrisburg, Pottsville, Port Clinton, and all paints be
, yond. _
Mails close at the Philadelphia Post-office for all places
on the road and its branches at 6 A. M., and for the Prin
cipal Stations only at 2.16 P. M.
BAGGAGE.
Dungah's Express will collect Baggage to all trains
leaving Philadelphia nopnt, owls-s ran bo Inft at No.
27.6 South Fonrth street, or at the Depot, Thirteouth and
Callowbill streets. .
TRA ViILEREP, (WIDE!
RA.114
I.:J .IIO APAIS I ITORTEST ROII.TE TO. 'THE SEA-. '
FIUrF `4•lkrou,gl4 1% . hours. - Flee trains daily to
Atlantic City:
On and after Saturday, July.2l, WO, tralHaliwlll felve
Vine street ferry, as followo ,
Special Excniaron (when auilaiio)
1t1..... ~. . . ...... . .
FreigEr 'with Weenijoiari...... _9.45 A e
Express (throvgn brinhourit)... . . .... —.........-3.30 P. V.
Atlantic Accommodation 4.16P;111.
, ILETD LICAVIC-ATLANTICI, •
Special Excursion - 5.35 P.
Mall • 4 35 P. M.
Freight( with quissenster-yar) '' ' 11.50 A. M.
Express (through in 1 3 h0ur5)..,..... 7.24 A. M.
Atlantic Accommodation 6.06 A. M.
An - Extra - Express train" through' in : 1101 :rra 4 *rill
leave Vine street Ferry every Saturday at .2.00 P. M.
Returning, leave Atlantic City, Monday, at 9.40 A. M.
LOCAL TRAINS. LEAVE
Per Haddonfield at 10.15 A. M., 2.00 P. M. and p.
M.
For A tco and intermediate Stations at 10.15 A. M. find6.oo I' M. •
Returning .leavo Haddonfield at 7.15 A. M , 1 P. M.
Atco at 6.22 A. M. and 1215 noon.ON ; SUNDAYS. ' •
'Leave Vino Street lrerry at 8 A. in. '
' Leave Atlantic City at 425 P. M.
The Union Transfer Co., No. 828 Chestnut street (060-
thoontal Hotel) and 116 Market street, will call for bag•
gage and check to destination. .
Additional ticket offices have been located at Et0:1328
Chestnut street and 116 •Market Street for the sale of
through tickets only.. _ - - . - .
Passengere are allowed to cake wearing apparel only
as baggage, and the Company' wtli not be rogponaibta
for an amount exceeding one hundred dollars unless a
special contract is made for the NM; r •
• .
D. A. MUNDY, A • oat.
FAST. FREIGHT LINE,_. VIA- NOATII
PZNNBYLVANXA, RemnoAD.• to ,Wilkesherre,
ahanoy City, Mount Carmel, Centralia, and all Rohde
on Lehigh Valley Railroad and Itebranchea. ..
By near arrangements;_perfetted -thindayithiel roadie
enabled to give increased despatch to merchandise con
signed to the above-named points. - .-r
Noble
1- ‘
Goode delivered at the Through Freight Ifs
- ,‘, I, '
S. El.cor,_• Front and abrogate,
Before 5 P. M., Will reach Willreabarre,Nonnt Peeled.
Mahanoy.Olty, and tile othol i te i thmeTh i Melzetionit
Wyoming Tidies abefore A
• the eticr--°°m naVal
. , ilitpLAßßa !
SAF.E DEPOSITS.'
Security from Uwe by Barehtr7slMob!
berg, Fire or Aceident. • •
THE FIDELITY ii r stßAitEih titteth
AND SAFE DEPOSIT COMPANtri,
Op PHILADELPHIA'A:
NEW MARBLE:FIRER:PROOF _ BUILIANGi,
Nos. 329.-331 Chestnut Street. - •
Capital subscribed, $1,000,000; paid, $550,000,
COUPON BONDS, STOOKS, SECURITIES FAMILY
PLATE, COIN,' DEEDS and VALUABLES. of :event
deecription received for sale-keeping, under guarantee
at_veryznoderato_ratea. - .
•
The COmpany also rent SAFES INSIDE MIDI
BURGLAR-PROOF VAULTS, at prices varying from
elf, to 575 a year, according to size. An extra size for
Corporations and Bankers. Rooms and desks adjoining
vaults provided for Safe• Renters.
DEPOS,iTS OF MONEY. RECEIVED ON INTER
EST, at three per cent., payably by check ;Without no
tice, and at four per cent., payable by check, on ten
days' notice.
TRAVELERS' LETTERS OF CREDIT furnished;
available in all pails of-Europe. -
INCOME COLLECTED and rpmitted for one per ct• -
. •
The Company act as EXECUTORS. ADMINISTRA"
TORS and CUARDIANS, and RECEIVE and EKE.
CUTE TRUSTS of every description, from the Courts,
corporations and Individuals.
N. B. BROWNE, President - .
C. H. CLARK, Vice President.'
ROBERT PATTERSON; Secretary and Treasurer,
DIRECTORS. -
Alexander Henry,
Stephen A. Caldwell;
George F. Tyler,
Henry 0- (Ahem',
.I.4llllipgham Fent
McKean.
N. B. Browne,
Clarence H. Clark,
John Welsh,
Charles hlacaleater,
Edward W. Clark,
• Henry Brill
myl4 tn th 1y • •
DENTISTR
do n THIRTY YEARS' ACTIVE PRAQ
.TICE.—Dr. FINE, No-, 219 Vine street, below -
Third; itioertB the - handeomest Teeth !ITO:Le city;
at - prirt.B to gun. OlL — Teeth P lugged - , - Teeth Repaired;
Exchanged, or Remodelled. o snit. Gas and Ether..'.diG
pain in extracting. Office hours. Bto 5. mh.2843,m,tu...
giOPAL DENTA.LLINA. —A • St:W.ll=oß
&Abdo tar cleaning theTeeth,destroying oribielettlet
ch infest theml giving tone to the gnms, and leaving.
a,feeliug of fragrance and perfect cleanlinese ilf: the_
month._ it maybe , need daily,; and =will Sre I found to
strengthen weak and bleeding genial the ,aroma
and detereiveness will recommend it to every ones. Be,
ing Composed with the assistance of thei . Dentisti PET*.
clans and Microscopist; it is confidently offered as iv
reliable substitute for the uncertain washes , formerly. n
v° lratent the Consiltnetdar
of the Dentallina. advocate its we; it contains nothir
to - prevent its - unrestrained employymment. Made-only by
JAMES T. SHIN N, ApothecariAll
Broad and Spruce streets.
rally, and
D. L. Stackhonee,
Robert O.
Geo. C. Bower,
Olms.,Shivera,
S. M. McColin,
8.-o,Thanting, -
Chas. H. Aberle,
James N. Marks
E. Bringhtirstdr , oo. - i -
Dyott & Co.,
B. O. Blair'e some,
Wveth &Bro.
For iale by Druggists gene
Fred. Browne,
Hassard & Co.,
C. E. Keeny,
Isaac H. Kay,
C. H. Needles,
T. J. Husband,—
&mbroee Smith,
Edward Parrish. •
'
James L. Blau am,
Hughes & Combo,
Henry A. Bower.
LEGAL NOTICES.
ESTATE OF H :—L A.NNAH FETHERSTON,
deceasedetters Testamentary upon. the Estate
of HANNAH FETHERSTON, deceased. having been
granted to the undersigned, allpersona indebted..to said
estate are requested to make payment, and those having
claims against the same to present them to. FEED' ,
NAND .L. FETRERSTON Executor, 607 Chestnut
street, or to his Attorney, B. SHARKEY, 619 Wahlut
street.jyl4 th 6t9
_ . .
ESTATE OF JOSEPH KERR, DEO'D:---
Letters testamentary upon the estate of JOSEPIT.
13 EBB, deceased, having beengranted to the underJ
eigued, all persons indebted to said estate aro .requetted
to make payment, and those having slaims against the
same to present them to MARY L. - KERR, Exedutrix;
HENRY O. KERR, JOSEPH W. KERR, Executors,
No. 1218 Chestnut street; or to their Attorneyo B.
1313 A RE EY . N o. 619 Walnut street. jyl4 tit er
STATE OF JIILIANNti. POTILPON,
E
deed.—Letters of Administration upon the above
estate having been granted to the undersigned, all 'per
sons indebted to the said estate . are requested to make
payment, and those having claims against the same to
present them without delay to SAMUEL C. COOK, Ad
rnin istrator o. t. a.. 124 South Front et. jyl th
ESTATE OF CONSTANTINE Mc-
DONALD, deceased.—Letters of Administration
upon the above estate having been grants 4 to the under,
signed, all persons indebted to said estate aro requested
to make payment, and those having claims against said
e• tate topresent them to JAMES M )NAGHAN,JAMES
Mc: 'EIi:MOTT, 2134 Walden street, Adm nistrators'or
to their Attorney, JOHN HUGHES EDWAISHB t 824
Walnut street. jyB f
ESTATE OF. REBECCA PEION,
Deceased.—Letters of Administration on the above
Estate having been granted to the undersigned, all
persons indebted to said Estate are requested to make
payment, and those having claims on the same to ,(1.100
J 1.1-AMILTOI , I, .Administrator, 1010 Marlborough
sleet, Eighteenth Ward. au6-s St*
EbTATE OF ANNIE O. JENKINS,
late of St. Louis, Mo., deceased.—Letters of ad
ministration on the above estate having been granted
to ‘• '1 he Philadelphia Trust, Safe Deposit and ln-
SUFBIICO Company , ' all persons indebted to said estate
are requested to make paytnent,and those having claims
to present them at the office of the said Company, No.
421 Chestnut street LEWIS B. _
ASRUNST,
jy3o-s 60, - ' President.
-----
- VISTATE'OF: ELIZABETH R. CARROLL;
I'/late of St. Louis, Deceased.--Letters of Administra
tion, on the above Estate having been granted to ' The
Philadelphia Trust Safe Deposit and Insurance Com
pany, ," all persons indebted to the said' Estate are re
quested to make payment. and those having claims to
present them at the office of the said Company, N 0.121
chestnut street. LEWIS R. AS tit - MI:EST,
jy 30-s 61§ . President.
ESTATE OF LEVIN ALLEN, DEC'D.-.
Lettere of A(lntinistration having . been grantedqp
the undersigned, persons indebted to said estate are re.'
guested to make pay moot. and those having claims will
present them to ISAIAH C. WEANS, Administrator,
No. 514 Poplar street. .IYI6 s t3t,! ;
E
STATE OF SAMUEL CATHERW%
00
1 .3
.. - 14et tura testsmentory to the above estate
having been granted to the undersignet , all persons in
debted to the said estate please m e payment, and
those having claims tvinst It will present the same for
settli went to 11. WILSON OATILEHW 00D, Executor,
114 South Front street. or his Attorney,.TßOMAt4lL
LCOCE . 118 South Sixth street jy9 s 6t.
VSTAIIC OF ED 111 11N D G. go 64,
Deceased.—Letters of Administration upon the
Estate et E 8111 GNP G. BOOZ, deceased,' haying been.
monied to the undersigned, allpersons indebted to the
Ffild rotate are requested to make payment, and thorie
havingcl(iims to present them to • • .
W A. BABBITT, I 2311 Market etr6ot,
LANGSTBOR, 130 Walnut street,:
Admitstrators;
B. L. TEMPIJE, 132 South Sixth street, .
a tt3 B&B st§' . Counsel for Admtnietratore._.
TATE E
OTHERESA Q..IKANE, DE.
Eceased .-Eetters testamentary upon the above .
estate having • been grunted to+ the REV. 11411 K
CRAIS'E and .E: B. SHAPLEIDII. M. D., all persona
having elaima or demands against the estate of the sal&
decedentaterequested to. make known the sante, tunt
those Indebted thereto to make payment to their'
Attorney' in 'haat, 11. SLIAEREV, No. 619 Walnut
street.
VBTATE OF WILLIAM C. CAMPBELL,
, 124 decoased.—Lettern of Administration haring been.
Blunted to the undersigned ou the abort+ estate, all rxr-,
; eons indebted to the , twine Will ninko paymout, end
those baying u present thorn to
ISABELLA CAMPBELL;
Administratrix,
dr to Ler Attorney, J.B. TBAYEB, No, 72ft Walopt
street. Pb In. • y 26 tu6o
ROSIN OIL.-ta BARRELS BIT,' 2D, 3D'
4tll run lloaln Oil, imitable for OMB° Maktri
Printera' Ink and Painters. For sato by FDW. As
IZOWLEY, .1d South Front amt.