The press. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1857-1880, August 20, 1857, Image 4

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

    »T DB. r
' 'M'tW,- ?'j 'ft s ** !"'• i ' S. ’\‘3
Mrtiwhed ■rhs»rtlß.SoyJ> I «>4’ii ,
; B»fore Ita ohonU WeM-Unid by lain, : '...
B«for« totora ton.'
r ‘ Bat well remtifetieTfed if *toh word—" ; r ; '-' s
And o'or thjr txMV Time hethiwept;
ihinaed wing. -,\,
~ . Thy tnutin* '
. XMpmjtl&dijjt *ffeotion :' V"
'"■: ?£.’ •• 1
- :¥«! .iia*,.M in thosa golden hours! . : . '
Wlunlif?, »nd tope, nndloye werejonng,: - 1 - V
.;IWw y*s»£*t«wa «nr p*th wtU».*»w«»—' ' '
Oh sing the strain that thonyou Bang. ' . _=..
Y«t T«See»»yh»« in»di«rton« ; ■ -’>•>.
Thfcn made sweat music, on the time/
Ere grief ortriria.jrahed known,’, , . ;
Whea firet you a*nr,iq YOuthfulJJrime,
'• -V >Jj'J s ■*■ •Jis-’ “
_•, MTERdRr ~ ; •'^
- 'BIfiTORY Of TmiKSY.Br »ns Imuunio. irwufc,
toted from thß.Yrtoch. 3vcils.,>ra«UBT9, New
1 York; D. Appleico ACa. ' - ■ 1 ./ (, ,
- ,one. of .tfee most picterefique, Mlatlousof great’
deedsand theiractofs,maybe a&ldto have.
dUpoaeditbe mißdaofFrance, in 1847-rB, ? tb.
- that third Revolution, which drove Louis
'■ A PbUijmttftomtbethrbne,‘4hd therehyfestored
: the Botuparte dynarty ia .tho'petvph <?f Na
ipoleonju. .Xanmrtinia.itent’liit'o.tbat prisiij
..With} dauntless - spirit,, tad-; *Ol fltmly believe
with disinterested purpose. jFor.a'-tim^.hts
V eloquenqo and t-eadineaati'dn him pOpuiar
by corniptumenaround /ktuwhosetsktet ob
■' ject was selfish, 1 flfldpsrtly byegtegious Vani-.
;tf;rHe badabellef) iould
A, prahafonb sqyerehpi, titles,
:. and honors, and Cegion-of-Elonor. trappings—
■lnto' a pure. Republic, of- which natural grati
tude wouid make drfiii; phief. ; ’;He:KiTeC and
;fell ;but, nnlibetnanyotherain tW crisis, be
■- could say,-“these hands are clean j jh» troasj
• "ure belonging tomy!countiy ’ ,bna touched
- l ..r*beaW J ;,^;,.o;;j;A ■•;.*,oSS ./»■ 1
-V- Indedd, wtiilo minding tile affair? ofFrance,
•'ne had ao neglected to fall,
back upon authorship for a livelihood. Since,
his retreat tVoMpublio life; he has written, joprnalvwiba»,al3o prp-.
" dueed the“ History of the RdstoraliOnbf Mo-,
narchy tnFrance’’—one-Bided,but richm per
, sonal anecdote apd character sketches; “ His
toryoftheCoustituentAasembiy’.’-iah apology
for hisrinlsfeeyotninent, smLvajuibte as icon-'
■ ..tiittihg a great, number of facts hoi ,
. ■ known of Celebrated Gbaracters”-
; evidently imitations of Brougham's' popular
sketches; and the. "History .of Turkey,” a
• , transiationof which is now before us.; Full of
, - romance/ as Turklshhistory is, It ;is /.exactly'
• ■ such asubject OsLaihartirie fcouldwelldp jus-
V tlce'to. Thegildcd thegofgeouß ara
' besijues, the. hates. and ilovos.the, fears and
/ jealousies, the plots and' counterplots, of that
■; conn try have . been,. poetically., dealt with, by
' Lamartine; He ia above the weakness of giv
ing dates.' HO generalizes, and be groups. He
snffere years, to elapse without any mention,
.. and'devotes a chapter jo a single event, fln a
. wordf his history fa '.a'.brilliantjparjphrase, 1
add should be read ds thirl anathatdhty< Who
■ ever wantstqtrace thewhole streamofeyents;
.back to its sources. may,study other,.histories
i’"' of Turkey—whoever is content; with brilliant
passages and romantic episOdcawlll tlifn to
• LamsHine,, And this is as much as nejed ho
-! said of the book—lt is a gallery of exciting
..,/events,.with portraUs'offje.peMonswKo’acted
! if: in them.. The accounts oftheiSuUanas.Vslide,
and Koesem; andthesketch of JohnSobieski,
. ‘ are lllustratipns of thissdr]t:''.Tljey lirpjflreCi
' spirited, and grapbic, bringing thejperapns' be
fore us. A ■ -j ? j ',A/‘
; The third volume concludes with the" access
i slott of Solomau HI, in .1687. There' is piuch
mot® to bstoldi ’' Snbsequehtreigus arc thoso
: of Acbmed 11, MustafallpAchmed Ifl, Maii
mud Ij Osman IH, Mustafa m,‘AbduiAltmod,
Selim IU, Mttsiafa iy, -M»hmud n, add the
present Sultan,;AbduUtedjid. ■ -V,■; </ j .
..EvCty.nowand tben,^ioVeidrjim ifahsinijor in
,:. ' troduceSnotns and comments of hisbWnrflnding
v;, iknlt with the manaef ih.wrhlch Lamaftifae , has
’friated the sSbjegt, of
~, hJsprie,ciplea,ofm.dt»Vand.political'eebnomy.
These notes are unnecessary-U-we had nearly'
i " written,' impertinent. 5 A.translator and a'com
' mentator. have widely dffferdrit duties td pef
■■A ,^T®fS«uE3b«Bnf« ( ', S'! •
' .‘ ■' Bmaiig.'fim ddvWn'aiaeepealrftlw ! kh*i hell
—Th.W WM ;Vr-»t*-b£»AshithA
w. .waa&«r; tty taMn wfirBBW,Tmd I ftlt uqeasy.
~ L«p«»edmy,t^ewi;b.i(Ws^^A.'Sai :
.-jifhteda,inaUcaaiUs,',meo,and felts>
I ns Asserted and aloae Id the ,world.' My mind
belag fomed
teem its own resoarcex,-£ T reflected that I was.,in.
; : the eectre of »yW;hiyo of ;bui»ailty, ! and nearly
Bz hundred jny''feilow-mort»ls .were
, .within hearing range of tbit mtdillght ennounoe
aent. I asked oftnysflf, .whatii It ’that«« ddl
.. gwiftaS: meditatioa’.' 1 ; paarUallyianinered 'the
J : li'Vt’-h’h >. r ' > - V’ I Jvi < I :
- 'Tn'tbedry we Sneall uleiip af &e tiefi£Bing of a
oalender <Uy,yet'l)bir manyezosptioni are there ?
".■'WakefttVaad.yKmghtftd,' arf,tha;Cls*firtUoatadents
: t . f'lOTedirknCai beiter thad Wakeful and
' .'‘''WtSehfafj^'ltbe’^piAsAwbiyJtesitl'miipipitimWs
. »,deoomm>v W*kefutaad|i»iafal are they “etretoh
•din diseases’ shapes abhorred. ” ;’.W ikefttl mild
/ - lalthfttlarethey who hrtngtiie l ‘7iitm : (>f ■Gileai , i
to thslr relief. Waksful and toilfal are the! Mi
ten and printers who fnrnish.dn port, our heedfej
: ;kßpwledge, uwelidu the Wibhanfttd bakWwhO
.^dotto^e^orOiffioedlit-.Wdv-X 1 •'••f' ' .iZ
': street*' an ■ jr«t • jolef.. /1 1
-l".*J*W;wtlk fbr.milesup, down, ilonj indilaordSe,'
! or look around, 'ohd l could almost feel myself like
- ’,
froptet-MKethet leu* one ittoJ.”, I', j r ,*f.
Yethereahd there nfoelgruofiabUonfeUhoagh
the book-lids ore closed, the diceet .reifc,the wine
eup empty, the nurse Tenturiuge dote,' end AU
who hire endeavored to' lengthen ,n by-gone day
; from- further,attemptv their place*
ore supplied by those just »s anr jpas to make the
V inostof, the pfeseijt;,On otir mb]riiing jot)rn»lii the
'pteeameß are busy, and’ thecompdsltdrs hare with:
drawn; neir polieeywatobmen, end-guards havo
relieved the old.jjgAt the steamboats, railroad
.. Itatlpns, and, factories,. firemen .begin . to warm up
; ,'thonogtne*,::A fresh rclayof handiiotowon in.
1 ' thoee places whsre- dutyis ooritlnubnJ.;. They
; whose labor begihsearlythinkol'bestirrlngthoin-!:
' are afoot, stUredand aworkindoors. Tbeßunhna
ariaen, impartinglight anil life, Ode by one the
■- “ianghtarsand win of till tietertirjled anil pre
pared forbMine*.; Tfaepoor and bumble ere non. 1
. inritoon— and.
the men to go to; 'AfeW,' end bttta’
, ,tiir, »riM ,thia;wJy ,ti l ,gr^Vtlie l heelUiCßl mortf
■itomoholce.: There ie e beginnlng bustle' at the'
-; water lideio'aad'.th'e: ji«pd«4rt» V, .tjie'.farm end
- .gMdoneredljpUyedlnonriperlietplacet, i There
ja il little life in the atreete, efew tiiops ere open,
•V'Sntjireiytbiiig nastiiltt i,^^;b^.p|»imi»tioh.
K,! »»'irt:tostibtt«p/;-Ifon’e ere
non asleep or abed .bat the rleh
;' e'nd bSces ere
*, open} Ve have begonour arocatlont : Wo jhere
to tihomyn' jtreiKgi»T‘i9tljr}'|Jiii > meeao»
ri yiheHHM jjjttetiSf jpyt/y thee Bn
wSQwilw WHi i ih Mediae;
* ittjrtinae
*•"* d «.»lere
tt&jsT-, V ;=v.37.;:'i •'!■»
;.'*;7-Tw^i»; : p;e|f^li.^ !^ 3 h|Te reached ,inertylao£.
T. eeboolt end
: piWJstbflMibhve’aijdedto'the *«et : rofiime
eupation. l This htlmble IhinV'ofthinf in!d-day re
vpMt:"ti*hile |&d »Hnoht4 B W .meenetto dispose
: of time. 1 ;
T^'.Thrteid’olMk.VTlieVgtetf^ begin* do.
, justice, end the gnat oneeof tie city ”, terminate
*•■ their daUet.:' 1 Gaiety difplaje Itielfjh the pubUV
walk*. ,". ._7- - u •‘■."■■'.'i "."I S t: .j ;
, ’ i Blit o'clock.—Thehanda of labor begin to grow
'.tfMMjri' Boon the dejwill olo««,en4 iinh it the
‘ cane end eoxletieowhlch prerelled ln Ite oonrto.
Nine o'clock.--I/Vagaln dark, end we ate at
rest. We bave dined end, enpped, and nothing it
. lefttat to IVK afteronf;etausotnenU or engage In
.frfendlj graelJage., * * .
-' ' • ■ What hayeete'ditie ioManjr.iivii come In among
: , .wHtotia. fromotiar' front the nature)
V, InoreeM of.tbe gpeeiti• ame havegobe »*a;r, a tilt ‘
whe(toa''n»e;"i«<i*!i|’.j\lK« hare
’; height*we haee aald; .we hava received vhit tatmti
.:? Mjcwj»»torial..M»a iU?
a*a»uf*Sto«d itite,;-: tohoh have #a tahC dth gome
here tollW, tome’have loitnged.atae.'kaye tilt
.tome' HCttid, tigh'
■' „. aatried.tome dl*or«ed,- HA - have, itadled, tome
- Ilnmbered In ljfnoranoe; 1 We; have wfipgltd add
. 'totUed dUferoneei, we bare cohtrabted'debta ytii
- J -paid have isditlged in,,ranitie*._4f
• ~ dri>se},bat}l«fv^e. i »,|it'tli?«hwhr»,;jtri^het ( ’'|p' ;
''»*s»»• ititi snehj oneeunt awarto ■
■Uaba and rejpnee,toprepare fatto-mortdw’i yep*^'
Or: .‘•nt^Mrftappein'thiiitSi^Sh?
feiwaauQf w iJS&t «ud s&ai pAldiHMftbe i*t>
. worietakV, or the treasury,
~ • TsBASUKr DisrAnTKßNr,
f-t-uVi.i'.i 'i'i /, Attgust 17,;1857.'
... The .following deoisions of th iaD epllrt in op ton
3nettions as to tho proper olssslflcation onder the
'arifraot, efMawb. S,;jtBs7, Of certaiua/hojesof
fw«sn mankfatthm', orgrowthyor production, en-,
wrtd respeotiveir at the porte of New York and
Phuadelphii, the importere h*H»gi under thepro
viabme Of the iSh seo tlou of thetaot,' appealed from.
Uie-d«oi*ioMrOf r tfao collwtortof ouatoma aa to
■uoh olagfiiflo&tion, are for tbe
ttOH'of officers,of the others oonoerned.
■'“ A V . 1 ''.'‘ . . Ho^*t,L O^bd,
• ••• .f'/i-.v---' y Secretary of tha'Twfcsury.: -i
Cord* or Corduroy; - Vily(teens;
< l .Jdoleskiniy^Creadiid , usM*;- Repellent Mole*
• sUhs £M Velvet in tkr> piece,’
'or Cotton Veivet; ’ ’ . ' ' -
i, Augustl2,lBs7., •
appeal Jias .been, taken DyJMr, George
P.yPanshy of rhiladolphia, from the decision of too
ooUeotoriitj that port. Mto the,rate of.dMty to be
cHargoajttn oertaraTaorioaiVobipoaed' Wholly of obt
tonVaod knowtl lb trade as. “Cords '6r corauroy;”
“velveteoas;”~ ‘‘moleskins; 1 ’ “droadnaoghts;’* and
'-MrepeUeritmbleHkins.’it -: . ’ 1
; The collector assessed the duties upbd these
•everal fabrics at twenty-four per cent., under
C of aot.of 8d March, 1857, aa
‘'manuf actures of cotton, whioh are
bleached, printed, paiotod, or dyod.’ ) Tho,impor
ter contendethat autjr should,be;assessed at the.
rate of fifteen per cont.j ; as <( yelVef ln'the piece,
composed wholly of bottott, M under schedule E of
Hhfct tariff. '
The fabrics in question do not appear to ho now,
-nor ever to have been, known in'comfaieroo as ucot
ton'VelvetSj” designated,
'hndertheiroottznercidl names; in any soheaulo of
.the tarifF. wholly of cotton, and
dyed,’ theyfhU within Schedule C'of the? tariff of
Issf, f as “inafihfiofurefl .composed Wholly “of cot
ton. -whiab are bleached, printed/ p*{ntoa, or,'
dyed,*? andwere ptoperlycharged hy tho colleetorr
with a duty of 24 per oenfe v ' . .
The deoision of tbe collector is affirmed.
■ Very. respeptfully/yoUr *
l ' Secretary of the Treasury. !
. ■ J.B. Baker, .■ , ,
;r :-• Collector, PhUadelphia, Pa. - ,
t' WoJtWfrlfotryVtyWfi& 3 v $™V‘ U *
' y i)HKiirrB i rlDaiPAfe , rJifiKT/Augaat 10/1857;
- v £ acknowledged the reoeipt of your report,
under date'of the Btn instant, 1 in regard l to the ap
peal of Daniel St- Amant from your decision, as to
the rate of.the duty to be charged under the .torUjf
pf. 3d March,,lBs7, oh an of wal
ntitsln tW harque/ 1 Hanson Gregdry/’ from Bor
doahx: - ■
. ; I have .also before mo Mr, Bt<. Amant’s comtnu*
nieation td udder date of the
23d ultimo, together' with a copy of his fetter to
yourself, and your, answer of theßame dato bn that
pf. the,tariff act of 3d March,
1857, ‘.‘fruits, green, ripe, ordrifid,” are transferred
to sonedule G, and made dutisblo at the rate of
jjighi'percent.. Mr. St. 'Amaht contcnds that tho
wflnutis ft /‘fruit/ 1 nod is so transferred: The col
lector. tekards it as a VuUt .not otherwise provided
for/’, and folilng wUhln that classification in
tohedute 10 under the tariff act of 3d March; 1857,
;ahd liable to.a/lufcy of24peroont< <, >
' The “walnut” la not inowri. and designated, in
commoroidl L pa’rlancV‘ ns a • but aa a
‘.‘hut; n ,an;i under -the tarifis of 1842 and 1840 du
ties werp imposed,-it iß.believed without protest or
ohjeotion, upon r walnuts, under the provisions of
those laws imposing duties on “nuts.
Walnuts were not specially provided for byname
in tho.tariff6fTB46, out. were embraced iu schedule
0 under ihe designatlonbf “nuts not otherwise pro
vided for.” /, Tbat‘classification is not disturbed by
the tariff ac tof 3d March, 1857.' They still remain
in schedule,o, and are liable to a duty of 24 per.
Oent. ‘ ‘ * ■ ”*
- Your decision is affirmed by the Department.
• ; Very respectfully, your obedient servant,
a ~, - Howkll.Cobb,
{ , Secretary oftheTreasury.
Collector of the Customs, New. York.
; J< 'A{iiionds*-Ei{ttsefaiw4 “Fniii.”
' ' ’TBUAsbtv Augustil, 1857.
. appcal undor the fifth, section of the
tariff act of 3d March, 1857, taken by Messrs. P.
Baton A Cp., ofNew York; from the decision of the
collector at that port, in their letter of the 11th
.Ultimo/ the rot©'of duty to 1 be OBaessed on
f‘almonds/’ has been duly considered in connection
with the collector’s report of the 6th instant on the
subject. ; •' •
' patyhaibeeh assessed by the collector on the
articles in ddesdoh, flitthe rate of thirty per cent.,
under Mheaule.lVof the tariff of 1857.
\ The appellants contend that “almonds” should
be charged with a duty of per cent., as fall
ing,within the-classification m SoneduloG of. that
tariff,of :U ftaiit9, groen, ripe, or dried;” almonds
being claimed bytbem to be a “dried fruit.”
“ Alinonds” wero Bpeblfically designated , in the
tariff ojf 1846, under schedule B, ana subjected to
a duty.of forty percent. They are not transferred
to any dther.sohedule by the tariff act of 3d March,
appellants assert, they cun bo
regarded as embraced within tho oiassiflcatlon of
” fruits. grCCD/ripC, or dried,” which are trans
ferred by that act to scheduleG.,
“Almonds” are not. infaot, “dried fruift” fall-.
ing ; within,,the plasslficatioh embracing raißins,
prunes/, currents, -j and,other fruits, denominated
“dried./ becaujic their juicssj to, a certain extent,
hate been expelled by Exposure to' hatu'ral' or art!* 1
ficlal heat, nor in popular, parlance,
It to believed, are, thoysp known and designated!
“Almonds”, must therefore be regarded aa stUl
remaining in. schedule..B, and liable, under the
existing tariff, to duty at the rate of thirty per
Your decision in,’thto <iaae to affirmed.
Vory tospwtfßlly, ; yourobeditoht servant, . ,
; “ ' Howbll Cobb,
t~“. ? ..--g*areu»,AhaiP»*watg
, AuflcpvDB.Bcßßtl», Eaq., \ T . !
u Collector, New York. * »
Cotton Fabrio; 'Gingham—Entry claimed as a
manufacture of Cotton, not otherwise provided
j .TnnAsufiv pgrxBTMEKT, August 11,1857.
St? : i had uudef considera
tion an appeal under the ,s(h section of the tariff
apt of March, 3,1857, of Messrs. Stuart & Brother,
of Philadelphia, from the decision of the collector
at that port} aa to the > rate ‘of duty to be assessed
nu a fabnc of cotton, and khown
In commerce .ae “gifigtiam.”
' ' The collector has assessed the duty, on the stride
farquestion'at the rato of 24 per cent, as embraced
witnm the classification of “ ail manufactures com
posed wholly of cotton, which are blesched.printed,
patnteaordyed,”in eeheduleG of the tariffof 1857.
...The that the' processes of
bleaching and dyeing are performed before the
“gingham” is mahufacturod, and that the fabrlo
-does not, therefore, fall within the description in
'khtdufo C aCthe tariff- act of 1857, but should bo
ola^d/o4 e> /‘ maiiafacture composed wholly of
cotton not'otherwise.provided for/’ in schedule D
of that tariff, and be charged with a'duty of 19 per
“(jrlnghams” are not specially named in any
schedule of the tariff of 1867 - . ,
The terms in schedule 0, “alt manufactures com*
posed wholly of ootton, which are bleached, print*
. ed, painted, nr dyed,’’ refer to the character of the
article at of importation into the United
States./It is immaterial at what time or in what
r order,' in the coarse of mehufaotnring r the • fabric
from.the raw material, the processes of, blo&ching
! and dyeing were performed. If on importation the
article is a printed, painted,'or dyed ma
pnfacture, consisting wholly of cotton, ana not de*
Signaiedln, any other, schedule of the tariff, it is
liable in. that classification in schedule 0 to duty
at tberateof2i percent'
.»• « l Ginghams” being clearly embraced within that
•'description,your decision, charging them with a
duty of 24 per cent., under Schedule 0, is affirmed.
I,: Very respectfully, your obedient servant,
. / .Howbll Cobb,
Secretary of the Treasury..
J. B. Bakkb, Ban.,
Collector, Philadelphia, Pa.
Scene mt» lynching*
: The Qnindaro correspondent of the Boston Jour
jiql prelates the, following' lnoidentj at
}he,recentexecution of the murderers, at Leaven*
'..frorth,.by ihepeoploofihat town:.. -
f.iJudge.-Latta forced his way. through th 6 crowd
until he reached Quarles, who was already nearly
deadwith fear."’ “ Have you any friends for whom
you Wish'to b4Y e * messageT” he asked.
rope Vfl-S already so tightthat Quarles’s eyes
Wor6 i fliarllngfrorii thoirsockets; but gasped out:
have a wife and three children, who iive in New
( He was too late. The people wero determined
•that at, least one criminal should he punished
without judicial or executive interference. He
never finished tho sentenoo, and in a second his
body was dangling In the air. His hands were not
tied, and he succeeded in reaching the,rope above
his head, and raising himself for a moment.; But
there was a wrench from the crowd at tho other
end; some stout ruffian sprang up and oaught him
by the feet, throwing the wbole welght of his body
upon him, and Quarles’s nefres never struggled
[From the Louisville Courier.] ,
, To« Good to he Lost. - *
ThtteisanwlcLfamerln FraftkUn county who
has a supply of the essence of “ Old Bourbon/? the
fame of which has extended throughout; all, that ,
region. Its quality is unapproachable. It is double'
distilled, was, made seventeen years ago, baa been
ln;pOMoaion of its present owner during all. that
time, andis apttro and genuine article, the like of
which cannot now be easily procured. The owner
keeps it for hia own especial use and that of his
friends,' and although be is a sharp dealer, no price
ooald induce him to part with a gallon of it in tho
Wav of trade. - "
•Boring the recent Congressional canvass in the
Asblapicf.District, Roger W. Hanson, Esq., the
Know-Nothing candidate, visited the house of the
farmer: alluded to. He regarded his elcotion as
oertain, and having hoard of and tasted the whla- ;
key afonsald, an inordinate desire seised possoa-.
sion of his breast to secure a fow gallons to take
with him to Washington this winter. He made
known his wishes, , and offered any price for ten
gallons. The 'farmer positively refused-'to sell.
After much solicitation, howeTer, he was induoed
to agree bia frlend-have ten gallons. M«v
.Hanson was delighted at being able to secure even
this small supply of -the neotar, and he forthwith
paid the hIU, leaving the precious article in oharge
of the farmer untif he called for it on the.lst ot
December, when on his way to take his seat in
Congress 4** Washington. ‘.
-'A few\tfasks kfter this occurrence, Hon. James
B. ’Clay, the Democratic candidate', chanced to
pall at this same house. He, tco, had hoard of and
tasted the famous whiskey, and he, also, took the
SoUao to secure a supply, it possible, to take with
lm to Washington' He made application for it ao-
Wdingly/iqwrwaatolddn reply, that Mr. Hanson
tUd J alreaay.sda4e a, purchase for thatpurpose, and
\i iw' not possible for .them both to go to Cyngro&u
; Mr] friend that Mr. Han- 1
son hadrcertainly znade.a that it was
tkmktlf ?vric»«fd : be elected.; J JiO'told btoi there
waemo doubtbf HUt foot,' and Urged hls.causewith
took affect that tW fariaef consented to' part .with
, another/ the result de-
Utd Washington.
disposition. Mr.
.Din son intends w.make of hls,purchase, but will
retort .when advised - -
K PbVv.thef wily gehtlsman’ whose
Mfftyie.MlfeJpatloas.-wen ■.*& * telii bdT-So on
i*3 Kf his
ejection /to r 4htf r Seo*w£ that, tahinjrytimeby the
foretort/ torn* t W4eklbcfyre tie;&ubui#:ire are
WkWaUiTs. But the, “ ornav’ Porter spoiled'
JULis*ffne caleuiations. Indeed,- the ease is so ad
►grayktod tbat wedoubtriot an Abtlod gainst him
py tb, proprietor pf tho “Capitol” Would hold
|ood In »Djr court! > • ‘ ■ " |r
1 JohnFltzgereldi' » young matt, urns Wiled
id Mgbtdt St, Loali. op gatutday cvohing.bT
. .'TflB 20; ,1837.
/ -Theory of Grafting. . ;
i r The theory of grafting. to alraple. -A shoot
of, the desired :Yariety to. made, Dy olosa me*.
chanical fitting, to unite with the stock or natur
ihl seedling/which bphr fniit of no
value, ; ‘When tliia mechahiical union is made,
the sap fiows up 1 through the sap-vessets, or
pores of the stock/.idtd doiresponding vessels
of. the scion, or’ 'graft; and, passing on, ex* 1
panda the buds of the Utter. The leaves,
when expanded; product or elaborate sap, as
fast as it.flows into > them, and which before was
nearly pure water, into the proper juice of the
plant,'which now contains ample materials for
dew wood, derived through' the leaves- This
descends, through, the inner bark and deposits
new layers of wood. This now deposit ce
ments and secures fltmlyjthe stockand graft to
getheri'aud thOy become .one, tree..
It was. formerly supposed-that the .material
for the hew wood was completely formed aad
flpfeh'ed before iti'eft taibTeSves / and,cultiva
tors were, therefore, puzzled .with the well
known fact that tho wood of thb stock always
retained its distinctive peculiarity below the
line of union. JFer - instance, if a Spitzenberg
were grafted: on * Belle-fleor, all the proper
juice bping elaborated through the leaves of
tho Spitzenberg' it wari naturally' expected that
the wood formed, all the way down would pos
sess the characteristics of the latter. But this,
wap not foutid to bp the case'/and U,was ascer
tained by 1 later pbysiologiato. that: thp. finishing
process in the formation.of the new wood was
effected by the cells in the wood and bark of
each respective variety; which at once ex
plained'tliis difficulty. This result is shown in
an interesting manner, by grafting successively
oh thb same stock,-varieties having bark of
different colors.,’ Let the Northern Spy apple,
the St. Lawrence, the Early Joe, aud the Baily
.-Sweety-varieties with dark shoots-rhe.grafted
in. successive ’ years, and alternately, {with the
Sweet Bough, Belmont, Sommer.iQueen, and
Yellow Belle-fleur, which have light or yellow
hark, the result will be’. Successive rings of
dark and light wood; and if a dormant bud,
belonging to either of 4h'eso portions, spoula
start and form a shoot, shoot emitted would
possess folly the characteristic of tho particu
lar variety originating it/no matter how piany
different sorts the descending juice had, to pass
.'through on its way from the leaves downward,
and no matter, what sort might bear the leaves
which elaborated the proper juice..
The correctness of. this position was corrob
orated by grafting a red-beet on a white one.
The operation was performed when tho plants
were only a fourth of ari inchindiameter; yet,
when the root become-large, the line of separa
tion between the tivo colors remained distinct
and,,unchanged, with,red above and white
below,, alb the juice being elaborated by the
tuft ol’leaves on the red-beet above;
* This general result sometimes appears to be
slightly: modified. ! For-instance, if a - row of
Mazzard cherry stocks, in the nursery be graft
ed,'a part with’ Yellow Spaptoh, and a; part
with the IVTiite Tartarian, thb roots of tho Yel
low Spanish will be found in two or three years
to have become few,.coarse, and stout; those
.of the Tartarian .fine, numerous, and
fibrous. Similar apple stocks grafted with the
Tallman Sweeting and Yellow, Belle-fleur, pre
sent not less striking results—the roots of the
former being large, and of the latter numerous
and thread-like. It has been observed, also,
that the bark of stocks, grafted with the New
town Pippin, becomes in a few years rough and
scaly, liko the bark of stocks, of that variety.
All these facts are interesting, and are worthy
the study of th’ose who wish to learn the influ.
ences operating on grafted trees.
Effect ol the Increase of Oold
M.Lovasseur, a statistical writer in the Rerae
Cotemporaine, presents a lotig and able article
op tlie general rise in the price of all market
able commodities, due to the influx of precious
metal from California and Australia. He holds
that therisehasbeen favorable both to tho mer
chant and agHculturlßt, but that salaries do not
increase in proportion to the price of provis
ions, consequently the riBB has been detrimen
tal to thoso who live uponflxed incomes, daily
become poorer, dr at least do not accumulate
property os rapidly as they would had not this
rise occurred.
As a set-ofi' to this evil, the author remarks
upon the benifits arising from an increased in
flux of gold, and shows that, although in theo
ry an articlo of common use might be expec
ted to rise in price exactly in proportion to
the increase of the circulating medium, such is
not practically the case, because this pro
portional rise moots, with its chock iu tho
stimulus given to produdtion by tho increas
ing demand consequent upon a greater abun
dance of means. ■■
Tho difference between that influx oftho
precious metal and the amount of rise which it
has produced, therefore, continues a real in
crease in public wealth. . Thus, iu England,
deducting the affects oftho scarcity, which aro
transitory, the largest rise does not exceed
twenty-five i/ r 'cent. 'ln France, where the
-•awwtirof Dad harvests nave .av.<n ciy
felt, and may be stated at sQ venty-flveper cent,
the rise attributable to the influx of gold is
also limited to*twSnty;flve per cent. Now tho
influx, of gold has, he holds, been Upwards of
fifty per cent; therefore, an addition has been
made to the permanent wealth of the country
of at least one half of the new amount of gold
■ Whether, and at what period, the civilized
world will fie; saturated. with < the ,-precious
metal, M. Levasseur does not undertake to de
cide, but he thinks that that period Is far dis
tant; and'that activity, of oiir manufactures, the
immense increase of our commercial' inter
course, and the civilization which, through the
instrumentality of gold, ,has so largely sprung
up'in California and Australia, will enable us,
for many years to come, to absorb the gold
fields without being made sensible of any ma
terial depreciation of the currency. :
, l’ho production of goldappears inexhaustible
at present; but, on the other hand, Humboldt
Iws distinctly predicted, from personal obser
vation and positive scientific data, that .a day
will come when ‘the- silver mines of - America
will be worked at a great profit. ' The produc
tion of silver depends on that of mercury.
What if new mines of that metal, hitherto un
suspected, were shortly discovered ? Since
the discovery of mines of inercury in Califor
nia, the price of that Bnbstanco has fallen more
than fifty per cent, and we have no positive
assurance that the increase and consequent
cheapening of silver may nofbo ultimately as
great as that of gold.
[From the Washington Union,]
The PaShtingt'in the of, the Capitol*
Four of these palntings; are the work of Colonel
Trumbull, a soldier and artist of revolutionary
times—to wit: “The Declaration of Indepen
dence,” “The Surrender of General Burgoyne,
1777,” “ The Surrender of Lard Cornwallis at
Yoriftown,” an d “The Resignation of Genoral
Washington at Annapolis,'December 23,1783.” In
the execution of the first of these, Colonel Trum
bull devoted himself with untiring seal and indus- 1
try, travelling from one part Of the Union to an
other to collect 1 the original materiel for the great
design—it being hU ambition to transmit to futuro
generations a true • representation of the great
:actors in the ever : memorable scene. “The Sur
render of General Burgoyne, 1777,” to General
Gates, of the American army, at Saratoga.- Nek
interest will be added in tho contemplation of
this picture when it Is remembered that it con
tains likenessesftom life of Generals Gates, Bur
goyne,' Starke, Morgan, Schuyler, Putnam, ond
many other distinguished officers; and that Bur
goyne was “ the intimate friend and companion of
Burke, Box, and Sheridan; was himself an accom
plished scholar and wit, basking in the sunlight of
favor, and had but a few months'before promised
his soveroign that he would 1 speedily crush the,
rebels, and restore peaee to his revolted colonies—
nay, more : that he was under a promise to meet
Clinton at Albany, but that when, he reached that
city a prisoner his frlonds had turned book from
the highlands, having been unable, even with the
treachery of Arnold, to approach nearer to Albany.
j “The Surrender of Lord Cornwallis atYorkrown ”
“represents, the closing scone of the great revolu
tionary drama. Though Washington was present,
1 be yielded to Ge»; Lincoln the honor of receiving
the sword and thesurrendorof tho conquered leader
’of the enemy.”
The picture of “ The Resignation of Washington”
I among other persons, the family of W osh-
I ington, and Charles Carroll and his two daughters.
The Baptism of Pocahontas” was designed and
, executed by Chapman to fill the panel assigned to
; him. “The Discovery of tho Mississippi by De
! Soto” is by Powell. The design and oOmposition
| of this painting have been somewhat severely criti-
I oized; at the same time its execution is generally
i acknowledged to bo more than excellent; for in
stance, it is objected that while two Indian women,
i gracefully reolinlng on one sldo of the picture, seem
perfectly oomfortablo without any clothing, a man
on the opposite side isolad with a huge buffalo robe.
The” Landing of Columbus” is by Vandorlyn, andl* 1
peculiarly interesting as being the opening scene
of Amerioan history. Tho “ Departure of the PJI- j
grim Fathers in the May Flower” Is by Wler, and I
exoites universal admiration. A writer says of
Jhte.picture: “We have stood for hours before it,
and. then returned again and again; each time to
see new beauties, and to gaze upon that being of
surpassing loveliness, the wife of Miles Standish.
It is the very ideal of Baxon beauty—the eyes
clear, deep, ’ fearless, as a woman’s eyes may
be, yet devotional and confiding; they art
turned upward, speaking the woman’s trust in
her husband ahu'the soul’s’faith'in its God.
There is no Grecian outline in the features—no
aogelio ■ perfection in tho faoe; it is simply the
countenance of a woman beaming with intelligence
arid love. Miles' Standish has features and form
whloh challenge admiration, while the palo,siok
boy,‘ going'forth on the tempestuous ooean, touches
deeply our pity and sympathy. Nor must wo for
get toe 1 man of God, Who, from the Bible, is finding
meet words of hope and consolation for this brave
band, who, for conscience sake, are about to seek
a home In a far-off and inhospitable country, where
faith and religion may dwell, together in unison,
without fear or restraint*”
Major Phelps wag fa this city yesterday, on
his way to the But. He accompanied Col. John
■cnls expeditloa to survey and mark the southern
boundary line of Kansu, for about ‘two hundred'
{“fa of the -Missouri boundary
iisit * * Wheti ‘ hb' lift the 1 ekpe'dltifftti was • m&klntf
good promss, eapeotlng to work
and retard Jnr the.montd of November. The com
, “W.W't wth ao interruption whatever,'and 00l
Johnson, it Is believed, will make a very flattering
report of the country oyer which he has nassed and
'Will have' fd; past htMaftef. ' A well-marked road
hM btOn niaae by the number of wagons'attached
tofUits expedition, and the work done npon it at
, the.crouing of streanu and'other difflouft places
Hereafter, there will difficulty in-following
the route' to Mew Mexieo, and wood and water will
be found in abundaaoe.—St. Lavii Retmtiiam,
4«g,w. , , •
AHatellanemlß!: ’
The Northwestern Mutual Land' Benefit' Assoolatlon
will make a grand distribution of $30,000 worth'of real
oatate and, ro*M to ItanieipberS.'t THa number’ of mem*
' $2.00 'and five letter stamps
per mentorship, or a share., Any Individual sending
$lO and the ptemps, shall be entitled, to six abarea; .or
anj person sending SIQ jdth six names; with the address
of each, carefully written', shall be entitled to six shares. <
The distribution will be made In Chicago', Bept, 25th,
The following la the real estate to he distributed ;
No. 1. An improved farm' of 80 acred In Cooke
Co., Illinois, >lUed at $3,000
No. 2. /An improved farm of 160 acres In White- ‘
' sides'Oo,, Illinois, valued at
No, 8. An improved farm,of 160 acres in White
sides Coi, Illinois, valued at 8,000
No, 4. An excellent private resldeuse in Dubuque,
lowa, valued at 8,000
No. 6. 100 sores BupOrior farm land in Ooohe Co.,
Illinois, valued at 2,000
No; 8. 160 acres well pine timbered In Waupacca
Oo.i Wisconsin, valued at '' • " 2,000
No. 7. A good lot and cottage residence fa Chi
cago, Illinois, valued at 2,000
No. 8. 150 acres superior land in Whitesides Co.,
Illinois,' valued at i 000
No. 0, 160 acres good land In Ohippeway Co.,
Wisconsin; valued at
No. 10. 180 - abrea' good land in Ohippewav Co.,
Wisconsin, valued at
No. 11. 180 acres good laud Jb Ohippewav Co.,
Wisconsin, valued at
No. 12. leoacres good land in Dunn Co., Wis
'cbcsin, valued at >
No. 13. -80 acres good land in Marshall Co., lowa,
valued at
No. 14.' 80 acres good land in Marshall Co , lowa.
■ valued at ; < -
No. Id. 80 acres good land in Marshall Co., lowa,
raided at ' -
No. 16. 40 acres good land In Marshall Go., lowa,
■ valued at
No. 17. 40 acres good land in linn Co., lowa, val
'!ued at
No. 18. 40 acres good land in tinnCo., loWa, rai
ded at
No. 28. 40 acres good land In Dina Co., lowa,' val
ued at
No. 20. One building lot In Dubuque, lowa, valt
uecUt ‘ 300
No. 21. Ono building lot in Sterling, Illinois.
valued at 3QO
N 0.22. One.building lot in Sterling, Illinois, ,
Valued at *3QO
No. 23. One building Jot In ‘Sterling, Illinois.
raided at goo
No. 24. 40 acres farm land In Grant Co., Wiscon
sin, valued at goo
No. 26. 40 acres farm land in Grant Co., Wiscon
sin, valued at 300
No. 26. 40 acres land }n Granto6,, Wisconsin,
veined at 240
N 0.27. 1 4Q acres land in Grant Coi, Wisconsin, i
valued at 1 * , * 1 • .240
Ne. 28. 40 acreji land in Crawford Co., Wisconsin,
valued at " 200
No. 29. • 40 acres land in Crawford 00., Wisconsin,
valued at , > 200
No. 30. 40 acres land in Crawford 00., Wisconsin, ,
valued at 20G
No, 31. 40 acres land in Monroe Oo'.. Wisconsin,
valued at - '2OO
No. 32. 40 acres land in Monroe 00., Wisconsin,
valued at 200
No. 33. 40 acres land in Jackson Co,, Wisconsin,
valued at f 200
No. 34. 40 acres land in Jackson Go., Wisconsin,
valued at 200
No. 33. 40 acres land la Dad Axe Go., Wisconsin,
valued at 160
No. 36. 40 acres land in Bad Axe Co., Wisconsin,
' valued at 16Q
No. 37. 40 acres land In Bad Axe Co., Wisconsin,
valuod at IQO
No. 38. One lot in Fulton, Illinois, valued at 100
No, 89. One lot in Fulton, Illinois, valued at 100
No. 40. • One Jot in Falton, Illinois, valued at 100
The distribution will be conducted fairly and honor
ably. Tho names and Address of stockholders shall be
written on as many small cards, as they have shares,
and the wholo placed in a box, and the first name taken
out Bball be entitled to the improved farm No. 1, in the
above list, and the next taken out will be entitled to
No. 2.and bo on until the 40 itemsof real estate are all
distributed. Then to each of the remaining 14.960
stockholders will bo sent a cheap map of a Western
Btate or Territory. A full account of the distribution
will be forwarded In a printed circular, to each member
of the Association, with the nanles and address of such
as may receive the real estate—to whom also the deeds
will be sent and immediate possession given., Bach ap.
plication must be accompanied with $2.00 and five letter
stamps. Address LINDELL, JONES ’A CO.,
au-13 > Chicago, Illinois.
la now prepared to sell about 1,600,000 acres of choice
Farming lands, in tracts of 40 acres and upwards, on
long crodits, and at low rates of interest.
These lauds were granted by the Government to aid
in the construction of this Hoad, and are among the
richest and most fertile in the world. They extend,
from North-East and North-West, through the middle
of the State, to the extreme South, and Include every
variety of climate and productions found between those
parallels of latitude. The Northern portion is chiefly
prairie, interspersed with fine gfoves. and In the middlo
and Southern sections timber predominates, alternating
with beautiful prairies and openings.
The climate la more healthy, mild, and equable, than
any other part of the country—the air is pure ana bra
dug, while living streams and*springs of exoellent
water abound.
Bituminous Coal Is extensively mined, and supplies a
cheap and desirable fuel, being furnished at many
points at $2 to (4 per ton—and wobd can be had at the
same rate per cord.
Building Stone of -excellent quality also abounds,
which can be procured for little more than the expense
of transportation.
The groat fertility of these lands, which are a blaoi
rich mould, from two to five feet deep, and gently roll,
ing; their contiguity to this road, by which every fad
lity Is furnished for travel and transportation to the
principal markets North, South. East, West, and the
economy with which they can be cultivated, render
them the most valuable investment that cau be found,
and present the most favorable opportunity for persons
of industrious habits and small means to aoquire a oora
fortabie independence in a few years.
Chicago Is now the greatest grain market in the world;
and the facility and economy with which the‘products
of these lands can be transported to that market, make
themnmch more profitable, at the prices asked, than
those more remote at government rates, as the add!
tional cost of transportation is a perpetual tax on the
latter, which moat be home by the producer, in the re
dUcod price he toddres for his grato, Ac. j *
- The title is perfect—and when the final paymeqti are
chasers, whioh convey to them absolute titles in Tefe sim
ple, free and dear of ewery incumbrance, lien or mort
gage. 1
The prices are from $6 to sBoj interest only 8 per ct.
Twenty per ct. will be deducted from the price for cash.
Those who purchase on long credit, give notea payable
in two, three, four, five and six years afterdate, and are
required to Improve one-tenth annually for five yean,
so aa to have one-half the laud under cultivation at the
end of that time.
Competent surveyors wIU accompany those who wish
to oxamine these Lands, free of charge, and aid them In
making selections.
Tho Lands remaining unsold are as rich and valuable
sa those which have been disposed of.
Will be tent to any one who will enclose fiftycent* in
postage stamps, and books or pamphlets containing nn
merous Instances of successfnl farming, signed by re
ipgcUblo and well known fanner* living in the neigh
borhood of the Railroad Lands, thronghout the State*,
also the .cost of fencing, price of cattle, expense l of hat
resting, etc.,—or any ether
will be cheerfully glren on application, either personally
or by Utter, in English, French, or Gorman; addressed
Land Commissioner of the Illinois Central R. B. Co.
Office in Illinois Central Bailroad Depot, Chicago, Il
linois. aul
Local freight noticr—the
now prepared to receive and forward FREIGHT between
Philadelphia, Lancaster, and Colombia, at the following
rates per hundred pounds:'
First Class. Second Class. Third Class. Fourth Glass.
22 cts. 18cta. lfict*. 14 eta.
Flour, 1 18 cts. per barrel.
Pig metal, 10 cts. per 100 pounds.
First Glass. Second Class. ThirdOlaas. Fourth Class.
20 cts. 17 cts, 16 cts. . 13 cts.
Flour, 26 cts. per barrel.
Pig Metal, 10 cts. per 100 pounds.
Books, Fresh Fish,
Boots and Shoes, Nuts in Bags.
Cedar and Wooden Ware, Porter and Ale in bottles,
Dry Goods, Poultry in coops,
Eggs/ Fork, (fresh,)
Furniture, Poultry, (dressed,)
Feathers, Wrapping Paper.
Apples, Molasses,
Cheese, < Melons,
Olover and Grass Seed, Oils in casks or barrels,
Crockery, Paper in boxes,
Candles, Pasteboard.
Casks or Barrels, (empty,) Peaches, (dried,)
> Groceries, Printing Paper,
Guns and Rifles, Paper Hangings,
Herring in boxes and kegs, Queonsware,
Hardware, 1 - Sweet Potatoes,
Hops, Tobacco in bales, *
Iron, hoop, band, or sheet, Tea,
Leather, Type, ,
Liquor in wood, Tallow,
Marble Slabs and Marble ‘ Turpentine, (spta.J)
Monuments, Tarnish.
Alcohol,' Potatoes,
Coffee, Turnips,
Hides, (green,) Vinegar,
Lard, White Lead,
Oyßters Sc Clams, (in shell) Window Glass,
Tobacco, (manufactured.)
GodfUh, Borin,, i
Cotton, Salt, ’ *
Fish, salted, Tobacco, (leaf,)
Grain of all kinds, Tin,
Nalls and Spikes. Tar,
Pitch, ", Whiskey,
Plaster. \
117“ For farther information apply to
E. J. 6NEKDKR, Freight Agent, Phil*.
E. K. HOICK, Freight Agent, Columbia,
au!3j W. lI.MYERS, Freight Agent, Lancaster.
after having been put to the most severe test, during
the two GOLD WINTKBB or 1650 iND 1857, has proved to
be the most powerful heater in the world, saving fropt
H to % the fuel over any pf tho beat furnaces now in use.
Thebb Furnaors are constructed with a cast iron ash
pit, and a brood, Bhallow pan-shaped fire pot, lined
with fire-brick or iron staves. The fire not is surmouut
ed with
large and,broad at their base, but tapering to small aper
tures at the top, and uniting with the anular obambef,
through which the heat and smoke pass to the due.
Tux whole products of combustion !u the form of
smoie&nd oases, aro suspended directly over the fire.
confixed or compressed luto the tapering OoNbb and
continually exposbd to the direct action of the rays
Of heat and light from the fire.
This heat and light is brought to a foods in each
Goal, not unlike the
to a focal point through an ordinary lens, causing the
smoke and oases to become intensely heated find tho
roughly Consumed, by this operation the smoekand
QABES are made equally available with the foil
itself for heating purposes, while, in other furnaces,
ItisOASHIED off and wasted in the CbimNbt.
All persons desirous of obtaining the best and
should not fall to-examine the New Gas Consuming
Cons Fornaok. before purchasing any other. The at
tention of architects »ud builders is particularly re
quested. > ARNOLD & WILSON,
(Successors to S. A. Harrison,)
No. 624 WALNUT Btreet,
aul-tf Opposite Independence Square.
Philadelphia type foundry—
N. W. Cor. THIRD and OHESNUTSts.
, L. PELOUZE <& SON, thankful for the liberal pa-
LronfigO heretofore accorded to their Establishment,
and desirous to merit its continuance, would announce
to Printers' and Publishers that their new SPECIMEN
BOOK is now ready, and from their increased facilities,
are now prepared to furnish every thing necessary in a
complete Printing Establishment, at the shortest no
tice. Their long practical experience in the business,
and the fact of. their personal superintendence of the
manufacturing department, justifies them in aborting
that they can furnish a more durable and better fin
fibed article than thsircoteraporariea. .
,Those, therefore, who desire Pripting . Materials,
Would do well to apply to them previous to purchasing
elsewhere, - . , » > ■ , - j /
. pld type taken it & cents per pound, in exchange for
nevr'at specimen prices. aul-tf
• No. 37 South THIRD Street, Philadelphia.
iotte *“ P ° ,nt ‘
Stocks, Bonds, &0.. Bought and Sold on Commission.
. Uncurrent Bank Notes,; Obeeks/&c., bought at the
lowest fates. , 1
received, and interest allowed, as per X|tm
I ' i Qfloii
' - Money Is received la smy gam, large or small, and in*
teresi Wd from the day of deposit to the day ofwlth
drkwal. L
Tbeofios Is open every day from oo’clock In the
morninf till 7 o’clock in the evening, and on Monday
and Thursday evenings till 9 o’clock.
All stints, large or small, are paid back In gold on de*
mand. tithoiit notice, to any amonnt.
* i HON. HENRY L. BENNER, President,
i ROBERT BKLPRIDGE, Vice President.
Wtf.J. *>«>» Secretary. 1
: i DIBB0TOB9!
Hon. Henry L. Bonner, G. Landreth Manns,
Edward L. Carter, F. Carroll lirewster,
Robeft Selfridge, Joseph B. Barry, '
Samli K. Ashton, Henry L. Churchman,
JameS B. Smith, Francis Lee.
This Company confines its business entirely to the
receiving of money on interest. The investments,
amounting to over '
are made lu'confarraitywith the provisions pr the
RENTS) and Such first class securities as will always in
sure ptrfect security to the depositors, and which can
... i not fail to give permanency and stability to this'loatl
®'*> | tutiott. _ avd-ly
hJ FIFTH end WALNUT Streets. Open daily, from
0 to 8, and on Tuesday and Friday Evenings, until 8
o’clock. Large or small sums received, and paid with
out notice, with FIVE FEE OENT. INTEREST, by
check or otherwise. JOHN THOMSON, Pres’t.
Wm. 0. Ludwig, ’
D. C. Levy,
Charles E. Lex,
A. Miakey.
Israel W. Morris, Jr.,
Wm. Neal.'
Thos. Neiison,
Thomas S. Reed, M. D.
James Russell,
Thos. F. Bparhawk,
Oscar Thompsou,
Peter Williamson,
Isaac 8. Waterman,
Charles T. Yerkes.
John B. Austin,
John E. Addlcu,
Setemon Alter,
M. W. Baldwin,
'William Clark,
Ephraim Clark, Jr.,
Charles B. Carstairs,
•Hebert Clark,
A. J. Drexel.
Charles Dutilh,
Wm. B. Foster, •
Benjamin Gerhard,
John Jordan, Jr.,
Lewis Lewis, Jr.,
ftK). 88 (241) DOCK STREET FIVE
[VO. 68 .(241) DOCK STREET. FIVE
Five per cent, saving fund,
. N. E. corner of OHBSNUT and TENTH.
'* Chartered by the State of Pennsylvania, 1855.
Deposits received dally from 9 to 4, and paid on de
mand, with interest.
Deposits received from merchants and others, payable
by checks on night.
Interest allowed on the average balances.
JOHN MILLER, President.
JOS. W. BOUDER, Vice President.
J. L. HUTCHINSON, Secretary. an Mb
iHotljinera ani> 3ron.
william n. mbbriok.
manufacture High and Low Pressure Steam Engines, for
Land, Hirer, and Marine service.
Boilers, Gasometers, Tanks, Iron Boats, &c., Oast*
lom of all kinds, either Iron or Brass,
Iron frame roofs for Gaa Works, Workshops, Railroad
Stations, &e.
Retorts and Gas Maebiuery of the latest and most
Improved construction.
Every description of Plantation machinery, such as
Sagar, Saw, ana Grist Mills, Vacuum Pans, Open Steam
Trains, Defecators, Filters, Pumping Engines, &c,
Sole Agents for N. Blllieui’e Patent Sugar Boiling
Apparatus; Nasmyth’s Patent Steam Hammer: J. P.
Roes’ Patent Valve Motion for Blast Machinery and
Steam Pomps.
Superintendent—B. H. BARTOL
Engaged exclusively in the manufacture of
Manufacture to, order Locomotives of any arrange
ment, weight or capacity, for the us* of Wood or. Coke ,
or Bttuminous Coal in its etude state, or
In design, material and workmanship, the Locomo
tive* produced at these Works aro equal to, and not ex
coiled by any. The materials used In construction are
made on the spot, and insure the boat quality andtuost
reliable stock. The large extent of Shops, and Com
plete Equipment of Machinery and Tools, enable
them to execute the
With Forgings of any site or form, •
And MACHINE WORK generally.
Harjng for many year* been in succeufal operation,
and been excluslvefcengsged in building and repairing
Marine and River Engines, high and low pressure, Iron
Boats, Water* Tanks, Propellers, Ac., Ac., respeotfolly
. alter their services to the public, as being folly prepared
are prepared to *xeipW b^ers ®,!iifn!
Every description of Pattern-making made ot the
shortest notice- High and,4>ow Pressure, Fine, Tubu
lar and Cylinder BbUers,ot the best Pennsylvania char
coal iron. Forgings of all slses and kinds: Iron and
Brass Castings of all descriptions; 8011, Turning, Screw
Catting, and all other work Connected with the above
. Drawings and specifications for all work done at their
establishment rreeof charge, and work guaranteed.
The subscriber* have ample wharf dock room for re*
pairs of boats, whore they can lay in perfect safety, and
are provided with shears, blocks, falls, Ac.. Ac., for
raising heavy or light weights.
aul-y BEAOH and PALMER Streets, Kensington.
Handy & morris—
. Warehouse 8. E. cornet FRONT and WALNUT.
aul-fim •
Nineteenth century i—the
This is now the great standard remedy for diseases of
the Blood, Stomach and Liver.
If yon hare a Cancerous or Scrofulous, affection, at
once use the Imperial Depurative.
Tetter.-* Are yon troubled with this obstinate and uu-
Eleasant disease ? Use the Imperial Depurative. Try
nt one bottle.
Have yon White Swelling, Hip Disease, or Glandular
Swellings? Ijhe ImperialJJcpwralivewill'effectacure.
&>r Pimples, Blotches and Eruptions of tho Skin gene
rally, you hare a prompt and certain remedy in the Im ♦
penal Depurative. One bottle will satisfy you of its
Use the Imperial Depurative, if yon would hare a
dear, healthful, and beautiful complexion.
Use lAe Imperial Depurative for a diseased state of
the Liver or Stomach.
For females of a weak and debilitated habit and shat*
tered nerves, the Imperial Depurative is just what is
required to re-lnvlgorate the frame and restore the ner
vous system to a healthy state.
We know the full value of this great remedy, as we
aro using it every day In an extensive practice, and see
its great curative powers manifested in numerous cases.
We know it has no equal in this country.
The careful preparation, great purity and strength of
the Imperial Depurative renders large doses or long
coutinued use of it unnecessary. It acts directly upon
the diseased part, and it is not necessary to wait months
to discover the benefits to be gained.
If you wish to purify and enrich the Blood, and pre*
vent disease, as well as cure it at this season of tho
year, use oneor two bottles pf the Imperial Depurative,
and we will guarantee its beneficial effects.
Prepared by Dr. LOUNBBERRY tc 00., and for salo
at the Principal Office, No. GO North Fifth street, three
doors below Arch, where patients may consult Dr. L.
daily, frfee of charge.
Tne Imperial Depurative is the great remedy of the
nineteenth century. *ul-tf
HELMBOLD’S genuine prepara-
TION, Extract Buchu, removes all the symptons,
among which found Indisposition to exertion,
Loss of Power, Loss of Memory, Difficulty of Breathing,
General Weakness, Horror or Disease, Weak Nerves,
Trembling, Dreadful Horror' of Death, Night Sweats,
Cold Feet, 'Wakefulness, Dimness of Vision, Languor,
Ual versa! Laasiiqd* of the Muscular Systsm,often enor
mous Appetite or Drepeptio Symptoms, Hot Hands.
Flushings of the Body, Dryness of tho Skin, Pallid
Countenance, Eruptious on the Face, Pains In tho Back,
the Eyo Lids, frequently Black Spots flying
before the Byes, with temporary Suffusion. Loss of Sight.
If these symptons are allowed to go on, which this me
dicine invariably removes, soon follow Fatuity and Epi
leptic Fita
TION, Extract Buchu, for all Diseases of the Blad
der. Kidneys. Gravel, Dropsy, Nervous and Debilitated
of the above distressing ailments, use HELM
BOLD'S PREPARATIONS. Try them, and be convinced
of their efficacy.
RATION, Extract Buchu,
“Glveaealth and vigor to the frame,
And bloom to tho pallid chock 2”
And are so pleasant in their taste, that patients be
come fond of them.
HELMBOI.D’B genuine prepara-
TION. Extract Buchu—Sec overwhelming eviden
ces which will be produced to show that they do great
good to all who honor them with* trial. Evidence open
tor the inspection of ail.
TION, Extract Buchu.—Price fl per Bottle, de
livered to any address. Depot, fig South TENTH street,
Assembly Building, below CHESTNUT street, Philadel
Address letters, 11. T. HELMBOLD, 62 South TENTH
stroet, below CHESTNUT, Philadelphia.
Sold by Druggists and Dealers everywhere. Beware
of Qouriterfolts. ' / 1 au7»3m*
Soots anb Stjocs.
MARKET and FIFTH Btreeta.
Gentlemen’s Best Patent Leather Gaiter Loot*.
“ “ Calf do, dp.
“ “ Patent Leather Oxford Ties.
<f u Calf do. do.
u <( Patent Leather and Calf narrow
strap Shoes.
Boys’ and Youths’ Patent Leather and Calf Shin
Gaiter Boots and Bhoes,
anl-tf For sale by
Fall stock op boots and shoes.
—JOSEPttH. THOMPSON fc CO., No. 814 MAH.
KET Street, and Nos. 3 ini 6 FRANKLIN PLACE,
hire now In .tor© a large and T?ell-aa.orte:l stock of
BOOTS and SHOES, of City and Eaatern manufacture,
which they offer for.aale on the beat terma ror Oaah, or
on the usual credit.
au£dU* r ° lor * le,! <0 C,U * Bll ““h* ll * their **<><*•
and KetaflWHlP and CANE Manufaotnrer. No 4
Worth TOCRTII Street. V
A 1 Una flooring board., .Boat, for ule by
Old : 119 North Water Street.
J. 1 OPPIOB 414 WALNUT St.. PranUln BulMlna.
TO 500.W0.
This Company is now fully organ aed, and Frnparcd to
make a)l kinds or Insurance against loss or damage toy
Fire and Marine Perils, at current rates.
H. C. LAUGHLIN, President.
RIOHARP SHIELDS, Vice President.
GEO. BCOTT, Secretary.
11. 0. Laugblin,
D. Bliarwood,
"Wia. Osborne,
Richard Shleldß,
T. F. SUewell,
'WARD fire and marine in-
Wed u&.T 0 "
B S»UrfS®IK , .“ P "**T*« *.
Stocks worth pw ; *^S»VXX
Cash on hand...., !!!*.!!*!!*! 5t190
Amount secured by Stock notes'." l&o'oOG
Amount of Stock duo on call..*..**”* )**’**“ j’tjo
This Company effect*'insurances on Buildings Mer
chandise, Furniture, Lumber, Ae.; on Vessels, 6argo
and Freight, to all ports, and by Railroad, L&tea. and
Rivers, at the lowest rates, and upon the most liberal
terms, guarantying Prompt Payment on the adjustment
of IOBBeB. ,
fl7*Perpetusl Insurance made upon the ostial terms.
P. M. Potts. Wm. f. leech,
0. E. Spangler, R. T. Kemil,
Abr’m. Rex, H. 11. Houston,
Wm. H. Woods, Jog. R. Withers.
George Howell, Abr’m. P. Eyre,
J. Edgar Thomson, W. Balguel,
U. G. flower. Charles F. Norton,
John W. Sexton, John H. Lewarsl
Herman Haupt. James E.S«les,|
Nathan R. Potts, H. N. Burroughs,
0. E. SPANGLER, Vice Prea’t., W. H. WOODS, flee.,
AuglB«ly B. T. KEN3IL, Treasurer.
COMPANY, Office No. 408 (la« 92) WALNUT Bt.
Capital and Surplus, $250,000.
This Oompany continues to make Insurance against
losa or damage by Fire and the Perils of the Sea, Inland
Navigation and Transportation, at current rates. 1
President—GEO, H. HART
Vice President—E. P. RQSS,
Secretary and Treasurer— H. R. COGGSHALL.
Assistant Secretary—S. H. BUTLER.
George H. Hart, - E. W. Bailey,
E. P. Ross, Charles G. Inlay,
A.C.Oattell, Wm. D. Lewis, Jr.,
Joseph Edwards, J. L. Pomeroy,
JohnG. Dole, Andrew R. Chambers,
Hon. Henry M. Fuller, H. R Coggahall, 1
Foster 8. Perkins, Samuel Jones, M. D.,
John H. Chambers, A. F. Cheesbrongh.
au 8-ly
TRDST 00., PHItADEU HU. No. 831 (lafa 107)
WALNUT STREET. Charter perpetual. Authorised
capital, s£oo,ooo.
FIRE INSURANCE—On merchandise generally,
household furuiture, on stores, dwellings, Ac. Limited
or perpetual. |
MARINE INSURANCE—On cargoes, freights, and
vessels, to all parts of the world. ,
INLAND INSURANCE—On goods by rivers, canals,
lakes, and land carriage, to ail parts of the country.
Charles 0. Lathrcp, 1423 Walnut Street
Alexander WhiUdin, 14 North Front Street.
Henry D. Moore, Farqohar. Buildings, Walnut Bt.
John 0. Hunter, firm of Wright, Hunter A Co.
E. Tracy, firm of Tracy A Baker,
Thos. L. Gillespie, firm of Gillespie A Zeller.
Stillwell S. Bishop, firm of Bishop, Simons A Co.
William Darling, (late of Reading.)
Isaac Harlehursc, Attorney and Counsellor.
J. R. McCurdy, firm of Jones, White A McCurdy.
John Rice, 90 South Fourth Street.
Jas.B Smith, firm of James B. Smith A Co. •
Theo. W. Baker, Goldsmiths’ Hall.
E. Harper Jeffries, firm of Wm.H. Brown A Co.
0. 0. LATHROP, President.
WM. DARLING, Vice President.
Joseph J. Hccxel, Secretary and Treasurer.
11. g. RiOHABOSoa, Assistant Secretary: augfe-ly
SURANOE COMPANY, incorporated by the State
of Pennsylvania in 1848, are now established in! their
NEW OFFICE, No. 433 CHESTNUT Street, wherb they
are prepared to make ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE,
from LOSS BY FIRE, on, property of every description,
in Town or Oountry, Including PUBLIC BUILDINGB,
Also. MERCHANDIZE of all kinds STOCKS OF
GOODS, Stocks of COUNTRY STORES, Goads on
ELRY, FIXTURES, Ac., Ac., Ac.. Ac., at moderate
rates of premium, and for any period of time.
This Company refer to their past career as an ample
guarantee for the PROMPT SETTLEMENT of all their
LOSSES. There are at this time no unsettled blalms
against them. ROBERT P, KING, Pres’t.
M. W. BALDWIN, Vice Pres’t.
Fbjjois Blaobbpbwb, Seo’y. anl-3m
Life insurance and trust com-
COMPANY, Southeast Corner of THIRD and DOCK
Streets. Capital, $612,728 03, \
INSURES LIVES for short terms, or for the whole
term of life—grants annuities and endowmentaj-pur
chases life on Interests in Real Estate, and makes all
contracts depending on the contingencies of Life.;
They act as Executors, Administrators, Assignees,
Trustees and Guardians.
Five per Cent. Interest allowed from date of deposit,
payable back oo demand without notice,
ASSETS OF THE OOMPANY, January Ist, 1857.
Loans of the State of Pennsylvania, Phila
delphia City, Penn’* Railroad. Camden \
and Amboy Railroad, and other Loans $179,685 88
Bonds, Mortgages and Real Estate 117,137 19
Stocks in Banks, Insurance, Gas and Rail
road Companies 81,729 98
Premium Notes and Loans on Collaterals 193,892 01
Oath la Bank, due from Agents, Inter- 1
eat, Ae 88,780 47
Guarantee Capital, Subscription N0te5...... 100,900 00
DANIEL L. MILLER, rrnifiS^ 26
SAMUEL R. STOKES, Vice Prea’t.
Johh W. llobmob, Secretary. aul-ly
-fIL NY, NEW YORK .—Office, No 29 Wall street, ad.
joining the Mechanics’ Bank—Cash Capital, $250,000,
with a surplus. This Oompany Insure Buildings! Mer
chandise, Furniture, Vessels in port and'their Cargoes,
and other property, against Loss or Damage by Fire and
the Risks of Inland Navigation.
Henry Grinnell, Joshua L. Pope,
Celeb Bars tow, Rufus B. Graves,
Henry 0. Brewer, Henry Daria,
Edmund Pinfold, 0. H. Lilienthal,
Hanaou K. Corning, Theo. Polhemus, jr.
Ogden Haggerty, Elisha E. Morgan,
Thomas ifonagac, Abm. R. Van Nest.
John H. Earle, William A. Cary,
Albert Ward. Thomas 8. Nelson,
Oharlea Easton, James W. Phillip,
Louis Lorut. Oharlea A. Macy,
Samuel G. (Hidden, Edward Hincken,
Steph, Cambreleng, Wm. E. Shepard,
Thomas Scott, Charles L. Frost,
John Ward, Lothrop L. Stunfes,
Henry K. Bogert, William B. Fosdlck,
Peter Edes, Emery Thayer,
Benjamin 11. Field, Geo. wentfeldt,
A. R. Frothlngham, Zalmon Taylor,
Thos. F. Youngs, Henry E. Blossom.
Samuel L. Mitchell.
ALBERT WARD, President.
RiOHAan A. Oaeut, Secretary. au 10-ly
a*A COMPANY.—Charter Perpetual. Granted by
the State of Pennsylvania. Capital, $600,000. Fire,
Marine, and Inland Transportation.
Aaron 8. Ltppincott, Charles Wise,
Wm. A. Rhodes, Alfred Weeks,
Charles J. Field, James P. Smyth,
Wm. B. Thomas, J. Rlnaldo Sank,
Wm. Neal, John P. Simons,
WM. A. RHODES, Vice President.
ALFRED WEEKS, Secretary.
J. W. MABTIEN, Surveyor.-
This Company was organised with a cash capital, and
the Directors have determined to adapt the business to
its available resources—to observe prudence ip conduct
ing its affairs, with a prompt adjustment of losses.
Office No. 10 Merchants’ Exchange, Philadelphia,
No. 222 WALNUT Btreet, oi
BINE BISKS on Vessels, C
Canals, Boats', and other cai
sored, and ample security in
Edward Harris Miles,
John M. Odenheiiner,
Hahlon Williamson,
Bamuel J. Sharpless,
Isaac Jeaaes,
Henry Preaut,
Edward G. James,
William L. Springs,
Franklin 0. Jones,
Daniel Haddock, Jr.,
William Taylor,
James Murphy,
Wm. F. Smith,
A. J. Antelo,
Samuel L. C
JoHfl 0. Ruffes, gecretarj
Girard fire and marine insur
62 WALNUT street, west o? THIRD.
Wm. M. Swain,
John Anapaeh, Jr.,
U. N. Burroughs,
J. B. llaghes,
P. D. Sherman,
Win. P. Hacker,
J. P. Steiner,
H. A. Shackelford, ,
non JOKL JONES, Preiident.
Hon. G. W. WOODWARD, Vico President.
Jno. S. McMclmh, Secretary;
JiUKS B. Alvord. Assistant Secretary. aul-3m
Cash Capital $300,000. Lossea la Philadelphia and
vicinity adjusted at the Philadelphia Office.
l)y leave vre refer to
D. S. Brown &. Co., Phlla. I Hod. Joel Jones, Phils.
Chaffees, Stout A Co., “ 1 Hoq, Rufus Choate, Boston
Hacker, Lea & Co., “ I Hon. T.S, Williams, HartM
AVe have facilities for placing any amount of loan*
ranee in the roost reliable Companies.
AGENCY, No. 413 (old No. 146) CHESTNUT ST.
NlA.—Office, N. W. Corner FOURTH and WALNUT
Streets, Philadelphia. Subscribed Capital. $500,000.
Paid-up Capital. $200,000.
DAVID JAYNE, M. D., President.
. THOMAS S. STEWART, Vice Pres’t.
Bampbl 8. Moom, Secretary, , , , aul-ly
' a 'llij AUAmo ciai naiao vy*. Uf f i'Ji'i
SPECIE, either by its own LINES, or In connection
with other EXPRESS COMPANIES, to all the principal
TOWNS and CITIES of the United Statea.
General Superintendent.
Abram slack—engraving, die
Sinkiug and Embossed Printing, Envelope and
Seal Press Manufactory, 37 Strawberry Street, between
Second and Third, and Market and Chestnut Street,
Philadelphia, Pa.' au!2»ly
CLOTHING, 148 North FOURTH Street, between
Arch and Race.
CJARDINES*— 100 cases of 60 half boxes
►5 each. In store and for sale by
att o Nos. 221 and 223 8. Fourth street
OHAIRS constantly on hand. Orders received for
Light Railroad Iron—2B R»I M 33 lbs., 40 As. per yard.
S. E. corner front and Walnut.
Al * 00. ) »p4J I W'.QABtol,*QO.,wUU>«rMlt,r
be conducted under the style of TWELLB, GASKILL 4
GALVIN, it No. & end © fi. LKo. 828 N.
Wharves. aa4*l»
T Jnsnrantf jSiinjMmtsn
George Minßter,
W. C. Btotesbury,
R.M. CarlUe,
0.0, Butler.’
Geo. Scott. [aul9-y
mposite the Exchange. MA-
Cargoea, and Freights. IN
)N RISKS, p*r Railroads,
ided annually among the Ab
n case* of lou.
Thomas T. Batcher,
Algernon E. Aihbumer,
Alfred Fassitt,
Thomas S. Foster,
Gustayus English,
James H. Stroup.
Alfred Blade,
A. G. Qattell,
Charles B. Carstairs,
Samuel Robinson,
John 0. Keffer,
John P. Steiner,
Henry Gram bo,
Wm. J Oaner,
kRIUS MILES, President.
JSITT, Vice President,
ry. anl-ly
Jer. Walker,
Jno. McOluro,
Tho. Craven,
A. 8. Gillett,
Furman Sheppard,
Bond. Jones, M D.,
Joseph Elapp, M. D.
fUsolved be the Senate and Heuse of Repreeatut
titee tf the Commentetaltk of Pexnselcenu* in Gen
eral Mttmblpmet : That the following amendments are
proposed to the ConstitpUtnor the Commonwaltb. In
accordance with the provisions of the tenth article
There shall be as additional article to said Constitu
tion to be designated ae article eleven, as follows *—
Siotiob 1. The State may eontraet debts, to supply
casual deficit or failures in, revenues, or to meet expen
ses not otherwise provided tor, but the aggregate
amount of such debts direct and contingent, whether
contracted by virtue of doe or more acts of the'general
assembly, or at different periods of ex
ceed seven hundred and fifty .thousand dollars, and the
money arising from the creation of .such debts, shall be
applied to the purpose for which it wu obtained, or to
repay the debts 'so contracted, and to' ne other purpose
whatever. -. ‘
Ssotigx 2. In addition to the above limited power,
the State may contract debts to repel invasion, suppress
insurrection, defend ths state in' war, or to redeem the
present oat*leading indebtedness of the State; hot the
money arising from thfr oontetotisg of .saefc debts, shall
he applied to the purpose for which it .was raised, or to
repay such debts, and to no other purpose whatever.
Sbotiox 3. Except the debts above specified. In sec
tions one and two of this article, no debt whatever
■ball be created by, or on behalf of the State.
SspTiOH 4. To provide for the payment of the present
debt, and any additional debt contracted as aforesaid,
the legislature shall, at its first session.'after the adop
tion of this amendment, create a sinking fond, which
shall be sufficient to pay the seeming Interest on snch
debt, and annually to reduce the principal thereof by a
, sum not less than two hundred and fifty thoosand dol
lars ; which sinking fond-shall consist of the net annual
income of tho public works, from time to time owned by
tne state, or fhe proceeds of the sale of the same, or
any part thereof,' end of the' it come or proceeds of sale
of stocks owned by the State, together with other funds,
°f € ,* oa i* B j* *bat may be designated by law. The said
s nklng fhnd may be Increased, from time to time, by ts
-1 fi*®*®** 0 «• v*n oi the taxes, or other revenues of 1
the State, nOt required for the ordinary and current ex
penses of government, and unless In case of war, inva*
I slon or insurrecuob, no part or the said sinking fasd
shall be used or 1 applied otherwise than In extinguish
ment of the public debt, until the amount of such debt
is reseed below the sum of fire minions of dollars.
Bebtion 5. The credit of the Commonwealth shall not
in any manner, or event, be pledged, o* loaned to, any
individual, company,' corporation,' Or associationj nor
shall the Commonwealth hereafter become alointowner,
or stockholder, in any company, association, or cor
poration. ’
SsotioxO. The Commonwealth shall not assume the
debt, or any part .thereof, of any county, city, borough,
or township; or of any corporation, or association ,* un
less such debt shall have .been contracted to enable the
State to repel invasion, suppress domestic insurrection,
defend Itself in time or war. or to assist the State So the
discharge of any portion of its present indebtedness.
Sbotiok 7*. The Legislature shall not authorise any
county, city, borougn, township, or incorporated dis
trict, by virtue of a vote of its citizens, or otherwise, to
become a stockholder in any company, association or
corporation; or to obtain money for. or loan Its credit
to, any corporation, association, institution or party.
There shall be an additional article to said Constitu
tion, to be designated as article XII., as follows:
▲fttiour ztt.
No count/ shall be diTided by a line cutting oft oTer
one-tenth of its population, (either to fonp a new
count/ or bthenme,) without the express assent of
such county, b/ a-tote of the electors thereof; nor
shall an/ new county be established, containing less
than four hundred square mils*.
from section two of the first article of the Constitu
tion strike out the words, “0/ the city of Philadelphia,
and t>f tack county respectively;" from section fire,
same article, strike out the words, “of Philadelphia
and of the several counties;” from section seven, same
article, strike out the words, “neither Ike city of Phi
ladelphia nor any,” and insert in lieu thereof the
words, “and no,*” and strike out “section four, sasru
article,” and in lien thereof insert the following: *
“ Sxotios 4. In the /ear one thousand eightnundred
and slxty-foor, and in every seventh /ear thereafter, re
presentatives to the nnmber of one hundred, shell be
apportioned and. distributed equally, throughout the
State, by districts, in proportion to the number of taxa
ble inhabitants in the several parts thereof; except that
an j county containing at least three thousand five
hundred taxable*, mar he allowed a separate represen
tation ; but no more than three counties shall he joined,
and no county shall be divided, in the formation of a
district. Any city containing a sufitoient nnmber of
taxable* to entitle it to at least two representatives,
shall have a separate representation assigned it, ana
shall be divided Into' convenient districts 0? contiguous
territory, of equal taxable population as near as may be,
each of which districts shall gleet one represehtatfve.”
At the end of section seven,- same article, insert these
wotdS) “ lAe city of Philadelphia shall be divided into
single senatorial districts, of contiguous territory as
nearly equal itt taxable population as possible, but wo
ward shall be divided in ike formation thereof.”
The legislature,'at its first session, after the adoption
of this amendment, shall divide the city of Philadelphia
into senatorial and representative districts, in the man
ner above provided; sooh districts to remain unchanged
until the ippoVtiOnment in the year one thousand eight
hundred ana sixty-four. ,
There shall be as additional section to the first article
of said Constitution, which shall be numbered and read
as follows:
SiovxosflS. The legislature shall have the power to
alter, revoke, or annul, 1 an/ charter of incorporation
hereafter conferred by, or under, an/ special, or general
law. whenever in their opinion it maj be injurious
to the citiieus of the Commonwealth; in such maimer,
however, that so Injustice shall bo to the corpora
Is Sbbati, March 29,1867.
Resolved, That thu resolution pass. On the first
amendment, yeas 24, nays 7; on the second amendment,
yeas 23. nays 8: op the third amendment, yeas 21,, nays
4; on the fourth amendment, yeas 23, nays 4. -
[Extract from the JouraaLl
GEO- W. HAHKB&Y, Clerk.
Is THI House or SIFSISUTATIVIS, April 28,185 T. -
Resolved, That this resolution pass. On the first
amendment, yeas 18, nays 12; on the second amendment,
yeas ftT, nays 34: on: the third amendment, yeas T2,says
22; on the fourth ©neodmeat, yeas 83, nays T.
[Extract toon the Journal.]
JACOB zijSQLSR, Clerk.
EQed in Secretary’* offlee, May 2,1887.
Secretory of the Commonwealth.
SUpiMXtfiO, June 22,1887.
PsßMsyleanfo ji:
I ao certify that the above and foregoing is a true and
correct copy of the original “Resolutionproposing amend
ment* iaibe Constitution of the Commonwealth,” with
the vote in each' orauen or tne iwguuswne upon me
final passage thereof, as appear* from tfcs originals on
file in this office.
In testimony whereof I have hereunto set my
[ls.] hand and caused to be affixed the seal of the
Secretary’s Office, the • day and roar above
written. . A. G, CURTIN,
■ Secretary of the'Commonwealth.
, . la Bum, March 27,1867.
The resolution proposing amendments to theConstU
, tutlon of the Commonwealth being under coasidemti on,
On the question, • * \ ■
Will the Senate agree to the first amendment?
The yeas and nays were taken agreeably* to Hie pro*
visions of the Constitution, and were as follow, ris:
Ysis—Messra. Brewer, Browne, Coffer, Ely. Evans,
Fetter, Fienniken, Fraser, Ingram, Jordan, Killinger,
Knox, Laubach, Lewis, Myer, Scofield, Seller* Shu*
man, Steele, Straub, Welsh, Wilkins, Wright and Tag*
gart, Speaker— B4.
Nats— Meaan. Crabb, Cresswell, Finney, Gregg,
Harris, Penrose and Southerw7. *
Bo the question waa determined in the affirmative..
On the question,
Will the Senate agree to the second amendment?
The yeal and says were taken agreeably to the pro
visions of the Constitution, and were as follow, viz:
Ysis—Messrs. Brewer, Browne, Cromwell. Ely,
Evans, Fetter, Finney, Fienniken, Ingram, Jordan,
Knox, Laubach, Lewis, Myer,SeUers,Bhainan, Soother,
Steele, Straub, welsh, Wilkins, Wright and Taggart,
Speaker-— 2B.
Nats—Messrs. Coffey, Crabb, Fraser, Gregg, Harris,
Killinger, Penrose and Scofield*-©.
So the question was determined In the effirmative.
. On the question,
Will the Senate agree to the third amendment t „
The yeas and nayswere taken agreeably to the pro*
visions of the Constitution, and were as follows, via;
Yxix—Messrs. Brewer, Browne, Crabb, Oresswell, Ely,
Evans, Fienniken, Fraser, Ingram, Jordan, Killinger,
Knox, Laubach, Lewis, Myer, Scofield. Sellers, Shuman,
Soother, Steele, Straub, Welsh, Wiliini, and Wright
Nats—Messrs. Coffey, Gregg, Harris and Penrose—4.
So the question was determined in the affirmative.
On the question,
Will the Senate agree to the fourth amendment ?
The yeas and nays were taken agreeably to the pro
visions of the Constitution, and were as follow, vis :
Ykas—Measn. Brewer, Browne, Coffey.CrenwelL Ely,
Evans, Fienniken, Frsier, Ingram, Killinger, Knox,
Laubaok,Lewis, Myer, Scofield, Sellers, Shuman, Souther,
Steele, Straub, Welsh, Wilkins and Wright—23.
Nats—Messrs. Crabb, Finney, Jordan and Penrcie— 4
So the question was determined in the affirmative.
lx vex Hooax or BxrmxsxsTAvrvss,)
Apn'f», 1867. S
The resolution proposing amendments to the Consti
tution of the Commonwealth being under consideration,
On the question,
Will the House agree to the first amendment ?
The yeas and nays were taken agreeably to the provi
sions of the Constitution, and were as fellow, vis:
Tias —Messrs. Anderson, Arthur, Backhouse, Ball,
Beck, Bishop, Bower, Brown, Calhoun, Campbell, Chase,
Cleaver, Crawford, Dickey, Ent, Eyster, Fausold, Fester,
Glbboney, Glides, Hamel, Harper, Heins, Hiestand,
Hill, Hillegas, Hofibian, (Berks,Jlmbrie, Inner, Jacobs,
Jenkins, Johns, Johnson, Kauffman, Kerr, Knight, Lei*
senring, Lonraker, Lovett,Manear, Mangle, M’Cajmout,
irilvaln, Moorhead, •Mamma, MuMelman, Nichols',
Nicholson, Nunemaeher, Pearson, Peter*, Petriken,
Pownall, Purcell, Ramsey, (Philadelphia.) Ramsey,
(York,) Reamer; Heed, Roberts, Bupp, Shaw, Sloan,
Smith, (Cambria,) Bmltb, (Centre.) Stevenson, Tolan,
Vail, vanvoorhis, Vickers. vooghleVjWalter, Westbrook,
Wharton, WHHston, Wltherow, Wright, Zimmerman
and Gets, Speaker—7B.
Niva—Messrs. Backus, Benson, Dock, Hamilton, Han*
cock, UJne, Hoffman. (Lebanon,) Lebo, Struthen, Thorn,
Waraer and Wlntrode—l3.
Bo the question was determined In the affirmative.
On the question.
Will the House agree to the second amendment?
Tho yeas and nay* w*to taken agreeably to the provi
sions of the Commotion, and were as follows, vlt:
Yeas— Messrs. Anderson, Backhouse, Ball, Beck,
Bower, Calhoun. Campbell, Carty. Eat, Fausold, Foster,
Gildea, Hamel, Harper, Heins,Hiestand, Hillegas, Hoff
man, (Berks,) Housekeeper, Imbrie, loses, Jenkins,
Johns,Johnson, Kauffman, Knight, Lclsenriager, Longa*
ker, Lovett. Manear, Mangle JM’f Ivain, Moorhead, Mos
selinan; Nichols, Nicholson, Nunemacher, Pearson. Pe*
ten, Petriken. Ptnrnall, Purcell, Ramsey, (Philadelphia)
Ramsay, (York.) Reamer .Roberts, Rupp, Shaw, Sloan.
Tolan, Vail, Voeghley, Walter, Westbrook, Wharton!
Zimmerman and Gets, Speeaker —67.
Nats— Messr*. Arthur. Augustine, Backus, Benson
Bishop, Brown, Chase, Cleaver, Crawford, Eyster, Gtb
boney, Hamilton, Hancock, Hill, Hine, Hoffman, (Let*
anon.) Jacobs, Kerr, Lebo, M’Calmout, Mamma, Reed,
Smith, (Cambria,) Smith, (Centre.) Stevenson, Struth*
ers, Thorn, Vanvoorhis, Vickers. Wsgooselier, Warner,
Wintrode, wltherow and Wright—34.
Bo the question wad determined In the affirmative.
On tire question,
Will the House agree to the third amendment ?
The yeas end nays were taken agreeably to the pro- ,
visions of the Constitution, and were as follows, vis:
Yx AS .—Meet*. Anderson, Backhouse, Ball, Beck,
Benson, Bower, Brown, Calhoun, Campbell. Chase,
CleaTW. Crawford, Dickey, Ent, Eyster, Fansoid, Fos*
ter, Glbboney, Hamel, Harperr, Heins, Hiestand, Hill,
Hillegas, Hoffman, (Berks,) Hoffman, (Lebanon,)
Housekeeper. Imbrie, Inez, Jacobs, Jokns, Johnson,
Kauffman, Kerr, Lebo, Longaker, Lovett, Manear.
Maugle, M’Calmont, Moorhead, Mumma, Uusselman,
Nichols, Nicholson, Nunemacher, Pearson, Peters. Pet*
rikeo, Pownall, Purcell, Ramsey, (York.) Reamer,
Reed. Bnpp, Bhtw, Sloan, Smith, (Cambria, ) Smith!
/Centre,) Stevenson. Tolan, Vail, Vanvoorhis, Vickers
Voeghley. Wagouseller, Westbrook, WUlistou, With*
erow, Wright, Zimmerman and Getz, Speaker—fa
Nats— Messrs. Arthur, Augustine, Backus, Bhhon
Carty, Dock, Gildea, Hamilton, Hancock, Hine Jen!
kins, Knight, Leisenrlng, M’llvain. Ramsey; (Philadel
phi.,) Robert. Stmttew, Thorn, Writer, Wlrn.r,
Wharton and Wiutrode—22. 1
So the question was determined in the affirmative.
1 Oh the question,
Will the House agree to the fourth amendment ?
The yeas and nays were taken agreeably to the pro
visions of the Constitution, and were as follow, vl*:
Yuas—Messrs. Anderson;Arthur, Backhouse, Backus,
Ball, Beck, Benson. Biahep, Bower, Brown. Calhoun,
Campbell, Carty, Chase, Cleaver, Crawford, Dickey,
Ent, Eyster, Fausold. Foster, Gibboney, Gildea, Hamel,
Harper, Heins, Hiestand, Hill, Hilegas, Hoffman,
(Berka,) Huffman, 1 (Lebanon,) Housekeeper, Imbrie,
lanes, Jacobs, Jenuns, Johns. Johnson, Kauffman,
Kerr, Lebo, Leisenrlng Longaker, LoTett. Manear,
Mangle, M'CaWjont, iTllraine, Mamma, Mtuselman,
Nichols, Nicholson, Nunemacher, Pearson. Peters, Pe*
trikeu,PoWnallPnrcelltßamsey, (PbilsdelphlajH&m
sey. (York.) Reamer, Reed, Roberts. Rupp, Shaw,Sloan,
Smith, (Cambria,) Smith, (Centre,) Stevenson, Tolan,
Veil. Vanvoorhis, Vickers, Voeghley, Wsgonseller,
Wsitfer, Warner, Westbrook, Wharton, Williston,
Wltherow* Zimmerman, and Gets, Speaker—B3.
'Nats —Messrs. Dock, Hamilton, Hancock, Struthen,
Thorn, Wintrode and Wright—7.
So the question was determined is the affirmative
HA*xidiu*«, Fuse 22, MM,
pemuylcaxta, ss. ' ' -
Id certify that the above and foregoing is a Wup sad
gown oa the
the CommcnwMiaa U Uw «MM «ppf “d** .Xu
ulicXthe SwoHoojm of Uw atnoiiUAwOTNj, of «W»
Commonwealth fartae saarinttof 186 T. " _
fl.ij Wito6M mj hind uottboonl of
this twenty*aecond day o i FdMj cm thotUEimd «igb*
hundred ead fifty-eero*. A, &► vvWIB,
MS-aSa Secretary of tteOoggpQgjCCtt”-
GREATCKKTKAIi EODT*, coaMfbsg *k« At
Untie Cities with. Western, Korth-wesJera, «4 Bojlb
westers States, hi a eontumoo* Railway direct. TM«
Bead alio connects it JPittttmrjli with daily line*
steamers to all points on th# western Rivers, anna*
Cleveland and Sandusky with Steamegp to tU porta ea
the Xorth'wesUm Lakes; nuking thermos* DIRECT,
CHEAPEST and RELIABLE ROUTE fcy which Freight
can be forwarded to a«f from the OKBAT WEST.
PißSt Cuisa—Boots, Shoes. Hats. and. ' ,
Ceps, Books, Dry Goods, (is boxes. .
tales and trunks), Drugs, (in boxes' v
end bales) Feathers, Fun'Ac V .W». per 1001*
Sc coao Clabs —Domestic Sheeting.
Shirting and Ticking, (in original
bales), Drags (in casks), Hardware,
Leather, orhoxsc). Wool. - ■
and Sheep Petts.Saßtw&rd, Ac, Ae...Jfe.9er 100 lb
Thisd Class—AbtUi, Steel, Chains,
(in casks), Hemp, Bacon and Pork,
Salted, (loose or in sack*}, Tobacco,
• ‘Buumiaeitired, (except Oigars or ent
Ac., 4c AOe., per 100Ih
Fourth Class —Coffee, Fish, Bscoo, ?-
Beef, and Pork, (in casks or boxo -:
eastward), Lara and Lard Oil, Bails,'
Soda Ash, German Clap, Tar, Pitch,
Rosin. Ac :.l eOc. perlOOlb
-Flou*--75c. per bbl., nntil farther notice.
Gra«—Sse. per lOOibs., until farther notice.
In shipping Goods from any point East of Philadel
phia, be particular to HA** package “trio Pnnuylta*i«
aaib9ad. n All Goods consigned to the Agents of this
ROad, at Philadelphia, or Pittsburgh) wiUbe forwards*
without detention. .
, TaiiQßw AffiXT*.—HamSjWoroley&Co., Monrohis,
,Tenn.; B. F. Sass A Go., St. Louis, Ue.jjf. 8. IGteheu
4 Son, BrahsTiile, lud.j Domessu, Bell A pfezdoek,
and Carpenter A Jewett, LoulsriHe, Ky.; R. V. Mel
drum, Madison, Ind.j H. W. Brown A Co;, and Irwin
A Co., Cincinnati; a. W. Graham A Co., Zanesville.
I Obipj Leech A C0..N0. frj Rilbystreet,Boston; Leech
| A Co., He. % Alter House, If swYork.No. 1 William *t.
tvn . i t,® 11 ”;? EUee.New Turk; E. 1. Sneeiir,
k **- D -
General Freight Agent, -PhOadatphar
York likes-—the cakden
LSSTS AS foiloVf , TtS :
At 1 A. M., from Kensington Depot. Tin Jtatr
city, &!i rrT!r. as
At 6 A. M., rla Camden tad Jeney City, Key /•>
m*{J - tJ *• 2 2
At 6 A. W-, vi» Cwriw and Amboy, • Arerfamoda*
tloa .............. 2
At 7 A. it, Tin Camden and Jersey City, Morning
Mail Mi * 3
At 20 A.M., by steamboat Trenton, tia Tacuay
and Jenej City, Morning Express 3
At 3 P.M., Ti* Camden and Ambcy, C . and A. Bx-
if. rla‘Camden and JerieV City' 3
At 3 P. M., ria Camden and Amboy, Atcoeiauoda-
Won,LitClau ..... 2
At 3 P. M.t via Camden and Amboy, AcsommodA*
Won, 2nd Class '...‘....'......J..1
At 3P. M., Tin Camden and Amboy,
Won, Ist Clam 2
At 3P. M. t ria Camden and. Amboy.
tion, 2nd Class 1
The 6 P.M. line runs .daily, all other* Bnmiajse
cep ted.' -
Express Lines stop at the principal stations only.
For Belridere, Easton, Fiamingtcn, As., Si 6A.
and 4 P. if., trots Wslnot street whan.
For Water Gap, Strondsborg, Scranton, WUkesbarr
Montrose, Great Bend, Ae„ at OA. M., Tia Delayer
Lackawanna at Western Bauroad.
for freehold, at 8 A. M. and 2 P.M. 1
Por Mount Holly at 7 A. M., ami 2X and 6 P.M.
'WAY Lifts
For Bristol, and4 P. M. -
For Ptiama, B&neocu, BorrriT, Burlington, Borden*
town ioTTat 3P.M. .. ■
Far Mount Holly, Burlington and Way ft
Bte%mboat BICHABD STOCKTON feeHnliiwton art
Briitol at A. M • art for
dlato places at 2l{_? V ‘ ’ t .
Steanrtwat for Taeony at loiki U V A.
M*» *a<t 4P, for BarUagteti art firttttat4 P.
AU linw, «Mj>t 1 A. M., W* jr«lai|tVitnet
ETWtrparadi of biggin only •Unwed earh Ml
water. Baaeagan an prohibited from tatiao ur-
Ihing ai barpatfs but their areaziar .apparel* >AB ban-
Pteorer fifty pounds to be-paid ioraxtzn. The Com
pany limit their respoaribOity tor baggaee'to ooe dollar
per pound, and irfll not be' liable tSrfcy aznonht be
yond COO, except by apodal eoatnet. - - < «=<
WM- H. QA.TZHIE, Areot
, 0. ii.X.i .CO.
B. B. MOBBiU^ireat
phia, wittHNGkroai and baltikorr'rall-
BOAD. .. . c-
On and after Jajr 2d, MIT. .
Tor BaJtuDore at 9 A. H- IP. IT:/ rExpren,) ani 11
P. M.. . " • ■
Tor WUmlsftoo at BA. EL, 1, All aad 11P. H.
Tor New Castle at 9 A, R., 1 and 4AIP.AC.
For Mftdletown at 9 A. V. aadllS P. U. ~
Tor Rover it BA. M. and 4AIP. M. •
Tor Seafotd at 9 A. If. 405 P. M/
Baltimore at B.M, -Rapraa, U A. M. t a*d S_2S
Lear* Wilmington at 9SO and HAS 'A.Ku sad X. 89
Uwe New Castle atOSO tai UM A. M^*®d«o4
P. IJ.
Leave Hiddletovn at 10.00 A. X. and ioSP. It
Leave Dover at 8.60 A. X. aadfP.X.
Leave Seafood at 7.00 A. X.aatfi 00 P. ' -•
. Leave WOmlogtoo at 9J6 A. JfB P. M., nor .
A Sstn>ATB calj *t ll P. H. teen Pfcfodthfci* to
do. do.
6.56 ?. M. fifoa Bil&Mm to
PfciUdelpUio. .t
Ie&TM Htvre d* Onnit tiD 1. K.*
Lmvn Boltiiaoro *t 4»QO P. M. •
PreljhJ Tnis, with Ptoeigtt Ctf ftttadiad, tQI ns
u foUoini
Leave Philadelphia for PenyrHle and intermediate
pleeeaafc ' 6.007. U.
Leave Wilmington foe do. do.’6llo*P. M.
Leave Wilmington for Philadelphia at _ fijQOP.K.
aul-ly 8. M. FELTON President.
direct connection with the
For Cincinnati, St. Ixraii, lowa City.
LonigriUo. KovOrieaitf, St. Paula,
Indi&napoui, Qerolaad, Kaa«u,
Terrr Santo, Chicago, Kehmkn.
la advance of all other routes out of Philadelphia.
IbrmiM? ties* cmntctic* iet(A all (Ac (Treat West
er* Jtaifread). - i
Leave Philadelphia, for Pittsburgh and Testers cities,
from the Pennsjlvaaia Railroad Psesenger Station,
soath-oiit corner of RLKTBfTR and ITAIfeTT
(entrance on street,) es folia** *
Mail Train.... at 7~,A.H.
Part Line atI2S6,P,M.
Express Mail otUOO.yisht.
Colombia R. R. Line leaves for Harrisbaif at 130. P.
M., Lancaster }Aceommodatioa,) at 4.90, P. hf.
The Stress Mail runs dailj, the other trains. Sun*
dan excepted.
lor farther parti colors see hond-MBs, *t the different
starting-points. Passengers from the West will find this
the shortest and most expeditions route toPhflndslphia,
Baltimore, Nest Toth o* Boston. .
Passenger Lice Pennsylvania Railroad Co.
Philadelphia, February, 1857. ■ • • sul-ly
RANGEMENTS. On and after M»r sth, 2557.
Leave Philadelphia at 6, T, 8,9 10-mia., 10, UX, A.
and 1,2, 3-10 min., 4,6, 6,7, 8,9, U& P. M?
Leavel German torn at 0, 7,7-35, 8,9-10 min., 10W,
MX, A. M.. 1,2, 3-10 min., 4, 5,6, 7,8,10 X. P. M.
Toe 7-35 o’eloek, A. M., train from Germantovn, fill
not stop at intermediate Stations.
os gininiTsi
Leave Philadelphia at 9-20 A. M., 2,3,10,5-30 and
P. M.
Leave Gemaatosm at 8-30,9-20 A. Ifl-10,4 W. 8
IS.mdIP.M. ’ ’ *
Leave Philadelphia at 0,8,9-10 min., UJf A. M., 2,
4,0,8 9, P. M. 5
Leave Chestnut Hill at T-15, T-35,10-10,11-19. atia.,
A. M., 1-40, 8-40,4-40, 7-40,10-10 min., IMI.
os amnuxs
l»tl Philadelphia at 9-20 A. M., 2, SW and S P. M.
learn Cheetnnt HOI at 8 A. M., 12-50,4-10. and 5-40,
On and alter Maj 4Ua, ISST.
Le*r« Philadelphia at 8,9, and 11, A. 11.. and 8,4¥,
6R, andlljtf, P. M. , ' ' *'
Lear# Noma town at 7,9, and 11, A. IT., 3> ud ft*.
Lear# Philadelphia at 9 A. M., and S P. M.
Leave Norristown at? A. M.»and6, P. H. •
Lear® Philadelphia fctTjLAT, andXp. 51.
Lear# Downingtown at 1% A. IK., and IP. If.
aul-lj HENRY K. SMITH. Gen*! Sopt.
Depot, NINTH and GREEN streets, Philadelphia.
Ac., Ao-
On and after Wednesdaj, July Bth, 1557, the trainx
os this Eoad will leave as follows, daily, (Sunday* ex ■
eepted :
For Bethlehem, Easton. Allentown, Much Chunk,
Wilkesbarre, Ac., via Lehigh Valley Railroad, Mamie*
Express, at 015 A. M. * .
For Bethlehem, Barton, Allentown, Maaeh Chunk,
Valley Railroad, Evening-Express, at 2 li
Pmcmw. for Barton by 2 ISP. H. train take iUgre
at Iron Hill station.
, l o £w Do J , * atowa » (Accommodation) at 8 45 A. M. and
4 r. M.
Tor Gwynedd, (Accommodation) at« Si P. Jf.
Lear# Bethlehem at »1J A. M. and S IS P. M. with
Paaaengert, Tia Lehigh Talley Railroad, from Ksifoa,
AlUntows. Uanch Chnnk, WLikcjberre, Ac., arriria*
in Philadelphia at 121011. and 6 45 P. 11.
Leave Doyiettawa, (Accommodation) at 845 A M.
and 410 P. 3f.
Lear* Gwynedd, (Accommodation) at 060 A is
Lear# Philadelphia for Doylestown, (Accommodation
at 8 30 A. M. and 6 46 P. M-
Leave Doylestown for Philadelphia, (Accommodation
at ft A.M.nndSlS P. M.
Pare to Bethlehem . SI 60
Fare to M&aeh Chunk . 040
Pare to Wilkeabarre * 460
Passenger Depot, FRONT and WILLOW Streets
•Pl-ly ELLIS CLARK, Agaht.
On Md Mondny, Augnrt 17th, and until further
notice, train* for Atlantic City will leave Vloe street
wharf daily, (Sunday* excepted.) ,
First down passenger train will leave Vine street wharf
at 7*30 A, M.
whSfi?4 Wi " ,MT ® Tio *
train,, wlthpuungnr car attached, M 5 A.
Betarning, will leare Atlantic City u lollow, •
trainata.a «40A M
P. m!
might train. rmp *r.
Will Icon TIM stmt wharf at 1A45 A. M , and 445 p.
Will 1»,» HaddgElri4atf-50A.i1., and2P If
, .Prairht muft h« delineed at Cooper >a Poiit hr X
P. K., to fiuure its going down In tlje monJL*
Thi Company will not he responsible for any nod.
freight £££
- _ FRAZER, ®*®^ary.
viAtiQLnim Tm
WB*tf Ho.» H. Wfttw aadlXtf. ffUrve*,