The press. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1857-1880, December 04, 1857, Image 4

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

    jleminimeencei of Gen, ,WOrth.
A young= gentler:lan,. WiSfhis„tbr- th 9 Past
tyear been attached to one of the literary de
artnieribt or fhb: journal, (sap:lite NeW York
Being Post-,)
• whtt,served ; in General
orth'S division. in the ,-Mexican war, has
handed xis the'lbilmitingreminiscoucas of the
;deceasedTheY.filastrate. the two' great
Virtues which he 'had in cimmian with, every
truly greatdiniubravery , and kindness—and
explain to - Sarnia' extent the' attachment, and
even devotion, - with. which he. inspired thotio
under 'his' comaiand • - •
•tt Peritig, 'the siege' of Monterey, General
Worth'S division, to Which mrcontpany be-
longed;was - operating.= thenorth side of the
city,, Duncan battery bad just repulsed a.
column'of the enemy's caValrytlMm the'city,
and my; ,hied h
oWn company, ,hied lieen acting'
as a- corpsof obiervation on
-,the heights, was
lying in a corn-field awaiting orders to join
tin Inain body. Two of 'the enekty's batte
ries—ono on the heights above the Bishop's
Palace,andt.'the other across the riyormear
Fort: oldido•=had diseevered' Our 'poeition,
and were feeling for .us among the tall core
with round shot and _shell: • The fifth infantry
and Blanchard's Louisiana volunteers had al
ready crossed the titter to attack Fort Soldado.
Our position - was getting to be a little 111fCQM
fortaltle;*lietc_Deneral. Worth • galloped - up,
aceouipcnied by;'two or three staff officers. -
«t Who commands this. , company?" he
asked, •
c• I do, air, said LiCutAlitichelford, raising'
his tall form from•balind a corn hill;
Very well,' said the General ; - c go ,over
thereto Idajor Scott, and help him take that
hill. I 'don't want' you to try to take it;
want yew tWtake it.: must be done'
“f•We'll do it, sir,', said,our commander.
The General was off has cloud of dust to
direct: other operationii, and with 1 It must be
dente' ringingitx 'our ears, we responded to the
lieutenant's c Coin° on;, boys; fall ' , And
were very sliortWitatict to land'. with, the
enemy. ' ' - •-' '
• After Menterey surrendered, nearly. every
man in our cothpany was,takep down with the
chills and foyer, and myself among the nuin
ber. ,J. ; had been previmisly weakened by that
scourge, which, it -will be remembered, swept
off our bnacelimatedtrOops dike rotten - , sheep,'
and froni believe, no one ever entire-:
ly recovers, and stile chills' stuck to me closer,
than'a brother.-: Quinine and Peruvian : bark
would - adjourn them;for only a week at a time,
at, meet. At w,ent • into hospital
with the chills",ftit the sixth - ,time,'Aild then'
hid one
-of a peculiar and dangerous nature,
during the paroxysm of which I was tempora
rily
tg I was then r as thin as Mere
sheleton with a skid dranta over=lind so weak
I could hardly stand, 'The surgeon, Eir.•Per
ter, a rough' Old Elorida campaigner, remarked
to me, in the morning, by way of encourage.
mebt Ma IMy lad, you are goingto die this
time.' .1 told him I hoped not, which was cer
tainly the truth. •He inquired bowfont I had
to 'serve. I replied'only three weeks.' c• Then,'
said get
,a, furlough; and 'go ' home per
haps you may get well there. You can't live
in - this eliniate, and we don't want the trouble
of burying you' '
cs. The. hope ;thus 'held Ont_aid more good
than . medicine.' I -prepared a furlough, and
obtained the signatures of Lieut. Sjuickelford
Dr. Porter, and Lied: Col. Childs, who um:u
ntended the artillery; battalion.'• latter
told me, however, that General Taylor, then
at Victoria, had issued opera to grant no fur
loughs, under any circumstances ; but- as
it 'was an extreme case, I might apply to'
General 'Worth if I thought it would do any
good. -
The next morning, with the assistance of
my beaky,' Robert Gairibte, (afterwards kill
ed at Molino del •Rey,)' I walked' up to the
General's quarters, and asked the • orderly to
say that - wanted to speak to the Gen
eral. The proper way would have been to
send in the furlough, but I knew that would
fail. The orderly at first refused to take the'
message, which he knew, as well as I, was
contrary to all military etiquette,. but Really
said ho 'would mention it casually when be
went in on other bisiness. He went in
shortly, and I heard the GeneraVsay, Send
him • " -
, c When I, entered, ,General Worth turned
towards mo rather luiStili; saying, Well, boy;
what do you; want?' . Then, noticing my
hatchetlike face, be added, What's the mat- .
ter ? sit down.'
I remained standing, however, and held
out, the furlough. 'I am sick, General; the
surgeon says I can't got well if I stay here ; I
have only nineteen, days longer to serve, and
I came to ask for a furlough: ,
""I am very sorry, my lad, but I must refuse
it.' .General Taylor's orders ire 'to, grant no
more furloughs.",
Hope 'and strength failed together, and I
accepted the invitation -prolihk'ed a moment
before to be .seated. - In a moment strength
returned—the - strength of despair. I rose and
addressed the General, entirely forgetting the
dffiercnco of our age and yank. All timidity
had vanished. I know not what I said, but for
five minutes I pleaded earnestly for my life.
The General fidgetted with the furlough in his
hand, and his eyes glistened, hut be hoard me
patiently. When I had said all, his face was
turned from Me; and I sat down. He made no
reply until my heart began to'Sink
“Then to, spoke, in a somewhat changed
voice, slowly and hesitatingly—' I'll sign it—
I'll sign it, my, lad, but you must promise not
to tell any one. I may be disobeying,' orders,
but it is a bard case. You must show the fur
lough if you are obliged to, but not otherwise.
You promise me?. Very well—sign it, Pem
berton. • .
Uud bless' him for those wordsi—they'
saved my life. I showed the furlough to the
wagon•niaster -of the train from - Saltillo, to
the paymaster' at • Monterey, to the sergeant
guarding the gangway of thd lighter at Point
Isabel, and •to no one else till. I reached
homey
AGRICULTURAL.
DRAINAGE.
A very great improvement in the agricul
ture • of our country, which will be generally
adopted from the practice of the Old World,
is "Drainage." In almost every State ex
tensive tracts of swamp-lands aro found, not
only unfit for cultivation,' but, in many in
stances, by reason of noxious effluvia - arising
from stagnant water, they are prejudicial to
health. Largo grants of these lands have been
made by Congress,DOra the public domain,
gratuitously, to the States in which they lie,
upon the idea that they "were not only worth
less to the Government, but-dangerous-to the
health of, the neighboring inhabitants, .with
the 'hope that .thti state Governments might
-take measures to reclaim them for cultivation,
or, at least, render them harmless, by, the re
moval of their surplus water.
It is' ascertained, - by inquiry at the Land
Office, tthatmore than 52,000,000 acres of
swamp and that,
lands have been selected
under the acts of March 2d, 1849, and Sep
feinber 28th, 1850, from the dates of those
grants to September, 1856; and it is estimated
that; when the grants shall have been sttirely
adjusted, they will amount to 60m00,000 acres.
Governor Wright, of Indiana, In a public
address ' estimated the marshy lands of' that
State at 2,000,000 acres. "These lands," he
say,S, "were generally avoided by early set
tlers, as being comparatively worthless; but,
when drained, they become eminently - fertile."
Ile further says: "I know a farm of one hun
dred' and sixty acres, which was sold five
years ago 'for $5OO, that by an expenditure of
less than $2OO, in draining and ditching, has
' been so improved, that the owner has refused
for it an offer of $3,000."
At the meeting of the United States Agri
cultural Society, at Washington, in January,
1657, Mr. G. W. P. Castle spoke, in connec
tion with Abe great importance of this,sub
ject, of the vast quantities of soil—the richest
conceivable—now lying waste ' to thneittent
of 100,000
_acres, Mang, the banks of the
Lower Potomac, and which he denominates
by the 618 Virginia title of potoson. The fer
tility of. this reclaimable swamp he reports to
be astonishing; and he bas corroborated the
'"opinion by experiments which confounded
every beholder. "These lands on our time
honored river," ho says, "if broUght into
use, world 'ttepply. provisions - at half the
present cost, and Would, in 'other respects,
prove of the greatest advantage."
In the Southern States, we have extensive
tracts of swamps, inaccessible to all but alli
gators, Indians, and' ftigitives, which' render,
at certain seasons, the very air of,healen pes
tilential. In the New England States, also, in
every county, there is a 'considerable propor
tion of bogs and wet meadows; among °Ur
almost barren hills; into which 'the. , uplands
have for.centuries Poured. treasures pf
fertili
ziug-elements, but which are given- °vet to
desolation by reason'of too much cold water.
Again, all, our Atlantic coast, and Ihr
l
, np the navigable rivers, are vastfracte of salt
marshes, or flat-lands, abounding in fertility,
overflowed, qcime of them regularly, and others
occasionally, •by, the ocean. tides. These
marshes, with some costof ditching; produce
what is called "salt-hay," which la cut with
great labOr at low tides; and generall)r stacked
where it groWs, upon stakes driven for the pur
pose. It is valued and usually sold at about
'
half the price of the best upland meadow-hay,
, and mixed:with other fodder, is eaten by cat
' tle 'which can get nothing bettet; abd.some 7
times' by way of a eondiment even by cattle
that aro, well fed. It has been doubted by
• many, - whether, this-salt-hay is welt(' the Cost
of cutting, or; in other words; whether the la
bor requisite to ditch the truirsheS, and cat;
cure, and bald the hay, could pot be'more pro
fitably applied to other branches of Jim labor.
. By - Many eliporintents; on a, small sdale, in this
country, it , has, been proVed that these salt
marsh lands, aft-0 thn,tidealiaire bedn kept out
' ortheni a few years, arenxtremelyeerille,and,
beteg free from stelaea and other obstructions,
are easily cultivated,: and ao'arelikdly, - when a•
- s . ,systematic mode- of reclairalbgthetn shall be
adoPted, to 'prov6 a MOO, -Valuable acquisition.
to our farmers upon the oceitii'sheres.--
Along our rivers and streams, in every part
of the country, are large tracts of low, flat
lands, flooded in times of freshets, and at all
times tilled with cold or • stagnant water, and
are nearly or quite unproductive. In New
England, on almost all the streams, and at the
outlets - of the lakes and ponds, are,daras, for
the use of sawmills, gristmills, and factories t
and the interior lakes arc ,used as reservoirs to
keep back water for the, use of the mills in time
of drought. By these obstructions to the na
tural flow of the streams, thousands of acres of
the most valuable lauds in this sectiou aro ren
dered- worse than tideless ; for the water is kept
up till•midsunitnet, and' drawn off when a dog-
day. climate is just ready to convert, the rich
and slimy sediment of the pond into' pestilen
tial' vapors. This same evil has attracted at
tention itiScothuid. "In many palls of this
country," says a Scottish writer, "small lochs
(lakes) and dams are kept up for the sake of
mills under old tenures, which, if drained, the
land-gained by that operation, would, in many
instances, be worth ton times the rent of such
mills." •
These swamps,
ponds and stagnant mea
doWs, might all be drained, and afford vast
tracts of easy and fertile lands,
equal to the
bottom-lands of the West; and they are right
by; doors of young men who leave sheir
homes with regret, because the rich land of
far-off now States offers temptations which
their native soil cannot present.' Now, while
we should never advoeate any attack upon the
rights of mill-owners, or ask them to sacrifice
their interest to those of agriculture, it surely
is proper to call attention to the injury whick
the productive capacity of the soil is suffering,
by the flooding of, our best tracts, in sections
of the country where land is most valuable.
Could not the mill-owners, in many instances,
adopt ate= instead of water-power, and, be
coming. land-draining companies, instead of
land-drowning companies, at least let Nature
have free' course with' her gently-flowing riv
ers, and allow the promise to be fulfilled, that
the earth shall be no more cursed with a flood ?
; per the' reclaiming of salt-marshes and of
- flats npon,our rivers, as Well as for the draining
of lakes and ponds, a thorough 'knowledge, of
the proper - methods of constructing embank
ments is requisite. This belongs, however, to
a branch of the science of engineering, above
the practice of , the common agriculturist, and
beyond the scope:of the design of this article.
To show • the practicability of, condneting
operations of draining, not only ormarshes,
but even - of extensive lakes, in such manner
as to- repay,hy the land reclaimed, the ex
penses of the process, no ,better Illustration
is' required than the draining of Haarlem
Lalte, - aii account o(Which is given at large in
the Agricultural Report s of the Patent Office
for 1855. - -
tUittea anb IN4uors.
IRISH, AND SCOTCH WHISKEY,
Wholesale and Retail,
By 'HUGH BARR,
GOVERNMENT ROUSE, corner of
FRONT and WHARTON Streets,
- (opposite the Nary Yard,)
n0304m Philadelphia
1101tOHLEN' 9 WJESP ANCHOR GIN
-2.21 pipes, now lending at Lombard-street wharf
:from on board the brig 44 Pierre Lacoste," from blotter
-dam; and for sale by the undersigned, sole importers of
this thin. JIMMY .13011 LEN & CO.,
no2B-1w 221 and 223 B. Fourth street.
ILD WHEAT WHISKEY.—E. P. MlD
vv 4 BRO., No. 5 North FRONT Bt., IRV.
portent of Cognac and Rochelle Brandies, Holland Gin,
Scotch and Irish Whiskey. Also, sole proprietor of
the Old Wheat Whiskey. E. P. 11. 4. Rro. have on
hand the largest and beg stock of fine old Ususaug.heta,
Bourbon, sad Rye Whiskey of any dealer la the United
States, ell - of which Is highly improved no7-Sm
BBRANDIES.--“ Pinot Coatillon," Motet,
and other Cognacs of various irke. ,in half
pipes end quarter casks; PellevoisinEftlaik Brandies,
pale and dark, in half pipes, half casks, opolcom- eighth
mks. Imported and for sale by
lIENILY BOHLEN & CO.,
ed 22 221 and 223 South 'fourth street.
PORT WINE.—In bond and entitled to de-
Denture 260 cubs St. Joseph's Pare Info. Port
Wine ; in qrs. and eighths.
Ten puncheons John Ramsay Islay Malt Scotch Whiff.
key, 2 years old
fifty plpee Anchor Gin.
• Idarett, Martel, Bouvet, and T. J Dupny Brandies, al
of which I offer to the trade at reduced. prices.
308. Y.
£1 TOBIAS,
0u27.2m0s 88 and 90 . Front St.:below Walnut.
A LEXANDEI2 V. HOLMES, WINE AND
A - A- LIQUOR BTORR No. 220, ooutltoast Corner o
GEORGE and EOLITH Streets. .
CI.
LEWIS, IMPORTER AND DEALER• rt; II WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS, ko.,
Oonth PITH Street, Philadelphia. aul-ly '
BRANDIES.—Pinat, Castillon & Co., Ma
rgtt Ir. Co., and other brands of Cognac' of varlotui
vintages, in half pipes and quarter casks • Pellevolain
Rochelle Brandies; pale and dark, in half p i pee , quarter
casks and one-eighth casks, all in Custom mum stores,
Imported and for sale by
HENRY BOHLEN k CO.,
au 8 • Nos.= and 223 South Ponrth street.
JYrJrMAR & BUTZ, PORTER, ALE
AND LAGER BEER NUNNERY, No, 620 (new
No. 038) North THIRD Strent, Philadelphirk—Shippior
orders proroptly attended to.
Propozalz
UNITED STATES POST--OFFICE, IN
TILE CITY OF PIIILADELPIIIA.
SEALED PROPOSaLS..for supplying materials and
workmanship required in erection and construction
of a Poet-office building in the City of Philadelphia,
for the United States Poet-office Department, will be re.
calved at the office of the undersigned, Commissioner
for the building, No. 208 South FOURTII Street, on or
before the twelfth day of December next.
Contracts will be awarded only to master-builders
and mechanics. Ruch Proposal emit be accompanied
bye written guarantee, signed by two responsible per
sons; to - the effect that the bidder, will, when required,
if his proposal be accepted, enter into a contract and
bond with proper and sufficient sec ciliation for its faith
' fat performance. • •
Plans and specifications for the building can, bo seen
upon application at the office of the Architect, John
McArthur, Jr., No. 18 Mercantile Library Building,
where every information respecting materialsand work
manship will be given.
The Proposals must be sent to the office of the Com
missioner, and addressed to John Rice, and endorsed
" Proposals for the United States Post-office at Phila
delphia," and will be opened at noon of the last-named
day for receiving the same. JOHN
nov 12-dtdel2 • Commissioner.
gatela anb Restaurants
MERCHANTS' HOTEL,
NORTH FOURTH STREET
dam M13(27,
THILADELPHA,
an. 2441 • MOEIBBEN & 80N8, Saopattrosts
JONES'S
ARCM STREET SALO 'NS,
727 and 729 Amu
To the Ladies, as well as to the whole public these
Saloons are the moot attractive in the City, and in
splendor of adornment and finish are superior to any iu
this country.
,BREAKFASTS, DINNERS, AND SUPPERS,
Served up in the choicest and most expeditious style.
Ere 4 variety of
TAW AND ORNAMENTAL CONFECTIONERY,
: FRUIT OP' ALL KINDS,
ICE CREAMS, JELLIES, GAME, AND OYSTERS,
Constantly reedy for vielturs in profusion. I
PLAIN, FANCY, AND ODNANENTAL
CARES AND PIES 'Op EVERY DESCRIPTION,
NEW YORK TEA BISCUIT,
'And, in fact, all the VARIETIES, LUXURIES, and
DELICACIES of every clime and country.
BALLS, PRIVATE PARTIES, Presentation Suppers,
and Families supplied at the shortest notice and on
reasonable terms.
OPEN ON SUNDAY AFTERNOONS AND EVENINGS,
A continuance of the patronage hitherto so liberally
bestowed by the public is respectfully' solicited.
nil y R. B JONES, Proprietor.
C • -,
AMPBELL'S RESTAURANT.—VENI
SON, Wild Ducks, Turkeys, Geese, (I rouse, Fresh
Salmon, Ohincatique, Opinachlque, Princess Pay,
n' Abse
co, and OM G
Oysters, with every variety of G AME
wild or domestic, in season. Green Turtle Soup and
Terrapin Suppers served up at the shortest notice, at
JOHN CAMPBELL'S, No. 527 OtIESTNUT street, op.
posits the State House. •
N.B.—No expense or pains has been spared by the
Proprietor in fitting up this new establishment in the
most sumptuous manner—the second story being for
the accommodation of Private Parties for Dinners,
Coppers
ce for Ladies towards Sixth street.
nor7-3in
WILLIAM HANNING'S•CITY LAGER
BEER , BALOON, No. 282 Garter's!: Alley, Phits
sop22-3m
..cGOIVAN'S RESTAITHANT, SOUTH
west corner of nnoAD and WALNUT.—Game
and all other delicacies in Season. Yamiliee inciplied
with Opterson the ehorteet notice. sep7-ini
Wants.
VVANTED, FOR THE UNITED STATES
OAVALRY—AbIe-bodiod, unmarried mon, to
whom will be given good pay, board, clothing, and
medical attendance. ray from $l2 to 122 por month.
No man having a witeAr child will bo accepted. Apply
toe DIOUNTED SERVIO.II, at No. 817 MARKET street
above Eighth, northAlde,
WILLIAM B. ROYALL,
Ist Lieut. 24 pogt. of Cavalry,
Rocruiting Meer.
oat 8-3 m
500 AGENTS WANTED.—A HOME
STEAD FOR sio !—Thlrd Division.—s3lo,ooo
worth of Farms and Building Lots, In the gold region
of Culpeper county, Virginia, to be divided amongst
10,200 subscribers, on the 7th of December, 1857. Bub
striations only ten dollars down, or fifteen dollars, ono
half down, the rest on delivery of tho deed. Every
subscriber will get a Building Lot or a Farm, ranging In
value from $lO to $25,000. These farms and lute are
sold so cheap to induce settlements, a sufficient number
being reserved, the increase la the value of which will
compensate for the apparent low price now asked. Up.
wards of 1,350 lots and farms are already cold, and a
(loniparly of settlers celled the " Rappahannock Pioneer
Aseociation" is now forming and will soon commence a
settlement. anipld security will bo given for the faith
ful performance of contracts and promises. Nearly
45,000 acres of land in different parts of Virginia, now
at command, and will be sold to settlers et from $1 up to
000 per acre. Ungtteitiosable titles will in all eases
be- given, Wood-cutters, coopers, farmers, .ko., are
toanted, and fine hundred Agents to obtain subscribers,
to whom the most liberal Inducements will be given.
8 me agents write that they are making 1200 per mouth.
Yor full particulars, subscriptions, agencies, &aapply
BAUDER,
, Sinn& Port Royal, Caroline county, Va.
GOLD MEDAL PIANO FORTES.
STEINWAY & SONS,
*A l .4tincrrtatEits, 84 Atit. 88 WALKER STREET
, NEW YORK,
Received the following first prize medals in compoti•
tion with the best manufacturers of Boston, New York,
Philadelphia, and Baltimore.
PIREIT PEIZE MEDALS at the Metropolitan
Fah., Washingtob, Crania, 1851.
.6._GOLD MEDAL at the Orystal Palace, New York,
November, 1865, (being the only Gold Medal given for
Planes within the lent six yearn,)
AGOLD MEDAL at the Maryland Institute, Balti
-11105e,8158., '
THE /IBM ( PRIZE MEDAL-at the Pair, Crystal
Palace, New Yoik,'Neyomber; 185 d, Among the Judges
were the first mintleM talent of the country, such as M.
Mason, Gottschalk, Wollenhaupt, and many °there.
St. & 8. Pianos (with and without Iron frames) are
warranted for three yeare, and a written guarantee
Riven. Plume peeked and ebipped without charge,
Frlcoo moderate, ocaMf
tat 4 gales
. -
trOMESTEAD FOR $2,001 LAND DIS
AATRIBUTION !! 011ANOE FOR FOOS. MEN ! I
The Northwestern Mutual Land Benefit Association
will make a grand distribution of 230,000 worth of real
estate and maps to its members. The number of mem
bers is limited to 15,000. 22.00 and live letter stamps
ler membership, or a share. Any individual sending
10 and the stamps,'shall be entitled to six shares; or
any porson sending3lo with six nomee, with t headdress
of each, carefully written, shall be entitled to six shares.
The following is the real estate to be distributed :
No. 1. An improved farm of 80 acres in Cooke '
00., Illinois, alued at 23,000
No. 2. An Improved farm of 160 sores in White-
Wee Co., Illinois, valued at
No. 3. An Improved farm of 183 acres In White
eidee Co., Illinois, valued at
N 0.4. Anoxcellontprivateresinenee in Dubuque,
lowa, valued at 3,000
No. 6. 160 acres superior farm land in Cooke Co.,
Illinois, valued at 2,000
No. 6. 160 acres well pine timbered In Waupacea
Co., Wisconsin, valued at 2,000
No. 7: A good lot and cottage residence In Chi
cago, Illinois, valued at
No. 8, ISO acres superior land in Whiteeides Co.,
Illinois. valued at 1.000
No. 9. 100 acres good land in Chippeway Co.,
Wisconsin, valued at 900
No. 10. 100 acres good land in Obippoway Co.,
Wisconsin, valued at 960
No. 11. 160 acres good laud in Ohippeway Co.,
Wisconsin, valued at 800
No. 12 160 acres good land In Dunn Co., Wis
consin, valued at 800
No. 13. 80 aoree good land in Marshall Co., lowa,
valued at 600
No. 14. 80 acre, good land In MarshallOo , lowa,
valued at ' , 600
No. 16. 80 acres good land in Marshall Co., lowa,
valued at 600
N 9.10. 40 acres good land in Morahan Co., lowa,
valued at . 800
No. 17. 40 acres good land in Linn Co., lowa, val
ued at 800
NO. 18. 40 aorta good land In Liao Co., lowa, val
ued at 800
No.lo. 40 acre, good land In Linn Co., lowa, val.
'ued at • 800
No. 20. One building lot in Dubuque, lowa, val
ued at 300
No. 21. One building lot in Sterling, 'lllinois,
;valued at . 800
No. 22. One building lot in Sterling, Illinois,
. valued at 600
No. 28. One building lot in Sterling, Illinois,
valued at 800
No. 24. 40 acres farm land in Crank Co., Wiecon
sin. Valued at 800
No. 25. 40 acre, e farm land In grant Co., Wiscon
sin, valued at 300
No. 211. 40 acres land In Grant Co , Wisconsin,
' valued at 240
N 0.27. 40 acres lend in Grant Co., Wisconsin,
. valued at - .„ , 240
N 0.28. 40 sores taint in Crawford Co,, Wisconsin,
valued at- - , 200
No. 29: ' 40 serest land In Crawford Co., WisoOnsin,
valued at . , 200
No. 30. 40 acres land in Crawford Co., Wisconsin,
' valued at 200
No 81. 40 acne hind in Monroe Co., Wisconsin,
valued at 200
No: 92. 40 acres land in Monroe Co., Wisconsin,
' valued at . 200
No. 88. 40 acres land in Jackeon Co., Wisconsin,
valued at . - 200
No. 84. ' 40 acres land In Jackson Co., Wisconsin,
valued at 20 0
No. 85. 40 acres land in Bed Axe Co., Wisconsin,
. valued at , 160
No. 88. 40 atm land in Bad Axe Co., Whicomiln,
valued at . 160
No. 87. 40 acres land in Bad Axe Co., Wisconsin,
' valued at 160
No. 88. One lot in Fulton, Illinois, valued at 188
No. 39. One lot in Fulton, Illinois, valued at 100
No. 40. One lot in Fulton, Illinois, valued at 100
The distribution will be conducted fairly and honor
ably. The names and address of stockholders shall be
written on as many small cards as they have shares,
and the whole placed In a boX, and the first name taken
out shall be entitled to the Improved farm No. 1, in the
above list, and the next taken out will be entitled to
No. 2, and so on until the 473 items of real estate are all
distributed Then to each of the remaining 14000
stockholders will be sent a cheap map of a Western
State or Territory. A full account of the distribution
' will be forwarded in a printed circular, to each member
of the Aisociation, with the 'names and address of such
as way receive tho reel estate-to whom also the deeds
will bo sent and immediate possession given. Each ap
plication must be accompanied with 02.00 and five letter
stamps. Address LINDELL, JONES 4 CO.,
an-18 Chicago, Illinois.
fiIIOICE FARM LA.N.IM FOR SALE --
NJ THE ILLINOI CENTRAL RAILROAD COMPANY
is now prepared to sell about 1,600,000 acres of choice
Farming lands, in tracts of 40 acres and upwards, on
long credits, and at low rates of interest.
These lands were granted by the Government to aid
in the oonstruotion of this Road, and are among the
richest and moat 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 ami productions found between those
parallels of latif.Ude. The Northern portion is chiefly
prairie, interspersed with fine groves, and in the middle
and Southern sections timber predominates , alternating
with beautiful prairies and openings.
The climate is more healthy, mild and equable, than
any other part of the country—the air is pure and bra
cing, while living streams and springs of excellent
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 wood can be had at the
same rate per cord.
Building Stone of excellent quality ales abounds,
which can be procured for little more than the expense
of transportation.
The great fertility of these lands, which area black
rich mould, from two to five feet deep, and gently roll
log; their contiguity to this road, by which every tad
lity is tarnished for travel and transportation to the
principal markets North, South, East, Vi'est, and the
economy with which they can be cultivated, render
them the most valuable Investment that can be found,
and present the most favorable opportunity for persons
of industrious habits and small means to acquire a com
fortable independence Ina few years.
Chicago is now the greatest gram market in the world;
and the facility and economy with which the products
of these lands can bo transported to that market, make
them much more profitable, at the prices asked, than
those more remote at government rates, as the addi
tional cost of transportation is a perpetual tax on the
latter, which moat be borne by the producer, in the re
duced prim: he receives for his grain, ha.
That itie in perfect—and when the final payments are
made, deeds are executed by the trustees appointed by
the State, and in whom the title is vested, to the per
chasers, which convey to them absolute titles in fee Am
ple, free and clear of ewery incumbrance, lien or mort
gage.
The prices are from $6 to $2O: interest only 3 per ct.
Twenty per ot. will be deducted from the price for cash.
Those who purchase on long credit, give :totes payable
in two, three, four, five and six years after date, and are
required to improve one-tenth annually for five yearn,
so es to have one-half the land undo: cultivation at the
end of that time.
Competent surveyors will accompany those who wish
to examine these Lands, free of charge, and aid them in
making selections.
The Lands remaining unsold are as rich and valuable
as those whioh have been disposed of.
EMOTIONAL MAPS
Will be Bent to any one who will enclose fifty ante in
postage stamps, and books or pamphlets containing nn
meroua Instances of successful farming, signed by re
spectable and well known farmers living in the neigh
borhood of the Railroad Lando, throughout the State—
edso the coat of fenolug, price of cattle, expense of har
vesting, threshing, etc.,—or any ether Information—
will be cheerfully given on application either personally
or by letter, in English, lirench, or German, addressed
to , JOHN WILSON.
Land Commiseloner of the Illinois Central R. R. Co.
Office in Illinois Central Railroad Depot, Chicago, Il
linois. sat
LANDS! LAND S!!-I OFFER FOR
salo the following valuable LANDS in BOUM
WESTERN GEORGIA. All persons aro horoby can.
tioned against trespeasing upon any of them.
October, 1857. T. R. 13L0051, Macon, Ga.
DOOOTIXRTY Or'
let District—Nos. GO, 05, 07.
DOOOTIXRTY POUNTY
BAKED. COUNTY.
7th District—No. 338.
9th do—Nos. 18, 828, 329, 333, 309, 378, 379, 880, 410
400 408.
10th District—Nos. 45, 40, 47.
WORTH 001INTY
7th Markt—Nos. 121, 525.
15th do 11, 12, 55.
16th do t , 26, 27, 88, 220.
LNE COUNTY.
Ist I/Meet—Nos. 130, 10, 108, 190.
13th do 4. 181
14th do 4 $ 113, 144.
SUTIPTSIL COUNTY
15th Dlstriot—No. 91.
TERRE:U. COUNTY
11th DistrioL—Nos. 123, 250.
12th do 4 . 108, 201.
RANDOLPH CODSTT
Bth District—No.l44
12th District—Non. 209, 221, 222, 2V, 224, 226, 267; 337
376, 379, 396.
. .
13th do 6, 18, 19, 28, 36, 70, 391, 302, 304
DECATUR aumirr
•14th District—Nos. 130.
27th do 180, 210.
DOOLY COUNTY
Ist District—Noe. 7, 208 211, 212, 213,214, 221,222, 228
224, 225, 228, 227, 228.
2d do .4 132, 227.
7th do 211.
Oth do 110.
nooSTON COUNTY
6th District—No. 214
El=
802 District—No. 102
TAYLOR COUNTY.
13th District—Nos. 87, 88.
14th do 83, 84. 0028-tf
( Japing itirtajiltes.
SE WING MACIIINES.-GROVER,
BARER, & 00.13 UNRIVALLED SEWING
MA
CHINES still retain the confidence of the public, and
their popularity fin:omen, After years of trial It le de
monstrated beyond all question that it is the popular
Machine. and the onlyene noon which auy reliance can
be placed to work well on all kinds of shoos. The fact
that It does one-third more work in the same 111110, and
does It better ; that It is the least liable to get out of
repair, being simple in its construction ; that it mak ea
the least noise, and that it is acknowledged on till hands
that It is beet fora now beginner, has given the pro
prietors a demand for it to muck an extent that they are
obliged to delay the filling of orders in many cases far
months. Over eight hundred are In operation In this
city, and the case has yet to occur where a person who
has purchased one has exchanged it for another kind.
Taking Into consideration, also the fact that those
who employ front I
tO 40 hands n their Shops, doing
the work for the manufacturers, without exception, ueo
this machine in preference to any other kind, nod al
ways recommend them in preference to others, It would
seem unnecessary fertile proprietors to advertise their
excellence, or sot forth their euperi ority.
The undersigned, SOLE AGENTS for the sale of these
Machines, always have a supply, and have made such
arrangements that they sell them upon terms that will
meet the wishes of all.
Unlike other Machines sold in this market, it is free
from all infringements of other patents.
BARER & BROTHER,
CONTROL SQUARE, LYNN.
SEWING MACIIINES.-PRATT'S
1.0 PATENT-PRICES FROM $l2 TO $25.
The "LADIES' COMPANION" is the most simple,
durable, compact, and cheap machine for family use
ever offered to the public, sewing equally well upon all
kinds of fabric, and without puckering the cloth, leav
ing no bad cord on the back side of the work, and al
waysfastening the thread when stopped. They cow
from two to twelve hundred stitches per minute, using
but one thread, and without rewinding. The stitch can
Le varied from five to fifty to the inch. Any one can
learn to operate them in half an hour. Printed direc
tions accompany each machine, by which any one can
use them. We aro enabled to offer these superior ma
chines at the above few prices, as we are not obliged to
pay fifteen or twenty dollars license for borrowed pa
tents, this machine being made under our own patents
in every part, and infringing upon or using no other.
There are some hundreds In constant use in this c ity
and vicinity, which are giving the bear satisfaction.
Every machine is warranted to give satisfaction
Ladies andgentlemen are invited to call and examine
then and their work, and judge for themselves.
Samples of work, and drawings with description, sent
to any part of the country by mail.
Salesrooms 113 WASHINGTON Street, Boston, and
597 BROADWAY, New York. oc 27-if
CONGRESSI RANGE.-SOLD BY CHAD
WIOK k BRO., N 0.202 N. BROOND Stmt.
um/ Smos,
VVELCOM4 RANGE .-SOLD BY CHAD
v Wing & BRO. W N. BROOM> at attlß—Rrei
ROSIN.-600 BARRELS SOAPMAKERS
AA , ROSIN, to arrive per schooner J. H. Ylanner
for sale by MARTIN & MARIALISTER,
110 North Water atreet.
MA.NILLA ROPE-SUPERIOR MA
NILLA ROE, manufactured and for sale by
WEAVER, FITLER. h 00.,
4:¢B-111 Na. 23N: Wafer et., and 22 ei:Whareit
CHARLES P. OALDWELL—Whoienie
rand Retail WHIP and QOM Pdantaoturer, No. 4
ISO • QUAT710 444 4. 444
THE PRESS 7 PHILADELPIITA 4 DECEIII3gII 4, 1857.
QIIIP MARGARET FOR NEW ORLEANS
I...."—Leul.iana Line —Guarantied first vessel.
Freight taken at as low rates as any other vessel
loading.
The remarkably fist-sailing packet ship MARGARET,
Merryman mast. r, now loading rapidly at hues-street
whorl, will continue to receive what freight offers, and,
being of moderate capacity, will have quick despatch.
Shippers will please hurry their goods alongside, and
bills of lading to the counting-house for signature, and
may depend on this being the first vessel to sail.
For balance of freight, at low rates apply to
CO.,
120 (late 80) NORTH WHARVES.
Agents at New Orleans, 0. J. MEEKER & 00. The
Margaret insures at the lowest rates, and will take
steam down the Delaware and up the Mississippi. n 025
FOR LIVERPOOL=TITURSDAY, DE
-OESIIIER 10.— The Packet Ship PHILADEL
PHIA, Capt. (Minn F. Poomi, will sail as above.
Cabin passage . $BO
Second cabin
Steerage 18
Second Cabin nod Steerage Passengers found with
Provisions, according to the American passenger act.
For freight or passage, apply to
THOS. RICHARDSON & CO.
Drafts on the Agents in sums to suit, from £1 up
wards. nolB
VOR HAVANA—Packet ship NAPLES.
A' —To mil with quick despatch.
The fast-sailing packet ship Naples, Eastman master,
is now loading at Race-street wharf, and having nearly
all her cargo on board, will sail as above.
For Wane° of freight apply to
BISHOP, SIBIONS, & CO.,
120 (Into SO North Wherven
FOR SAN FRANCISCO.-THE FIRST
class Clipper Ship MARY ROBINSON, Captain
Heitman, and the magnificent A 1 Clipper Ship VI
KING, Captain WINDSOR, will have quick despatch
from New York. For freight, apply to
BISHOP, SIMONS, & CO.,
120 (luta 30) NORTH WHARVES.
SAVANNAH STEAMSHIP LINE
STEAMBUIPS
STATE OF GEORGIA
AND
KEYSTONE STATE.
In consequence of the depressed state of trade, the
above ships will be withdrawn for the present.
October JOth. A. 1.110.0 N, dr.
1 4 - IARE REDUCED
AND 11AVRE.—Tho
DERBILT, Edward Iliggiri
will nail
From New York for South- From Southampton and
anytime and Havre. Havre for New York.
Saturday Oct. 24 Saturday Nov. 14
Saturday Dec. 5 Saturday Deo. 20
Price of Passage—First cabin, $100; second cabin,
$5O Specie delivered in London and Paris. For freight
or passage apply to D. TORRANCE, Agent,
No. 5 Dowling Green, New York.
Letters for England and Europe, pre-paid, 25 cents
each half ounce, (by enclosure of postage stamps if from
other cities,) will be received at No. 6 Bowling-green,
New York, up to 11,14 o'clock on the morning of sail
ing. oclo-tt
pox ENGLAND AND FRANCE,IB67.-
-a: New York and Ilevre Steamship Company.—The
United Mates Mall Steanishlps ARAGO, 2,500 tons,
David Lines, commander, and FULTON, 2,500 tons,
James A. Wotton, commander, will leave New York,
QUM and Southampton, for the yearn 1867 and 68, on
the following days:
MUTE NEW TORE,
ISM
Fulton, Ficturday, Aug. 22 1
Arrigo, do. Sept. 191
Fulton, do. Oct. 17
Arago n do. Nov. 14
Walton ; do. Deo. 12
LIM'S 111•111.
1867.
Arago, Tuesday, Aug. 26
Fulton, do. Sept. 22
Arago, do. Oct. 29
Fulton, do. Nov. 17
krego, do. De'. it
1648.
Fulton, do. Jan. 12
Arago, do. Feb. 9
Walton, do. March 9
Aram do. April 6
Fulton, do. May 4
Arago, do. June 1
Fulton, do. dune 29
PlllOll OP PASEIAAS:
From New York to Southampton or Ilarre-111ra
Pablo, $l3O ; Second Oabin, $76.
From Havre or Southampton to New York—The
Oabin, 800 tract; Second Oabin, 500 trance,
For freight or passage, apply to
BIOSTI,MBH LIVINGSTON, Agent, 7 Broadway
WILLIAM ISELIN, Tierra.
OBOSKEY In 00., " South 2 ton
M
AERICAN EUROPEAN
EXPRESS AND EX-? 4, PeriI.CHANGE CO. au6
lIIHE NEW YORK AND LIVERPOOL
-11. UNITED STATES MAIL STEAMERS.—The Ships
composing this Line are:
The ATLANTIC, Capt. Oliver Eldridge,
The BALTIC, Capt. Joseph Comstock.
The ADRIATIC, Capt. James West.
ships have boon built by contraot, expressly for
Uoverument service; every care has boon taken m their
construction, as also in their engines, to ensure strength
and speed, and their accommodations for passengers are
unequalled for elegance and comfort.
Price of passage from New York to Liverpool, in ant
cabin, $110; in second do., $76; from Liverpool to New
York, 10 and 20 guineas. No berths secured unless paid
for. The ships of this line have improved watexAlglat
bulk heads.
PROPOSED DATES OF SAILING.
PEON NEW TONIC. PEON LITNNPOOL.
Saturday, June 20, 1857 Wednesday, Juno 24, 1557
Saturday, July 4, 1857 Wednesday, July 8, 1857
Saturday, July 18, 1857 Wednesday, July 22, 1857
Saturday, Aug. 1, 1857 Wednesday, Aug. 6, 1857
Saturday, Aug.ls, 1857 Wednesday, Aug.l9, 1857
Saturday, Sept. 12, 1857 Wednesday, Sept. 2, 1567
Saturday, Sept. 20, 1857 Wednesday, Sept. 30, 1857
Saturday, Oct. 10, 1857 Wednesday, Oct. 14, 1857
Saturday, Oct. 24 1857 Wednesday, Oct. 28, 1857
Saturday, Nov. 7. 1857 Wednesday, Nov.ll, 1857
Saturday, Nov. 21, 1857 Wednesday, N0v.20, 1857
Saturday, Deo. 5, 1867 Wednesday, Dec. 0, 1857
Wednesday, Deo. 22, 1857
Poe freight or passage, apply to
EDWARD K. COLLINS, No. 613 Walt street, N. Y.
DROWN, SHIPLEY Is 110., Liverpool.
STEPHEN KENNARD A 00., 27 Austin Priam
London.
B. G. WAINWRIGIIT CO., Paris.
The owners of these ships will not be accountable for
gold, silver, bullion, specie, Jewelry.pr colons stones or
metals, unless bills of lading ; nod therefor, and
the value thereof expressed therein aul-tf
GREAT REDUCTION IN FARE TO EU
ROPE.
Piret Cabin $BO I Second Cabin ..... $6O
In the firet-class paddle-whcol eteamship ADRIEL,
2,000 tone, 0. D. LUDLOW, Commander, and NORTH
STAR, 2,500 tons, P. E. Durum:, to hail from pier No.
3 North River, at noon precisely, carrying the UNITED
STATES 111 A ittS, viz;
Leave N. York for]
Southampton, Da- Bremen for Southampton
we and Bremen. Southampton for New York.
Arlel, Saturday, Oct. 31. Wods , day, Nov. 4.
N. Satiy, Oct. 31. Saturday, N0v.28. Wede'd'y , Doo. 30
H
These steamers touch at AVRE. Specie delivered
In London and Paris. For phases° and freight, apply
to D. TORRANCE, Agent, No. 6 Dowling Green, New
York. 0010-if
r IHE BRITISH AND NOItTII
JL DAN ROYAL MAIL BTEAMSIIIPB.
Chief Cabin Paseage
Second Sabin Paesege
PROM DO6TON TO LIT/WOOL.
Chief Cabin Passage 5110
Second Cabin Passage 80
The snips front Boston call at Militia..
PERSIA,Capt. Judkius. ' CANADA, Capt. Lang.
ARABIA, Capt. J. Stone. AMERICA, Oapt.Wickman
ASIA. Capt. E. U Lott. NIAGARA, Capt.Ryrie,
AFRICA, Capt. Shannon. , EUROPA, Capt. J. Leitch.
These vessels carry a clear white light at mast-head;
green on starboard bow; red on port bow.
PERSIA, Judkins, leaves N Nork, Wednesday, Nov. 11.
CANADA, Lang, " Boston, Wednesday,Nov. IS.
ARABIA, Stone, N York, Wednesday, Nov. 25.
NIAGARA, Wickman, Doistou, Wednesday, Dec. 2.
AFRICA, Shannon, N York, Wednesday, Deo. 0.
AMERICA, Lott, le Boston, Wednesday. Dec. EL
EUROPA, Leitch, N.York, Wednesday, Dec. 23
Bertha not secured until paid for.
An experienced Surgeon on board.
The owners of these Ships will net be accountable for
Gold, Silver, Bullion, Specie, Jewelry, Prodous Stones
or Metals, unless bills of lading are signed therefor and
the value thereof therein expressed.
For freight or passage apply to
no2l-y E. CUNARD, 4 Bowling Green, N. York.
BASS'S EAST INDIA PALE ALE.-
The consumers of this celebrated beverage need no
description of its qualities, or evidence of its excellence,
beyond the benefit they have derived from Its use since
its introduction into this country; to those alio have
not yet made an acquaintance with thin CROWNING
Malt Liquor it may be well to state a few facts :
BASS'S BAST INDIA PALE ALE
Owes its excellence as a beverage to the superior quality
of the hops and malt, the mineral properties of the river
water immediately communicating with the brewery,
and the scientific skill applied in Its manufacture.
BASS'S EAST INDIA PALE ALE
Not being sweetened or strengthened to pietism vitiated
palates, is, therefore, neither heating nor heady, but
stomachic and appetizing
..• . . .
BASS'S EAST - INDIA PALE ALE
Is the delight and solace of tho Indian Subaltern In
his fuming bungalow—the worthy rival of brandy
pawnee,
Is the drink without which no Willi can be complete
no journey by dawk possible.
BASS'S EAST INDIA PALE ALE
IA the favorite drink in England of lord and bagman
darkens and nurse.
DAM'S EAST INDIA PALE A 1.14
la the vouch-admired tonic for invalifla cud persona o
weak interiors.
Will keep in all climates - , and Is good at all meals—lun
anon, dinner, or supper.
BASS'S EAST INDIA PALE ALB
In pronounced by the medical faculty one of the mom
wholesome beverages that can ho taken, and to found t
be not lees agroeable to tho palate than it in henoticia
to the health.
BASS'S EAST INDIA PALE ALE
Is universally conceded to be unrivalled In excellence
by any other imported into the United Staten
Dealers and consumers will, Ind It their Interest to
give this Ala a preference. For sale in cask and bottle
by THOMAS WM ULLEN,
Agent and Cdneigneo, 44 BEAVER St., N Y.
On sale at Delinonlco's, 'William et., corner of Deaver,
and Chambers, corner of Broadway.
Sutherland's, 18 dine street.
Berry's, 10 Pine street.
Richardson & Ilayter, 120 Water at.
George F. Burgess, 483 Broadway.
N. B. Gosling, 337 Broadway
CtBEEN SAND MARL OF NEW JERSEY.
fit —TILE NEW JERSEY FERTILIZER COMPANY
is now prepared to receive orders for this importaut
manuro. For all lands upon which ashes alo boueticial 4
the Mall Is more than a substitute.
Professor Cook, in hie annual report to the Legisla
ture of New Jersey, says " The value of these Marls en
best seen in the rich and highly cultivated district
which has been Improved, almost made, by their use;
but It may be interesting to examine the causes of their
great value in Agriculture, and to compare them with
other fertilizere. Por exxinple The potash alone may
be taken at an average of five per cent. of ttio whole
weight of Marl, a bushel when dry weighing eighty
pounds, and in the proportion mentioned nould contain
four pounds of potash; this Is nearly as much no there
ix in a bushel of untouched wood ashes And again—
it isprobable that the great value of the Mart is to ho
found in the fact that it contains nearly ail the sub
stancee necessary to make up the ash of our common
cultivated plants.
Price, delivered on board vessel, at the wharves of
the company at Portland Heights, on Raritan Bay, Non
Jersey, seven cents per bushel. For further particu
lais, ace circular, sent free of postage. Orders for
other fertilizers will receive prompt attention. Address
either of the undersigned.
011AltLES SEARS, President,
Iticovi Do Post Office, NOW Jerney.
TAPPAN TOWNSEND, Treasurer,
No 82 Nassau utroot, New York.
Oeonoa W. ATWOOD, Secretary, No.lB Coder etree
Now York.
N. B.—Those wishing Marl for Spring IMO should
order immediately, to secure Its early shipment. Orders
will be filled in rotation oct 29-Bin
lIIIINCED MEAT.-
INA The Subscriber has commenced menufacturing his
Ne Plus Ultra
ht IN OND DIEAT,
which he offers to his customers in
LARQ or /MALL QUANTITIES.
Orders through BLOOD'S DIMOND will be puno
tunny otteudsd to,
JOSHUA wnratur,
nl3 2rn d APRING (MUREX and FRANKLIN atg
MOSS -47 bales Carolina Moss, for said by
MARTIN & DIACALISTER,
Rol 119 North Water titroot,
54ipping
TO SOUTHAMPTON
agrdlicent eteamthipTAN
4, commander, 6,2d8 tom,
Arago, flaturday, Jan. 9
Fulton, do. Feb. 6
Arno, do. March 6
Fulton,- do. April 3
Arago, do. May 1
Fulton, do. May 29
LILLY/ BOLITILLILYTOIL
1857.
Arago, Wednesday, Aug. 26
Fulton, do. Sept. 23
Arago, do. Oct. 21
Fulton, do. Nov. 18
Arago, do ; Dec. 10
1858.
Fulton, do. Jan. 18
Arago, do. Feb. 10
Button, do. Mar. 10
Arago, do. April 7
Fulton, do. May 6
Arago, do. Juno
Fulton, do. hole 80
Ml=
DAB'S EAST INDIA PALE ALE
BASS'S EAST INDIA PAU ALB
THE BEST ASSORTMENT or LEHIGH
AND SCHUYLKILL COAL Is at
II DOMAN% YARD,
BROAD STREET, above Yule.
Sold at reduced prices. Call and See. oc3l-6w
224. 0 LBS. IS A TON.—BUYERS
and coteumere are invited to examine nor
stook of "LEHIGH LOCUST MOUNTAIN nod MACH
HEATH COAL." Our Coal h selected expressly fur
family use; being carefully screened, we will warrant It
free from elate and duet. "We eel 2240 lbe.," being
" 240 lbs. more " than sold by retail dealers, at ‘ , 25 cents
less per ton."
Also on hand a full supply of "BROAD TOP BITU
MINOUS COAL" for Bloom-generating, Blockernithing,
and Rolling-mill purposes. This Coal cannot be ex
celled.
Yards, BROAD and VINE—BIg Sign "2240 LBS. IS
A TON. [seB-3m] LEIGHTON dr. CO
COALI COAL ! COAL I-TAGGART*
OBLEBBATED EIPBIN4 MOUNTAIN
COAL.
J. & R. CARTER'S GREENWOOD, TAMAQUA 00AL
GEORGE W. SNYDER'S PINE FOREST SOUUYL
RILL GOAL.
RANDALL & MEREDITH
nave for sale, And are constantly receiving from
above celebrated Collieries,
COAL OF ALL SIZES.
There Is no Coal mined anywhere, equal In quality
these and a trial will convince any one of their great
superiority. Our Coal Is very carefully screened at our
yards, and we will warrant it perfectly free from slate,
dust and all impurities. Our PRIOES areas LOW as the
WIRY LOWEST.
Orders left at our Ogee, No. 161 BOWIII FRONT
street, ItglYe Walnut.
Orders left at our Yard, OALLOWIIILL street, belov,
BROAD street.
Orders left at our Wharf, WATER attest, above OAL
LOWIIILL—or sent to either place per Despatch Poet,
will receive prompt attention.
Purohaeere for Faintly use will do well to call and ex
amine our Deal before purchasing elsewhere. rtml-tr
QOIIIIYLKILL AND LEHIGH COAL.—
I am daily receiving, at my yard, the best quality o_
SCHUYLKILL AND LEIIIGLI COAL. My customers,
and all others who may favor me with their orders, may
rely on getting Coal that will be satisfactory to them.
pOr No Inferior Coal kept at this establishment to
offer at LOW PRICES.
ALEXANDER CONVERY,
N. N. corner or Broad and Cherry Ste
LAHIGH AND SCHUYLKILL COAL.—
A-s DALY, PORTER 4 00,, COAL DEALERS, No.
821 PRIME Street, above Ehllstb, keep constantly on
hind, at the ',cry lowest rates, a fell nupply of Lehigh
and Schuylkill Coal. an 1-Su
Merchant igailora.
JOHN P. DOHERTY,
FORMERLY WITH KELLY & BROTHER,
LATE WIT/I LUKENS, KELLY, & CO.,
TAILOR,
814 VIIESTNUT STREET, ABOVE EIGHTH,
Ilas now with him the best Tailors that are engaged
in the business in this country.
CHARLES Rein, formerly the leading tailor of this
city; 11. KAYSER, formerly cutter for 0. Roth & Co.,
and late Coat and Vest cutter with Wiens, Itelly, 4
Op.; /LEERY WAGNER, the best Pants and Vest cutter
in the United States, for years cutter with Depierris,
under the Irving House, Broadway, and with Depierrie
&. Pettus, under the St. Nicholas hotel, Broadway.
The most unremitting attention paid to the wishes of
all who patronize the establishment.
The best of Clothes made at moderato priers for
credit, low pricer for cash. ocll.tf
JAMES SHERIDAN, MERCHANT
TAILOR, Nos. 16 an.llB South NINTH STREET,
ABOVE OLIESTNUT.
A large and well selected stock of CLOTHS and
CASSIMEREE always on hand.
All Clothing made at this Establishment will be pt
the best quality, and In the moat fashionable style.
Particular attention given to UNIFORM, CLOTH
ING. and-tf
QUAR PE 'S MEN'S AND BOYS'
17 CLOTHING, US North TOURT/1 Street, between
Arab Ind Rice . an6-ly
grommtssion litcrcljants
I H. CHASE & CO.
air . GENERAL
COMMISSION MERCIIA_NTS,
48 North FRONT and 44 WATER Street, Philadelphia.
CONSTANTLY RECEIVING
CLOVER. SEED
On oonslgnment from the Interior of Pennaylrania,
where our new Gleaning Mill is now In general use.
117' Alan, TIMOTHY AND RED TOP always on
hand.
IIANDY Si BRENNER-COMMISSION
MERCHANTS and Dealers in Foreign and Ame
rican HARDWARE and CUTLERY, NO3, 23, 25 and 57
North FIFTH Street, East side oboe . ° Commerce street,
Philadelphia. aul-ti
orfARLES TETE, COMMISSION MER
CHANT and Importer of HAVANA BEGARS,
(New)l3B Walnut street. seoond story.
Zobarro anb Cigars
HAVANA OIGARS—A handsome ssort.
mint, such as
Figaro, Partagui,
Cabanas, Sultana,
Gloria, Jupiter,
Wow, Converciantes,
Torrey Lopes, Union Americans,
°repo, Flora Cubans, kn., dco.,
dco., in g, ir, 1.5 and 1-10 owes of all sizes and quali
ties, in titdro Lad constantly receiving, and for silo low,
by CHARLES TETE,
(new) 138 WALNUT Street,
aul-ly below Second, second story
fiIIGARO, CABANAS AND PARTAGAS
SWAIM—A choice invoice of these celebrated
brs.nds on board brig "New Era," daily expected from
Havana, and for sale low, by CIIARLISS TETS,
(New) 138 Walnut street, below Second,
and Second Story.
Surniture
B. KITE & CO.
PURNITURE, BEDDING, Ito.
No. 418 (late 120) WALNUT it.
Philadelphia.
A now and raporior style of Spring Bede.
LYDIA B. KITN. JOISPII WILTON
aulll 6m
Soap 'aitb Cutbleo
IOAP AND CANDLES.
REMOVAL from 181 SOUTII FOURTH STREET,
to my Manufactory, 10 and 14 RELIEF STREET, be
tween Lombard and South, and Front and Second
atroota.
Thankful to my numerous fronds for their past favors,
I solicit a continuance of the same, having enlarged my
manufactory so as to enable me to have constantly on
hand a large stock of well-seasoned Soaps, free from
Fish Oil; Palm, Variegated White Honey, Castile, and
all kinds of toilet Soaps, Chemical Olive Soap of pure
material, Settled Pale, and Brown Soap, English Sal.
Soda and Pearl Starch, Sperm, Adamantine, and Tallow
Candles of ull sizes constantly on hand. Having
adopted the cash system, I am enabled to sell mygoode
at the lowest prices, F. CONWAY.
Philadelphia.
N. 11.—Cash paid for Tallow and Grease no 11.6 m
3 tatio it ery
BLANK BOOKS AND STATIONERY.
DAVID M. 110 GAN Blank Book Manufacturer,
Stationer and Printer, No. Ito WALNUT Street, m pre
pared at all times to furnish, either from the shelves
or make to order, Books of every description, suitable
for Banks. Public Offices Merchants, and others, of the
best quality of English or American Paper, and bound
in various styles, in the most substantial manner.
Orders for JOB PRINTING of every description.
Engraving and Lithographing executed with neatness
and deepatch.
A general assortment of English, French and Ameri
can Stationery.
Concerning Mr. Ilogan's contribution to the Franklin
Institute, the Committee eay—ff This display or blank
books for banking and mercantile nee is the best in the
_Exhibition. The selection or The material to good, the
workmanship most excellent, and their finish and ap
pearance neat and appropriate." no2o-tf
,furitacto.
IMPORTANT IMPROVEMENT
NEW GAS CONSUMING FURNACE
CHILSON'S Nell' CONE FURNACE,
after having been put to the most Revere test, during
the two COLD WINTERSOr 1850 AND 1857, has proved to
be the most powerful heater in the world, sating Irani
X to X the fuel over any of the best furnaces now in use.
THESE FURNACES are constructed with a cast Iron ash
pit, and a broad, shallow pan-shaped fire pot, lined
with fire-brick or iron staves. The fire pot le surmount
ed with
A SERIES OF CONES, oa TAPERING RADIATORS,
large and broad at their base, but tapering to small aper
tures at the top, and uniting with tho outlier chamber,
through which the heat and smoko pass to the flue.
Too IV HOLZ products of combustion in the form of
snloke Mid GASES, are suspended directly over the fire,
CONFINED or compressed Into the tapering CONES sat
DONTINVALLY EXPOSED to the direct action of the raga
of heat and light from the fire.
This heat and light is brought to a cocoa I LOH
Cone, not unlike tbe
COLLECTION OP THE SUN'S RATS,
toe focal point through an ordinary lens, causing the
811013 AND OASES to become intensely heated and tho
roughly coxswain', by this operation the ammo/ AND
GASES eta NODE EQUALLY AVAILABLE with the POHL
ITSELF for heating purposes, while, in other formaima,
it is CiIItILIRD OFF AND WASTED IN TIM COMM.
AU persons doeiroua of obtaining the beet and.
MOST ECONOMICAL HEATING APPARATUS,
should not fall to examine the Now GAR CONSUMING
00N11 Funtuos before purchasing any other. The at
tention of architects and builders is particularly re
quested. ARNOLD & WILSON,
(Suctessors to S. A. Harrison.)
No. 426 WALNUT Striot,
Opposite Independence Num,
fats, Capo, &*.c.
SULLENDES, & PASCAL,
HATTERS,
aul-flin No. 8 8. BIXTII sitroAt. Philadelphia
garbtuarc.
QUAKER CITY NAILS,
. MERCHANT BARB,
RIVET IRON
Manufactured at FOUNTAIN GREhN ROLLING MILL,
on the Schuylkill, above Spring Garden Water Works.
WAREILOUSII, 103 North WATER Street.
QUAKER CITY NAILS are warranted equal to any
made.
oco-tf
JOHN 'HALDEMAN, Agent
9 - 1110141 AS E. BAXTER.-HARDWARE
..11- CUTLERY AND TOOLS, No. fd9 MARKET BT.
boos Ninth, moth aide, Philadelphia au 1-Om
.ONGWOIITIPs 01110 WINES.
GENERAL MIENOY FOR ALL
TiIE STATES.
TO WHOLESALE DEALERS.
By a special arrangement with Mr. LONG WORTH, I
am enabled to offer his Wtnes, in large quantities, open
tho lowest and boat terms. Thu Wines to bo delivered
In Oincionati, and forwarded by usual means of convey
ance (railroad or steamboat) direct to the purchaser ;
by which the expenses of storage, commissions, double
freight, etc., will be avoided.
No orders under this arrangement will bo forwarded
for less than twenty-five eases.
All orders must be directed only to
FRED. B. 00ZZENS,
71 WARREN Street, Now Yoax.
By the present arrangement a handsome profit on
these winos can be made by the wholesale dealer.
Sparkling Catawba, vintage 1853, quarts.
Do do do do pints.
Do do do 1852 .quarts.
Do do do do pints.
Still Catawba, vintage 1862, quarts.
Do do extra, vintage 1862, quarts.
Sparkling Isabella, do do do
Still Catawba, in casks, of various qualities.
Catawba Brandy, of superior quality.
FRED. S. COZZENS,
General Agent for the sale of N. Lougworth's Wines,
78 WARREN STREET,
(opposite Hudson River Railroad Depot,)
no2•Bw riser YORK,
Savings Snubs
QAVING PIIND-FIVE PER CENT. IN
TEREST—NATIONAL SAFETY TRUST 005I
PANY.—WALNUT STREET SOUTH-WEST CORNER
OF THIRD, PHILADELPHIA.
INCearOIIeTRO or TUE RTATI OF PINHOTLYANTA.
Money is received in auy sum, large or small, and In
terest paid from the day of deposit to the day of with
drawal.
The office le open every day from 9 o'clock in the
morning till 7 o'clock In the evening, and on Monday
and Thursday evenings till 9 o'clock.
HON. HENRY L. RENNER, President,
ROBERT SELFRIDGE, Vice President.
WE. J. Una, Secretary.
D 111202.018:
Iron. Henry L. Benner, 0. Landreth Munne,
Edward L. Carter, F. Carroll Brewster,
Robert Selfridge, Joseph IS. Barry,
Baml. K. Ashton ) Henry L. Churchman,
James B. Smith, Francis Lee.
Money is received and payments made daily.
The investments are made in conformity with the
provision, of the Charter, In REAL ESTATE MORT.
GAGES, GROUND RENTS, and such First class securi
ties as will always insure perfect security to the deposi
tors, and which cannot fall to give permanency and sta
bility to this Institution. sul-ly
NO. 83 (241) DOCK STREET.-FIVE
PER GENT. STATE SAVINGS FUND.
N °.83 (241) DOCK STREET. --FIVE
PER GENT. STATE SAYINGS FUND.
IJ °.B' (211) DOCK STREET.- FIVE
PER G E NT. STATE SAYINGS FUND.
NO. 83 (241) DOCK STREET.- FIVE
N PER GENT. STATE SAYINGS FUND. aul-1y
Alacliitterp an gran.
PENN STEAM ENGINE AND BOIL
ER WOMB
REANEY, NEAFIE 8c CO.,
PRACTICAL AND THEORETICAL ENGINEERS,
MACHINISTS, BOILER-MAKERS, BLACK
SMITHS AND FOUNDERS.
Having for many years been In successful operation,
and been exclusively engaged in building and repairing
Marina and River Engines, high and low pressure, Iron
Boats, Water Tanks, Propellers, &0., &0., respectfully
offer their aervlcea to the public, as being lolly prepared
to contract far Engines of all sizes, Marine, River, and
Stationary. Having sets of patterns of different sizes,
are prepared to execute orders with quick despatch.
Every description of Pattern-making made at the
shortest notice. High and Low Procure, Flue, Tubu
lar and Cylinder Boilers, of the beet Pennsylvania char
coal iron. Forginge of all also and kinds; Iron and
Brass Castings of all descriptions; Roll Turning, Screw
Cutting, and all other work connoted with the above
business.
Drawings tad speelficatimui for all work done at their
establishment free of charge s and work guaranteed.
The subscribers have ample wharf dock room for re
pairs of boats, where they can lapin perfect safety, :Lod
are provided with shears, blocks, falls, &c., ,to., for
raising hoary or light weights..
. . .
THOMAS REANEY,
JACOB Q. NEAFIE,
JOHN P. LEVY,
sal-y BEACH and PALMER Streets, Kensington
13A1111EL. •. MBRIIIOIC. J. YAUQUAM MU ICI
WILLIAM Z. MIIRRIOM.
SO UTIIIV.IVR K. roUNDRY,
FIFTH AND WASHINGTON mama,
MERRICK & SONS,
ENGINEERS AND MACHINISTS,
manufacture High and Low Pressure Steam Engines!, for
Land, River and Marine service.
Boilers Gasometers , Tanks, Trop Boats, ,te., Out
ings of all kinds, either Iron or Brass.
Iron frame roofs for Gass Works, Workshops, Railroad
Stations, ho.
Retorts and One Machinery of the latest and most
talproved construction.
Every description of Plantation machinery, such as
Sugar, Sur, and Grist Mille, Vacuum Pane, Open Steam
Trains, Defecators, Filters Pumping Engines, ske.
Sole Agents for N. Rildeuxis Patent Sugar Boiling
Apparatus; Nasmyth's Patent Steam Hammer; J. P.
Ross' Patent Valve Motion for Blot Machinery and
Steam Pumps.
Superintendent—B. It. BARTOL
RICHARD NORRIS & SON, LOCOMO
JAL , TIVE
STEAM ENGINE BUILDERS,
IRVINTENITII STRUT, HAMILTON, PAIRVIIIW AHD
moo HARDIN STRUT'S,
PHILADELPHIA.
Engaged exclusively in the manufacture of
LOCOMOTIVE STEAM ENGINES.
Manufacture to order Locomotives of any arrange
mut, weight or capacity, for the use of Wood or Coke,
it Betemsmosis Coal its its crude state, or
ANTHRACITE COAL,
WITHOUT =THUM SHOXII, OAS 01 0111.
In design, material and workmanship, the Locomo
tires produced at theme Works are equal to, and not ex
celled by any. Tho materials used in construction are
made on the spot, and insure the best quality and moat
reliable stook. The large extent of Bhops, and Com
plete. Equipment of Machinery nod Tools, enable
them to execute the
BEST OF IVOER WITH GREAT DESPATCH,
OP ANT ARRANGEMENT REQUIRED.
OULLLED OAR WIIRELS, lIAMIERED AXLIO,
With Forginge of any size or fors '
IRON AND BRASS CASTINGS,
And hIAOIIINE WORK generally.
RICHARD NORRIS
aul-1y
EBERT LATIMER MORRIE
ivoricE. —CHESTNUT STREET
BRIDOE.
PLANS AND ESTIMATES for a Bridge over the
River Schuylkill, on the line of Chestnut street, in tho
City of Philadelphia, will be received by the Chief Ea.
glueer and Surveyor, at the DEPARTMENT OP SUR
VEYS, City Building, FIFTH Street, bionw Walnut,
until the second day of January, 18.58, Pdid Bridge to
be of the following dimensions. without any pier, or
with not more than one pier in the water-way; the
materials of construction throughout to be indestructi
ble by fire.
Distance between abutments 380 feet
Width of Bridge, out to out, not less than.. 42 rf
Elevation above low water . 37
than
eleven
an arch the springing line should not be less than
eleven feet above low water.
The Plans and Estimates will bo received under the
arrangement and conditions specified in the ordi
nance of Councils, approved November 2d, 1857, no fol
lows, vls
Samos 2. That all plane and estimates to be received
by the Chief Engineer and Surveyor of the City of Phila
delphia, each plan and estimate to bear a private mark,
and be accompanied by a sealed communication having
a corresponding mark thereon, so that the name of the
designer may not be known until the plan most ap
proved shall have been c elected.
SEOVION 3. That all such plans and estimates shall,
when received, become the property of the City of Phila
delphia, and shall be presented within two months after
the passage of this ordinance, when it shall be the duty
of the Chief Engineer and Surveyor, by and with the
advice of the Committee on Surveys and Regulations,
to invite a commission consisting of three civil engi
neers, who, In conjunction with the Chief Engineer and
Surveyor of the City, shall examine and decide upon the
relative merits and applicability of the plans presented,
to the Bridge site proposed, and report to Councils the
number of pine received, the names of the designers,
and the character and estimated coat of the three plane
by them preferred.
Snorroir 4 It shall be the duty of the Chief Commis
sioner of Highways, upon a certificate presented and
signed by the Chief Engineer and Surveyor, to issue
warrants in payment of the cost of the aforesaid adver
tisements, and also in favor of those parlous who may
have presented the three plane preferred by said com
mission ; to the first in point of merit, the sum of $100;
to the second, $250, and to the third $100; said warrants
to be charged to Item No. 10 of appropriation made to
the Department of Highly aye, fhe., for the year /857,
approved March 10, 1857.1
For further information. or for cross section of river,
address STRICKLAND KNEASS,
Chief Engineer and Surveyor City of Philad a.
noll.dtjan3
m ARC H o
ll A y N s
TAL
T '
B OGRAPHS,
OR PHOTOGRAPHIC MINIATURES IN OIL,
N E. corner of EIGHTH and LOCUST.
The abore pictures differ es3entzally from ; anything
ever before offered to the public. Their softness, and
truth of color and outline, extraordinary minuteness
and accuracy of detail, insure, of necessity, the greatest
fidelity of resemblance; while the severity of the or
deal to which they are exposed in manipulation equally
settles the question of their permanence. These facts
enable the aubscrTher to offer them, with the greatest
satisfaction and confidence, to the public and to hie
friends.
They are secured by letters patent to, and can be had
ONLY of E. D. MARCHANT.
mr. Portraits of the cabinet, and life size on canvas
an heretofore. se 18.3 rd
I UBL IC L A ItIPS.-THE PUBLIC'S
respectfully informed that Offices have been opened
by the District Superintendents of Public Lighting, at
which citizens are requested to give information respect
ing accidents which may happen to the Public Lamps; or
of any failure in lighting or extinguishing them at the
proper tines; or if not properly cleaned and in good
lighting condition. The Books will be kept by Joseph
Daily, No. 808 Wharton st., First Ward; Charles Carty,
No. 18 South Seventh street, Ninth Ward; Miran& O.
Kirk, No. 1438 Ilutchimon street, Twentieth Ward M.
W. Deshoug, No. 2231 Coates erect, Fifteenth Ward;
Thos. V. Dowlby,Oas 0 flice, Twenty-FourthWard, (West
Philadelphia) M. If. BlTadden, Gee Office, Twenty-
Second Ward, (Germantown;) Wm. N Market, lies
Pfllee, Twenty-Third Ward (Fraukford ,) and at the
Gan Office in Seventh Street, below Market.
By order of the Trustees of the Philadelphia Gas
Works. A. J. KITE,
ocl.Gm Superintendent of Distribution.
13HILADELPHIA TYPE FOUNDRY
1 N. W. Cor TILLED and CHESNUT Sts
L. PELOUZE & SON, thankful for the liberal pa
tronage heretofore accented to their Establi,hineut,
and desirous to merit its continuance, would announce
to Printers and Publishers that their new SPECIMEN
1100 K 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 eiperience in the business,
and the fact of their personal superintendence of the
manufacturing department, Justifies them In asserting
that they can furnish a more durable and better fin
ished article than their cotemporaries.
Those, therefore, who desire Printing Miteriele,
would do well to apply to them previous to purchasing
elsewhere.
Old type taken at 9 cents per pound, in exchange (or
new at specimen prices. aul-tf
OLD MINE FOR SALE.—THE SEE
N—A
AReriber offers for sale, with a perfect title. the
property known its the ItEID GOLD AND COPPER
MINE, situated 8 miles from Concord, Cabarrus county,
North Carolina. With the mine is a plantation of 745
acres of excellent land, well watered and wooded, and
a large MANSION HOUSE, with barns, miners' houses,
powder and engine house, and other buildings; new
meant engine, 45 horse power; Chilmn mills, stamps,
pumps, &0., embracing all the machinery and tools ne
m:es:try for the full equipment of a mine, in good order.
The mine hasjmen worked at intervals for the last 50
yearn, and has always been profitable to resident pro
prietors, but has never been worked for any length of
time with an engine and machinery. The shafts and
galleries are well constructed, the stoppings have never
been taken out, and from 50 to 75 miners can ho profit
ably employed In the old workings. On the property Is
in formidable vein of copper and lead, which has never
been w orked, and a new gold vein lion been discovered
since the first of this month, at which throe men have
been kt work, taking out fifteen hundred dollars a day,
with a good prospect of its continuance.
to2-0m CHARLES J. GILI3ERT, 181 Broadway.
pIIEAP SUMMER FUEL.—GAS COKE,
Iv of excellent quality, hi sold at the PIIILADEhPIIIA
OAS WORKS for the reduced price of five cents a bushel,
and ni.ly be obtained in large or small quantity by ap-
plying at the Gae Office, No. 20 South SEVENTH
Street.
To Purchasers by Wholesale, it le sold at the Worke
In Fleet Ward, by the lou, at a price equivalent to An
thracito, a ls 2 80 per ton.
ned,) I. 0. CRESSON, Eugineer.
PHILADELPHIA GAB WORKS, Aug. 26, 'ST. eu27-tl
COACH, ENGINE AND HOTELLAMP
Factory of N. W USSR ERS, N 0.109 (late 43) south
EIGHTH, below Chestnut etroet has become a Ewing
of 60 per cent. to our SOUTHERN AND WESTERN
MERCHANTS, and also the convenience of having their
old Carriage Lampe new giver-topped and bottomed,
and snot by exprefte to all Parts aul2 ly
7tttonteijo Rt tata
LEWIS S. WELL S, ATTORNEY AT
LAW, N 0.2 AIRY STREET, NORRISTOWN, Pa.,
will attend with punctuality, and to the beet of hie
ability, to all businees entrusted to hie care. oct-3m
DANIEL DOUGHERTY, ATTORNEY
15 AT LAW, Southeast Corner of ZIOUTII and
OUST Streets, Philadelphia.
M YER STRO USE, ATTORNEY AT
tgll LAW, CENTRE street,Pottaville, Ps. azt-ly
ifEMOVAL.—CLAY & JONES, ATTOR
neye-at-Law, have removed their LAW OFFICE.
from N 0.1318. Fifth 111., Oppoldte Independence Equate,
to No. 271 BOUTII ISTREET, below Pruno
street, uo9.eodles
insurance o.rompanies.
LIFE INSIJRANCE AND TRUST COM
ILA PANT .—The PENN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE
COMPANY. Northeast Corner of TIMED and DOOR
Streets. Capital $012,725 09.
INSURES WYSS lot ehort terms, or for the whole
term of life—grants annuities and -endowments—pur
chases life interests in Real Estate, and makes all
contracts depending on the contingencies of Life.
They eat as Executors, Administrators, Assignees,
Trustees, and Ousrdiaiss.
THUSTECS.
Daniel L Miller, Samuel E. Stokes,
Benjamin Coates, William Martin,
Richard S. Newbold, James B. McYarland,
William P. Hacker, Joseph 11. Trotter,
William H. Kern, James Euston,
Samuel 0. lluey, Theaphilus Paulding,
Charles Ilallowell, Edmund A Sunnier,
Henry C. Townsend, Daniel L. Hutchinson,
It odolphns Rent, John W. Hornor,
William H. Carr, Ellis S. Archer,
Edward T. Mott, Samuel J. Christian,
William Robertson Joseph M. Thomas,
Warner M. Basin ' John G. Brenner,
P. S Bitchier, Easton.
DANIEL L. MILLER, President.
SAMUEL E. STORES, Vice Presq.
lons W. Monson. Secretary. nl3-17
1 -.I OIVARD FIRE AND MARINE IN
SURANCE COMPANY—Unice No. 412 WALNUT
Street, Philadelphia. The follow:rig statement of the
affairs of the company is published in conformity with a
provision of its charter :
PREUILIXS 'MOTIVE° PROM a 40087 1, 1828, TO A 05052
31, 1857:
Fire premiums 558,729 81
Marine premiums 217.793 62
Perpetual premiums 221 00
Total amount premiums taken. 5256,741 43
Earned fire premiums 25,072 96
Earned marine premiums..... 166,005 CO-160,078 66
Deduct return premiums....
Not earned 8168,359 09
Marino losses paid. $ 93 , 89 6 76
Fire losses paid.... 8,031 11
$101.918 88
Salvage re
ceived... $760 57
Interestre.
ceived-4,361 67
e -incur
ance.....2,97l 62 —8,083 66-- 93,833 70
Expenses for commissions to
agents, abatements in lieu of
Scrip, salaries, office rent,
furnishing office, books, sta
tionery, &c 60,886 67
Profit and loss 63 40-4.41,283 27
Net profit 1,24,076 82
ASSETS.
Cash on hand ....... $12,515 09
Bills receivable 110,261 02
Bonds and mortgagee 165,000 00
Stocks 392,10 Q 00
Stock note; 142,900 00
Hue by agents and
others 22,312 93
8754,095 84
DIRECTORS.
P. 01. Potts, Wm. F. Leech,
0. E. Spangler, R. T. Retail,
Abraham Rex, 11. H. Houston,
Wm. H. Woods, Joe R. Withers,
.George Howell, Abraham P. Eyre,
J. Edgar Thomson, W. Ralguel,
C G. Sower, Charles F. Herten,
John W. Sexton, John H. Lewars,
Herman Haupt, James E. Stiles,
Nathan R Potts, U. H. Shillingford.
PERCIVAL M. POTTS, President
C. E. SPANQLER, Vice President.
W. 11 WOODS. Secretary.
0c22 R. T. %exam. Treasurer
FIRE INSURANCE.
SPRING GARDEN FIRE INSURANCE COM-
PANY.
CAPITAL $120,000, PAID IN CASH,
AND SECURELY INVESTED,
01E10E, N. W. CORNER OP SIXTH AND WOOD
. .
STS, SPRING GARDENS.
CHARTER PERPETUAL.
LOSSES PROMPTLY PAID.
DIRECTORS.
John H. Dohnert, Henry H. Phil, 0,
David Woelpper, Lewis Shinn.*
Benjamin Davie, John Leaden,
John Evans, Jr Charles Field,
Ansley M. Park, William E. Woo
James Daniell, John B. Stevenson,
Jacob 11. Mintzer, Outwits Stoddard,
Henry Homer,Thos. D. Tiftinghaet,
George E. Childs.
JOHN H. DOHNERT, President.
L. KRUBIBHAAR, Secretary. sept 21—ly
NEPTUNE INSURANCE COMPANY.-
OFFICE 414 WALNUT St , Franklin Buildings.
FIRE AND MARINE INSURANCE.
CAPITAL 6100,000, WITH PRIVILEGE To INCREASE
TO 600,000.
This Company is now fully organ zed, and prepared to
make all kinds of Insurance against Mee or damage by
Fire and Marine Perils, at current rates.
OFFICERS.
IL O. LAUGHLIN, President.
RICHARD SHIELDS, Vioe President.
HEIL SCOTT, Secretary.
DIRECTORS.,
11. O. Laughlin,
D. Sharwood,
Wm. Oeborne,
Richard Shields,
T. IV Showell,
T"QUAKER CITY IN S UR AN C E
COMPANY, Office No. 409 (late 92) WALNUT St
Capital and Surplus, $250,000.
This Company continues to make Insurance against
loss or damage by Fire and the Perils of the Sea, Island
Navigation. and Transportation, at current rates.
OFFICERS.
President—GEO. II HART
Vice President—E. P. ROSS.
Secretary and Treasurer—U. It. cothaestALL.
Assistant Secretary—S. 11. BUTLER.
ECTORS.
11. W. Bailey,
Charles G. Imlay,
Wm. 1). Lewis, Jr.,
J. L. Pomeroy,
Andrew R. Chambers,
11.8. Coggshall,
Samuel Jones, H. D.,
A. P. Cheesbrough.
George H. Hart,
E. P. Ross,
A. 0. Cattail,
Joseph Edwards,
John 0. Dale,
Hon. Henry Of. Puller,
Poster 8 Perklos.
John H. Chambers,
au 8-ly
ARCTIC FIRE INSURANCE CONFA
NY, NEW YORS..—Office, No 29 Wall street, ad
joining the Mechanics' Bank--Cash Capital, $250(:100,
with a eurplus. This Company insure Buildings,Mer
chandise, Furniture, Vessels in port and their Cargoes,
and other property, against Lose or Damage by Fire and
the Risks of Inland Navigation.
DIEECTORS.
Joshua L. Pope,
Rufus R. Grayea,
Henry Cleric
C. H. Lilienthal,
Theo. Polhemus, jr.
Rlisha E. Horgan,
Abm. B. Van Neat,
William A. Cary,
Thomas S. Nelson,
James W. Phillips,
Charles A. Macy,
Edward Hineken,
Wm. E. Shepard,
Charles 1.. Frost,
Lothrop L. Sturges,
William B. Fosdick,
Emery Thayer,
Geo. Westfeldt,
Zalmon Taylor,
Henry E. Blossom.
Samuel L. Mitchell,
Henry Grinnell,
Caleb Barstow,
Henry 0. Brewer,
Edmund. Pantold,
Hanson H. Corning,
Ogden Haggerty,
Thomas Honagan,
John H. Earle,
Albert Ward
Charles Futn,
LOlllll Lortit,
Samuel G. Glidden,
Bteph. Cambiatang,
Thomas Scott,
John Ward,
Henry H. Bogert,
Peter Eden
Benjamin I ?. Field,
A. It. Frothingbam.
Thou. F. Yonnge,
ALBERT WARD, President.
RICIARD A. OAKLEY, Secretary. an 104 y
M N o '
3 1
p F A A N C y T .
c U
a E r t
e R r S' pe l rp N ot LU R G A N ted C b E
the State of Pennsylvania. Capital, 1500,X. Kra ) ;
Marine, and Inland 'Transportation.
DIMOTOBB.
Aaron S. Lippincott, Charles Wise,
Wm. A, Rhodes, Alfred Weeks,
Charles J. Field, James P. Smyth,
Wm. D. Thomas, J. Rinaldo Sank,
Wm. Neal, John P. Simons,
AARON B. LIPPINCOTT, President.
WM A. RHODES, Vice President.
ALFRED WEERd, Secretary.
J. W. MARTIEN, Surveyor.
This Company was organized with a sash **pita', and
the Director. have determined to adapt the business to
its available resources—to observe prudence in conduct
ing its &Pairs, with a prompt adjustment of losses.
Office No. 10 Merchants , Exchange, Philadelphia.
aul-dly
MERCANTILE MUTUAL 'NKr-
RANGE COMPANY OP PIIILADRLPRIA.—OIIice
No. 71.2 WALNUT Street, opposite the Exchange. MA
RINK RISKS on Vessels, Cargoes and Freights. IN
LAND TRANSPORTATION RISKS, par Railroads,
Canals, Boats, and other terrines.
ALL TIM PROFITS divided annually among the As
sured, and ample security in cases of lose.
TORS.
Thomas T. Butcher,
Algernon E. Aahburner,
Alfred Fassitt,
Thomas S. Foster,
Gustavus English,
James H. Stroup,
Alfred Slade,
A. G. es:tan,
Charles B. Caretslrs,
Samuel Robinson,
John 0. Keifer,
John P. Steiner,
Henry Grunt)°,
Wm. J Caner,
3reuttborg.
ILIUS MILES, President.
33ITT, Vine President.
Edward 'Harris Miles,
John hi. Odenheimer,
Mahlon Williamson,
Samuel J. Sharpless,
Immo Janes,
'Henry Preaut,
Edward G. James,
William L. Springs,
Franklin 0. Jones J r., Daniel Haddock,
William Taylor,
James Murphy,
Wm. P. Smith,
A. J. Antelo,
Samuel L. C
EDWARD MA
ALFRED .FAS
Joan 0. RIMER, Socretar
CHARTER OAK
V INSURANCE CC/SIPA
Cash Capital 000,000. I
vicinity adjusted at the P!e
By leave we refer to
D 8 Brawn & Co., Phila. Hon. Joel Jones, Phila.
Chaffee', Stout & Co., " Hon. Rufus Choate, Boston
Hacker, Lea A; Co., " Hon. T.S Williams, Ilart'd
We have facilities for p acing any amount of Insu
rance in tho most reliable Companies.
PHILADELPHIA GENERAL INSURANCE
AGENCY, No. 413 (old No. WO CHESTNUT ST.
THOMPSON & ROOD,
Agents.
IRE AND MARINE
NY or HARTFORD, CONN.
Lone. in Philadelphia and
sladelphia Office.
£umbcr
L UMBER LUMBER !I—The subscriber,
who has for several years occupied the premises at
Sloaa'e Planing 51111, Kensington ) has removed to
COATES STREET WHARF, adjoining the Phcenix
Planing Mill, on Delaware avenue, where he intends
keeping a large assortment of Carolina and other floor
ing boards, steps, risers, shelving, ceiling, fencing and
scaffold boards, thoroughly seasoned and well worked
Poe sale at the lowest cash prices. Purchasers are in
vited to call and examine for themselves, and every ef
fort will be made to give satisfaction. Orders received
and supplied at the shortest notice for als Tonle and
sizes of Southern yellow Pins, Timber and Scanting.
aul-tf 8. IL
•
Batlronb I:ittes
(111 ANGE OF IIOIIAS. YHILADEL.
PHIA, WILMINGTON AND BALTIMORE RAIL
ROAD.
On and after Monday, Nov. 23.1, 1857,
PASSENGER TRAINS LEAVE PHILADELPHIA
For Baltimore at 8 A. M., 1 P. M., (Express,) and II
P. M.
For Wilmington at 8 A. 11., 1, 3.30 and 11 P. M.
For New Castle at 8 A. M., 1 and 3 30 P. M.
For Middletown at 8 A. M. and 1 P. M.
For Dover at 8 A. M. and 1 P. M.
For Seaford at 8 A. 81 , and 1 P M.
TRAINS FOR PHILADELPHIA
• -
Leave Baltimore at 8 40, Express, 11 A. M., sod 8 20
P. M.
Leave Wilmington at 7.25 and 11 45 A. 111., and 2 Si
and 9.55 P. M.
Leave New Castle at 8.55 and 11.86 A. M., and 8 50
P.M.
Leave Middletown at 10.10 A. M. and 7,05 P. M.
Leave Dover at 955 A. M. and 5 P. M.
Leave Seaford at 730 A M. and I P. M.
TRAINS FOR BALTIMORE
Leave Wilmington at 9.16 A. M., 2 P. M. and 12.15
IL. M.
SUNDAYS only at 11 P. IL from Philadelphia to
Baltimore.
do, do. 025 Pelphia. .M. from Baltimore to
Philad
. .
Freight Train, with Passenger Oar attached, will m
as follows :
Leave Philadelphia for Perryville and intermediate
places at 6.00 P. M.
Leave Wilmington for do. do. 6 60 P. M.
Leave Baltimore for Havre-de-Grace at 6 P. M.
no 21.17 O. M. FELTON, President.
`COTTON-200 bales good Idtddling to Mid
-1.../ dans /Pair Ootton, in store and for site by
k BIACIALISTEIB,
eta 119 North Water strut,
pENNSYLVANTA CENTRAL RAIL
-A- RO,
IS3T AD FOB PITTSBURGH, 1857.
Cincinnati, St. Lo', lowa City,
Louisville, New Crime, St. Paul,
Indianapolis, Cleveland, Kansas,
Terre Haute, Chicago, Nebraska
Forming dose conatatess sofa all tae Great West
ern Railroads
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF THE THROUGH
TRAINtI.
At and from the Pennsylvania Railroad Passenger
Station south-east corner of ELEVENTH and MAR
KET streets (entrance on Eleventh street)
LEAVE PHILADELPHIA FOR PITTSBURGH AND
WESTERN CITIES.
Mail Train at T3O A. M.
Past Line at 12 55 P. M.
EXprem at 11 00 Night.
Columbia R. B Line leaves for Harrisburg, via Co
lumbia, at 2 30 P
ARRIVE PROM PITTSBURGH AND WESTERN
CITIES.
Mail
Fast Linea at 12 00 night.
Express Mail at 6.00 A.. bi.
at 1 00 P.M
Columbia R. R. Line arrives from Ilarrisbarg, via Co
lumbia. at 7 30 P. 31.
The Express Mail runs daily, the other trains, Sun
days excepted.
Baggage will be received at the Passenger Depot by
the Baggage blaster, at any time during the day. No
charge for handling baggage.
NOTICY —ln case of loss, the Company will hold
themselves responsible for personal baggage only, and
for an amount not exceeding SIOD.
Norzcs --Omnibssees will be in readiness at the New
York Depot to convey passengers for the West to the
Pennsylvania Railroad Station.
THOMAS MOORE, Agent,
Pamenger line Pemasvania Railroad Co.
Philadelphia, November 21,1157. n2l-ly
PO WESTERN TRAVELLERS.
SPRING AND SUMMER AERANGEMUTS.
NORTHR.N CE N TRAL RALLIVA Y.
TWO DAILY E
TRAINS FROM BALTIMORE TO
PITTSBURGH AND THE WEST.
On and after June Ist, 1857, TWO DAILY TRAINS
will leave Calvert Station for Pittsburgh and all Welt
ern and South of Northwestern cities.
THE MORNING MAIL TRAIN
Leaves Baltimore daily (Sunday excepted) at EN A.
M. connecting with the Mau Train over the Great Penn
sylvania Railroad, and arriving In Pittsburgh at I.
A. IL
TILE AFTERNOON EXPRESS TRAIN
Leaves Baltimore daily (Sunday excepted) at a P.
for Harrisburg.
THE NIGHT EXPRESS TRAIN
Leaves Baltimore EVERY NIGHT at 10 P. If., eon
netting with the Lightning Express over the Pennsyl
vania Railroad for Pittsburgh, arriving at 120 P. M.
ID— All these trains connect closely at Pittsburg
with trains over the Pittsburgh, Fort Wayne and
Chicago Railroad, and its Northern. Southern and
Western connections.
Passengers for Chicago, Rock Island, Barli4e
ton, lowa City, Milmaukee, Dubuque, St. Paul's, Ilia,
son, and other loading cites in the Northwest, minus*
one hundred Mites of travel and ten hours in time, with
four less changes of cars, by taking thLs route.
fry Passengers for Cleveland, Sandusky, Toledo, and
Detroit, go by this route, and the time is unequalled,
being 113 miles shorter than by any other mate.
1 . 1:7- Passengers for St. Louis, Indianapolis, Terre
Haute, Cairo, and all points on the Lower and Upper
Mississippi, ranks less changes of cars,and arrive In ad
vance of any other route;
_and to Cincinnati, Colutsbus,
Dayton, Louisville, and other prominent cities, tea quick
as by any other route.
•
All Western Baggage CHECKED THROUGH 114
handled with cars.
FOR THE NORTH.
The 8.15 A.M. commas closely with Exprem Trsine
over the Dauphin road for Williamsport, Elmira,
Rochester, Buffalo, Niagara Falls, and Canada, thna
forming the most direct railway route to Northwestern
Pennsylvania and Western New York. Passengers will
find this the shortest, cheapest, and most expeditlorui
route to Niagara Falls and Canada.
Through Tickets are issued to Philadelphia via Co
lumbia and Lancaster by all the trains at $3 each, each
train having sure connections. Passengers by tbra
route avoid tresselled bridges, and all the inconvenience
of ferrying across the Susquehanna river.
Passengers for Hanover, Manchester, Gettysburg, 'gm
mittaburg, Carlisle , Chambersbmg, go by the trains at
8.16 A. M., and 3 P. M.
WESTMINSTER
The Cara on this road make one trip per day, connect
ing with the train at 3 P. M.
.
For TIIROIIIiiII TICKETS and farther ir.fonnatien,
apply at the Ticket Office, Calvert Station, N. E. carnet
of Calvert and Franklin streets.
sep23-tf C. C. ADRECIN, Sap't.
I.IENNSYLVANLA. RAILROAD.—TILE
GREAT CENTRAL ROUTE, connecting the At
lantic Cities with Western, North-western, and Sonth
western States, by a continuous Railway direct. This
Road also connects at Pittsburgh with daily line of
steamers to all ports on the Western Rivera, and at
Cleveland and Eandoak7 with Steamers to all ports on
the North-western Lakes; making the moat DIRECT,
CHEAPEST and SELLABLE ROUTE by which Ifreigke
can be forwarded to and from the GREAT WEST.
RATES BETWEEN PHILADELPHIA AND PITTS
BURGH.
Pleat CLASS—Boots, Shoes, Hata, awl
Caps, Books, Dry Goods, (in 'boxes
bales and trunks), Drugs, (in boxes
and bales) Feathers, Furs, &o 90e. par 100
BROORD CLASS—Domestic Sheeting,
Shirting and Ticking, (in original
bales), Drugs (in casks), Hardware,
Leather, (in rolls or boxes), Wool,
and Sheep Felts, Eastward, to. &e....75e. per 1001 h
TIIIRD CLASS—ARVIN, Steel, Chains,
(in casks), Hemp, Bacon and Pork,
Salted, (loose or in sacks), Tobacco,
manufactured,(except Cigars or cut
&e., &c psr 100 lbs
FOURTH CLASS—Coffee, Fish, Bacon,
Beef, and Pork, (in Oasts or boxes
eastward), Lard and Lard Oil, Nails,
Soda Ash, German Clay, Tar, Pitch,
Eosin, &e 50e. per 100 Ils
Ftourt—TOe. per bbl., until further notice.
Corros—S2 per bale, not exceeding SOO lbs. weight,
until further notice.
George Minster
11. 0. Stoterbuiy,
It. M. Cathie.,
G. C. Butler,
Geo. Scott. [sul9-y
In shipping Goods from any point Zest of Phil/del
phia, be particular to Rang package Pemisykas is
Railroad.' All Goods consigned to the Agents of this
Road, at Philadelphia, or Pittsburgh, sill be forwarded
without detention.
Pmts: Ausasa.—Hanle, Wormley & Co., Memphis,
Tenn.; R. P. Base & Co., St. Louis, Mo. - P. o.4:Pitney
& Co., Nvarunille, Indiana; Dames:id, Bell &- Co.,
cad Carter & Jewett, Lomwrille, Ky.; B. C. mei.
drum, Madison, Ind. ,• li. W. Brown & Co., arid Irwin
& Co., Cincinnati ;. N. W. Graham & Co., Zaneisille,
Ohio; Leech & Co. No. 54 Kilbyatreet, Boston Leech
& Co., No. 2 Astor Rouse, New Yerk No. 1 WWl= at.
and No. Battery Place, New York; B. J. kneader,
Philadelphia; Magraw & Koons, Baltimore; D. A.
Stewart, Pittsburgh.
NEW YORK LINES.--111E CAMDEN
AND AMBOY RAILROAD AND PHILADELPHIA
AND TRENTON RAILROAD COMPANY'S LINER.
ritom PHILADELPHIA TO NEW YORK, AND WA
Leave ins follows, viz : Pau.
At 1 A. 11., from Kensington Depot, via Jersey
City, Mail $2
Ate A. 11., via Camden and Jersey City, New Jer
sey Accommodation
At 5 A. M., via Camden and Amboy, Accosimocii
tion., 2
At 7 A. M., via Camden and Jersey City, Morning
Mail 3
At 10 A. M., by steamboat Trenton, via Taeony
and Jersey City, Morning gzpree• 8
At 2 P. M., via Camden -tad Amboy, C. and A. Sl.-
FM
At 6 P. M. via Camden and Jed
_ „ _fening
Mail
At 8 P. M. via Camden and Amboy, Accommoda
tion, let Chas 2
At 3P. M. via Camden and Amboy, de:confined&
ticn, tad Claes. 1.
At 8 P. 31. ' Tim Camden and Amboy, Accommoda
tion, let Clare
At 8 P. M '
' via Camden and Amboy, Accommoda
tion 2nd Clam 1
The 2 P. M. line runs daily, all others! Bandaye ex
*epic!. _
Express Lines atop at the principal stations only.
For Belvidere, Emston, Flemington, Ac., ate A.
and 2X 131., from Walnut street wharf.
For Water Gap, Strondsbarg, Scranton, Wllkasbarr
Montrose, Great Bend, &c. at 6A. M., via Delawar
Lackawanna at Western Railroad,
For Freehold, at 6 A. M. and 2 P. M.
For Mount Holly at 7 , A. M., and 3 and 6P. M.
WAY LINES
For Brhdol, Trenton,
WAdY L o., at 2,1 i and 4 P. M
UCE
_
EMMM=I
Steamboat RICHARD STOCKTON for Bordentowei
and intermediate places at 2K P M
Steamboat THLWItig for Tatany at 3O and .lIX A.
M., and •IP. Id.
All lines, except 1 A. M., leave Walnut styes
wharf.
lir Fifty pounds of baggage only allowed each pas
senger. Passengers are prohibited from t*lrirlg en
thing as baggage but their wearing apparel. All big
gage over fifty pounds to be paid for extra. The Coin
pony limit their responsibility for baggage to one dolar
per pound, and will not be liable for any amount be
yond $lOO, except by special contract.
WM. U. QATZIPER Age:at
O. & A. A. It CO.
L A DE LPHIA, GERMANTOWNN
1 AND NOR RIS TOWN RAILROAD —WINTER
ARRANGEMENT.—On and after MONDAY, October
/9t1,18M.
. .
Leave Philadelphia at 6. 73,, 83, 9%,11X A. M., 2,
$-10 mil, 4,5, 6,7, 9, and 11 P. M.
Leave Germantown at 6%, 7-35 min. 8,9, 10% A. If
1-10, 1-10 min. 4,5, 6,7, 8, and 10 P. M.
[U.' The 7.55 o'clock A. 51. Train frdm Germantown
will atop only at Wayne Street Station.
ON SUNDAYS.
Leave Philadelphia at 9 0 man. Si., 4 and 6% P. M.
Leave Germantown 840 min, A. 11 , 1- 10 min. arid
5.45 min P. M.
Leave Philadelphia at TX, SX, 11X, A. SI., .., 4,0,
and 9 P. M.
Lesse Chestnut Hill st 73(.11-40 andlo-10 min. A.
8-40, 6-40 and 7.40 min. P. M.
Leave Philadelphia. 9-22 A. SI , 2 and SX P. M.
Leave Chestnnt Hill at 8 A. M., 12-58 and P. M
FOR MANAYUNE, CONSHOHOCKEN AND NORRIS
Leave Pidladelptda at 6%, 9, 11 A. M , 3,4 X, SX,
and 11 P. M.
Leave Norriatown at 7,9, 11 A. 11., 3 and 5 40 P. 31.
ON SUNDAYS,
Leave Philadelphia at 9 A 91., and 3 P. M.
Leave Norristown at 7 A. al., and 5 P. 5:1
CHESTER VALLEY RAILROAD FOR DOWNINQ
TOWN.
Leave Philadelphia at 6,yi A. M., and 3 P. M.
Leave Downingtown at TX A. M , nod 1 P. M.
H. E. SMITH, Superintendent.
Depot, Ninth and Green streets, Philadelphia.
NORTH PE NNSYLVANIA RAILROAD
TER ARRANGEMENT.
FOB
BETIILEITEM, EASTON, ALLENTOWN, MAUC 11
CHUNK, IVILKESBARRE, DOYLESTOWN, Ac.
On and after Wednesday, November 4th. 1557, the
trains on this road will leave Philadelphia daily (Sun
days excepted) as follows:
For Bethlehem, Easton, Allentown Mande Chunk, and
Wllkesbarre (Express) at 9 A. M.
For Bethlehem, Allentown, and Manch Chunk, (Ex
pres.) in connection with L. V. R. R. and Easton, by
stage, from Iron Hill Station at 215 P. M.
For Doylestown, (Accommodation,) at 4 30 P.ll.
For Gwynedd, do. at 10 A. SI
On Tuesdays and Fridays the 10 A. M. train will run
through to Doylestown, leaving Doylestown to retura
at 1,34 P.M
Leave Bathelera (Express) at 9 A. AL, and 225 P M.
Leave Doylestown, (Accommodation, ) at 635 A. M.
Leave Gwynedd do at 2 20 P. 31.
ON SUNDAYS.
Forl From
Gwynedd D 1,5 A.M. I Gwynedd 2 20 P,,,V,
Doylestown 430 P. M. I Doylestown 63a A. Al.
Fare to Bethlehem /1 53
Mouth Chunk 260
" Wilkesbarre 4 50
PASSENGER DEPOT,
FRONT and WILLOW Ste , Phila.
ELLIS CLARK, Agent,
SALAMANDER SAFES.
A large assortment of
EVANS & WATSON'S
PIIIL4DELPHIA MANUFACTURED
SALAMANDER SAFES,
VAULT DOORS,
RANK LOOKS /or Bank. and Storm
, Equal to any now in Om
IRON DOORS, SHUTTERS, &e . ,
On u good terms u any other establishment in the
United States by
EVANS & WATSON,
No. ES South FOURTH street,
Philadelnbia.
puma Gin va A CALL. svis•t;
liailroabo.
11. H. HOUSTON,
General Weight Afigent.
H. J. I.OIIHARRT,
Superintendent, Altoona, Ps
CIIESTNZ7 HILL RAILROAD
ON SUNDAYS.
TRAINS FOR PHILADELPHIA
fire proof Safes